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Shiloh Park hosts kids’ Christmas program
McNairy County Ramer discusses fire department issues
Wednesday Nov. 30,
Daily Corinthian Vol. 120, No. 288
30% chance of rain
• Corinth, Mississippi • 24 pages • Two sections
Man gets 15 years for armed robbery BY JEBB JOHNSTON firstname.lastname@example.org
Defendants in an armed robbery case and an auto burglary case will serve time after entering guilty pleas in Alcorn County Circuit Court.
Christopher Autis Robinson, 39, pleaded guilty to armed robbery and was sentenced to serve 15 years in custody of the Mississippi Department of Corrections without the possibility of early release.
He was one of three individuals arrested in May 2015 after the robbery and assault of a woman at her home on County Road 327. According to the police report on the incident, several items were taken from
the home and the woman was treated at the hospital. Robinson was apprehended after a short chase, while the other two suspects led police on a more than 40-mile highspeed pursuit that crossed into
Supervisors want more road funds
BY JEBB JOHNSTON email@example.com
BY BRANT SAPPINGTON
Please see COUNTY | 2A
Please see SENTENCES | 6A
Brady carries county in low turnout
caused the front of the vehicle to spin toward the east, strafing the concrete cemetery boundary markers with the car’s front bumper. The Pontiac came to rest just inside the cemetery facing toward the northeast. The vehicle was severely damaged but its driver escaped injury. “No one was hurt, everybody’s good — that’s the important thing,” said Corinth Police Department Patrol-
One of the lowest voter turnouts in county history saw Columbus attorney John Brady carry Alcorn County in Tuesday’s runoﬀ for a seat on the Mississippi Supreme Court. In complete and certified results, Brady took the county with 376 votes (59 percent) to Bobby Chamberlin’s 263 (41 percent). Chamberlin, of Hernando, is the senior circuit judge in the 17th Circuit Court District. Brady, with experience as a defense attorney for businesses and individuals, ran as a conservative Christian, saying he would defend the constitution. In addition to his experience as a circuit judge, Chamberlin has served as a municipal judge and prosecutor and is cofounder of a drug court in the 17th district. The winner will take the seat currently held by Ann Lamar, who did not seek reelection. The district includes 33 north Mississippi counties. Turnout was hampered by a low-key race — the only contest on Tuesday’s ballot — and the threat of severe weather that emerged during the afternoon and evening. Still, the turnout of 640 exceeded the estimates made in the circuit clerk’s of-
Please see CRASH | 6A
Please see ELECTION | 6A
County supervisors across the state are asking legislators to increase funding for roads and bridges after years of level funding for infrastructure. While the cost of road and bridge construction has increased 143 percent since 1987, funding for repair and upkeep of this infrastructure has remained flat, explained engineer Kent Geno to a large crowd of area supervisors gathered at Northeast Mississippi Community College for the first stop on the Mississippi Association of Supervisors/Mississippi Association of County Engineers Road Show. “We’re trying to do the same amount of work with the same amount of funds while all these things have increased dramatically,” said Geno. Tuesday’s meeting was the first in a series of stops across the state for the program aimed at spreading the word about infrastructure issues and the association’s push for increased funding ahead of the 2017 state legislative session which begins Jan. 3. The association is asking legislators to consider an increase
Prentiss and Tishomingo counties. Robinson also entered a guilty plea on a charge of sale of buprenorphine and received a
Staff photo by Bobby J. Smith
A one-vehicle accident on Tuesday resulted in “minimal damage” at historic Henry Cemetery.
Car crashes into cemetery BY BOBBY J. SMITH firstname.lastname@example.org
The late morning peace of Henry Cemetery was disturbed by the crash of a onecar accident on Tuesday. Emergency personnel were dispatched at approximately 11:30 a.m. when a vehicle plowed into the historic cemetery on North Polk Street. Tishomingo County resident Abbigale Ewing, 18, was the driver of the white Pontiac G6 involved in the cemetery accident.
“Apparently she overcorrected and hit some of the markers there,” said Corinth Police Chief Ralph Dance. According to the police report of the accident, Ewing was traveling south on Polk Street when the front passenger side tire left the roadway. She pulled the car back onto the road and headed east across the street toward the cemetery when the car whipped around counterclockwise, the rear fender striking a utility pole, which
Park plans lighting event
People of the Crossroads
across diﬀerent areas of the park. The event will feature a number of Christmas carols by groups including the Boys & Girls Club; a Christmas story from Autry Davis; remarks by local civic leaders including Mayor Tommy Irwin; and an appearance by the jolly fat man from the North Pole. Santa will bring Christmas cheer and candy canes to share with children. Participants should meet at Pavilion 2 — the first pavilion across from the park walking trail, where there will be hot chocolate for everyone. Event organizers wish to thank Lowe’s for supporting the 2nd Annual Lighting of Crossroads Regional Park.
Ron Kouri, Pickwick, Tenn.
BY BOBBY J. SMITH email@example.com
It’s beginning to look a lot like Christmas in the park. Park workers were busy Tuesday getting ready for the 2nd Annual Lighting of Crossroads Regional Park, slated to begin at 6 p.m. on Thursday. “We want the public to come out and enjoy it,” said Corinth Alcorn Parks & Recreation administrative assistant Nina Doran. “Last year we had a lot of really good compliments about our decorations, and we’ve tried to make it even better this year.” Decorations this year will include a Christmas tree made entirely of lights, reindeer, and a variety of other Christmas decorations, with lights
Ron Kouri loves to cook. The Pickwick Landing State Park Marina manager cooks a huge Thanksgiving feast every year the Friday before the holiday, something he has done for a dozen years. He cooks everything for the meal at the marina and invites customers, friends and state park employees. “I just love to do it,” said Kouri, who made 16 pies for the event this year. A native of Winfred, N.D., he will celebrate his 19th anniversary as marina manager in January. When not sharing recipes and cooking, Kouri loves to fish. Last May, he landed a 10-pound, 13-ounce largemouth bass at the marina. After a photo session for a fishing magazine, he released the prize catch. He has plans to marry Sandra Aston in a Destin, Fla., ceremony in January.
25 years ago
10 years ago
Enrollment is up 16.7 percent at Northeast Mississippi Community College. Pres. Joe M. Childers is grateful for the vote of confidence shown by students in choosing the school.
State Sen. Travis Little is selected as grand marshal of the Corinth/Alcorn County Christmas Parade.
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2A • Wednesday, November 30, 2016 • Daily Corinthian
Firefighters collect toys for local children BY BOBBY J. SMITH firstname.lastname@example.org
Sometimes Santa comes in a sleigh. Sometimes he arrives in a firetruck. The Corinth Fire Department is asking for the community’s help in providing a better Christmas
for some local kids who may not be waking up to any gifts at all underneath the tree. The new Stuﬀ a Firetruck toy collection will gather toys for needy kids across the county. “Firefighters are giving people by nature — that’s
what we do — this time of the year even more,” said Corinth Fire Department Training Oﬃcer Jerry Whirley. “So I came up with the idea to stuﬀ a firetruck with Christmas presents for kids who need them.” Here’s how it works.
On Thursday, Friday and Saturday evenings from 3 to 9 p.m., the fire department will bring a trailer to Corinth Walmart, where they will collect toys. Toys collected on Thursday will go to the Lighthouse Foundation’s Toy Store. Those collected on the next two days will go to especially in-need children identified by the Alcorn County Child Protective Services (CPS). “We’re working with the Alcorn County chapter of CPS,” explained Whirley. “They have lots of children placed for various reasons in the county with family or friends. They’re not necessarily foster kids.” With various organizations in the county helping to give a better Christmas to foster children, Whirley wanted to do something for those other kids who aren’t technically classified as foster children and not receiving the support that entails. “This is for the kids not classified as foster
kids but were still taken away from their families for whatever reasons,” he said. “The CPS said around 150 of these kids in our county alone that would possibly not be getting anything for Christmas because there’s no financial aid to help them. “I felt like that was the priority — kids that were possibly not getting anything for Christmas,” Whirley said. Whirley and his fellow firefighters will take the toys collected on Friday and Saturday to the CPS, where they will be distributed to the right kids. The time is slated for 3 to 9 p.m., but the toy collectors will stay at Walmart as long as the job requires, Whirley said. “I told everybody that if they’re still stuﬃng presents into the truck at nine o’clock, I’m not leaving,” said Whirley. The event organizer said he hopes the toy collection will benefit from the Christmas spirit in the
area this weekend. “We’re hoping when everybody leaves the Christmas parade they’ll come donate a toy or two,” said Whirley. Whirley also said that any group or organization that is looking for a good cause to contribute to can chip in with the Stuﬀ a Firetruck toy drive. “We’ve been told there are a couple of organizations wanting to do something like this but they didn’t know where to take anything,” he explained. “If that’s true, those groups can come stuﬀ the trailer and I’ll make sure they get what’s collected at the Lighthouse or the Alcorn County CPS.” The toy drive is seeking new toys for boys or girls of all age ranges, but especially young school-age kids, roughly around the ages of six to 10 years old. Also needed are diapers and baby wipes. (For more information call Jerry Whirley at 4152110.)
COUNTY Staff photo by Brant Sappington
CONTINUED FROM 1A
in the state’s tax on fuel to provide additional funding road and bridge repairs. Geno explained counties are responsible for maintaining approximately 52,000 miles of roads, of which 33,000 miles are not eligible for any form of state or federal assistance. The other roads come under the state aid road program which provides funding for work on these roads through a limited budget. Currently a total of $41 million is provided to counties for maintenance of local roads and another $51 million to the state aid road program from the state’s tax on fuel. An additional $20 million is appropriated by the state legislature from the general fund for the Local System Bridge Program which provides funds to repair or replace bridges. This funding is split among all 82 counties in the state. Geno said the revenue numbers from the fuel tax distributed to counties have remained level
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Prentiss County Fourth District Supervisor Mike Huddleston and State Sen. Rita Potts Parks listen during the Mississippi Association of Supervisors Road Show meeting held Tuesday at Northeast Mississippi Community College. since 1987 while the costs of construction has risen steadily, leaving counties with less funds to maintain and repair roads and forcing them to increase local property taxes to pay for maintenance. He said the impact of the situation is a road system where 76 percent of roads in the state need maintenance and 46 percent are in poor or very poor condition while 30 percent of bridges across the state are posted with lower than designed weight limits due to deterioration and 146 bridges are closed. He said the issue is one of economic impact for the companies and citizens who use the roads and must pay increased costs for vehicle maintenance. Closed or weight limited bridges also create problems for potential employers, especially in industries such as agriculture and logging, who have diﬃculty accessing the areas they need to work. Geno said the current funding system works well, there just needs to
be more funds provided. “The system of funding is not broken, it’s just the inadequacy of the funding,” he said. Sen. Rita Potts Parks expressed appreciation for the meeting, saying she was glad to be able to get together with supervisors and other oﬃcials to discuss the needs and options. Sen. JP Wilemon told the group he believes a fuel tax increase could pass this session and he would support such a move because infrastructure is vital to the state’s economy. Rep. Tracy Arnold was skeptical of increasing taxes and asked the group if they would be comfortable with any increase being tied to a proposal for greater accountability in spending in order to be certain any additional funds are used to address the most pressing needs. Supervisors Association Executive Director Derrick Surrette said they would certainly be open to accountability measures and want to be transparent.
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Wednesday, November 30, 2016
Today in History
Across the Region Shiloh
Today is Wednesday, Nov. 30, the 335th day of 2016. There are 31 days left in the year.
Today’s Highlight in History: On Nov. 30, 1782, the United States and Britain signed preliminary peace articles in Paris for ending the Revolutionary War; the Treaty of Paris was signed in Sept. 1783.
On this date: In 1016, Edmund II, King of the English, died after a reign of seven months. In 1803, Spain completed the process of ceding Louisiana to France, which had sold it to the United States. In 1835, Samuel Langhorne Clemens — better known as Mark Twain — was born in Florida, Missouri. In 1874, British statesman Sir Winston Churchill was born at Blenheim Palace. In 1900, Irish writer Oscar Wilde died in Paris at age 46. In 1936, London’s famed Crystal Palace, constructed for the Great Exhibition of 1851, was destroyed in a fire. In 1939, the Winter War began as Soviet troops invaded Finland. (The conflict ended the following March with a Soviet victory.) In 1940, Lucille Ball and Desi Arnaz were married at the Byram River Beagle Club in Greenwich, Connecticut. (The marriage ended in divorce in 1960.) In 1954, Ann Elizabeth Hodges of Oak Grove, Alabama, was slightly injured when an 81/2-pound chunk of meteor crashed through the roof of her house, hit a radio cabinet, then struck her as she lay napping on a couch.
Santa to visit military park for Christmas SHILOH, Tenn. – Shiloh National Military Park is inviting children to participate in a Civil War Christmas program on Saturday, Dec. 17, at 2 p.m. at the Shiloh visitor center. “We are excited to present this fun-filled, yet educational opportunity to area children. This unique hour-long program will introduce young people to how Christmas was celebrated over 150 years ago in our nation,” said Superintendent Dale Wilkerson. Gifts during the Civil War time period were often handmade; such as spinning tops, Jacobs’s ladder, and the cup and ball. In order to experience a Civil War Christmas, participating children will have the chance to make their own period gift during the program. St. Nicholas (a.k.a Santa Claus, Kris Kringle and Father Christmas) and Mrs. Claus will take time out from their busy schedule to make a special appearance at Shiloh Battlefield. He even told the park rangers that he is bringing a special gift for the children. (Those who have children who are interested in attending the Civil War Christmas program, should register by contacting the Shiloh Battlefield Visitor Center at 731-689-5696 or online at www.nps.gov/shil.)
Ramer Commission discusses fire department issues RAMER Tenn. – Issues about a road turned into discussion pertaining to issues with the Ramer Volunteer Fire Department during the city’s commission meeting. Ramer lost its ISO rating of seven in August. The rating went to 10 because of an insufficient number of firefighters responding to fires. David White, assistant chief with the fire department, was there to address the board about a pothole problem on Ramer-Selmer Road when he Open 10-7 Mon-Sat Home of Hatchie Trading Company Apparel
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was asked about the fire department. “The problem is there are no young people here,” said White. “We need to get new leadership over there to get our rating down.” ISO requires an average of four firefighters respond to structure fires. Ramer’s response was 3.6. “Our equipment is also outdated,” added White. “As fas as going into a fire, nothing meets safety standards.” An ISO rating of 10 is the same as not having a fire department. “We have the same 10 people who fight the fires around here and it doesn’t matter what department they are from,” said White. Firefighters with departments in Guys, Eastview and Chewalla also respond to fires in Ramer, according to White. Armstrong addressed the problem during the August meeting by saying the problem is younger firemen work during the day and attend their family activities at night.
Oxford UM ranked with top military programs OXFORD – For a fourth straight year, the University of Mississippi is one of the nation’s top schools for military programs and educational opportunities for veterans, according to Military Advanced Education and Transition’s 2017 Guide to Colleges and Universities. MAE&T awarded the designation after measuring best practices in military and veteran education. The guide was released Nov. 10, and is available online at mae-kmi.com. “I was excited to hear that this university is recognized for its commitment to honor our veterans, service members and their families,” said Lt. Col. E. Scott Walton, UM chair and professor of military science and leadership. “With a commission from the University of Mississippi comes unsurpassed academic knowledge and mili-
tary training.” This designation, coupled with the university’s designation as a Purple Heart Campus last year, reinforces the hard work done by administration, faculty and staff to assist ROTC students in the successful pursuit of their dreams, he said. “The university, from the top down, provides outstanding support to the military,” Walton said. “Thanks to that support, all of the cadets, midshipmen and Marines that graduate and receive a commission from University of Mississippi are extremely well-prepared to lead in our nation’s military. “I would like to thank the university – not only as the department chair of Army ROTC here – but as a service member who sees firsthand the support this university renders.” The guide presents results of a questionnaire of the militarysupportive policies enacted at more than 600 institutions, including private, public, forprofit, not-for-profit, four-year and two-year colleges. The 2017 Guide to Colleges & Universities arms students with information about institutions that go out of their way to give back to the country’s men and women in uniform. In its 10th year of publishing the guide, MAE&T was the first publication to launch a reference tool of this type. This year, institutions were evaluated on their military culture, financial aid, flexibility, general support, on-campus support and online support services.
Columbus Firefighters put out car fire, find body COLUMBUS — Columbus police say firefighters called to a grass fire found a burning car — and when the fire was out, they found a man’s body near the car. Lowndes County Coroner Greg Merchant tells WCBI-TV that there was evidence of a gunshot wound. WTVA-TV reports that the man was 18 years old. Authorities say his body was
found several feet from the car early Monday morning. Officials say the man’s name is being withheld because investigators are trying to notify his family. Police have not arrested anyone.
West Point 1 killed in shooting at Thanksgiving concert WEST POINT — One person is dead after a Thanksgiving night shooting in West Point. Multiple media outlets report details are limited but it happened at a concert by rapper Moneybagg Yo at the Bryan Union Hall. Witnesses tell investigators the victim apparently was caught in the crossfire of an altercation and not the intended victim. Police Chief Tim Brinkley confirmed the shooting death Friday and added more information would be released later.
Oxford Traffic stop results in arrest of 2 men OXFORD – A simple traffic stop uncovered not only outstanding warrants but stolen property as well. Oxford police pulled over a car Saturday for a traffic violation. While talking with the driver and passenger, officers learned that both Morris Tallie, 31, and Christopher Kirkwood, 33, were wanted for burglary. The two Oxford residents were arrested. A search of their car uncovered items that had been reported stolen earlier in the week. Through the interview process, investigators determined the items had been stolen from residences on Poplar Heights, Church Street and Murray Street. The suspects took investigators to a house on Campground Road where more stolen property was recovered. Almost all of the property has been recovered. The men were charged with burglary. Bond was set at $10,000 for Tallie and $20,000 for Kirkwood.
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Mark Boehler, 4A • Wednesday, November 30, 2016 editor Corinth, Miss.
Letter to the Editor
Flag issue obscures state’s real problems To the Editor: I have really tried to stay away from the flag debate, but after reading the letter from the gentleman in Oxford in the Corinthian Sunday paper, I have to respond. First of all this issue was settled by the voters in 2001. I know those with their own agenda have used the tragedy in South Carolina to promote their cause. This, in itself, is despicable to use the suﬀering of others to further your own cause. The Mississippi flag had nothing to do with the actions of this lunatic. I also like how individuals manage to cherry pick facts to support their own cause. I’m certain, given enough eﬀort. I could cherry pick my own statistics. My problem with the whole issue is those advocating a flag change don’t want to utilize the system. They want the legislature to circumvent the will of the voters. So far the legislators have elected to not go this route and they should stay that course. The fact is the flag is the flag and it should fly over every state institution until changed by the voters. To not display the flag should mean immediate suspension of any state funding. Disrespecting what is currently legal is not the way to get things changed. I’m also so tired of hearing how the flag represents racism. I have news for you my friend. Racism lives in the heart and not in a piece of cloth. So those advocating change need to look inside their hearts also. I think it is just part of their liberal mantra which is, If you do not agree with me or my beliefs then you are a racist or a hater. That being said let’s do this. I personally have not seen a suggested replacement. So, maybe a couple of suggested replacements from someone or a group that is well versed in Mississippi history should be presented for consideration, or maybe just consider the old Magnolia flag. Then you get enough signatures of registered voters to put it to a referendum. Only this time the referendum needs to be legally binding. Last of all the suggested replacements must go up against the existing flag. Then the voters can decide. If one of the alternate designs wins, so be it. At least it was done correctly. Keep this in mind the Mississippi flag is not like the flag that flew in Sorth Carolina beginning in 1961 and was removed in 2015. The Mississippi flag has been in existence since 1894 and like it or not it is a piece of history. In conclusion let’s consider this. With all of the problems in Mississippi like teen pregnancy, obesity, poverty, high school dropout rates, unemployment and being ranked 50th in every statistic except catfish production should this be a priority? Rick Smith Corinth
Trump trade policy must put U.S. first Donald Trump’s election triumph is among the more astonishing in history. Yet if he wishes to become the father of a new “America First” majority party, he must make good on his solemn promise: To end the trade deficits that have bled our country of scores of thousands of factories, and to create millions of manufacturing jobs in the USA. Fail here, and those slim majorities in Michigan, Pennsylvania and Wisconsin disappear. The president-elect takes credit for jawboning William Clay Ford to keep his Lincoln plant in Louisville. He is now jawboning Carrier air conditioning to stay in Indiana and not move to Mexico. Good for him. But these are baby steps toward ending the $800 billion trade deficits in goods America runs annually, or bringing back factories and creating millions of new manufacturing jobs in the USA. The NAFTA Republicans tell us the plants and jobs are never coming back, that we live in a globalized world, that production will now be done where it can be done cheapest. Yet, on Nov. 8, Americans rejected this defeatism and
Prayer for today My Father, I pray that thou wilt help me, that I may not consume my life in preparing clothes and food for my body. Amen.
A verse to share A hot-tempered person stirs up conflict, but the one who is patient calms a quarrel. —Proverbs 15:18
Letters Policy The Opinion page should be a voice of the people and reflect views from a broad range in the community. Citizens can express their opinion in letters to the editor. Only a few simple rules need to be followed. Letters should be of public interest and not of the ‘thank you’ type. Please include your full signature, home address and telephone number on the letter for verification. All letters are subject to editing before publication, especially those beyond 600 words in length. Send to: Letters to the editor, Daily Corinthian, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, Miss. 38835. Letters may also be e-mailed to: letters@daily corinthian.com. Email is the preferred method. Personal, guest and commentary columns on the Opinion page are the views of the writer. “Other views” are editorials reprinted from other newspapers. None of these reflect the views of this newspaper.
Pat Buchanan Columnist
responded to Trump’s call for a new nationalism rooted in the economic principles and patriotism of Hamilton and the men of Mount
Rushmore. The president-elect has declared the TPP dead, and says he and his negotiators will walk away rather than accept another NAFTA. Again, good, but again, not good enough. The New International Economic Order imposed upon us for decades has to be overthrown. For the root cause of the trade deficits bleeding us lies in U.S. tax laws and trade policies that punish companies that stay in America and reward companies that move production overseas. Executives move plants to Mexico, Asia and China for the same reason U.S. industrialists moved plants from the Frost Belt to the Sun Belt. Given the lower wages and lighter regulations, they can produce more cheaply there. In dealing with advanced economies like Japan, Germany, and the EU, another
critical factor is at work against us. Since the Kennedy Round of trade negotiations, 50 years ago, international trade deals have reduced tariﬀs to insignificance. But our trade rivals have replaced the tariﬀs with value-added taxes on imports from the USA. Even to belong to the EU, a country must have a VAT of at least 15 percent. As Kevin Kearns of the U.S. Business and Industry Council writes, Europeans have replaced tariﬀs on U.S. goods with a VAT on U.S. goods, while rebating the VAT on Europe’s exports to us. Some 160 countries impose VAT taxes. Along with currency manipulation, this is how European and Asian protectionists stick it to the Americans, whose armed forces have defended them for 60 years. We lose at trade negotiations, even before we sit down at the table, because our adversaries declare their VAT nonnegotiable. And we accept it. Trump has to persuade Congress to deal him and our trade negotiators our own high cards, without our having to go to the WTO and asking, “Mother, may I?” Like this writer, Kearns
argues for an 18 percent VAT on all goods and services entering the United States. All tax revenue raised by the VAT -- hundreds of billions -- should be used to reduce U.S. taxes, beginning by ending the income tax on small business and reducing to the lowest rate in the advanced world the U.S. corporate income tax. The price of foreign-made goods in U.S. stores would rise, giving a competitive advantage to goods made in America. And with a border VAT of 18 percent, every U.S. corporate executive would have to consider the higher cost of leaving the U.S. to produce abroad. Most important, by having Americans buy more from each other, and rely more on each other for the necessities of life, U.S. trade and tax policies would work to create a greater interdependence among us, rather than pull us apart as they do today. Why not write new tax and trade laws that bring us together, recreating the one nation and people we once were -- and can be again? Patrick J. Buchanan is the author of the new book “The Greatest Comeback: How Richard Nixon Rose From Defeat to Create the New Majority.”
Arc of history doesn’t always bend toward justice History is on our side. That’s a claim Barack Obama has made frequently, in his two successful campaigns for president and during his nearly eight years in oﬃce. It’s a claim that looks a little shakier this Thanksgiving holiday than it did during the Halloween holiday three weeks ago. Obama has frequently paraphrased a statement made by Martin Luther King: “The arc of the moral universe is long, but it bends toward justice.” King, in turn, was paraphrasing the 19th-century abolitionist Theodore Parker. They turned out to be right about this -- but not without doing a considerable amount of the bending themselves. Parker was one of the abolitionists who set America on the course of abolishing slavery. King did as much as anyone else to persuade Americans to end racial segregation. But the arc didn’t travel in a straight line. The rights of freed slaves were eﬀectively abolished after the rejection of the Republicans’ Reconstruction policies. Most Americans were content to let the South enforce segre-
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gation for 80 years. Millions lived their whole lives under this system during. Michael M a n y Barone around the world fared Columnist worse. Tens of millions died in World War I and World War II. Josef Stalin, Adolf Hitler and Mao Zedong caused the deaths of tens of millions more. Americans today, few of whom have a memory going back before 1945, take it for granted that Hitler and Nazism were defeated. Millennials, most of whom have no memory of 1989, take for granted the fall of the Berlin Wall and the end of the Soviet Union. Most Americans don’t remember the late 1970s, when Mao died and Deng Xiaoping put China on the path of capitalist economic growth. None of these things was inevitable. Consider the 22 months between Aug. 23, 1939, when the Hitler-Stalin pact was signed, and June 22, 1941, when Hitler invaded the Soviet Union. Hitler,
Stalin and their allies in Italy and Japan swept over much of the landmass of Eurasia. Only an isolated Britain stood in their way, while an isolationist America dreaded getting involved. It was the closest the world has come to the dystopia of George Orwell’s “1984.” Two great leaders rose to the occasion. Winston Churchill insisted that Britain would never surrender, and Franklin Roosevelt provided American military aid to make sure it could fight on. On the deck of HMS Prince of Wales in a bay in Newfoundland in August 1941, Churchill and Roosevelt proclaimed the Four Freedoms. They had a sense of where they wanted history to head and how to move it in that direction. We take it for granted that the arc of history moved the right way, but it took some very heavy bending by two leaders and the millions they inspired. Obama’s vision of the arc of history is more cramped and partisan. In his view, history is a story of progress toward an ever larger government at home and an ever more assertive America
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abroad. On foreign policy, Obama clearly thinks America has too often been on the wrong side of history, an oppressor more often than a liberator. Better to cede power to international organizations and to hold out to unfriendly powers an “open hand” rather than a “clenched fist.” So far, that seems to have produced not aﬀection but contempt. Vladimir Putin expands Russian power into Ukraine and Syria. China advances to dominate international sea lanes. The mullahs of Iran ramp up support of terrorism and do little to conceal their pursuit of nuclear weapons. Unfortunately, the arc of history seems to be bending toward something other than justice. As Churchill and Roosevelt knew, history is contingent, and those who act as if progress is inevitable often prove to be sadly disappointed. Michael Barone is a senior political analyst for the Washington Examiner, resident fellow at the American Enterprise Institute and longtime co-author of The Almanac of American Politics.
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Home & Garden
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
Daily Corinthian • 5A
Tips to protect garden in cold weather months We hit December this sential for plants grown week, and it seems like we in containers. The moishaven’t really had a fall ture in the potting mix acts as a buﬀer to falling season yet. Hot summer weather temperatures, providing really overstayed its wel- insulation and releasing come, infringing on the heat as it cools. Plants grown in conmild temperatures I know gardeners were expect- tainers also have the advantage of being portable. ing. When the temperaI’ve been writing tures dip towards about cool-season freezing and below, color replacing the Photo by MSU Extension/Gary Bachman an easy solution to summer color in Many landscape plants need cold-weather protection during low temperature spells. Using quick hoops is a the cold weather my garden, and I problem is to move good way to cover and protect vegetable crops from potential cold weather damage. recommend that the plants into the my readers plant them, too. Now, Gary garage for a couple however, I’m being Bachman of days. If moving to stubborn with my heirloom tomatoes. Southern the garage is not Gardening an option, simply In past years, fall placing the plants planting was pretty much finished by the time up against the house will we got to December. But provide some protection. this year, the long, hot West- and south-facing season really delayed to- walls are best, as they mato fruit set, and I now absorb and release more have 33 self-watering heat energy from the sun. Cover in-ground plants planting boxes absolutely with plastic sheets, cloth, full of green tomatoes. I’ve harvested a few yel- boxes or similar material. low Taxi tomatoes, but the Ideally, foliage should not others need more time. In touch the covering. Usmy Ocean Springs gar- ing quick hoops is a good den, we had three nights way to cover and protect of 37 degree tempera- vegetable crops from potures, and I had all the to- tential cold weather dammatoes wrapped in their age. This approach has frost blankets. There may worked very well in my be a bright side to my to- garden every winter. So, watch the weathmato season, as I’m keeping my fingers crossed for er, and be prepared to take care of your plants. a Christmas harvest. As much fun as I’m hav- There’s nothing worse — ing growing tomatoes in and I speak from experiDecember, Old Man Win- ence — than having to ter is surely going to come rush home from work and blowing in and ruin the race around the yard tryPhoto by MSU Extension/Gary Bachman moderate temperatures ing to cover plants in the Cover in-ground plants with plastic sheets, cloth, boxes or the like to provide protection from freezing temwe are currently enjoying. dark. peratures. As colder conditions ar(Daily Corinthian colrive in the coming weeks, we’ll need to provide pro- umnist Gary Bachman is tection to some landscape with the MSU Extension plants to help ward oﬀ the Service.) cold. So here are some tips to help your landscape and winter vegetables bundle up. If you’re only going to do one thing ahead of the cold weather, make sure your plants are well watered before the temperature drops. In fact, your hose should be the last item you put away ahead DBA as Lister Healthcare of a freeze. As water freezes, it releases heat that is transferred into helping insulate root systems during cold snaps. Maintaining good Forrest Memorial Park will be a home for your family’s heritage. moisture is especially es-
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6A • Wednesday, November 30, 2016 • Daily Corinthian
Chamberlin, Wilson win runoffs
A celebration of life service for Jim Benjamin, 70, is set for 2 p.m. Thursday at Wheeler Grove Baptist Church with Pastor Scott Benjamin and Dr. Kara Blackard oﬃciating. Interment will follow in the Wheeler Grove Cemetery. Visitation is Wednesday from 5 until 8 p.m. at Wheeler Grove Baptist Church and from 1 p.m. until the service on Thursday. Jim died Monday Nov. 28, 2016, at MS Care Center. He was born on June 30, 1946, to the late A.J. and Bertha Burns Benjamin. He was a 1964 graduate of Kossuth High School, a line foreman for over 40 years with ACE Benjamin Power Company, and was a longtime member of Wheeler Grove Baptist Church. Jim had a passion for barbecuing and Mississippi State Football, but his love and joy came from his family, especially his grandchildren. Jim was preceded in death by his parents, A.J. and Bertha Benjamin; his wife, Nina Ayers Benjamin; a sister, Nelda Faye Dalton and her husband Bobby; a brother-in-law, Bud Parks; a niece, Debbie Wilhite; and his father-in-law, Don Allen. Survivors are his wife, Donna Allen Benjamin of Corinth; sons Scott Benjamin and wife Geri of Arlington, Tenn., and Brett Benjamin and wife Lisa of Corinth; a daughter, Kacie Blakney and husband Chris of Corinth; grandchildren Leanna Benjamin, Lindsey Benjamin, Drew Benjamin and Erin Benjamin of Arlington, Tenn., Brett Hayden Benjamin, Lainey Grace Blakney and Korbin Blakney of Corinth; sisters Tootsie Parks, Brenda Bragg and husband Braxton, and Judy Wilhite and husband Jimmy Lee; his mother-inlaw, Agnes Allen; his brothers-in-law, Chris Allen and wife Tracy and Buddy Ayers, all of Corinth; and a host of other family and dear friends. Pallbearers are Gerald Parks, Terry Dalton, Lee Bo Wilhite, Kevin Bragg, Shawn Ayers and Seth Bragg. Honorary Pallbearers are Gerald Wegmann, Jimmy Jones, Mark Shipman, Tony Parker and his former co-workers from ACE Power. Memorial Funeral Home is in charge of the arrangements. Online guestbook: memorialcorinth.com
Obituary Policy All obituaries will be due no later than 4 p.m. on the day prior to its publication. Obituaries will only be accepted from funeral homes.
JACKSON — Runoﬀs on Tuesday decided one seat on the Mississippi Supreme Court, one on the state Court of Appeals and two in the state House of Representatives. Judicial candidates run without party labels. Because the legislative races are special elections, those candidates also run without party aﬃliation.
Supreme court Circuit Judge Bobby Chamberlin of Hernando won a seat on the state’s top court, defeating attorney John Brady of Columbus in a northern district runoﬀ.
Chamberlin has been a circuit judge since 2004 in DeSoto, Panola, Tallahatchie, Tate and Yalobusha counties. Chamberlin will begin an eightyear term in January.
Legislative races Winners of the runoﬀs for two state House seats will serve the final three years of a four-year term. Donnie Scoggin defeated Ron Swindall in District 89 in Jones County. Scoggin will succeed Republican Rep. Bobby Shows of Ellisville, who retired. John Glen Corley defeated Greg Holcomb in District 106 in Lamar and Pearl River counties. Corley will succeed Republican Rep. Herb Frierson of Poplarville, who left the House to become state revenue commissioner.
Court of appeals Judge Jack Wilson retained his seat on the Mississippi Court of Appeals and begins an eight-year term in January. He defeated Ed Hannan. Both men live in Madison. Wilson was appointed to the Court of Appeals by Republican Gov. Phil Bryant in July 2015 to succeed Judge Larry Roberts, who
Storms bring hail, tornados across Mississippi Associated Press
JACKSON — Thunderstorms produced large hail and tornadoes across parts of Mississippi on Tuesday, as oﬃcials warned that severe weather could threaten the state through the night. The National Weather Service in Jackson said late Tuesday that it had counted six confirmed tornadoes so far in the areas of the state it monitors. Eric Carpenter, a meteorologist with the weather service’s Jackson oﬃce responsible for central Mis-
sissippi, said they’ll be sending out teams today to survey the damage. He says one tornado extended from eastern Rankin to Scott County. One stretched from Winston to Noxubee County. Others touched down in Noxubee, Oktibveha, Lowndes and Clay counties. He says some major roof damage was reported to homes, but so far that appeared to be the worst of the damage. Severe weather forced oﬃcials in one north Mississippi county to stop counting votes Tuesday night. Paula Cooper, a deputy circuit
CONTINUED FROM 1A
man Skyler Gamble, one of the Corinth oﬃcers to respond to the accident. A crew from ACE Power was on the scene assessing the damage minutes after the crash, with another crew soon on the way to replace the stricken utility pole. Longtime Henry Cem-
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clerk in Itawamba County, said storms had damaged buildings in Fulton and the county remained under severe weather warnings, so elections oﬃcials were sent home. Cooper said they will count votes today. Itawamba is one of 33 counties where a Supreme Court runoﬀ was being held. National Weather Service meteorologist Brad Bryant said observers reported baseball- and golf ballsized hail hitting central and north Mississippi as several powerful storms move across the state.
etery Director John Ross was soon at the cemetery inspecting the accident site. “It looked like it could have been a lot worse than what it really was,” said Ross. “The cemetery received minimal damage. It did knock down some of the bushes and highway markers. No grave markers were damaged, though.”
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CONTINUED FROM 1A
suspended eight-year sentence with five years of probation. In a separate case, Dakota Blake Stults, 23, of Davis Avenue, Florence, Ala., entered guilty pleas on three counts of burglary of a motor vehicle and received seven-year sentences on two counts for a total of 14 years to serve. The third count
drew a suspended sentence with five years of probation and payment of restitution. Corinth police arrested Stults July 1 in Florence, Ala., after linking him through home video surveillance to the burglary of several unlocked vehicles in the Cedar Creek subdivision in North Corinth. Judge Paul Funderburk handed down the sentences last week.
ELECTION CONTINUED FROM 1A
fice. Joe Caldwell had predicted between 300 and 400. The smallest precinct, Bethel, had only nine machine votes.
The total includes 14 absentee votes. There were no aﬃdavit ballots. It is believed there was a congressional runoﬀ in the early 2000s that had a lower turnout.
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Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, November 30, 2016 • 7A
What you need to know about health insurance BY TRUDY LIEBERMAN Rural Health News Service
Even though the election is over and Republicans are in a position to repeal and replace Obamacare as they’ve been vowing to do for several years, that doesn’t mean you should avoid signing up for 2017 insurance coverage. If you’re eligible and need insurance, the state shopping exchanges are open for business even if options this year are limited in many counties, particularly in rural areas. More than 40 percent of the counties where residents can buy an Obamacare policy have just one insurer selling them. That’s not a lot of choice, and policies that are offered are likely to have high premiums and limited options for doctors and hospitals. Still, some careful shopping is in order to minimize any surprise bills. After the election, White House Press Secretary Josh Earnest urged Americans to sign up and announced “the vast majority” of eligible consumers would be able to buy insurance for a monthly premium of $75 or less, which has been the administration’s sales pitch. Assuming the White House math is correct, that doesn’t mean the vast majority should automatically buy a policy with a $75 premium. That strategy can mean expensive trouble later on. Reviewing the basics before wading into the Obamacare marketplace this year is essential. For starters, recall that platinum policies, generally the most costly, cover 90 percent of someone’s medical costs; gold plans cover 80 percent; silver plans pay 70 percent; and the bronze variety pays the least – only 60 per-
cent of a patient’s healthcare expenses. Silver plans have been the most popular, largely because those who buy them and have family incomes b e l o w $60,750 Lieberman get extra government subsidies to help pay their deductibles, copays and coinsurance. Bronze policies are popular, too, because they have low premiums, but people buying those policies won’t get the extra subsidies, a point that’s worth remembering. Those subsidies can be a big help if you need a lot of medical services. Both bronze and silver policies generally come with lower monthly premiums, but that doesn’t mean they are cheaper in the long run. Here’s where comparison-shopping gets tricky. It’s possible a bronze policy and maybe a silver one could end up costing more than a gold one with a higher premium if you get sick. That’s because of the relationship between the premium, copays, coinsurance and deductibles. Insurers mix and match these features to fit their marketing strategy. In general, a lower premium means higher deductibles and higher other out-of-pocket expenses. A policy with a higher premium often means lower out-of-pocket costs. For 2017 the maximum amount a family would have to pay out-of-pocket for copays, coinsurance and deductibles is $14,300. That’s a lot of money and enough to deter some people from signing up. Many people
For 2017 the maximum amount a family would have to pay out-ofpocket for copays, coinsurance and deductibles is $14,300. say paying that much before insurance pays isn’t really insurance. It’s also high enough to keep people from seeking medical care even when they need it. If people go to the doctor less, the country’s national health expenditures will drop - at least that’s the rationale for the high out-of-pocket limit. An Indiana couple I’ve written about before in this column recently sent an email updating me on the family’s insurance options for next year. Their carrier had increased their $836 monthly premium to about $1,300; their cost even after an Obamacare tax subsidy was applied. What’s more, the reader said, the insurer had raised the amount of coinsurance for hospitalizations from 20 percent to 50 percent. Given how much a hospital stay costs, they worried they’d be on the hook for a lot of money until they reached the $14,300 out-of-pocket maximum. It was a risk they weren’t willing to take, and they shopped until they found new coverage for only $700 a month with their subsidy. Choosing an Obamacare policy or any other insurance coverage comes down to how much risk you want to assume. If you are reasonably certain you won’t need many medical services, you may want to take a chance and buy less expensive insurance that comes with high deductibles, copays, and coinsurance. But if you’re like the Indiana couple, and afraid of high expenses for un-
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ing thousands of people scrambling for new coverage – an unwelcome chore for anyone. What have your experi-
ences been shopping for insurance? (Write to Trudy at trudy.lieberman@gmail. com.)
expected medical care, buy the best policy you can aﬀord that reduces that risk. Another thing to keep in mind! Beware of policies with really low premiums, prices that seem too good to be true. Consumers who bought insurance from the Obamacare coops learned that. Almost all of the 23 coops authorized to compete with the big carriers have gone out of business. They priced their policies too low, and too many sick people signed up. Government regulators closed them down, send-
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8A • Daily Corinthian
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Chg FrptMcM dd 14.97 FrontierCm ... 3.67 GATX 8 53.42 -.06 Gap 14 25.24 +.33 GenDynam 19 175.13 -.16 GenElec 27 31.05 -.06 GenGrPrp 16 25.66 -.01 GenMills 22 62.66 +2.13 GenMotors 6 34.57 +.31 GeneticT rs ... 2.14 +.58 Genworth dd 4.25 +.10 Gerdau ... 4.09 +3.64 Gevo h dd .33 -1.13 GileadSci 7 74.87 +6.21 GlaxoSKln ... 38.27 +1.23 GlobusM rs ... 5.57 +2.65 GluMobile ... 2.19 -2.41 GolLNGLtd ... 21.77 -.22 GoldFLtd ... 3.21 -.09 Goldcrp g dd 13.44 +.35 GoldStr g ... .83 -4.25 Goodyear 9 31.14 -.12 GramPrTr 61 9.18 +.39 GranTrra g dd 2.60 +.51 GraphPkg 17 12.90 -.64 GtPanSilv g ... 1.54 -.16 GtPlainEn 16 27.15 -.03 Groupon dd 3.96 -.25 GpTelevisa ... 20.94 +.93 HCP Inc 36 29.60 -1.81 HP Inc 9 15.15 -.06 Hallibrtn cc 47.79 -1.84 Hanesbds s 15 23.47 -.18 HarmonyG ... 2.32 +.15 HeatBiolog dd 2.98 +.43 HeclaM 35 6.24 +2.04 HernTher h dd 14.75 -.61 Hess dd 49.05 -.11 HP Ent n 14 23.74 +.32 Hilton 17 24.81 -.09 HimaxTch 21 7.34 -.34 Hologic 23 38.98 -.48 HomeDp 21 129.62 +.11 HonwllIntl 18 113.34 +.36 HopFedBc 33 12.84 -.27 HostHotls 16 17.30 -.02 HuntBncsh 17 12.28 -.42 Huntsmn 10 19.05 -.11 I-J-K-L +.11 13 3.76 -.20 IAMGld g ... 7.53 -.79 ICICI Bk q 11.44 -.26 iShGold q 33.20 +.07 iShBrazil q 32.79 -.01 iShEMU q 44.05 +.02 iShMexico q 15.78 -.16 iShSilver +.23 iShChinaLC q 37.46 -.18 iSCorSP500 q 222.19 q 35.44 +.04 iShEMkts q 117.28 -1.85 iShiBoxIG q 122.22 -.11 iSh20 yrT q 56.85 +.71 iS Eafe q 85.61 +4.00 iShiBxHYB q 109.38 +.29 iSR1KVal q 132.26 -.02 iShR2K +.56 iSUSAMinV q 45.02 q 75.80 +1.87 iShREst .17 +.02 ImmuneP h dd -.15 ImpaxLabs dd 14.75 11 14.50 -.04 Infosys 34 37.43 -1.12 IngrmM 16 35.31 +.52 Intel +.51 IntcntlExc s 10 54.84 12 163.53 -.76 IBM 18 24.34 +.32 Interpublic InvestBncp 24 13.68 +.13 +1.10 iShJapan rs q 49.97 q 30.83 +.31 iSTaiwn rs q 30.05 -1.00 iSh UK rs q 43.13 -.63 iShCorEM ... 10.26 -.39 ItauUnibH dd 26.85 -.58 JD.com +.63 JPMorgCh 13 78.92 q 29.26 +1.16 JPMAlerian 16 21.17 -.86 Jabil 9 20.70 +1.83 JetBlue 17 112.48 -.02 JohnJn -.08 JohnContl n 31 45.38 15 26.78 -.43 JnprNtwk -1.10 KateSpade 20 15.35 16 17.01 +.03 Keycorp 15 26.04 -1.16 Kimco 49 21.40 -.09 KindMorg cc 3.37 +.05 Kinross g 17 54.14 +.61 Kohls 15 33.10 -.97 Kroger s dd 13.79 -.43 LaredoPet LaSalleH 14 27.45 5.62 -.25 LendingClb dd ... 31.09 -1.32 LibtyGlobC 38 23.32 +.35 LionsGt g ... 2.89 +1.83 LloydBkg 19 70.71 +.06 Lowes -1.27 lululemn gs 30 58.32 +.50 LyonBas A 10 83.72 -2.11 M-N-O-P -.03 10 9.18 -.20 MGIC Inv -.01 MGM Rsts 26 28.87 Macys 17 42.49 -.30 ... 52.42 +.08 Mallinckdt dd .49 +.34 MannKd MarathnO dd 14.95 -.15 MarathPt s 9 45.98 -2.10 22 79.11 -.55 MarIntA 35 218.50 +.15 MartMM MarvellTch ... 14.38 +1.13 .09 +.03 MastThera dd +.01 MasterCrd 30 103.82 Match n ... 18.81 +.35 27 31.56 +.35 Mattel 18 6.42 -1.35 McDrmInt McDnlds 23 120.68 -2.88 13 12.18 +.10 MedProp 17 73.42 -.15 Medtrnic 16 62.19 +.43 Merck dd 5.86 -.49 MerrimkP 14 54.19 -1.13 MetLife MicronT dd 19.42 +1.08 25 61.09 +.52 Microsoft ... 5.95 -.04 MitsuUFJ MobileTele ... 7.41 +.04 Momo ... 21.85 -.11 48 42.86 -.22 Mondelez -.17 MonstrBv s 40 45.28 MorgStan 16 40.60 -.22 36 27.06 +.70 Mosaic 40 29.42 -.35 MurphO Mylan NV 8 36.06 +.09 14 11.31 +.94 NRG Egy ... 98.85 -.33 NXP Semi dd 13.17 -.62 Nabors 19 34.60 +.29 NOilVarco 8 17.19 +.43 Navient Netflix s cc 117.51 NY CmtyB 14 15.93 3 4.48 -.06 Newcastle -1.03 NewfldExp 41 39.10 32 33.55 -.40 NewmtM 6.55 -.07 NewpkRes dd dd 11.54 +2.64 NewsCpA -.05 NextEraEn 21 117.27 -.03 NiSource s 21 22.37 23 50.63 -.12 NikeB s dd 2.57 -.39 Nivalis n 5.34 -.50 NobleCorp dd +.04 NobleEngy dd 34.67 ... 4.29 -.43 NokiaCp ... 10.00 -.55 NomadF n 19 56.35 -.00 Nordstrm -.11 NorthropG 24 251.80 dd 1.27 +.87 Novavax ... 32.72 -.01 NovoNord -.07 NuanceCm 53 16.32 27 61.63 +.50 Nucor 57 93.25 +.27 Nvidia OasisPet dd 11.72 -.57 dd 67.57 -.31 OcciPet ... 1.40 +.46 OceanRig ... 9.14 -.41 Oclaro 23 4.86 +.01 OfficeDpt 36 25.32 +.65 Olin 22 11.91 +.29 OnSmcnd 20 40.55 -.10 Oracle 2 2.29 +.30 PDL Bio 21 60.46 +.01 PG&E Cp 16 109.26 -.21 PNC 16 98.00 +.26 PPG s 14 34.19 -1.16 PPL Corp .82 -.04 PalatinTch dd dd 11.22 -.12 Pandora dd 32.96 -.30 ParsleyEn PattUTI 7 22.96 28 59.46 +.25 Paychex
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Home sales indicator A new tally of pending home sales contracts should provide insight into the health of the housing market. The National Association of Realtors’ pending home sales index rose in September after slipping the previous month. The gain suggests that home sales are ending 2016 on a high note. There’s usually a one or two month lag between a contract signing and a completed sale. The Realtors association releases today its pending home sales index for October.
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Eric M Rutledge, CFP®, AAMS® Financial Advisor 1500 Harper Road Suit 1 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-1409
Steven D Hefner, CFP® Financial Advisor 413 Cruise Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471
Chris Marshall Financial Advisor 401 E. Waldron Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-7885
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16.95 66.77 14.65 36.37 13.18 .11 54.96 24.83 38.34 8.05 15.50 49.06 57.85 9.75 113.27 220.91 64.57 40.43 36.05 51.48 46.01 37.58 31.06 30.32 72.93 79.92 38.46 2.45 39.50 3.77 18.68 4.61 21.48 3.01 48.31 47.24 11.59 41.12 11.11 57.38 8.00 20.48 12.46 49.41 69.41 51.40 82.54 70.83 22.21 62.33 48.07 48.27 9.81 58.17 33.94 35.23 115.41 30.02 22.66 51.14 14.53 24.70 24.32 33.80 8.02 55.39 40.63 78.81 13.99 29.55 50.09 13.97 78.41 25.20 30.33 14.99 189.57 37.86 71.30 74.40 5.74 101.84 172.77 80.60 16.30 92.91 46.91 .35 11.02 9.06 3.43 28.47 28.36 33.61 18.19 8.67 58.96
-.37 -.33 +.11 -.14 +.10 -.02 +.29 -.61 -1.11 +.29 -.71 -.14 +1.19 +.08 -.53 +.43 +.22 +.15 -.07 +.17 -.06 -.75 -.63 -.78 -1.14 +.11 -.10 +.13 -.14 -.14 +.07 -.80 +.31 -.28 -.05 -.67 +.19 -.04 +.14 -.67 -.07 +.05 +.45 +.07 +.22 -.88 +.06 +.05 +.03 +.20 +.11 +.58 +.26 -.25 +2.46 -.71 -.19 -.42 -.55 -.21 -.08 -.10 -.21 +.41 +.19 +.16 +.21 -.11 +1.61 +.03 +.69 -.62 -.06 -.42 -6.55 -.29 -1.85 -.13 -1.05 +11.40 +.27 +2.46 +.30 +.01 +.51 -.02 -.38 -.12 -.14 +.16 +.17 -.24 -.11 +.19 +.85
U-V-W-X-Y-Z UndrArm s 53 UnAr C wi ... UnionPac 20 UPS B 21 US Bancrp 15 US NGas q US OilFd q USSteel dd UtdTech 17 UtdhlthGp 22 UrbanOut 17 VF Corp 20 Vale SA ... Vale SA pf ... ValeantPh 19 ValeroE 14 VanEGold q VnEkRus q VnEkSemi q VEckOilSvc q VanE JrGld q VangREIT q VangAllW q VangEmg q VangEur q VangFTSE q Vereit 50 VerizonCm 14 ViacomB 10 Vipshop 24 Visa s 28 Vodafone ... VulcanM 44 WPX Engy dd WalMart 15 WalgBoots 19 WeathfIntl dd WeiboCorp ... WellsFargo 13 Wendys Co 31 WDigital 16 Weyerhsr 26 WhitingPet dd WholeFood 21 WmsCos 67 WTJpHedg q Xerox 12 Yahoo dd Yamana g 100 YumBrnds 18 Yum China ... ZTO Exp n ... Ziopharm dd Zynga ...
Trump’s lofty GDP goal
GDP Annual Average
Here is a look at the GDP’s performance under the past six presidents
3.5 2.3 3.9 2.1 1.5 2
Sources: Bureau of Economic Analysis
Martin Crutsinger; Alex Nieves • AP
INDEXES 52-Week High Low 19,152.14 15,450.56 9,044.21 6,403.31 723.83 547.22 10,903.86 8,937.99 5,398.92 4,209.76 2,213.35 1,810.10 1,640.82 1,215.14 23,168.24 18,462.43 1,347.20 943.09
Name Dow Industrials Dow Transportation Dow Utilities NYSE Composite Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 S&P MidCap Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000
Last 19,121.60 8,943.58 654.54 10,817.70 5,379.92 2,204.66 1,631.11 23,046.99 1,328.22
Dow Jones industrials
Close: 19,121.60 Change: 23.70 (0.1%)
Net YTD 52-wk Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg +23.70 +.12 +9.74 +6.89 -18.88 -.21 +19.11 +9.01 +2.80 +.43 +13.28 +15.38 +9.06 +.08 +6.65 +2.83 +11.11 +.21 +7.44 +4.34 +2.94 +.13 +7.86 +4.85 +2.43 +.15 +16.63 +10.72 +17.71 +.08 +8.88 +5.40 -1.61 -.12 +16.93 +10.30
19,000 18,500 18,000 17,500 17,000
STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Name AFLAC AT&T Inc AerojetR AirProd AlliantEg s AEP AmeriBrgn ATMOS BB&T Cp BP PLC BcpSouth Caterpillar Chevron CocaCola Comcast CrackerB Deere Dillards Dover EnPro FordM FredsInc FullerHB GenElec Goodyear HonwllIntl Intel Jabil
Div 1.72f 1.96f ... 3.44 1.18 2.36f 1.46f 1.68 1.20 2.40a .50 3.08 4.28 1.40 1.10 4.60 2.40 .28 1.76f .84 .60a .24 .56 .92 .40 2.66f 1.04 .32
PE 11 15 ... 22 21 19 13 22 16 ... 20 26 ... 25 21 21 20 13 22 46 6 ... 22 27 9 18 16 16
Last 71.28 39.48 20.53 143.47 37.25 61.27 77.63 74.15 44.15 33.52 28.45 94.04 109.34 41.15 70.14 163.37 100.35 71.22 69.78 60.33 11.92 9.89 48.50 31.05 31.14 113.34 35.31 21.17
YTD Chg %Chg Name Div 3.68 +.29 +19.0 KimbClk .48 -.06 +14.7 Kroger s -.22 +31.1 Lowes 1.40 3.76f +1.69 +10.3 McDnlds .52 +.16 ... OldNBcp ... +.37 +5.1 Penney 1.88 -1.42 -25.1 PennyMac 3.01 +1.45 +17.6 PepsiCo 2.75e +.11 +16.8 PilgrimsP .26f -.20 +7.2 RegionsFn 3.00 +.05 +18.6 SbdCp ... -.86 +38.4 SearsHldgs 3.36 -1.16 +21.5 Sherwin .01p -.25 -4.2 SiriusXM 2.24 +1.83 +24.8 SouthnCo .46e +1.79 +28.8 SPDR Fncl .56 -1.35 +31.6 Torchmark 2.71e +.11 +8.4 Total SA -.95 +13.8 US Bancrp 1.12f 2.00f -.05 +37.6 WalMart 1.52 ... -15.4 WellsFargo .26f +.36 -39.6 Wendys Co .76 +.22 +33.0 WestlkChm 1.60f -.20 -.3 WestRck 1.24 +.39 -4.7 Weyerhsr .31 -.51 +9.4 Xerox ... -.20 +2.5 YRC Wwde ... -.22 -9.1 Yahoo
PE 20 15 19 23 16 ... 20 22 10 17 20 ... 23 38 16 ... 16 ... 15 15 13 31 17 ... 26 12 ... ...
YTD Last Chg %Chg 116.50 -.67 -8.5 33.10 -.56 -20.9 70.71 -.49 -7.0 120.68 -.20 +2.1 16.90 -.12 +24.6 9.54 +.34 +43.2 16.47 +.06 +7.9 102.54 -.25 +2.6 18.30 +.32 -7.5 13.18 +.10 +37.3 4065.60+115.60 +40.4 13.00 +.40 -36.8 276.32 +2.30 +6.4 4.61 +.07 +13.3 48.31 ... +3.2 22.21 +.06 +14.8 69.67 +.08 +22.2 46.91 +.51 +4.4 49.10 +.20 +15.1 71.37 +.18 +16.4 51.86 +.28 -4.6 12.88 +.01 +19.6 54.41 -.62 +.2 50.89 -.03 +34.3 31.16 -.06 +3.9 9.46 -.04 -11.0 12.02 -.12 -15.2 41.60 +.15 +25.1
30.90 -.27 25.86 -.43 100.57 -.12 116.28 +.59 49.10 +.20 8.38 -.05 10.06 -.38 31.16 -1.01 108.84 +.39 157.59 +5.48 32.42 +.01 55.63 -1.26 8.55 -.55 7.72 -.28 17.16 -.28 63.77 -.02 21.23 -.17 18.94 -.20 71.26 -.27 29.56 -.64 34.99 -.20 81.32 +.77 43.72 +.20 36.16 +.02 45.94 +.40 36.01 +.20 8.52 +.17 50.96 -.16 36.95 +.16 11.46 -.04 79.15 +.07 24.49 -.04 126.13 +1.54 12.18 -.57 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) 71.37 +.18 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg 85.53 +.18 Name 4.32 -.25 BkofAm 1124212 20.29 -.01 GeneticT rs 2.14 +.83 +63.7 Nivalis n 2.57 -3.68 -58.9 51.73 -.06 AMD 529861 8.93 +.10 GlobusM rs 5.57 +1.76 +46.2 AmicusTh 6.51 -1.81 -21.8 51.86 +.28 Vale SA 489132 8.55 -.55 HlthSth wt 2.03 +.38 +23.0 PhaseRx n 2.24 -.58 -20.6 12.88 +.01 ChesEng 482169 6.37 +.03 Nexvet n 5.15 +.86 +20.0 FuelCell rs 2.20 -.55 -20.0 62.67 +.40 FrptMcM 400522 14.97 -.81 SkyPFtJc lf 9.09 +1.49 +19.6 SkylinMd rs 2.84 -.69 -19.5 31.16 -.06 392293 4.99 -.12 RokBio h rs 5.35 +.75 +16.3 TherapMD 5.74 -1.05 -15.5 9.38 -.30 Ambev 376411 19.42 -.57 Air Inds 3.71 +.51 +15.9 ClearsBio n 18.51 -3.31 -15.2 30.61 -.33 MicronT SiriusXM 360113 4.61 +.07 WestmRs s 5.79 +.78 +15.6 BlueprtM n 30.34 -5.16 -14.5 28.93 -.31 -.50 -14.3 48.43 +.28 WeathfIntl 349207 4.32 -.25 PatriotTr n 26.42 +3.42 +14.9 DiffusPh n 3.00 297669 26.85 +1.02 Novan n 27.18 +3.39 +14.2 SelectaB n 22.62 -3.70 -14.1 9.46 -.04 JD.com 41.60 +.15 2.99 -.07 YSE IARY ASDAQ IARY 63.54 +.43 1,440 Total issues 3,088 Advanced 1,351 Total issues 3,000 28.59 +.24 Advanced 1,540 New Highs 136 Declined 1,428 New Highs 197 15.63 -.18 Declined Unchanged 108 New Lows 26 Unchanged 221 New Lows 39 6.76 -.05 Volume 3,620,196,826 Volume 1,712,773,043 2.87 +.02
MARKET SUMMARY G
Jimmy Carter 1977-1980 Ronald Reagan 1981-1988 George H.W. Bush 1989-1992 Bill Clinton 1993-2000 George W. Bush 2001-2008 Barack Obama 2009-2016
seasonally adjusted annual rate
averaging an anemic 1.5 percent. That’s even worse than the 2.1 percent GDP average when George W. Bush was in office. Over the last four decades, only Bill Clinton has come close to 4 percent GDP rates, averaging 3.9 percent when he was in office in the 1990s. Economists have boosted their forecasts based on Trump’s proposals to cut taxes and increase spending on infrastructure, but those forecasts are still around 2.5 percent in 2017 and 2018, far below 4 percent.
President-elect Donald Trump pledged during the campaign to bring jobs back to America and boost overall economic growth. “It’s time to establish a national goal of reaching 4 percent of economic growth,” he said in a September speech. But many private economists see a 4 percent goal as a very tall order given current economic trends and recent history. President Barack Obama, who took office with the country in the worst recession in 70 years, will leave office with annual GDP gains
Pending home sales index
Our clients’ interests come first.
31 39.89 -.07 dd 9.54 +.34 22 102.54 -.25 ... 8.61 -.38 ... 9.85 -.40 13 31.92 +.38 ... 2.24 -.58 20 90.60 +.36 21 69.90 +1.40 30 29.66 -.33 dd 9.25 +.36 dd 1.38 -.02 14 17.55 -.11 q 14.76 -.30 q 118.94 +.41 23 122.18 +3.49 dd 4.53 -.08 26 51.44 +.83 q 10.59 -.16 q 8.72 -.67 q 84.90 +.58 22 82.89 -.18 q 15.67 -.06 q 13.09 -.14 q 21.58 -.10 10 99.77 +.37 14 19.29 +.19
J J 2016
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn AB DiversMui 14.18 -0.03 -0.6 AMG YacktmanI d 22.99 +0.03 +10.2 AQR MaFtStrI 9.41 -0.03 -7.6 Advisors’ Inner Crcl EGrthIns 22.81 +0.01 +4.2 American Beacon LgCpVlIs 27.57 -0.02 +12.7 SmCapInst 27.50 -0.02 +22.5 American Century EqIncInv 9.16 +0.01 +16.6 InvGrInv 29.32 +0.06 +4.5 UltraInv 36.53 +0.11 +4.3 ValueInv 8.76 -0.01 +16.8 American Funds AMCAPA m 27.43 +0.03 +7.8 AmBalA m 25.12 +0.04 +7.4 BondA m 12.76 +0.02 +2.8 CapIncBuA m 57.12 +0.11 +5.0 CapWldBdA m19.16 +0.01 +2.5 CpWldGrIA m 44.62 +0.10 +4.7 EurPacGrA m 45.41 +0.11 +0.1 FnInvA m 55.24 +0.06 +10.8 GlbBalA m 29.22 +0.04 +5.0 GrthAmA m 44.39 +0.05 NA HiIncA m 10.10 ... +13.9 IncAmerA m 21.49 +0.02 +8.8 IntBdAmA m 13.44 +0.01 +1.2 IntlGrInA m 28.00 +0.01 +0.6 InvCoAmA m 37.24 +0.04 +13.0 MutualA m 37.41 +0.08 +12.2 NewEconA m 36.85 +0.14 +2.5 NewPerspA m 36.47 +0.04 +1.2 NwWrldA m 51.49 -0.01 +3.0 SmCpWldA m 45.95 -0.02 +5.3 TaxEBdAmA m12.70 -0.02 -0.2 WAMutInvA m 42.19 +0.10 +11.3 Artisan Intl 25.68 +0.12 -9.4 25.81 +0.12 -9.2 IntlI IntlVal 31.67 +0.15 +3.1 Baird 10.76 +0.02 +3.6 AggrInst CrPlBInst 11.08 +0.01 +4.6 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 18.42 -0.29 +22.2 EqDivA m 23.28 +0.04 +12.6 EqDivI 23.34 +0.04 +12.8 GlobAlcA m 18.32 +0.04 +2.7 GlobAlcC m 16.58 +0.03 +2.0 GlobAlcI 18.46 +0.03 +3.0 HiYldBdIs 7.54 ... +11.5 HiYldBlRk 7.54 -0.01 +11.5 StIncInvA m 9.76 ... +2.3 StrIncIns 9.76 -0.01 +2.6 Causeway IntlVlIns d 13.76 +0.04 -2.3 Cohen & Steers CSPSI 13.50 -0.01 +4.1 Realty 69.60 +0.57 +2.7 Columbia DivIncZ 19.22 +0.05 +10.9 DFA 1YrFixInI x 10.29 -0.01 +0.8 2YrGlbFII 9.97 ... +0.9 5YrGlbFII 11.02 ... +1.9 EmMkCrEqI 17.37 -0.05 +11.9 EmMktValI 23.90 -0.11 +19.0 EmMtSmCpI 19.11 -0.01 +10.1 EmgMktI 22.83 -0.08 +11.9 GlEqInst 19.18 +0.02 +10.6 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.62 +0.10 +3.4 IntCorEqI 11.44 +0.04 +2.6 IntSmCapI 19.23 +0.07 +4.9 IntlSCoI 17.49 +0.05 +3.5 IntlValuI 16.31 +0.05 +4.5 RelEstScI 34.06 +0.31 +4.7 STEtdQltI x 10.78 -0.01 +2.1 TAUSCrE2I 15.39 +0.01 +14.0 USCorEq1I 19.13 +0.02 +12.8 USCorEq2I 18.43 ... +14.1 USLgCo 17.33 +0.03 +10.0 USLgValI 34.97 +0.02 +15.3 USMicroI 21.13 -0.01 +21.3 USSmValI 37.27 -0.07 +22.9 USSmallI 33.80 -0.06 +20.1 USTgtValInst 23.98 -0.05 +22.4 Davis NYVentA m 31.86 +0.06 +10.6 Delaware Invest ValueI 19.42 -0.05 +11.9 Dodge & Cox Bal 104.91 +0.28 +14.5 GlbStock 11.92 +0.05 +14.0 Income 13.63 +0.01 +5.2 IntlStk 38.23 +0.09 +4.8 Stock 186.94 +0.67 +18.6 DoubleLine CrFxdIncI 10.84 ... +4.1 ... +2.1 TotRetBdN b 10.70 Eaton Vance ACSmCpI 28.53 +0.01 +10.1 FltgRtI 8.86 ... +9.5 GlbMacroI x 9.00 -0.03 +3.2 IncBosI 5.65 ... +10.8 FMI LgCap 20.95 +0.03 +12.6 FPA Crescent d 33.51 +0.02 +8.7 NewInc d 10.00 ... +2.2 Federated InstHiYldBdIns d9.73 -0.01 +13.0 StrValI x 5.92 -0.01 +7.8 ToRetIs 10.82 ... +4.7 Fidelity 500IdxIns 77.83 +0.13 +10.0 500IdxInsPr 77.83 +0.12 +10.1 500IdxPr 77.82 +0.12 +10.0 AstMgr20 13.05 ... +4.2 AstMgr50 16.69 ... +5.3 Bal 21.97 +0.01 +5.8 Bal K 21.97 +0.01 +5.8 BlChGrow 69.14 +0.03 +1.6 BlChGrowK 69.23 +0.03 +1.7 Cap&Inc d 9.59 ... +8.8 CapApr 33.42 +0.04 +3.2 Contra 101.58 +0.28 +3.4 ContraK 101.60 +0.29 +3.5 DivGrow 31.82 +0.01 +6.0 DivrIntl d 33.28 +0.17 -5.1 DivrIntlK d 33.25 +0.17 -5.0 EqInc 56.75 +0.03 +14.4 EqInc II 27.29 -0.02 +12.5 ExtMktIdxPr d 56.86 +0.01 +14.3 FF2015 12.43 +0.01 +6.0 FF2035 13.06 +0.01 +7.0 FF2040 9.17 +0.01 +6.9 FltRtHiIn d 9.57 ... +8.6 FourInOne 38.38 +0.08 +6.5 FrdmK2015 13.34 +0.01 +6.1 FrdmK2020 14.09 ... +6.2 FrdmK2025 14.70 ... +6.3 FrdmK2030 14.95 ... +6.8 FrdmK2035 15.42 +0.01 +7.0 FrdmK2040 15.45 ... +7.0 FrdmK2045 15.90 +0.01 +7.1 FrdmK2050 16.03 +0.01 +7.1 Free2020 15.14 ... +6.1 Free2025 12.95 +0.01 +6.2 Free2030 15.86 +0.01 +6.7 GNMA 11.49 ... +1.8 GrInc 32.17 ... +12.9 GrowCo 144.19 +0.28 +5.6 GrthCmpK 144.17 +0.28 +5.7 HiInc d 8.55 -0.01 +13.1 IntMuniInc d 10.19 -0.03 -0.5 IntlDisc d 36.81 +0.16 -6.6 IntlIdxInsPr d 35.38 +0.16 -1.4 IntlIdxPr d 35.38 +0.17 -1.4 InvGrdBd 7.79 ... +5.1 LowPrStkK d 50.10 +0.19 +8.3 LowPriStk d 50.13 +0.19 +8.2 LtAm d 19.23 -0.30 +17.8 Magellan 91.98 -0.07 +3.8 MidCap d 34.98 +0.03 +12.9 MuniInc d 12.84 -0.04 -0.5 NewMktIn d 15.45 -0.03 +11.9 OTC 85.39 -0.20 +2.3 Overseas d 39.57 +0.20 -3.2 Puritan 20.68 +0.01 +3.9 PuritanK 20.67 +0.02 +4.1 RealInv d 40.97 +0.37 +3.9 SInvGrBdF 11.14 ... +4.2 SeriesGrowthCoF13.65+0.03 +5.8 SersEmgMkts 15.88 -0.04 +10.6 SersEmgMktsF15.93 -0.04 +10.7 SesInmGrdBd 11.14 +0.01 +4.3 ShTmBond 8.60 ... +1.4 SmCapDisc d 30.92 -0.05 +17.0 StkSelec 36.11 -0.02 +7.7 StratInc 10.60 +0.01 +7.7 Tel&Util 24.57 ... +14.2 TotBond 10.53 +0.01 +5.4
TtlMktIdxF d 64.70 +0.09 +10.8 TtlMktIdxPr d 64.68 +0.08 +10.8 USBdIdxInsPr 11.55 +0.01 +2.8 USBdIdxPr 11.55 +0.01 +2.7 Value 108.55 -0.16 +13.4 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 27.39 +0.05 +5.8 NewInsI 27.97 +0.05 +6.1 Fidelity Select Biotech d 189.37 +0.46 -17.0 HealtCar d 187.46 +0.16 -9.5 First Eagle GlbA m 56.43 +0.05 +9.9 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 12.03 -0.02 +0.5 FrankTemp-Franklin GrowthA m 79.20 +0.21 +7.9 HY TF A m 10.23 -0.02 +1.2 Income C m 2.27 ... +12.1 IncomeA m 2.24 -0.01 +12.3 IncomeAdv 2.22 -0.01 +12.5 RisDvA m 53.81 +0.13 +13.8 StrIncA m 9.52 ... +6.5 FrankTemp-Mutual Discov Z 31.51 +0.05 +9.0 DiscovA m 30.90 +0.05 +8.8 Shares Z 28.81 +0.04 +12.5 SharesA m 28.50 +0.04 +12.3 FrankTemp-Templeton GlBond C m 11.49 -0.01 +1.0 GlBondA m 11.46 -0.02 +1.3 GlBondAdv 11.41 -0.02 +1.5 GrowthA m 23.07 +0.06 +5.3 Franklin Templeton CATxFrIncA m 7.31 -0.01 +0.4 GE S&SUSEq 51.41 +0.06 +8.0 GMO IntItVlIV 19.84 +0.12 -0.7 Goldman Sachs HiYdMunIs d 9.16 -0.01 +3.3 ShDuTFIs 10.43 -0.02 +0.1 Harbor CapApInst 60.60 +0.18 -0.3 58.87 +0.15 -0.9 IntlInstl Harding Loevner IntlEq d 17.64 ... +3.2 Hartford CapAprA m 35.37 ... +3.1 CpApHLSIA 41.95 -0.01 +4.1 INVESCO ComstockA m 24.30 -0.03 +13.6 DivDivA m 19.36 +0.01 +11.3 EqIncomeA m 10.67 +0.02 +12.3 HiYldMuA m 9.77 -0.02 +1.1 IVA WorldwideI d 17.21 -0.01 +5.4 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 11.60 +0.01 +2.8 CoreBondSelect11.59 +0.01 +2.6 DiscEqUlt 23.38 +0.06 +8.2 EqIncSelect 14.94 +0.01 +12.1 HighYldSel 7.24 -0.01 +11.5 HighYldUl 7.24 -0.01 +11.7 MidCpValI 38.80 +0.02 +14.2 ShDurBndSel 10.83 ... +0.9 USLCpCrPS 29.05 +0.12 +8.4 ValAdvI 31.89 +0.07 +14.2 Janus BalT 29.60 +0.08 +3.6 GlbLfScT 46.79 +0.18 -10.2 John Hancock DisValMdCpI 21.67 -0.02 +13.2 DiscValI 19.15 +0.01 +11.3 GAbRSI 9.91 +0.01 -4.7 LifBa1 b 14.94 +0.02 +6.0 LifGr1 b 15.68 +0.02 +5.7 Lazard EmgMkEqInst 15.69 -0.13 +17.4 IntlStEqInst 12.52 +0.08 -6.1 Legg Mason CBAggressGrthA m197.42+0.80 +5.5 WACoreBondI 12.32 ... +3.9 WACorePlusBdI11.56 ... +4.2 Loomis Sayles BdInstl 13.67 +0.01 +7.5 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 15.10 +0.01 +14.9 BondDebA m 7.84 -0.01 +10.6 ShDurIncA m 4.31 ... +3.7 ShDurIncC m 4.34 ... +3.1 ShDurIncF b 4.31 ... +3.8 ShDurIncI 4.31 ... +3.9 MFS GrowthA m 72.27 +0.20 +2.8 IntlValA m 35.03 +0.09 +2.6 IsIntlEq 20.08 +0.09 -2.3 TotRetA m 18.20 +0.02 +7.8 ValueA m 36.36 +0.07 +12.1 ValueI 36.56 +0.06 +12.3 Matthews Asian China 18.82 +0.08 +2.2 India 26.25 -0.03 -0.7 Metropolitan West TtlRetBdI 10.71 ... +2.6 TtlRetBdM b 10.71 ... +2.3 TtlRetBdPlan 10.08 ... +2.6 Natixis LSInvBdY 11.27 +0.01 +5.7 Northern HYFixInc d 6.67 -0.01 +8.7 StkIdx 26.81 +0.04 +10.0 Nuveen HiYldMunA m 16.48 -0.04 +0.9 HiYldMunI 16.48 -0.04 +1.1 Oakmark EqIncI 29.79 +0.01 +8.7 Intl I 21.96 +0.16 +4.4 Oakmark I 70.58 +0.01 +15.3 Select I 41.54 -0.06 +11.3 Oberweis ChinaOpp m 11.80 +0.01 -2.9 Old Westbury GlbOppo 7.44 ... +2.6 GlbSmMdCp 16.05 +0.01 +7.9 LgCpStr 12.98 +0.01 +4.1 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 32.42 -0.07 +6.6 DevMktY 32.06 -0.06 +6.9 GlobA m 75.18 +0.60 +0.1 IntlGrY 34.38 +0.23 -4.2 IntlGrowA m 34.48 +0.22 -4.4 MainStrA m 47.51 +0.04 +9.4 Oppenheimer Rocheste FdMuniA m 14.73 -0.03 +6.0 Osterweis OsterStrInc 11.20 ... +9.4 PIMCO AllAssetI 11.20 ... +11.4 AllAuthIn 8.42 ... +11.5 ComRlRStI 7.03 ... +12.3 ForBdInstl 10.39 ... +6.2 HiYldIs 8.69 ... +10.6 Income P 11.98 ... +7.4 IncomeA m 11.98 ... +7.1 IncomeC m 11.98 ... +6.4 IncomeD b 11.98 ... +7.1 IncomeInl 11.98 ... +7.5 InvGrdIns 10.17 ... +6.2 LowDrIs 9.83 ... +1.5 RERRStgC m 6.18 ... +2.8 RealRet 10.92 ... +4.8 ShtTermIs 9.79 ... +2.3 TotRetA m 10.02 ... +1.9 TotRetAdm b 10.02 ... +2.0 TotRetIs 10.02 ... +2.2 TotRetrnD b 10.02 ... +2.0 PRIMECAP Odyssey AggGr 36.27 ... +11.9 Growth 29.72 +0.03 +8.8 Stock 26.28 +0.04 +11.3 Parnassus CoreEqInv 38.78 +0.03 +8.7 Pioneer PioneerA m 33.77 ... +6.6 Principal DivIntI 11.07 +0.04 -0.8 L/T2030I 13.56 +0.03 +4.8 LCGrIInst 12.19 +0.03 +1.9 Prudential Investmen TotRetBdZ 14.22 +0.01 +4.5 Putnam GrowIncA m 21.73 ... +11.2 NewOpp 77.59 +0.17 +8.1 Schwab 1000Inv d 54.56 +0.09 +9.8 FUSLgCInl d 15.94 -0.01 +13.6 S&P500Sel d 34.70 +0.06 +9.9 TotStkMSl d 39.99 +0.06 +10.7 Sequoia Sequoia 161.54 +0.49 -6.8 T Rowe Price BlChpGr 73.83 +0.31 +2.0 CapApprec 27.02 +0.05 +7.9 DivGrow 37.72 +0.14 +10.9 EmMktBd d 12.06 -0.02 +12.0 EmMktStk d 31.69 -0.22 +11.2
Eye on PVH
Wall Street anticipates weaker third-quarter earnings from designer clothing brand owner PVH. The owner of brands including Calvin Klein, Tommy Hilfiger and Izod reports its latest quarterly financial results today. Financial analysts expect PVH’s earnings declined from a year earlier, even as revenue edged higher. The company posted flat earnings in its fiscal first quarter and improved results in the second quarter.
Payroll processor ADP releases today its latest survey of hiring by private U.S. companies. The October survey showed companies added 146,900 jobs in October, the fewest in four months, as construction and manufacturing firms continued to shed workers. The data was the latest sign that the economy is growing at a slow but sustained pace. Economists predict ADP’s new survey will show private employers added more jobs in November.
EqIndex d 59.53 +0.10 EqtyInc 32.75 +0.01 GrowStk 54.81 +0.13 HealthSci 63.79 +0.44 HiYield d 6.56 ... InsLgCpGr 29.87 +0.12 IntlBnd d 8.41 +0.02 IntlGrInc d 12.85 +0.05 IntlStk d 15.43 +0.03 LatinAm d 19.27 -0.35 MidCapE 46.86 +0.09 MidCapVa 30.31 -0.02 MidCpGr 78.69 +0.15 NewHoriz 46.73 -0.02 NewIncome 9.41 +0.01 OrseaStk d 9.02 +0.04 R2015 14.54 +0.02 R2025 15.93 +0.02 R2035 16.81 ... Real d 27.88 +0.20 Ret2050 13.56 ... Rtmt2010 17.92 +0.01 Rtmt2020 20.95 +0.03 Rtmt2030 23.26 +0.03 Rtmt2040 24.07 +0.04 Rtmt2045 16.14 ... ShTmBond 4.72 ... SmCpStk 45.14 -0.05 SmCpVal d 45.10 -0.02 SpecInc 12.38 ... TaxFHiYld d 11.69 -0.02 Value 34.13 +0.08 TCW TotRetBdI 10.11 +0.01 TIAA-CREF BdIdxInst 10.77 +0.01 EqIx 16.71 +0.02 IntlE 16.62 +0.10 LCVal 18.25 -0.03 Templeton IntlEqSerPrmy 18.59 +0.04 Thornburg IncBldC m 19.52 +0.05 LtdTMul 14.19 -0.03 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 24.94 -0.02 USAA 12.99 -0.03 TaxEInt Vanguard 500Adml 204.33 +0.32 500Inv 204.31 +0.32 BalIdxAdm 31.02 +0.04 BalIdxIns 31.02 +0.04 BdMktInstPls 10.70 +0.01 CAITAdml 11.46 -0.02 CapOpAdml 129.92 +0.05 DevMktIdxAdm 11.56 +0.05 DevMktIdxInstl 11.58 +0.06 DivGr 23.64 +0.04 EmMktIAdm 29.90 -0.12 EnergyAdm 95.69 -0.90 EqInc 32.36 -0.01 EqIncAdml 67.83 -0.02 83.80 -0.22 ExplAdml ExtdIdAdm 72.00 +0.02 ExtdIdIst 72.00 +0.02 ExtdMktIdxIP 177.69 +0.06 FAWeUSIns 86.04 +0.29 GNMA 10.65 +0.01 GNMAAdml 10.65 +0.01 GlbEq 24.89 +0.05 GrthIdAdm 57.42 +0.15 GrthIstId 57.42 +0.15 5.78 ... HYCorAdml HltCrAdml 83.09 +0.28 HlthCare 196.91 +0.66 ITBondAdm 11.35 ... 9.77 +0.01 ITGradeAd ITrsyAdml 11.27 ... InfPrtAdm 26.39 +0.04 InfPrtI 10.75 +0.01 InflaPro 13.44 +0.03 InstIdxI 202.17 +0.31 InstPlus 202.19 +0.32 InstTStPl 50.20 +0.07 IntlGr 21.48 +0.10 IntlGrAdm 68.35 +0.31 IntlStkIdxAdm 24.36 +0.08 IntlStkIdxI 97.42 +0.31 IntlStkIdxIPls 97.44 +0.31 IntlVal 31.92 +0.08 LTGradeAd 10.24 +0.03 LifeCon 18.49 +0.03 LifeGro 28.80 +0.05 LifeMod 24.20 +0.04 MdCpValIdxAdm50.03 -0.05 MidCapIdxIP 177.69 +0.07 MidCpAdml 163.09 +0.06 MidCpIst 36.03 +0.02 MorgAdml 79.77 +0.17 MuHYAdml 10.99 -0.02 MuInt 13.83 -0.03 MuIntAdml 13.83 -0.03 MuLTAdml 11.34 -0.03 MuLtdAdml 10.83 -0.02 MuShtAdml 15.71 -0.01 PrecMtls 9.57 -0.02 Prmcp 109.13 +0.15 PrmcpAdml 113.11 +0.15 PrmcpCorI 23.06 +0.05 REITIdxAd 115.22 +1.06 REITIdxInst 17.83 +0.16 ... S/TBdIdxInstl 10.45 STBondAdm 10.45 ... STCor 10.66 ... STFedAdml 10.74 +0.01 STGradeAd 10.66 ... STIGradeI 10.66 ... STsryAdml 10.68 ... SelValu 29.39 -0.07 ShTmInfPtScIxIn24.75 +0.01 ShTmInfPtScIxIv24.67 +0.01 SmCapIdxIP 176.18 +0.05 SmCpGrIdxAdm46.90 -0.01 SmCpIdAdm 61.04 +0.02 SmCpIdIst 61.04 +0.02 SmCpValIdxAdm50.79 +0.03 Star 24.47 +0.04 StratgcEq 32.51 +0.04 TgtRe2010 26.02 +0.03 TgtRe2015 14.98 +0.02 TgtRe2020 28.74 +0.05 TgtRe2025 16.59 +0.03 TgtRe2030 29.51 +0.05 TgtRe2035 17.97 +0.03 TgtRe2040 30.45 +0.05 TgtRe2045 19.05 +0.04 TgtRe2050 30.51 +0.05 TgtRetInc 12.87 +0.02 TlIntlBdIdxAdm 21.81 +0.03 TlIntlBdIdxInst 32.72 +0.03 TlIntlBdIdxInv 10.90 +0.01 TotBdAdml 10.70 +0.01 TotBdInst 10.70 +0.01 TotBdMkInv 10.70 +0.01 TotIntl 14.56 +0.04 TotStIAdm 55.49 +0.07 TotStIIns 55.50 +0.07 TotStIdx 55.46 +0.07 TxMCapAdm 112.79 +0.18 ValIdxAdm 35.48 +0.02 ValIdxIns 35.48 +0.02 VdHiDivIx 29.45 +0.01 WellsI 25.69 +0.01 WellsIAdm 62.24 +0.04 Welltn 39.18 +0.06 WelltnAdm 67.67 +0.11 WndsIIAdm 65.34 +0.09 Wndsr 20.78 -0.02 WndsrAdml 70.12 -0.05 WndsrII 36.81 +0.05 Virtus EmgMktsOppsI 9.15 -0.02 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 9.58 ... SciTechA m 13.62 -0.10
+9.8 +16.8 +2.1 -7.4 +12.0 +3.4 +3.2 -1.7 +1.0 +28.2 +8.0 +21.5 +7.3 +10.1 +2.8 +0.3 +6.3 +6.6 +6.5 +2.9 +6.4 +6.2 +6.4 +6.6 +6.6 +6.5 +1.6 +16.9 +24.2 +7.3 +1.0 +9.2 +1.8 +2.7 +10.9 -1.2 +14.9 -1.5 +6.1 -0.8 +2.0 -1.2 +10.0 +9.9 +7.8 +7.8 +2.8 -0.9 +9.5 +0.1 +0.1 +6.6 +11.6 +24.2 +11.8 +11.9 +12.1 +14.3 +14.4 +14.4 +2.7 +2.0 +2.1 +5.3 +5.8 +5.8 +9.8 -8.4 -8.4 +3.2 +4.1 +1.7 +4.7 +4.7 +4.7 +10.0 +10.1 +10.9 +1.8 +1.9 +2.6 +2.7 +2.7 +2.7 +7.8 +5.2 +6.8 +6.0 +13.9 +10.8 +10.8 +10.8 +3.3 +0.4 -0.6 -0.5 -0.3 -0.3 +0.3 +53.4 +9.5 +9.5 +10.8 +4.8 +4.7 +1.6 +1.5 +2.7 +1.4 +2.8 +2.9 +1.2 +13.7 +2.4 +2.2 +16.3 +10.5 +16.2 +16.2 +21.2 +5.8 +14.9 +4.6 +5.3 +5.9 +6.2 +6.5 +6.7 +7.0 +7.1 +7.1 +4.6 +4.4 +4.4 +4.3 +2.8 +2.8 +2.7 +2.6 +10.8 +10.8 +10.7 +10.2 +13.6 +13.6 +13.7 +6.9 +7.0 +8.6 +8.6 +11.2 +9.4 +9.5 +11.1
ADP Employment Survey number of hires, seasonally adjusted 300 thousand 261.5 214.0
A S 2016
+2.1 +1.9 +0.7
Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, November 30, 2016 • 9A
Community Events (Editor’s Note: We recommend Community Events be submitted at least two weeks prior to the event. Community Events publish on Wednesday, Sunday and when space allows on Friday.)
include quilting, jigsaw puzzles, table games, Rolo golf and washer games. Senior citizens age 60 and above are welcome and encouraged to attend.
Pickin’ on the Square
VFW Post 3962
Pickin’ on the Square will be held at 7 p.m. each Thursday. During the winter months, the entertainment will be moved indoors to the Bishop Center. The Pickin’ on the Square guest for Thursday, Dec. 1 will be “No Time Flatt.”.For more information contact Patricia Nachbar at 662-2871388.
• VFW Post 3962 will host Lady’s Night from 7 to 11 p.m. every Wednesday. For more information contact Mike or Yogi at 662-287-6106. • VFW Post 3962 will host live music at 8 p.m. every Friday. Danny Briggs also provides music at the VFW at 8 p.m. every Saturday Dance Night. Country music is played both nights with a great dance floor and great people. All are encouraged to come out and support local veterans. • VFW Post 3962 will hold its monthly meetings at 6 p.m. on the third Thursday of each month with a Fellowship Brunch. The VFW and VFW Auxiliary will have a joint meeting at 7 p.m. The Post is located at 1 Purdy School Road in Corinth. For questions and more information call 662-287-6106.
Bishop Activity Center Today – Bible study by Jackie Calvart from Oakland Baptist Church; Thursday, Dec. 1 – Bingo in house; and Friday, Dec. 2 – quilting, jigsaw puzzles, table games, rolo golf and washer game. Monday, Dec. 5 – Bingo by Connie Jennings; Tuesday, Dec. 6 – Doctor Day, Field Trip; Tate Baptist exercise; Wednesday, Dec. 7 – Bible Study by Jackie Calvart from Oakland Baptist Church and open discussion; Thursday, Dec. 8 – Bingo and open discussion; and Friday, Dec. 9 – Biggersville Elementary School Choir – Christmas program. Daily activities
Free Medical Clinic The Living Healthy Free Medical Clinic, where residents with no way to pay can get free medical treatment, welcomes adults and children age 12 and up with no income
and no health insurance. The clinic, now located at 2668 South Harper Road Suite 3 next to Physicians Urgent Care in the former Oasis Medical Center, is open 1-5 p.m. December times are from 1-5 p.m. on Wednesday, Dec. 7 and Saturday, Dec. 17. The clinic is always looking for both medical and non-medical volunteers. Medical and non-medical volunteers should contact Ann White at eaw3@ comcast.net or 662-4159446.
Easom Washington, D.C., Tour The Easom Foundation is coordinating an educational trip to Washington, D.C., to tour several museums. There will also be a visit to the U.S. Capitol, a White House photo opportunity, and possibly a tour of the White House. The trip is planned for three nights and four days, departure will be from the Easom Community Center at 11 p.m. on March 12. Participants will return to Easom at 10:30 a.m. on March 17. For more information, the cost or to make a payment schedule contact Ernestine Hollins at 662-
714 Federal Dr., Selmer, TN Dr. Mohamed & Staff are pleased to have 3 locations to serve the area. Call to schedule your appointment at a location most convenient to you. 662-284-9541 3196 Hwy 72 W. Corinth, MS
312 Washington St. Booneville, MS
714 Federal Dr. Selmer, TN
The Holiday House Located inside
Library Sales The Friends of the Corinth Library will be having special inside the library sales for the months of November and December. November’s “Lucky Number Day” will have a number posted in the library each day. If that number is in your library card number you will be able to pick free any item of your choice from the selection. December’s “Christmas Presents” will be the usual “Buy one get one Free” sales event. Visitors are encouraged to stop in periodically for the changing inventory.
Cookies and cocoa with Santa The Alcorn County Welcome Center will host a holiday open house featuring cookies and hot cocoa with Santa from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday, Dec. 3. Jacks Restaurant will be on hand to meet and greet and serve the cocoa. Sweet Peppers
Wed-Sat. 10 - 6 • Sun. 1pm. - 5pm Special orders welcome.
The Alcorn County Retired Education Personnel of MS (ACREPM) will celebrate the holiday season with its annual Christmas party at 11:30 a.m. on Monday, Dec. 5 at Pizza grocery with a Dutch treat luncheon. All retired educators and personnel are invited to join the festivities.
Christmas Cupcake Creations Christmas Cupcake Creations will be held from 10 a.m. until noon on Tuesday, Dec. 6 at the Mississippi State Univer-
Christmas Luncheon Area senior citizens are invited to a Christmas luncheon hosted by the “Bees” Committee at FUMC, Corinth. The luncheon will be held at Waldron Street Christian Church, located at 806 East Waldron Street in Corinth, at 11:45 a.m. on Wednesday, Dec. 7. The program will feature violinists Becky Sharpe and daughter Anna at noon. A luncheon provided by the “Bees” will follow. Donations are appreciated. Those who plan on attending should call 662287-3111.
Carpet Cleaning - Specializing in Water & Smoke Damage - Rugs Pick-Up & Delievery - Rug Binding
2 Rooms & Hall *up to 400 square feet Owner - Charlie McDaniel
of Alcorn County, Inc.
Specializing in Short Term skilled therapy & nursing services.
SCHEDULE OF UPCOMING EVENTS DECEMBER 3, 2016 LYLE AND COMEDY SHOW 8:00 PM DECEMBER 10, 2016 MRHC WINTER WONDERLAND Crossroads Arena Box Office open Monday-Friday 9:00am-5:00pm. All events are subject to change. Please call or check our web site to make sure: www.crossroadsarena.com or call the Arena 662-287-7779 Also, visit us on Facebook or Twitter
Legal Scene Your Crossroads Area Guide to Law Professionals Contact Skylar Mincey at 662-287-6111 to advertise your Law Firm on this page.
sity Extension Service in Alcorn County. Participants will receive 12 cupcakes to decorate in the various techniques they will learn in the class. The registration fee is $20 and all supplies will be provided. Come by the Extension office to pay the fee and register. For more information call 662-286-7756.
Hwy. 72 Corinth, MS.
15% OFF Entire Purchase Shop Early For Best Selection
Deli, Holiday Inn Express and the Hampton Inn of Corinth will provide the cookies. All are encouraged to bring their camera for photos with Santa who will also be handing out coloring sheets to the children. The welcome center is located at 2028 South Tate Street in Corinth.
WE CLEAN CARPET!
Dr. Emad Mohamed, M.D. & Corinth Cardiology, is pleased to announce the opening of a new clinic at
643-8024, Ann Walker at 662-285-7361 or Samuel Crayton at 404-3863359. The first installment is payable before Dec. 10.
Front Row, Left to Right: Ellen Wesson, OTR/L, Diana Rowsey, LPTA , Shannon Carson, R.N/Medicare Nurse, Mallory Ashe,OTR/L, Tina Stewart, Administrative Assistant, Back Row, Left to Right: Brad Calton, Admissions Director, Brittany McGee, LPTA, Sherry Rolison, LPTA Rehab Director, Ruth Ann King, M.S. CCC-SLP, Josh Meeks, COTA/L
3701 JoAnne Drive • Corinth, Mississippi 38834 To schedule a tour of facility, Call Brad Calton
10A • Wednesday, November 30, 2016 • Daily Corinthian
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Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Watch for a large special edition coming out on Tuesday, Dec. 13 full of local columns and feature stories.
Office trainer seeks right way to dress-down code violators D E A R ABBY: I am a male in the training department at my office. A lot of times, beAbigail cause the I Van Buren people train are new hires, there Dear Abby are dress code violations from people who appear to be testing the limits. Most of the violations involve women who wear clothing that’s too revealing, in spite of the fact they receive a document at the start of training explaining what is and is not appropriate attire. I feel uncomfortable addressing dress code issues with the opposite sex. I have always asked a female in the department to do it for me. My problem is, my manager has told me I need to be able to deal with issues like this if I want to move forward in my career. My question to you and your readers is, as a woman, would you feel more uncomfortable with a male boss addressing a “too much cleavage” or “skirt too short” issue than you would with another female?
And have you any suggestions for wording in these situations? -- DRESSED FOR SUCCESS IN VIRGINIA DEAR DRESSED FOR SUCCESS: Speaking for myself, I think I’d prefer to hear that message from another woman -- however, MY preference is beside the point. You have a job to do, and that is to enforce the rules of your company. So when you tell a female employee that she’s not complying with the dress code, use the wording in the employee handbook or the document the person received when she was hired. (Hopefully, the wording is specific.) DEAR ABBY: I have a question about where and when to have a retirement party. I know it’s inappropriate for families to host a baby shower, but is that true of a retirement party? My husband has worked for a nonprofit for 14 years and will retire in a few months. There isn’t an appropriate site for a party at his work. I have suggested an open house at our home a couple of weeks after his retirement date. My daughter thinks her house would be better because we are
not supposed to have it. My son-in-law dislikes entertaining at home, so I know it would be stressful for them. If we have it at our house, we can encourage friends and co-workers to come over again and stay in touch. I love to entertain and would happily prepare the food and decorate. Am I on the right track, Abby? -- HAPPY THAT HUBBY’S RETIRING DEAR HAPPY: You’re absolutely on the right track. No rule of etiquette forbids you from hosting the party for your husband if you wish. According to Emily Post: “A retirement party may ... be given by family and friends instead of -- or in addition to -- a company party. It’s generally a good idea to invite a few of the retiree’s close work mates. Because they share a work history with the retiree, they’ll be able to speak of specific accomplishments in any speeches and toasts.” Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). Life is not a reality TV show where you’re either “in” or you’re “out.” Relationships often go along indefinitely, a little up-inthe-air, with various degrees of involvement. Don’t be in a rush to categorize where you’re at with people. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Keeping yourself safe from harm includes controlling the distance between you and people you love or could possibly love. It might help to think of yourself as a scientist, collecting data. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You’re willing to fall in love with an idea, and you’re just as willing to step back and say, “This is not the right choice for me.” From this position you’ll make stellar decisions that favor your long-term happiness. CANCER (June 22-July 22). To make an emotional investment today will be riskier than other kinds of investing. It will also be more difficult to recover from if it doesn’t go right. That’s why what you’re doing is mighty brave. Give yourself more credit
for taking the risk. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You may not like the notions being brought to the table, but let them air anyway to discover how strong they really are. The censor will lose in the end because strong ideas find the fuel to keep the fire alive. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You’re not here to close the deal at all costs. You’re here to make the deal that’s right for you. This should include the higher good, but don’t get overly wrapped up in the other person’s side of it today. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). It would be fun to have certain people for friends, but alas, there are appropriate friendships and inappropriate friendships, and those who can’t figure out the difference are asking for trouble. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). There’s no time for critique or complaint today. If you’re walking around lamenting all that’s wrong with society, you’ll be distracted from the fact that you get to choose how to make this
world better. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Someone will make you proud to be a leader and mentor. You don’t ask anyone to be perfect; you just ask them to show up and try. When they knock it out of the park, you’ll beam. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Nothing you experience will go to waste. Your mind will be keen to pick up on the kind of details you can use to solve a problem. You’ll be a regular Sherlock Holmes! AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You haven’t always been able to say that you like your life, but now you can, and this will be reflected in your activities of the day. You’ll agree to propositions that look, sound and feel “so you.” PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). There’s more being asked of you, so some of your usual selfcare activities might slip through the cracks now, but the sacrifices you make will be worthwhile. Besides, you can catch up tomorrow.
Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, November 30, 2016 • 11A
Greg Biffle and Roush Fenway part ways
In the years since Biffle and Roush first hooked up, Biffle won 16 truck races and the series championship in 2000. He also won 20 Xfinity Series races and the 2002 title, then moved to the elite Cup Series full time in 2003, driving Roush’s No. 16 Ford with 19 victories to his credit. But Biffle’s last Cup win came in 2013, and the recently concluded 2016 season produced the most disappointing results of his career. He had just one top-five finish, two other top-10s and finished a career-worst 23rd in the final points standings. But for Biffle, unlike his former teammates who left Roush and found success elsewhere, it might be too late to regain the glory of his earlier days. He’ll turn 47 on Dec. 23, and in today’s NASCAR world, that essentially makes him a senior citizen. Unless there are some unexpected developments in the next couple of months, all the seats at the top-performing multi-car teams are filled. The opportunities that existed for his former teammates simply aren’t there this time. Former Roush drivers Matt Kenseth and Carl Edwards both landed at Joe Gibbs Racing, where they’ve become regular contenders to both win races and the championship. After he left Roush and before he retired, Mark Martin won five races and finished second in the standings in a Hendrick Motorsports Chevrolet in 2009, and Jamie McMurray won the Daytona 500 and the Brickyard 400 in 2010 driving for Chip Ganassi. Although Biffle has expressed frustration over the declining performance at Roush Fenway, he was focusing on the positives of his career in his comments announcing his departure from the team. “We’ve had an incredible run, and I am so appreciative for the opportunity to be a part of Roush Fenway,” he said in a team release. “For a kid that grew up Washington, I’m extremely proud of everything we have been able to accomplish over the last 19 years — both on and off the track. I’ve enjoyed every minute. I’m excited about the next
Mark Martin headed to NMPA and NASCAR Hall of Fame Mark Martin will be inducted into two Halls of Fame in January. On Jan. 20, Martin will enter the NASCAR Hall of Fame in Charlotte as a member of the institution’s eighth class, which also includes team owners Rick Hendrick, Richard Childress and the late Raymond Parks, as well as the late driving champion Benny Parsons. Two days later, Martin will be inducted into the National Motorsports Press Association Hall of Fame, which is housed at Darlington Raceway and was the premier NASCAR hall before the opening of the facility in Charlotte. Martin’s name appeared on 95 percent of the ballots cast by members of the NMPA. Others receiving votes but failing to reach the threshold of 65 percent needed for induction were crew chiefs Kirk Shelmerdine (61 percent), Buddy Parrott (59 percent) and Larry McReynolds (51 percent). Dick Thompson, the popular former PR director at Martinsville Speedway, was named on 59 percent of ballots, according to the NMPA.
Jeff Zelevansky/Getty Images for NASCAR
Greg Biffle won 19 Sprint Cup races at Roush Fenway, though his last victory came in 2013.
chapter of my life, and I look forward to exploring other opportunities — particularly in radio and television — both inside and outside of NASCAR. “I’m thankful to Jack Roush for the opportunity to have driven his race cars for all these years. It’s very rare in this sport to have been able to stay with one team this many years, and to have been as successful as we have been.” Roush also had good things to say about Biffle. “I don’t have the words to say what Greg has meant to this organization,” the veteran team owner said. “He is a true racer who has always exhibited a will to win and an intense passion for speed. “For almost two decades Greg has given us an opportunity to run up front and compete for wins. Greg exemplifies what every owner hopes for in a driver, and I’m extremely thankful for having him as part of our organization. “I know that Greg and I will maintain a strong friendship, and I look forward to leaning on him on occasion as we continue to work on improving our performance.” Officials from Ford Motor Co., which has backed Roush and Biffle for years, also thanked Biffle for his contributions. “Greg Biffle has done so much for Ford during his NASCAR career, and all we can do is thank him for being such a hard-charging competitor and loyal ambassador to our brand,” Dave Pericak, global director of Ford Performance, said in a statement. “Greg has achieved many milestones with us and no matter where his career path takes him from here, he’ll always be a welcome member of the Ford family.” Biffle’s exit leaves Roush with two drivers, Ricky Stenhouse Jr. in the No. 17 and Trevor Bayne in the No. 6. There was no immediate word on what would become of Biffle’s No. 16 team, which has a charter that either needs to be used by Roush, leased to another team or surrendered. Also last week, Motorsport.com reported that Robbie Reiser, the general manager and a longtime leader at Roush Fenway, has been relieved of his duties. And Zest soap, one of the sponsors of Stenhouse’s No. 17, announced that it would not return in 2017.
Mark Martin won 40 Cup races during his career, along with 49 Xfinity wins and seven victories in trucks.
Roush Fenway Racing
Roush Fenway Racing
Over the years, as one teammate after another left Roush Fenway Racing for driving positions elsewhere, Greg Biffle remained loyal to Jack Roush, who first hired Biffle in 1998 to race in the Camping World Truck Series. Last week, that unusually long run came to an end as Biffle and Roush Fenway announced in a team release that they’d be parting ways.
Sprint Cup titles for team owner Rick Hendrick (Seven with Jimmie Johnson, four with Jeff Gordon and one with Terry Labonte)
NASCAR championships for Hendrick Motorsports (includes three in the Camping World Truck Series with Jack Sprague in 1997, 1999 and 2001; and one in the Xfinity Series, with Brian Vickers in 2003, although the late Ricky Hendrick was listed as the car owner)
Biffle drove the No. 16 Ford at Roush Fenway, but no replacement driver for the car has been named.
NASCAR CEO Brian France acknowledges complex issues confronting sport agreement and an important agreement,” he said. “It’s not just dollars and cents, but it’s a fit for us… “We’re in a good spot with that, I believe, but we’ll have to see how it finally plays out.” France was asked about how his support of President-elect Donald Trump would mix with the sport’s celebration of its first Mexican-born champion Daniel Suarez, but he cut the question short. “I’ll stop you right there,” he told NBC Sports reporter Dustin Long. “First of all, nobody wants to hear my political views ... so I won’t be talking about that. “But on my diversity, nobody, nobody in this company, has worked harder, done more and resourced it better than me. I founded the Diversity Council. I fought for every single thing that makes sense, because that’s my core belief about diversity. It’s very, very important. I talk about it frequently. “And my efforts there should never be challenged, no matter what my political views might be. That’s a ridiculous thing to do.” France also hinted that there could be a fourth auto manufacturer joining Chevrolet, Ford and Toyota in the sport. “Yes, yes, but we’re not in a position to make that announcement,” he said. And, France said he feels good in general about the future of the sport. “I’m happy with the health of the sport,” he said. “Would I obviously like to have everything perfect? Of course I would. But that’s sports. That’s a competitive business.”
Chase Elliott named NASCAR’s Sprint Cup Rookie of the Year
Chase Elliott didn’t win a Cup race in his first way, not so much whether it’s your first year or first year in the Sprint Cup division, as many expected race or whatever it is,” he said. “I think it’s more of an he would, but he did secure Rookie of the Year honexperience-based kind of feel, whether you have that ors against a strong field of contenders. And he had comfort moving forward.” an impressive season driving the No. 24 Chevrolet Erik Jones, who is set to move to the Cup Series at Hendrick Motorsports, the car Jeff Gordon drove next year and drive a second car for Furniture Row throughout his full-time Cup career. Racing, won the Xfinity Series rookie title on the Elliott had 10 top-five and 17 top-10 finishes this strength of four wins, nine poles and a fourth-place season, along with two poles and a 10th-place finish finish in the final standings. in the final standings. And in the Camping World Truck Series, William By comparison, last year Gordon had a win at Byron, who is moving to the Xfinity Series and a Martinsville Speedway and four other top-fives, 21 ride with JR Motorsports, won rookie honors after top-10s, four poles and finished third in the standwinning a season-high seven races in a Kyle Busch ings. Motorsports Toyota. Elliott’s closest rookie competitors, Chris Buescher and Ryan Blaney, finished 16th and 20th, respectively, in the final standings, while Brian Scott was 31st and Jeffrey Earnhardt 41st. Elliott, the son of NASCAR Hall of Famer Bill Elliott, said after the season finale at Homestead that he’s pleased with his first Cup season. “I’m definitely proud to earn the Rookie of the Year honors,” he said. “It’s been a long season, a lot of ups and downs, but we’re happy to be here and definitely enjoyed racing against those guys for the Rookie of the Year this season.” Elliott, 20, said he does feel he became a better driver over the course of a season that saw him finish a career-best second at Michigan, and third at both Dover races and at Chicagoland. “I think you just kind of learn from expeChase Elliott finished 10th in the final Sprint Cup standings in his first riences and things you encounter along the
NASCAR Chairman and CEO Brian France held his annual end-of-season question-andanswer session with the media at Homestead-Miami Speedway and discussed several topics, including declining TV ratings and the search for a title sponsor to replace Sprint, which will not return as the namesake sponsor of the elite Cup series. Brian France France said the TV ratings for Cup races, which have hit multi-year lows for several events this year, as well as empty seats at many venues, are not unlike what’s being seen in other sports. “You’re seeing TV ratings slide all over the place in sports, right?” he said. “You’re seeing all kinds of things happen in TV ratings. “The big events, they go one way, the digital audience is consuming things different. We’re no different from that. It’s not a surprise on that. “Attendance has been fine. ... We don’t have Jeff Gordon and Dale Earnhardt (Jr.). Needless to say, there’s going to be a little impact there.” As for the search for a new title sponsor, he said the delay is due in part to the many factors that must be considered. “It’s taken a little longer than I thought, but it’s also a big
full season on the circuit, which included 17 top-10 performances.
Sprint Cup race victories for Hendrick Motorsports, the most recent being Jimmie Johnson’s title-clinching win at HomesteadMiami Speedway
Sprint Cup wins by Petty Enterprises — the most of any team
Toyota makes it a clean sweep Chevrolet drivers won two of the three major NASCAR driving championships as Jimmie Johnson won in the Cup Series and Johnny Sauter took the Camping World Truck Series crown. But when it came to the manufacturer’s title, Toyota swept all three divisions, including the Xfinity Series, where one of its drivers, Daniel Suarez, also took the driving title. Toyota’s Cup title was its first in 10 years of competition. Its drivers won 16 of the 36 points-paying races. “Capturing our first Cup Series manufacturer’s title is a tremendous accomplishment, and one that has been a goal for Toyota since entering the series 10 years ago as underdogs in this ultra-competitive series,” Ed Laukes, vice president of integrated marketing operations for Toyota Motor Sales U.S.A., said in a statement. “With the partnership of great teams like Joe Gibbs Racing and Furniture Row Racing, Toyota has been able to break through and become the first different manufacturer to earn this championship in 13 seasons. Toyota has now won manufacturer’s championships in all three NASCAR national touring series, and to have reached this amazing milestone really speaks to Toyota’s commitment to not only NASCAR, but also to motorsports endeavors around the globe.” Five drivers contributed to the win total, with Kyle Busch and Martin Truex Jr. leading the way with four apiece. Carl Edwards and Denny Hamlin had three wins each, while Matt Kenseth had two.
12A • Daily Corinthian
Games Cancelled Due to the threat of severe weather last night, most schools cancelled their regularly scheduled games and rescheduled. Check the local schedule below to see when these games will be made up. At press time, the only games that did not yet have a concrete makeup date was the Alcorn Central/Biggersville matchup at ACHS. It will be announced soon.
Local Schedule Today JC Basketball Arkansas Baptist @ Northeast, 5:30
Thursday Basketball Pine Grove @ Walnut, 6 Falkner @ Thrasher, 6 McNairy Central @ Milan JC Basketball West Kentucky @ Northeast 7:30
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
What’s next for Bulldogs and Rebels? I called it last week in my Friday picks. Mississippi State will win against Ole Miss. I also mentioned that it hurt me inside to make that choice because I am a Rebel fan. But I’m also realistic: Kent something my Mohundro son gets upset with me for ocSports Editor casionally because he wants to believe the best for Ole Miss. And I get that because I am an optomist at heart and never intentionally pick against the red and blue just because the odds say that’s the thing to do. By the way, the Rebs were a seven-point favorite head-
ing into each of their final two games against Vanderbilt and the Bulldogs. I picked them to win against the ’Dores but after seeing the way they played in Nashville, and all the other negative fodder surrounding the program currently, I had a gut instinct that led me to believe they didn’t have the makeup or passion to whip the ’Dogs for a third straight year. My instinct turned into reality shortly after dark Saturday in Oxford after MSU put a collosal 55-20 beatdown on the home team. Only two short years ago, both of these programs were living the high life of college football by being ranked simultaneously in the first College Football Playoﬀ Poll of 2014. The Bulldogs and Rebels
had seemingly escaped mediocrity and moved into a penthouse apartment in the SEC West. The Rebels won two in a row against Alabama, and State came out of nowhere to be ranked No. 1 in the country for a few weeks: until they ran into the Tide and Ole Miss. Now here we are, back to reality again for both teams. They both finished 5-7 but the Bulldogs get to enjoy it more due to their Egg Bowl victory and the news that — even with a losing record — they’ll be invited to a lower-tier bowl. That’s another thing that bothers me: being awarded with a bowl game for being a so-so team. Having a breakeven season or posting a losing record would have meant you’re home for the holidays when I was growing up. There
were far fewer bowls and you actually had to win at least seven or eight games to get into a bowl. Now teams are going “bowling” with five and six wins. The very reason Mississippi State is getting this opportunity is that several high profile leagues — like the Big 12 and even Conference USA — don’t have enough teams with at least six victories. There are 40 bowls at the present: that’s 80 slots. There are only 128 Division I schools. You do the math. What’s wrong with this picture. The bottom line is there are simply too many bowl games. Back in the ’70s and ’80s — when I was in school — there were between 20 to 25 bowl Please see NEXT | 13A
Friday HS Basketball Alcorn Central @ Tishomingo County, 6 Thrasher @ Hatley, 6 TCPS @ Biggersville, 6 (WXRZ) Kossuth @ Amory, 6 South Pontotoc @ Booneville, 6 Blue Moutain @ Walnut, 6 Soccer Corinth @ Caledonia (5:30/7:30)
Saturday HS Basketball (B) Corinth (at Smithville Shootout) Doc VanDiver Classic: Baldwyn Biggersville (Boys and Girls) Walnut @ New Albany (G) Booneville @ Holmes County Central (Lexington, Miss.)
Monday, Dec. 5 JC Basketball Northeast @ Coahoma, 6
Tuesday, Dec. 6 HS Basketball Corinth @ Itawamba AHS, 6 East Union @ Kossuth, 6 (WXRZ) McNairy Central @ Alcorn Central, 6 Biggersville @ Wheeler, 6 Walnut @ Thrasher, 6 Tishomingo County @ Mooreville, 6 Soccer Pontotoc @ Corinth (5, 7)
Thursday, Dec. 8 HS Basketball Kossuth @ Tishomingo Co., 6 (G) Walnut @ Myrtle Invitational JC Basketball Northeast @ East Central, 5:30
Photo by Kent Mohundro
Wigginton drives past McRae Malory Wigginton of Alcorn Central drives past Ashleigh McRae of Tishomingo County in recent game action at the ACHS gym. Most area schools — including the Alcorn Central/Biggersville matchup — cancelled their games last night due to the threat of severe weather. Check the local schedule to the left to see when these games will be made up. The Bears and Lions will play at a date to be named later.
Friday, Dec. 9 HS Basketball Corinth @ Pontotoc, 6 Baldwyn @ Alcorn Central, 6 (WXRZ) Jumpertown @ Biggersville, 6 Hardin County @ McNairy Central, 6 Thrasher @ Pine Grove, 6 Tishomingo County @ Shannon, 6 (G) Walnut at Myrtle Invitational Soccer New Albany @ Corinth (5, 7)
Saturday, Dec. 10 Kossuth @ Hatley Tournament (Boys & Girls)
Shorts • The Crossroads Museum, in cooperation with the Mississippi Humanities Council, is sponsoring the Smithsonian Traveling Exhibition “Hometown Teams: How Sports Shapes America” at the Corinth Library. The exhibit is open daily through Friday, Dec. 30. For more information on the exhibit and special programs, log on to CrossroadsMuseum.com. • The Booneville Kawanis Club will host the annual Booneville Kiwanis Classic Basketball Tournament on Friday, Dec. 30 at Bonner Arnold Coliseum on the campus of Northeast Mississippi Community College. The action begins at 3 p.m. as the Oxford girls face Biggersville, followed by the Biggersville and Nettleton boys contest. The remaining matches will feature the Booneville and Ingomar girls, followed by the Booneville and North Pontotoc boys. Admission is $5 per person. All proceeds benefit the Kiwanis Clubs’ efforts to help children in the community, including its annual scholarship program. (If you have an item for Sports Shorts, please email them in advance of event to sports editor Kent Mohundro at kmohundro@dailycorinthian. com. or drop them by the Daily Corinthian office on South Harper Road.)
Grizzlies guard Conley out for 6 weeks The Associated Press
The Memphis Grizzlies now have taken their biggest hit yet this season with star guard Mike Conley the latest to land on the injury list. The Grizzlies announced Tuesday that Conley will miss at least six weeks after being diagnosed with fractures of the transverse process bones in the vertebrae of his lower back. Conley will be re-evaluated in four weeks.
The guard signed a five-year, $153 million contract in July to stay with the Grizzlies. Conley was hurt Monday night during the third quarter of a 104-85 loss to Charlotte after taking a charge from Michael Kidd-Gilchrist. He went down hard on his back and stayed on the floor in obvious pain before leaving the game. He did not return. He is Memphis’ leading scorer. He is averaging 19.2 points
and 5.7 assists and has helped the Grizzlies to an 11-7 start putting them fifth in the Western Conference. Memphis plays at Toronto on Wednesday night. Memphis also announced that Vince Carter strained his right hip flexor in the game against Charlotte. Carter left early in the fourth quarter and didn’t return. He traveled with the Grizzlies to Toronto and is questionable for Wednesday night’s game.
This is the franchise that set an NBA record using 28 players last season as injuries piled up, causing the Grizzlies to limp into the postseason as the No. 7 seed in the West before being swept by San Antonio. Firstyear coach David Fizdale has been busy mixing and matching lineups with a variety of injuries already this season. The Grizzlies already had Please see GRIZZLIES | 13A
Peyton Manning shows up to talk with Eli & Co. The Associated Press
EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — Peyton Manning finally found some time in retirement to get together with little brother Eli. Peyton showed up at the Giants’ walk-through workout Tuesday and discussed football, sat through part of a quarterbacks’ meeting and talked about playing against the Steelers, New York’s opponent this weekend in Pittsburgh. Eli Manning was unaware his brother was going to show up at
the team’s facility, but he noted it was nice to see him. The Giants (8-3) have won six straight games — their longest streak since 2008 — and have a great chance to make the playoﬀs for the first time since 2011. “It was good to have him here,” Eli Manning said. “I hadn’t seen him in a while. He has something to do tomorrow, so he popped in and sat in on a few meetings with us today. Just good to catch up. I’ll get some time with him later on.”
Peyton Manning, dressed in pajamas, did a commercial before the season for DirecTV in which he had a hard time seeing Eli because his younger brother was playing on the days he wanted to meet. Eli Manning said Peyton seems to be adjusting to life after football, adding that he is staying busy and enjoying his down time. However, the longtime Giants quarterback said it’s obvious his brother enjoys being around
football. “I think when he gets in this environment, he was kind of drilling the coaches on questions,” Manning said. “I know he liked being in there and doing a little install on Pittsburgh. I’m sure he misses that environment, just the game plan, how you’re going to do things, how you’re going to deal with protections, how you’re going to pick things up, just really getting Please see MANNING | 13A
Division 1-3A All-Division Football 2nd Team Offense QB Matthew Bobo (SO) Kossuth RB Kendall Guy (SO) Booneville RB Kade Parker (SR) Alcorn Central WR Matthew Walker (SR) Alcorn Central WR Brinten Morgan (JR) New Site WR Tayton Smith (JR) Alcorn Central OL Reed Davis (SO) Booneville OL Hunter Hall (SR) New Site OL Jeremiah Hughes (SR) Belmont OL Shane Smith (SR) Benton County OL Courdavian Nesbit (JR) Benton County K Kevin Hernandez (JR) Alcorn Central
Defense DL Jeffrey Welch (SR) Booneville DL Zion Elliott (SR) Benton County DL Justin Simmons (JR) Alcorn Central LB Mason Foster (JR) Booneville LB Parker Bolton (SO) Belmont LB Jade Pellizeer (JR) Alcorn Central LB Wesley Thomas (JR) Benton County LB Ramsey Ivy (JR) New Site DB Tate Perriman (SR) Alcorn Central DB Dakota Jones (SR) Kossuth DB Shawn Puckett (SR) Belmont P Austin Williams (SO) Booneville
13A â€˘ Daily Corinthian
New England Miami Buffalo N.Y. Jets
2 0 .818 293 4 0 .636 249 5 0 .545 281 8 0 .273 196 South W L T Pct PF Houston 6 5 0 .545 194 Tennessee 6 6 0 .500 308 Indianapolis 5 6 0 .455 270 Jacksonville 2 9 0 .182 214 North W L T Pct PF Baltimore 6 5 0 .545 218 Pittsburgh 6 5 0 .545 266 Cincinnati 3 7 1 .318 213 Cleveland 0 12 0 .000 197 West W L T Pct PF Oakland 9 2 0 .818 307 Kansas City 8 3 0 .727 252 Denver 7 4 0 .636 266 San Diego 5 6 0 .455 313 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Dallas 10 1 0 .909 316 N.Y. Giants 8 3 0 .727 231 Washington 6 4 1 .591 280 Philadelphia 5 6 0 .455 254 South W L T Pct PF Atlanta 7 4 0 .636 358 Tampa Bay 6 5 0 .545 249 New Orleans 5 6 0 .455 334 Carolina 4 7 0 .364 276 North W L T Pct PF Detroit 7 4 0 .636 247 Minnesota 6 5 0 .545 218 Green Bay 5 6 0 .455 274 Chicago 2 9 0 .182 178 West W L T Pct PF Seattle 7 3 1 .682 224 Arizona 4 6 1 .409 245 Los Angeles 4 7 0 .364 170 San Francisco 1 10 0 .091 228 Thursdayâ€™s Game Dallas at Minnesota, 7:25 p.m.
National Basketball Association
CONTINUED FROM 12A
games. And I remember people saying back then that was too many. To earn a bowl game bid in those days was an honor. Now, pretty much anybody that wins six games â€” or even five in this case, and this isnâ€™t a first â€” knows theyâ€™re going somewhere other than home. Iâ€™ll oďŹ€er this one final thought and leave it alone for now. How can the NCAA money-makers and shakers seriously believe that theyâ€™ll make money oďŹ€ a Mississippi State-Charlotte matchup in the Papa Johnâ€™s Bowl (this is not a real game yet: itâ€™s just an example of what could happen)? Iâ€™m not sure Bulldog fans would eat those tickets up and ask for more. The stadium may not even be half full for a game like that, on top of which is the issue of TV ratings. That would be a joke. The only people who would be watching a matchup like that would be Bulldog and 49er fans: and a handful of bowl junkies who just canâ€™t get enough football. You canâ€™t make money with bowl games like that, and I sincerely hope the powers-that-be in the NCAA are considering eliminating about 10 to 15 of the current bowls so â€œBowl Seasonâ€? would mean something again. Teams are supposed to earn their way into a bowl game. In my humble opinion, five or six wins doesnâ€™t â€œearnâ€? you anything. Back to the Egg Bowl. Neither Mississippi State nor Ole Miss played well enough this season to win six games, although I do remind you the Rebels played a much tougher schedule. It was ranked the second-toughest in the country at the beginning of the season. They also had huge leads on Florida State and Alabama before they eventually blew second half leads. They beat a solid, bowl-bound Georgia squad by 31 points earlier in the year. They even got redemption against a pretty good Memphis team thatâ€™s also bowl bound and just beat
EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Toronto 11 6 .647 â€” Boston 10 7 .588 1 New York 8 9 .471 3 Brooklyn 4 12 .250 6Â˝ Philadelphia 4 14 .222 7Â˝ Southeast Division W L Pct GB Charlotte 10 8 .556 â€” Atlanta 10 8 .556 â€” Washington 6 10 .375 3 Orlando 6 11 .353 3Â˝ Miami 5 12 .294 4Â˝ Central Division W L Pct GB Cleveland 13 3 .813 â€” Chicago 10 6 .625 3 Milwaukee 8 8 .500 5 Indiana 9 9 .500 5 Detroit 9 10 .474 5Â˝ WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 14 3 .824 â€” Houston 11 6 .647 3 Memphis 11 7 .611 3Â˝ New Orleans 7 12 .368 8 Dallas 3 13 .188 10Â˝ Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 11 8 .579 â€” Utah 10 8 .556 Â˝ Portland 9 10 .474 2 Denver 7 10 .412 3 Minnesota 5 12 .294 5 Pacific Division W L Pct GB Golden State 16 2 .889 â€” L.A. Clippers 14 4 .778 2 L.A. Lakers 9 10 .474 7Â˝ Sacramento 7 11 .389 9 Phoenix 5 13 .278 11 Tuesdayâ€™s Games Detroit 112, Charlotte 89 Brooklyn 127, L.A. Clippers 122, 2OT Milwaukee 118, Cleveland 101 New Orleans 105, L.A. Lakers 88 Orlando 95, San Antonio 83 Houston at Utah (n) Todayâ€™s Games Sacramento at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. Detroit at Boston, 6:30 p.m. Memphis at Toronto, 6:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Chicago, 7 p.m. New York at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Washington at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. San Antonio at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. Atlanta at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Miami at Denver, 8 p.m. Indiana at Portland, 9 p.m.
Houston, which who beat Louisville the week before. The Bulldogs lost at home to South Alabama in week one, had to rally to beat UMass, and gave up 41 points to Samford. They did claim wins against South Carolina and Texas A&M, but were annhialated against Alabama and Auburn. So where do these two teams go from here? The first thing that needs to happen at Ole Miss before anything gets better is the NCAA investigation needs to come to an end, or at least give an indication of what to expect. Itâ€™s been a nightmare for Rebel-nation and not knowing anything after this long is beginning to wear on the team, coaches, administration and fans. Recruits are dropping their commitments and athletic director Ross Bjork just released a personally-written letter to the Ole Miss fan base and alumni yesterday explaining the state of the Ole Miss football program. There will be a thorough evaluation of every position within the organization and some changes are inevitable, starting with the search for a new defensive coordinator. In Starkville, I can see a few changes coming as well, but it wonâ€™t be as drastic as those happening in Oxford. Many of us saw a drop-oďŹ€ coming for State due to the departure of Dak Prescott and several other seniors that helped put the Bulldogs in the national spotlight the past two years. The challenge begins now for both programs to reestablish themselves as upper-tier SEC West contenders, but donâ€™t believe for a minute thatâ€™s gonna happen overnight. But it can still happen, and I believe it will. I truly hope both Mississippi State and Ole Miss will bounce back quickly. I believe itâ€™ll happen a little faster for the Rebels since the talent level already on the roster is a cut above the â€™Dogs. Hey, just being real here. But unless the SEC â€œcloudâ€? disappears soon, things may remain cloudy in Oxford a little while longer.
9 7 6 3
197 240 236 266 PA 236 296 301 293 PA 201 222 245 352 PA 275 214 219 291 PA 213 213 264 213 PA 302 264 307 281 PA 238 192 289 264 PA 187 228 236 344
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
Record 1. Alabama 12-0 2. Ohio St. 11-1 3. Clemson 11-1 4. Washington 11-1 5. Michigan 10-2 6. Wisconsin 10-2 7. Penn St. 10-2 8. Colorado 10-2 9. Oklahoma 9-2 10. Oklahoma St. 9-2 11. Southern Cal 9-3 12. Florida St. 9-3 13. Louisville 9-3 14. Auburn 8-4 15. Florida 8-3 16. West Virginia 9-2 17. Western Michigan 12-0 18. Stanford 9-3 19. Navy 9-2 20. Utah 8-4 21. LSU 7-4 22. Tennessee 8-4 23. Virginia Tech 9-3 24. Houston 9-3 25. Pittsburgh 8-4 The College Football Playoff Selection Committee will issue weekly rankings each Tuesday, with the final rankings being announced Sunday, Dec. 4 (Noon EST). The playoff semifinals will match the No. 1 seed vs. the No. 4 seed, and No. 2 will face No. 3. The semifinals will be hosted at the Fiesta Bowl and Peach Bowl on Dec. 31, 2016. The championship game will be played on Jan. 9, 2017 at Tampa, Fla.
NCAA Division II Football Playoff Quarterfinals â€” Saturday, Dec. 3 Shepherd (12-0) at California (Pa.) (11-0), Noon Ferris State (11-2) at Grand Valley State (12-0), Noon Harding (13-0) at Northwest Missouri State (12-0), 1 p.m. North Greenville (9-4) at North Alabama (9-1), 1 p.m. Semifinals â€” Saturday, Dec. 10 California (Pa.)-Shepherd winner vs. Northwest Missouri State-Harding winner
North Alabama-North Greenville winner vs. Grand Valley State-Ferris State winne Championship â€” Saturday, Dec. 17 Kansas City, Kan. Semifinal winners, 3 p.m. NAIA Football Playoff Glance Semifinals â€” Saturday, Dec. 3 Saint Francis (Ind.) (11-1) at Reinhardt (Ga.) (13-0), 12:30 p.m. Eastern Oregon (10-2) at Baker (Kan.), 1:05 p.m. Championship â€” Saturday, Dec. 17 At Municipal Stadium, Daytona Beach, Fla. Semifinal winners, 5 p.m.
Television Todayâ€™s Lineup COLLEGE BASKETBALL 5:30 p.m. (FS2) â€” New Hampshire at Providence 5:30 p.m. (FSN) â€” Coppin St. at Georgetown 6 p.m. (CBSSN) â€” Temple at St. Josephâ€™s 6:15 p.m. (ESPN) â€” Purdue at Louisville 6:15 p.m. (ESPN2) â€” Virginia Tech at Michigan 6:15 p.m. (ESPNU) â€” Rutgers at Miami 7:30 p.m. (FS2) â€” W. Carolina at Marquette 7:30 p.m. (FSN) â€” Drake at DePaul 8:15 p.m. (ESPN) â€” North Carolina at Indiana 8:15 p.m. (ESPN2) â€” Ohio St. at Virginia 8:15 p.m. (ESPNU) â€” Nebraska at Clemson GOLF 7 p.m. (GOLF) â€” Australian PGA Championship, first round, at Gold Coast, Australia 2:30 a.m. (Thursday) (GOLF) â€” European PGA Tour-Sunshine Tour, Alfred Dunhill Championship, first round, at Malelane, South Africa NBA BASKETBALL 6:30 p.m. (NBA) â€” Detroit at Boston 9 p.m. (NBA) â€” Indiana at Portland
College Menâ€™s Scores â€” Tuesday SOUTH Alabama 76, Charleston Southern 46 Chattanooga 68, Coastal Carolina 52 Davidson 78, Mercer 57 East Carolina 68, Hampton 48 Florida Gulf Coast 120, Ave Maria 60 Gardner-Webb 102, Coker 54 Liberty 62, Central Penn College 48 Pittsburgh 73, Maryland 59 Southern U. 91, Paul Quinn College 79 UAB 75, Alabama A&M 45 UNC-Asheville 68, Brevard College 48 UNC-Greensboro 86, NC A&T 66 VCU 81, Princeton 70 Wofford 79, Mars Hill 76 Womenâ€™s Scores â€” Tuesday SOUTH Alabama A&M 68, Oakwood University 65 Belmont 100, Lipscomb 62 Campbell 50, W. Carolina 48 Georgia 82, Kennesaw St. 40 Jacksonville 55, Savannah St. 40 Jacksonville St. 89, Brewton-Parker College 26 Louisiana Tech 73, Louisiana-Monroe 53 Mercer 77, Georgia Southern 56 Nicholls 71, Grambling St. 60 Tennessee Tech 73, Winthrop 50 UNC-Asheville 113, Warren Wilson 51 UT Martin 76, S. Illinois 68 MIDWEST Cincinnati 72, Ark.-Pine Bluff 42 Missouri 71, W. Illinois 68 Oakland 80, Chicago St. 60 Saint Louis 89, SE Missouri 50 UMKC 111, Central Christian College of Kansas 43 SOUTHWEST Cent. Arkansas 59, Alcorn St. 45 E. Michigan 66, Incarnate Word 47 Oral Roberts 67, University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma 35 Rice 77, Sam Houston St. 51 Texas Tech 85, Prairie View 43 UTSA 71, Abilene Christian 68
Photo by Michael H. Miller
Buchanan earns Player of Week Northeast guard Leroy Buchanan, a Murray (Ky.) State University signee, was recently named Player of the Week by the NJCAA after a pair of 30-point games. The Tigersâ€™ scheduled game Tuesday night against Arkansas Baptist at Bonner Arnold Coliseum was postponed due to the threat of severe weather. Itâ€™s been rescheduled for 5:30 p.m. tonight.
Football National Football League American Conference East W L T Pct PF
MANNING CONTINUED FROM 12A
back into that flow of things. Iâ€™m sure it is a little reminder of how special it is to be in this situation.â€? Manning said his brother will watch his games and send him text messages afterward, telling him he made a good throw on some play or asking questions about certain plays or what the oďŹ€ense was running. â€œThatâ€™s kind of always been the case,â€? Manning said, adding the two have always tried
to watch each other play. â€œItâ€™s good communication about what is going on.â€? The Giantsâ€™ oďŹ€ense can use some help. It has scored 231 points this season, which is 21st in the league. There has been no consistency. â€œWeâ€™re just a few plays away,â€? Manning said. â€œYou score 21, itâ€™s not like we scored 10. Weâ€™re just not getting down in the red zone enough. Thatâ€™s the deal.â€? The Giants tried to switch things up last week and go
with the deep ball. Manning threw six long passes against the Cleveland Browns in a 27-13 win, but he hit only one. Stepping up this week will be important when facing Ben Roethlisberger and the Steelers (6-5), winners of two straight. â€œWe have our expectations of what we want to do and how we want to score,â€? Manning said. â€œWe feel we can score. Weâ€™ve been good the last few weeks protecting
the ball, thatâ€™s number one. Itâ€™s not about forcing things trying to score. We have to execute well, play smart and make the plays that are there.â€? The Giants have made enough plays to get back in the playoďŹ€ hunt this season with five games to go. In the last three seasons, New York has had little to play for down the home stretch. â€œYou can get spoiled early in your career when four years in a row you make the
playoďŹ€s,â€? Manning said. â€œYou assume that is kind of the norm. You play long enough you realize it isnâ€™t. It is special to be in contention to make the playoďŹ€s, and especially after the last couple being out early.â€? Notes: The Giants placed RB Orleans Darkwa on injured reserve with a leg injury. LB-S Eric Pinkins was signed oďŹ€ the practice squad to take his spot on the roster. ... G Brett Jones, who injured a calf in a start against Cincin-
nati on Nov. 14, hopes to return to practice Wednesday. ... Starting LG Justin Pugh had a setback last week trying to return from a strained knee and seemingly will be out a little longer. ... Manning said he apologized to rookie WR Sterling Shepard for not targeting him in last weekâ€™s game. ... PK Robbie Gould took the blame for missing his third PAT in the past two games. â€œI just missed it. You canâ€™t have that, especially when you are trying to make the playoďŹ€s.â€?
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GRIZZLIES CONTINUED FROM 12A
been playing without their top free agent signee this oďŹ€season with Chandler Parsons, who Memphis announced Nov. 20 would miss at least two weeks with a bone bruise in his left knee. Parsons, signed to a $94 million contract in July, has played only six games for Memphis and is averaging 7.7 points in those games. Forward Brandan Wright had arthroscopic ankle surgery Nov. 15 to clean up his left ankle with no timetable for his return. He played only 12 games last season in his first with Memphis, and he hadnâ€™t played in a game since Oct. 6 in the preseason. Zach Randolph hasnâ€™t played since his mother died on Thanksgiving Day, and is on personal leave. Forward James Ennis has not played since straining a calf muscle Nov. 21 in a win at Charlotte.
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Wednesday, November 30, 2016
Daily Corinthian â€˘ 1B
comfort Shake off winterâ€™s chill with a hot, spiced cider BY THE CULINARY INSTITUTE OF AMERICA After a snowy walk or long day on the slopes, thereâ€™s nothing like curling up under a warm EODQNHW0D\EH\RXKDYHDÂżUHJRLQJDQGWKH dog asleep at your feet, with a good book just within reach. But before you can relax, you need to warm up those cold hands and chilled bones. Before you settle in for your long winterâ€™s nap, stir up this hot cider cocktail, featured at The Tavern at American Bounty at our campus in Hyde Park, New York. Hot cocktails are inspired by the classic hot toddy, a curative mixture dating back centuries that includes whiskey, rum, or brandy with hot water, a sweetener, and sometimes some spicing. However you like your hot toddy, it should be soothing and comforting on a cold day. In fact, hot toddies made with spirits, honey, and lemon juice are often used to ease the symptoms from our seasonal colds and coughs. Our cider cocktail recipe begins with alPRQGĂ€DYRUHGDPDUHWWRDQGKRWDSSOHFLGHU Bitters are added to help balance the sweetness from the cider (and the caramel sauce and whipped cream weâ€™ll add later). Bitters are a blend of naturally sour or bitter botanical Ă€DYRUVÂ˛OLNHRUDQJHSHHORUKHUEV,QFRFNtails, they add a concentrated dose of bitterQHVVZLWKRXWGLOXWLQJWKHSULPDU\Ă€DYRUVLQWKH drink. There are no rules when it comes to a hot cocktail, and this recipe can be reformulated to suit your mood or the contents of your liquor cabinet. In place of amaretto, you can use any of your favorite spirits, like whiskey or apple brandy. If you like infused spirits or syrups (a great make-at-home holiday gift), a hot cocktail LVWKHSHUIHFWZD\WRVKRZWKHPRĚ†&LQQDPRQ infused bourbon or cardamom-infused simple syrup are great starts to making this recipe your own. Hot cocktails are the perfect treat for a little bit of quiet time, but they are also an excellent make-ahead recipe when you are hosting winter parties. They can be mixed and kept warm in a crock pot or on the stovetop over a YHU\ORZĂ€DPH%HVXUHWRSXWVRPHRIWKHKRW apple cider aside before adding the amaretto, for children and guests who choose not to partake. Garnish your party drinks with freshly made whipped cream, our caramel sauce, and a cinnamon stick for a particularly Instagramworthy presentation.
Associated Press photos
Hot cider cocktail Start to finish: 20 minutes Makes one drink 2 ounces amaretto 6 ounces warm apple cider 1 dash bitters Whipped Cream, as needed Caramel Sauce, as needed (recipe follows) &RPELQHDPDUHWWRZDUPFLGHUDQGELWWHUVLQ DQ,ULVKFRĚ†HHPXJRUUHJXODUFRĚ†HHPXJ7RS with fresh whipped cream and caramel sauce.
Caramel Sauce Makes about 2 cups 11/2 cups heavy cream 3/4 cup sugar
cup light corn syrup 2 tablespoons unsalted butter
Prepare an ice bath. Bring the cream to a boil in a saucepan over medium heat. Remove from the heat. &RPELQHWKHVXJDUDQGFRUQV\UXSLQDKHDY\ saucepan over low heat and stir until the sugar dissolves. Slowly cook to a golden brown without stirring, 8 to 9 minutes. Remove from the heat and put the saucepan in the ice bath for 20 seconds to stop the cooking. Remove from the ice bath and stir in the butter. &DUHIXOO\VWLULQWKHKRWFUHDPPL[LQJXQtil fully blended. To store the caramel sauce, transfer it to a clean bowl or jar, cover tightly, and refrigerate for up to 2 weeks. Reheat the sauce over low heat or in the microwave before serving.
A little sugar goes a long way in fluffy, fancy pavlova BY MELISSA Dâ€™ARABIAN Associated Press
Pavlovas are dreamy. For the uninitiated, a pavlova (named after the IDPHGEDOOHULQDÂśVĂ€XĚ†\WXWX LVHVVHQtially a meringue shell baked at low heat until the outside is barely golden crisp, but the inside remains soft and billowy, like a creamy marshmalORZ7KHVKHOOWKHQLVW\SLFDOO\ÂżOOHG with whipped cream, custard, or fruit compote. And, as mentioned, the result is a dream-come-true. Pavlovas are a splendid choice for entertaining, because contrary to what we might think of a delicate meringue, these guys are pretty hardy, and you can make them a day or two in advance. (Just be sure to keep them in an airtight container.) As you probably know, meringues are primarily two ingredients: egg whites and sugar. In this the good cop/bad cop pairing, VXJDULVGHÂżQLWHO\WKHEDGFRS while egg whites are considered downright health food. The sugar is what gives the pavlovas their luscious interior. So I wondered: Just how low I could go on the sugar without ruining the texture? The answer: surprisingly quite
low. A typical pavlova recipe might have a ratio of 1/4 cup of sugar per egg white in the recipe. I found that I could cut the sugar in half with no noticeable impact on texture and taste.
Tangy raspberry pavlova with balsamic glaze Start to finish: 90 minutes, including inactive time; Servings: 8 3 egg whites 1/4 cup sugar (The recipe will work with as little as 2 tablespoons of sugar, but texture of pavlova
will be less lush.) 1/2 teaspoon white vinegar 1 teaspoon corn starch 1 teaspoon vanilla extract 1/4 teaspoon almond extract Topping: 1 cup light sour cream 2 tablespoons maple syrup 1 cup raspberries (or other fruit) 1-2 tablespoons balsamic glaze (reduced balsamic vinegar) for drizzling fresh mint leaves, chopped, for garnish (optional)
Preheat oven to 275 F. In a stand PL[HUÂżWWHGZLWKDZKLVNDWWDFKPHQW beat eggs on medium speed until foamy, about 1 minutes. Add the sugar and continue to beat on medium KLJKVSHHGXQWLOVWLĚ†SHDNVIRUP$GG the vinegar, corn starch and extracts and beat on low until well mixed. (You can use a hand mixer, but times may be a little longer.) Line a baking sheet with parchment paper. Spoon the meringue into 8 even, round piles. Use the back of a tablespoon to spread the meringue into circles about 1/2-inch tall, and approximately 3-inches wide. Use the spoon to create a gentle depression in the center of the meringue. Bake for 20 minutes. Keeping the oven door closed, WXUQRĚ†WKHKHDWEXWOHDYHWKH pavlovas in the oven for another hour. Remove the pavlovas from the oven and allow to cool completely. Stir the light sour cream and maple syrup together in a small bowl. Remove from the parchment paper gently. Place the pavlova on a plate and spoon 2 tablespoons of the cream into the center. Top with berries and a drizzle of balsamic glaze. Top with a sprinkle of mint leaves, if desired.
2B • Daily Corinthian
Wednesday, November 30, 2016
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
HI & LOIS
ACROSS 1 Rough guess 5 Company that developed the first aluminum teakettle 10 Pre-coll. catchall 14 Words of lament 15 Inventive types? 16 Wild way to run 17 Stock in company producing solar panels, e.g. 20 California rolls and such 21 Bud holder? 22 Touch-and-go 23 Swell treatment 25 Cato, for one 27 Exonerated by the evidence 33 Single 34 Suggested actions 35 Wish for 37 In-flight fig. 38 Jack’s value, sometimes 39 Spearheaded 40 Fixture that may have claw feet 41 Closed in on 43 Fish that can swim backwards 44 A.L. West pro, informally 45 Standing hospitable offer 48 Five-time Olympic swimming gold medalist Ledecky 49 Church-owned Dallas sch. 50 Moth-__ 53 “Inside Politics” airer 55 Initial stage 59 Take on holes 10 through 18 ... and a hint to a letter sequence hidden in 17-, 27- and 45-Across 62 Vacation spot 63 Nemesis 64 Canal past Rochester 65 Far from friendly
66 Parceled (out) 67 Frees (of) DOWN 1 Loses firmness 2 No __ traffic 3 Former Iowa Straw Poll city 4 Dwelling fit for a queen 5 Boxer Laila 6 Website offering 7 Stalactite sites 8 Home of college football’s Ducks 9 Mule’s father 10 White-coated weasels 11 Golf ball positions 12 Sound of frustration, often 13 __-bitty 18 Good-natured 19 Copied, in a way 24 Called the whole thing off 26 Early assemblyline autos 27 Arrange 28 Logger’s contest 29 Ready to draw, as beer
30 Physics particle 31 Capone cohort 32 Cape Cod community 36 Black, in verse 38 Studio renter 39 Sweet-smelling garland 42 Typed in again 43 50-50 wager 44 Knockout 46 __ Creed
47 Wild way to run 50 Large-scale 51 “One more thing ... ” 52 Towering 54 Put a handle on 56 Apple Watch assistant 57 Oklahoma city 58 Driving needs? 60 Clothes line 61 Dancer Charisse
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
By Gail Grabowski and Bruce Venzke ©2016 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
Some communication goes a long way WIZARD OF ID
Dear Annie: I have a handsome 23-year-old son who has been dealing with Asperger’s syndrome for about 20 years. He has grown from a very young child who didn’t look at or talk to people other than the family to a young man who can even share small talk with people, attend college and be a successful track and field athlete. However, he still has a terrible time knowing how to act around women, and he observes people around him for clues. He recently received a phone call from the campus police asking him to stop by. A woman had reported him because she felt uncomfortable around him at a dance. He had danced with her, sat and talked with her, and gotten her some punch, but then he put his arm around her. He did this because that’s what he had observed while watching other guys and girls. He felt terrible because he really liked her and is still missing the friendship that could have been. In the next day or two, another woman complained to the campus police. He and this other girl had a class together and had talked a few times. She accused him of stalking her. But what she said was “stalking” was his knowing a few things about her that he had gotten from her Facebook page — and she had accepted his friend re-
Dear Annie quest. He was banned from all the dorms and ordered to stay away from these two women. There was an appeal process, and the school lifted the ban on the dorms after everyone understood that with Asperger’s, a person doesn’t read body language or facial expressions very well. He went to the speech pathology department last year for coaching about social situations. Now, after this involvement with campus police, the Title IX department — which we didn’t know existed — has gotten involved. It has some classes that will help him to understand body language and facial expressions. I hope this will help him, but I also hope and pray that people, especially women, will give him a chance. Please tell women that if someone has made them uncomfortable, they should gently but firmly tell the person, “You are making me uncomfortable because I don’t know you that well.” My son would never hurt anyone, but these women ended up hurting him deeply. And as I’m his mother, they hurt me, too. — Heartbroken Again Dear Heartbroken:
Thank you for sharing your son’s story. Although I would never fault young women for removing themselves from situations that feel unsafe, it sounds as if these two women simply felt awkward. A little communication can go a long way in such cases. We should all be compassionate and keep in mind that we have no idea the struggles a stranger may be going through. I wish your son all the best. Dear Annie: I realize you meant well with your response to “Girl Who’s Gotta Eat,” whose co-worker was bothered by her frequent snacking. However, as the parent of a child who has been diagnosed with an auditory processing disorder, I think you should have gone further and researched misophonia. This is one of the perils and costs of the open-oﬃce trend. Your reader with the high metabolism has needs. However, they may not be on the same level as a fellow employee who has a genuine psychological or medical condition. Perhaps a less flip answer and additional research on your part are in order. A more holistic perspective might call into question the employer’s need to optimize employee performance in an open-oﬃce work area. — Think Again
Daily Corinthian â€˘ Wednesday, November 30, 2016 â€˘ 3B
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GARAGE /ESTATE SALES
LADIES BLACK leather long coat. $100.00. 287-3560
GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES )5, 6$7XQWLO 6-RKQV6WDFURVVIURP -LPP\ -RKQV 7RROV )XUQ &UDIWV $SSOL DQFHV 7R\V 0LVF :$17 72 PDNH FHUWDLQ FRI/SAT 6-5, 2267 Charlie \RXUDGJHWVDWWHQWLRQ" Pounds Rd. Stantonville $VN DERXW DWWHQWLRQ TN. Hand tools/wrenches, JHWWLQJ JUDSKLFV knives-pckt/hunt. Xmas, +sz clths, shoes,purses 5(0,1*721 02'(/ EMPLOYMENT &DOO
0232 GENERAL HELP
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REVERSE YOUR AD FOR $1.00 EXTRA Call 662-287-6111 for details.
CAUTION! ADVERTISEMENTS in this classification usually offer informational service of products designed to help FIND employment. 6$9$*( Before you send money EROWDFWLRQ to any advertiser, it is your responsibility to &DOO verify the validity of the offer. Remember: If an WASHER@DRYER ad appears to sound work well,15 months old. â€œtoo good to be trueâ€?, $300. then it may be! Inquir731-610-1112 ies can be made by contacting the Better Busi- W H I R L P O O L REness Bureau a t FRIDGERATOR/freezer 1-800-987-8280. side by side. Cools &freezes good, needs ice +,1721'((5 maker. $250. 287-3560 352&(66,1* $SSO\LQSHUVRQ #&5:HQDVRJD
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
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â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
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Offer Your Services in the Classifieds
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4B â€¢ Wednesday, November 30, 2016 â€¢ Daily Corinthian
REAL ESTATE FOR HOMES FOR 0605 RENT 0620 RENT
HOMES FOR 0710 SALE
HUD PUBLISHERâ€™S NOTICE All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. State laws forbid discrimination in the sale, rental, or advertising of real estate based on factors in addition to those protected under federal law. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.
UNFURNISHED 0610 APARTMENTS (%522.($376%5 %$ ': LFHPDNHU VT IW
&(175$/%5%$&+$ /J %RQXV 5P $OO .LW FKHQ $SSO IXUQ 1R 795+$ /HDVH 5HI GHS
MOBILE HOMES 0675 FOR RENT REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
NEWLY RENOVATED apts. in downtown Corinth, 1519 Polk St., 1 BR, 1 B. avail. now. $750.M., $250.D., Includes water and electricity. Proof of income and ref. req. Call or text 662-587-3950
HOMES FOR 0620 RENT )227(6W%5% &+$0'
HOMES FOR 0710 SALE HUD PUBLISHERâ€™S NOTICE All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimi-
J , benefit of Financial Freedom Senior Funding Corporation which deed of trust is of record in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, State of Mississippi in Instrument No. 200901434; and
0955 LEGALS LEGALS
0955 LEGALS SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE WHEREAS, on March 2, 2009, Jone S. Bass, Surviving Spouse executed a certain deed of trust to Don Harell or Jane Bell, Trustee for the
WHEREAS, said Deed of Trust was subsequently assigned to CIT Bank, N.A by instrument dated July 8, 2016 and recorded in Instrument No. 201603041 of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk's office; and WHEREAS, CIT Bank, N.A. has heretofore substituted Shapiro & Massey, LLC as Trustee by instrument dated October 3, 2016 and recorded in the aforesaid
The Daily Corinthian is seeking an experienced individual to lead, direct, and supervise our insert department and mailroom. This position is responsible for operation of an inserting machine, forklift, counterstacker, and other equipment needed to produce products. Responsible for hiring and supervision of mailroom crew. The successful candidate will possess strong leadership abilities, a positive attitude, and excellent communication skills; at least one year of manufacturing supervisory experience is required.
MS Care Center is looking for
Maintenance Assistant Please apply in person. 3701 Joanne Dr. â€¢ Corinth Mon. - Fri. 8am to 4:30pm E.O.E. 0232 GENERAL HELP
recorded in the aforesaid highest and best bidder for Chancery Clerk's Office in In- cash the following described strument No. 201605240; and property situated in Alcorn County, State of Mississippi, WHEREAS, default having to-wit: been made in the terms and conditions of said deed of Situated in County of Alcorn, trust and the entire debt se- State of Mississippi, to-wit: cured thereby having been declared to be due and pay- Commencing at the intersecable in accordance with the tion of the South line of the terms of said deed of trust, Northwest Quarter of SecCIT Bank, N.A., the legal tion 19, Township 2 South, holder of said indebtedness, Range 7 East, Alcorn County, having requested the under- Mississippi, with the West signed Substituted Trustee to right-of-way line of Missisexecute the trust and sell said sippi Highway No. 2; Thence land and property in accord- run North 32 degrees 22 ance with the terms of said minutes 00.00 seconds East deed of trust and for the pur- 27.909 feet; thence run North pose of raising the sums due 89 degrees 22 minutes 55.7 thereunder, together with at- seconds West 1655.27 feet to torney's fees, trustee's fees the East right-of-way line of a and expense of sale. paved public road; thence run along said East right-of-way NOW, THEREFORE, I, line North 0 degrees 27 Shapiro & Massey, LLC, Sub- minutes 55.2 seconds East stituted Trustee in said deed 750 feet; North 33 degrees of trust, will on December 7, 00 minutes 54.7 seconds East 2016 offer for sale at public 161.773 feet; North 53 deoutcry and sell within legal g r e e s 0 3 m i n u t e s 3 5 . 6 hours (being between the seconds East 776.733 feet; hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 North 37 degrees 06 minutes p.m.), at the South Main Door 12.0 seconds East 67.665 feet of the County Courthouse of to the intersection of said Alcorn County, located at East right-of-way line with the Corinth, Mississippi, to the South line of a road; thence highest and best bidder for run along South line of said
Tippa Electric Power Association will hold its annual meeting on Thursday, December 8th, 2016, at the Tippah Electric office building, 109 East Cooper St., Ripley, MS at 6:00 p.m. 0220 MEDICAL/DENTAL
Send resume to: Mailroom Supervisor Daily Corinthian P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835.
The Daily Corinthian is an equal opportunity employer and does not discriminate on the basis of race, religion, color, sex, age, national origin, or disability.
Graham Lumber Company, a division of American Hardwood Industries is seeking employees for its Selmer, TN location. Graham Lumber offers a competitive compensation package and a broad range of benefits including health, dental, vision, life insurance and 401-K. American Hardwood Industries is an EEOC employer. Please send resume to: GRAHAM LUMBER CO., LLC 860 HWY 142 SELMER, TN 38375 ATTN: PLANT MGR OR CALL KEITH HARRIS, MILL MGR OFFICE :( 731)645-9169 FAX: (731)645-9924
run along South line of said road South 66 degrees 00 minutes 00.0 seconds East 298.744 feet to the intersection of said South line with the West line of a road; thence run South 65 degrees 59 minutes 58.9 seconds East 50.000 feet to the East line of a road and the Point of Beginning; thence run along East line of said road South 24 degrees 00 minutes 00.0 seconds West 98.419 feet to the point of curvature of a curve; thence run along said East line along a curve having a Delta of 27 degrees 20 minutes 00.0 seconds RT,R = 525 feet and T = 127.658 feet for 119.024 feet; thence run South 50 degrees 05 minutes 00.0 seconds East 162.409 feet; thence run North 33 degrees 27 minutes 24.5 seconds East 295.176 feet to the South line of a road; thence run North 74 degrees 58 minutes 21.9 seconds West 193.616 feet to the point of beginning, containing 0.99 acres, more or less. Being the same premises as conveyed in Deed from Clovis D. Morton and wife, Beverly Morton recorded 06/11/2003 in Book 325, Page 726 in said county and state. Tax Id: 0841903612
Tippah Electric Power Association Annual Meeting Notice
MACHINE OPERATORS WANTED
We offer an excellent compensation plan including competitive salary, major medical insurance, prescription card, dental insurance; company matched 401k, and paid vacation & holidays.
MS CARE CENTER is looking for
Certified CNAâ€™s for all shifts LPN Full-Time PRN, Dietary Offering CNA Classes Please apply in person. 3701 Joanne Dr. â€¢ Corinth Mon. â€“ Fri 8 â€“ 4:30 E.O.E.
I WILL CONVEY only such title as vested in me as Substituted Trustee. WITNESS MY SIGNATURE on this 1st day of November, 2016. Shapiro & Massey, LLC SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE Shapiro & Massey, LLC 1080 River Oaks Drive Suite B-202 Flowood, MS 39232 (601) 981-9299 10 County Road 616 Corinth, MS 38834 16-017483AH Publication Dates: November 9, 16, 23 and 30, 2016 15573 IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI IN THE MATTER OF THE PETITION FOR ADOPTION OF THE MINOR CHILD, MM CAUSE NO. CV201600075-02-TKM BOBBY MICHAEL AND WIFE, BETHANY MICHAEL AND AMANDA MICHAEL
INDUSTRIAL TRADE 0236
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EXCITING CAREER OPPORTUNITY
Martinrea Automotive Structures, Inc. is currently accepting applications at 323 CDF Blvd, Shannon, MS between the hours of 8 a.m.-4 p.m. for the following positions: 1. Toolmakers 2. Maintenance Techs 3. Welders 4. Quality Auditors 5. Press Operators 6. Production Associates 7. Forklift Drivers 8. Crane Operators
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STATEWIDE In 95 Newspapers! STATEWIDE RATES: Up to 25 words...........$210 1 col. x 2 inch.............$525 1 col. x 3 inch.............$785 1 col. x 4 inch...........$1050 Nationwide Placement Available To Place Your Ad Order Call:
MS Press Services 601-981-3060 Week of November 27
We are looking for self-motivated, dynamic and result orientated individuals who can perform in cross functional teams in order to obtain optimal results. Requisite Qualification, Experience & Skills: â€¢ Minimum Graduation diploma or equivalent with 3 to 5 yearsâ€™ manufacturing experience â€¢ Strong communicator â€¢ Knowledge in error proofing machinery â€¢ Ability to follow standardized work instructions and problem solving techniques Martinrea International Inc. is a Canadian public company traded on the Toronto Stock Exchange (TSX:MRE). We are global leader in the development and production of quality metal parts, assemblies and modules and fluid management systems and complex aluminum products focused primarily on the automotive sector. We employ more than 14,000 skilled and motivated people at more than 45 manufacturing, engineering and technical centers in Canada, the United States, Mexico, Brazil, Germany, Slovakia, Spain and China. Martinrea offers a competitive salary and benefits. Martinrea is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Daily Corinthian â€˘ Wednesday, November 30, 2016 â€˘ 5B
0955 LEGALS PETITIONERS
0955 LEGALS Lisa Koon PO Box 1109 Iuka, MS 38852 662-423-1006
<RX DUH VXPPRQHG WR DSSHDU DQG GHIHQG DJDLQVW VDLG &RPSODLQW DWDPRQWKHWK JUAN DIAZ, REBECCA GD\RI-DQXDU\LQ LAUDERDALE 3t 11/23, 11/30, 12/7/2016 WKH FRXUWURRP RI WKH AND MISSISSIPPI 7LVKRPLQJR &RXQW\ S T A T E D E P T . O F 15587 &RXUWKRXVHDW,XND0LV HEALTH, VITAL REVLVVLSSL DQG LQ FDVH RI CORDS ,17+(&+$1&(5<&2857 \RXU IDLOXUH WR DSSHDU 2)$/&251&2817< DQGGHIHQGDMXGJPHQW RESPONDENTS 0,66,66,33, ZLOOEHHQWHUHGDJDLQVW \RX IRU WKH PRQH\ RU RULE 81 SUMMONS BY ,1 7+( 0$77(5 2) 7+( RWKHU WKLQJV GHPDQ PUBLICATION 3(7,7,21 GHG LQ WKH &RPSODLQW )25 $'237,21 2) 7+( THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI 0,125 <RXDUHQRWUHTXLUHG &+,/'-0 WR ILOH DQ $QVZHU RU TO: Juan Diaz RWKHUSOHDGLQJEXW\RX & $ 8 6 ( 1 2 & 9 PD\GRVRLI\RXGHVLUH You have been made a De7.0 fendant in the suit filed in this ,VVXHG XQGHU P\ Court by Bobby Michael, %2%%< 0,&+$(/ $1' KDQG DQG WKH VHDO RI Bethany Michael and Amanda :,)( VDLG&RXUWWKLVWKHWK Michael, Plaintiffs, seeking ad%(7+$1<0,&+$(/$1' GD\RI1RYHPEHU option or other relief. You, $0$1'$0,&+$(/ Rebecca Lauderdale and the Mississippi State Department 3(7,7,21(56 *UH\<RXQJHU of Health, Vital Records are %\.DUHQ'XQFDQ'& the only Defendant in this acY *UHJ<RXQJHU tion. &KDQFHU\&OHUNRI '$1,(/3(5(=5(%(&&$ $OFRUQ&RXQW\ You are summoned to ap/$8'(5'$/( 3RVW2IILFH%R[ pear and defend against said $1' 0,66,66,33, 67$7( &RULQWK06 Complaint at 9:00 a.m. on the '(37 2) 12th day of January, 2017, in +($/7+9,7$/5(&25'6 /LVD.RRQ the courtroom of the 32%R[ Tishomingo County Court5(6321'(176 ,XND06 house at Iuka, Mississippi, and in case of your failure to ap58/(6800216%< pear and defend a judgment 38%/,&$7,21 W will be entered against you for the money or other things 7+( 67$7( 2) 0,66,6 demanded in the Complaint. 6,33, You are not required to 72'DQLHO3HUH] SUBSTITUTED file an Answer or other pleadTRUSTEE'S NOTICE ing but you may do so if you <RXKDYHEHHQPDGH OF SALE desire. D'HIHQGDQWLQWKHVXLW ILOHG LQ WKLV &RXUW E\ WHEREAS, on January 12, Issued under my hand and %REE\ 0LFKDHO %HWK 2009, Rickie Shane Barnett the seal of said Court, this the DQ\0LFKDHODQG$PDQ and Brandi Barnett, husband 14th day of November, 2016. GD 0LFKDHO 3ODLQWLIIV and wife, executed a certain VHHNLQJ DGRSWLRQ RU deed of trust to Emmett Greg Younger RWKHU UHOLHI <RX 5H J a m e s H o u s e o r B i l l R . By: Karen Duncan, D.C. EHFFD /DXGHUGDOH DQG McLaughlin, Trustee for the Greg Younger WKH0LVVLVVLSSL6WDWH'H benefit of Mortgage ElectronChancery Clerk of SDUWPHQWRI+HDOWK9L ic Registration Systems, Inc. Alcorn County WDO5HFRUGVDUHWKHRQO\ as nominee for Regions Bank Post Office Box 69 'HIHQGDQW LQ WKLV DF d/b/a Regions Mortgage, its Corinth, MS 38835 WLRQ successors and assigns, which v.
successors and assigns, which deed of trust is of record in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, State of Mississippi in Instrument No. 200900234; and
highest and best bidder for cash the following described property situated in Alcorn County, State of Mississippi, to-wit:
grees 39 minutes 50 seconds East 303.30 feet; thence run West 161.31 feet to the East line of East Lawn Subdivision; thence run South, along the East line of said subdivision, 653.69 feet; thence run South 68 degrees 31 minutes 20 seconds West, along the South line of said subdivision, 229.41 feet to an iron pin found and the Point of Beginning; thence run South 23 degrees 42 minutes 38 seconds East 164.90 feet; thence run along the arc of a curve, said curve having the following characteristics; Length (L) 175.93 feet, Chord (CH) 175.66 feet,Chord Bearing (CB) South 53 degrees 15 minutes 53 seconds West; thence run North 34 degrees 52 minutes 55 seconds West 214.63 feet; thence run North 68 degrees 31 minutes 20 seconds East 206.89 feet to the Point of Beginning, containing 0.82 acres, more or less.
200 (Farmington Road) and the Point of Beginning for this easement; from said Point of Beginning run thence South 00 degrees 39 minutes 50 seconds East 487.27 feet; thence run along the arc of a curve, said curve having the following characteristics; Length 963.62 feet, Radius 930.37 feet, Chord 921.13 feet; thence run South 34 degrees 52 minutes 55 seconds East 50.09 feet; thence run along the arc of a curve, said curve having the following characteristics: Length 1012.30 feet. Radius 980.37 feet, Chord 967.92 feet; thence run North 00 degrees 39 minutes 50 seconds West 486.69 feet to the South right of way of said Farmington Road; thence run West 50.00 feet to the Point of Beginning, containing 1.69 acres, more or less.
WHEREAS, default having been made in the terms and conditions of said deed of trust and the entire debt secured thereby having been declared to be due and payable in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust, Regions Bank d/b/a Regions Mortgage, the legal holder of said indebtedness, having requested the undersigned Substituted Trustee to execute the trust and sell said land and property in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust and for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorney's fees, trustee's fees and expense of sale.
Situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, towit: Commencing at the Northeast Corner of the Northeast Quarter of Section 7, Township 2 South, Range 8 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi; thence run West 722.2 feet; thence run South 20.00 feet to the South right of way of Alcorn County Road No. 200 (Farmington Road); thence, leaving said right of way, run South 00 degrees 39 minutes 50 seconds East 303.30 feet; thence run West 161.31 feet to the East line of East Lawn Subdivision; thence run South, along the East line of said subdivision, 653.69 feet to the Point of Beginning for this description; thence run South 68 degrees 31 minutes 20 seconds West, along the South line of said subdivision, 229.41 feet to an iron pin found; thence run South 23 degrees 42 minutes 38 seconds East 164.90 feet to a point along a curve; thence run along the arc of a curve, said curve having the following characteristics; Length (L) 303.26 feet, Chord (CH) 301.92 feet, Chord Bearing (CB) North 38 degrees 53 minutes 56 seconds East; thence run West 42.42 feet to the point of beginning, containing 0.61 acre, more or less.
NOW, THEREFORE, I, Shapiro & Massey, LLC, Substituted Trustee in said deed of trust, will on December 28, 2016 offer for sale at public outcry and sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), at the South Main Door of the County Courthouse of Alcorn County, located at Corinth, Mississippi, to the highest and best bidder for
Also, Commencing at the Northeast Corner of the Northeast Quarter of Section 7, Township 2 South, Range 8 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi; thence run West 722.2 feet; thence run South 20.00 feet to the South right of way of Alcorn County Road No. 200 (Farmington Road); thence, leaving said right of way, run South 00 degrees 39 minutes 50 seconds
WHEREAS, said Deed of Trust was subsequently assigned to Regions Bank d/b/a Regions Mortgage, by instrument dated April 16, 2012 and recorded in Instrument No. 201201903 of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk's office; and WHEREAS, Regions Bank d/b/a Regions Mortgage has heretofore substituted Shapiro & Massey, LLC as Trustee by instrument dated September 16, 2013 and recorded in the aforesaid Chancery Clerk's Office in Instrument 201304720; and
Together with a perpetual non-exclusive easement and right of way for the following purposes, namely: the right to enter upon the hereinafter described land and to do any and all work necessary to build, maintain and repair a road and to install and maintain public utilities incident to the use of the property described above, together with the perpetual right to use said road and said utility easements all over, upon, across, and under the following described property: Situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, towit: Commencing at the Northeast Corner of the Northeast Quarter of Section 7, Township 2 South, Range 8 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi; thence run West 722.2 feet; thence run South 20.00 feet to the South right of way of Alcorn County Road No. 200 (Farmington Road) and
HOMES FOR SALE
I WILL CONVEY only such title as vested in me as Substituted Trustee.
100 Clifton Drive Corinth, MS 38834 13-008016GW Publication Dates: November 30, December 7, 14, 21, 2016 15590
HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY
TREE SERVICE ),5(:22' *5((1 6HDVRQHG 2DN &RUG'HO 8QORDGHGRU 6WDFNHG * : 7UHH 6HUYLFH
STORAGE, INDOOR/ OUTDOOR $0(5,&$1 0,1,6725$*( 67DWH $FURVV)URP :RUOG&RORU
WITNESS MY SIGNATURE on this 22nd day of November, 2016.
Shapiro & Massey, LLC SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE Shapiro & Massey, LLC 1080 River Oaks Drive Suite B-202 Flowood, MS 39232 (601)981-9299
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORY
BUILDING 0542 MATERIALS
Smith Discount Home Center 412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 â€˘ 287-4419
NEW LOAD OF WATERPROOF LAMINATE!
289 $ 19 Corrugated Metal 1 $ 95 4x8 Cement Siding 10 $ 95 4x10 Cement Siding 14 $ Crossties 1095 $ 99 Paneling 9 2 X 4 X 92 5/8â€? Stud .....
by Owner/Agent: John Mitchell
Custom Built Home on Âą18 Acres 90 Highway 350 Many Amenities! $535,000 By Appointment Only! Call
FOR SALE OR RENT 2 BR, 1 BATH, REMODELED 1/2 ACRE LOT NEAR AIRPORT 15 CR 626
D L SO $67,500 $600.M Rent, $300.D
TO-DO +TMIVPW][M .Q`\PM[QVS SMTT\PMKIZ .QVL\PMLWO 4WWSNWZI2WJ
FIND WHO YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS
40 BEAUTIFUL ACRES SEVERAL BEAUTIFUL HOME SITES perfect for horse farm, producing 1200 sq bales tifton 44/ yr. 5,000 sq ft barn with 14â€™ ceilings. Partially fenced with small pond. $139,000. Corinth, MS 662-808-0291
3/8â€? Engineered $ Hardwood.................................
169 Tile 69Â˘ Â˘-$ 19 Laminate Floor From 79 1 $ 00-$ Pad for Laminate Floor 5 1000 $ Area Rugs 6995 $ 95 Handicap Commodes 129 $ 95 3/4â€? Plywood 21 $ 1/2â€? Plywood 1650 $ 95 25 Year 3 Tab Shingle 46 sq. ft.
.................................................. Starting at
.................Starting at .......
35 Year Architectural
Shingle ........................................... Croft Windows ......................................................
21500 $ 39 2 x 4 x 16 Utility 5 The Best Deals on Building & Remodeling Products!! Check Here First! Tubs & Showers.. starting at
MISC. REAL ESTATE
Doris M. Baker Estate FOR SALE - 243 +/- acres of vacant development property and timber located along the Kimberly-Clark access road connecting the Kimberly-Clark facility to Highway #72 East. The land is traversed by the access road. The parcel lies just north of the Farmington community. The tract is level to gently rolling with standing timber on most of the parcel with some open areas. This tract of land is known as the Benz farm. (A) 207 +/- acres Parcel ID: 09020300100 and PPIN: 10211. (B) 36+/- acres Parcel ID: 09020400100 and PPIN: 10409. The fi nal date to submit your purchase proposal is December 15, 2016. The Executor reserves the right to reject any and all purchases proposals. Mail purchase proposal to estate attorney: W. Jett Wilson Doris M. Baker Estate P. O. Box 1257 Corinth, MS 38835-1257
6B • Wednesday, November 30, 2016 • Daily Corinthian
s e l a S GUARANTEEDAuto 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. 816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES
2015 Jayco Jayhawk
Class C 32 FT Motor Home Ford F450 Chassis 2 Slides, Leveling System Real Nice $83,500.00 662-418-2927
PHAETON 2004 MOTOR HOME 40’ with 3 slides. Less than 50K miles Cat. Diesel
Jayco Eagle - bought new and used 1 season. 2 large covered slides. King size bed. Queen sofa sleeper. Sleeps 6 - 2 Flat screen TV’s & surround sound. Extra nice Oak cabinets. Outside shower. Electric awning control. Like new - Must see - call for more pics. Stored in covered shed. 35’ - 2008 model $12,550 Glen,MS 901-489-9413
2004 Gulfstream BT Cruiser, blue & gray, 1 slide out, 2 TV’s, VCR, generator, very clean, low mileage, no smoking or animals inside, everything works. $28,000. 662-287-5644, leave mess.
2007 JAYCO OCTANE TOY HAULER
‘07 Dolphin LX RV, 37’ REDUCED
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.
2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT
30 ft., with slide out & built-in TV antenna, 2 TV’s, 7400 miles.
Excaliber made by Georgi Boy 1985 30’ long motor home, new tires, Price negotiable.
470 TRACTORS/FARM EQUIP.
1990 Allegro Motor Home Excellent Condition Brand New Refrigerator New Tires & Hot Water Heater. Sleeps Six 7,900 ACTUAL MILES $12,500. OBO Must See!! Call 662-665-1420
30' MOTOR HOME 1988 FORD
2003 CHEROKEE 285 SLEEPS 8 EXCELLENT CONDITION EVERYTHING WORKS 5TH WHEEL W/GOOSE NECK ADAPTER CENTRAL HEAT & AIR ALL NEW TIRES & NEW ELECTRIC JACK ON TRAILER
CALL RICHARD 662-416-0604 Call Richard 662-664-4927
LD 51,000 SOMILES $4300 662-415-5247
FOR SALE WINNEBAGO JOURNEY CLASS A , RV 2000 MODEL 34.9 FT. LONG 50 AMP HOOKUP CUMMINS DIESEL FREIGHTLINER CHASSIS LARGE SLIDE OUT ONAN QUIET GENERATOR VERY WELL KEPT. ,500. 662-728-2628
1999 Massey Ferguson 231 Diesel Tractor
24 FT BONANZA TRAILER GOOSE NECK
GOOD CONDITION REDUCED
FORD 601 WORKMASTER TRACTOR WITH EQUIPMENT POWER STEERING GOOD PAINT
“I Don’t Need It Any Longer”
~ 908 Hours ~ One Remote Hydraulic ~ ROP ~ Tires Good ~ Good Condition 6’ Finisher Mower 6’ Box Blade 6’ Swivel Grader Blade Dirt Scoop
$6,700 For All 287-3719
1953 FORD GOLDEN JUBILEE TRACTOR .00 6000 5000.00
662-286-6571 662-286-3924 COMMERCIAL
8N FORD TRACTOR GOOD CONDITION $2000. OBO $2500.00 287-8456
FOR SALE JOHN DEERE TRACTORS SPRING SPECIAL 662-415-0399 662-419-1587
2016 KUBOTA MODEL BX25DLB-R-1 4wd Tra W/FLD Rops/Bh/Val. Only 20 hours $15,500.00. Contact Paul in Walnut Ms.
1974 JOHN DEERE TRACTOR MODEL 1530 WITH DISK AND BUSH HOG. NEW HYDRAULIC PUMP SYSTEM.
$6500. CALL 662-279-3683
PROGRESSIVE TURF MOWER 10FT GOOD SHAPE PRO FLEX 120 MODEL
W & W HORSE OR CATTLE TRAILER ALL ALUMINUM LIKE NEW $7000. 731-453-5239 731-645-8339
1956 FORD 600
5 SPEED POWER STEERING REMOTE HYDRAULICS GOOD TIRES GOOD CONDITION
Hyster Forklift Narrow Aisle 24 Volt Battery 3650.00 287-1464
1997 CATERPILLAR D4C SERIES 111 CRAWLER DOZER HAS 4800 HRS. GOOD CONDITION $22,500.00 CALL 662-279-9946
53' STEP DECK TRAILER CUSTOM BUILT TO HAUL 3 CREW CAB 1 TON TRUCKS.
Clark Forklift 8,000 lbs, outside tires Good Condition $15,000
662-287-1464 1989 FOXCRAFT
1986 ASTROGLASS 15’ BASS BOAT 90 HP EVINRUDE
BUILT-IN RAMPS & 3' PULL OUTS @ FRONT & REAR.
18’ long, 120 HP Johnson mtr., trailer & mtr., new paint, new transel, 2 live wells, hot foot control.
Big Boy Forklift $
Great for a small warehouse
Toyota Forklift 5,000 lbs Good Condition
BOOMS, CHAINS & LOTS OF ACCESSORIES
$10,000/OBO CALL 662-603-1547
ALUMINUM BOAT FOR SALE 16FT./5FT. 115 HP. EVINRUDE. NEW TROLLING MOTOR TRAILER NEWLY REWIRED ALL TIRES NEW NEW WINCH
ASKING $7500.00 Or Make Me An Offer CALL 662-427-9591 Call (662)427-9591 or Cell phone (662)212-4946 Built by Scully’s Aluminum Boats of Louisiana.
Imagine owning a likenew, water tested, never launched, powerhouse outboard motor with a High Five stainless prop,
Call John Bond of Paul Seaton Boat Sales in Counce, TN for details.
731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571
DECK BOAT BAYLINER CLASSIC
1993 21FT TRACKER
BOAT & TRAILER 13 YR OLD M14763BC BCMS Includes Custom 19.5 LONG Trailer Dual Axel-Chrome BLUE & WHITE Retractable Canopy REASONABLY PRICED $4500.00 662-660-3433 662-419-1587 1985 Hurricane-150 Johnson engine
15 FT Grumman Flat BOAT Bottom Boat BOAT MOTOR 25 HP Motor TRAILER $2700.00 $6,00000 Ask for Brad: 731-453-5521 284-4826
2000 MERCURY Optimax, 225 H.P.
2012 Lowe Pontoon 90 H.P. Mercury w/ Trailer Still under warranty. Includes HUGE tube $19,300 662-427-9063
Carolina Skiff 70 horse Nissan motor, trolling motor, 12 rod holders, two depth finders.
if no answer leave message.
s e l a S GUARANTEEDAuto
Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, November 30, 2016 • 7B
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 AUTOMOBILES
93 CORVETTE CONVERTIBLE 2009 Pontiac G6
Super Nice, Really Clean, Oil changed regularly, Good cold air and has good tires. 160k
Asking $4800. OBO CALL/TEXT DANIEL @ 662-319-7145
1972 MERCURY COUGAR $20,000.00 662-415-5071
1956 Classic T-Bird Convertible 350, Auto, PS, PW, Motor & Trans Rebuilt AIR T-TOPS, Red Power Steering, with Gray Leather Brakes, Interior Windows & Seats Automatic Trans. $9800.00 $9800.00 $28,000.00 662-665-1019 662-665-1019 662-643-7955
1966 FURY 662-415-5071
1946 Willys Jeep Completely Restored REDUCED $4000. 287-6993
2005 JAGUAR X-TYPE
1995 Mustang GT 5.0. Last year before the modular 4.6. New shocks, struts, water pump, aluminum radiator, brakes, rotors, idle sensor, window tint, wheels, tires, duel exhaust. Black on black. Great interior. 150,000. Crank and go. Just drove in from La. cold air 4speed automatic, overdrive lockout. Nice car $3,500 call 225-247-2900
AWD 127,784 MILES UNDER WARRANTY $6000.00 662-664-4776 231-667-4280
2002 Buick LeSabre
Limited Edition 174,000+ miles Leather interior/tan 24+ miles to gallon No wrecks few scratches No tears on interior 662-293-0351 Regetta Lancaster 00
2010 Chevy Equinox LS
1993 Chevy 1 Ton Auto, 2WD 454 Motor $3,500.00 662-750-0199
130K Miles, Fully Loaded GREAT Condition!
$10,500 662-415-8343 or 415-7205
For Sale or Trade 1978 Mercedes 6.9 Motor 135,000 miles. Only made 450 that year. $2,500. OBO Selling due to health reasons. Harry Dixon 286-6359
2004 GMC Explorer conversion van, 246,000 miles,one owner lady driven. Loaded, leather, heated seats, new transmission, ready to tailgate. $00 obo. 662-287-4848
79k miles Red w/ Black Top 40th Anniv. Ed. Great shape. $9,500 obo 662-212-4096
1989 Mercedes Benz 300 CE 145K miles, Rear bucket seats, Champagne color, Excellent Condition. Diligently maintained. $4000.00 $5000.00 662-415-2657
2013 Z71 Chevy Silverado Crew Cab 49,000 miles Asking $26,000.00 662-415-4396
2011 Chev. Malibu 103,000 miles Red
2006 CHEVROLET TRUCK WHITE RUNS GREAT! 2 DOOR, V8 $4500.00 225,000 JERRY MILES BRAWNER $2,500.00 662-808-0293 287-1011
2007 DODGE CARAVAN
318 ENGINE 440 BODY 100% ORIGINAL HAVE ALL MANUALS & ORIGINAL BILL OF SALE 1 FAM. OWNER VERY LITTLE RUST
3.0 V6, AUTOMATIC NEW AIR LOW MILES CD PLAYER
731-632-3643 $7000.00 NEG.
662-286-2470 OR 662-603-7072
2002 MERCURY SABLE
1970 MERCURY COUGAR FOR SALE Excel. Cond. 2014 Nissan Pathfinder SV
57,000 Miles, back up camera, towing package, Bluetooth and in Excellent Condition. Asking $19,500. Call 662- 594-5271
Inside & Out All Original
6,900 8,9000000 662-415-0453 662-664-0357
1985 Mustang GT, 2014 Toyota Corolla S 1.8 LOW MILES!!
$15,999 (Corinth Ms)
Silver 2014 Toyota corolla S 1.8: Back-up camera; Xenon Headlights; Automatic CVT gearbox; Paddle Shift; 25k miles LOW MILES !!! Up to 37mpg; One owner! Perfect condition!
2000 Chevy Venture, 3300 V6, 2 new tires, new lights, everything works. $1450.00 Call 662-223-0865 No texts please.
D L SO
HO, 5 Speed, Convertible, Mileage 7500 !! Second owner Last year of carburetor, All original. $16,500
1976 F115 428 Motor Very Fast
$3,500. 662-808-9313 662-415-5071
1994 Dodge Ram Van Runs good. Excelent condition, four captain’s chairs, rear bench makes bed. Good tires, battery, AC. 99,000 mi. Incl. trailer hitch, running boards. $2500. Leave message.
95’ CHEVY ASTRO
Cargo Van Good, Sound Van
2006 MERCURY MARQUIS V8 4.6, LOADED LEATHER WHITE COLOR 86,000 MILES CLEAN, EXC. COND. ALL NEW TIRES $6500.00 CALL 662-416-0604
D L SO
2008 BMW X5 4.8i 3rd row seat, DVD player, loaded, leather, full glass roof, very clean
$15,800 call Kim 662-423-8206
2013 DODGE CARAVAN 60,000 MILES RED W/BLACK INT. EVERYTHING WORKS $12,900. 662-223-5223 662-750-1184
1998 Cadillac DeVille Tan Leather Interior Sunroof, green color 99,000 miles - needs motor $1,100.00 (662) 603-2635 212-2431
2000 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 150,000 MILES Very Good Shape A/C Works Good Drives Great $2,500.00 $2750.00 662-808-0377
SALE PRICE: $3,495 2002 HONDA CIVIC (2ND OWNER)
D L SO
Mileage: 153,790 • 1.7L I4 • Power • Great MPG Windows • Automatic • Gasoline • Cruise • A/C Control • FWD (works) • Airbag • 26 city/ 34 • 2 sets of hwy MPG keys Call (817) 235-9183 or (662) 415-3099
1993 Chevy Explorer Limited Extra Clean Exc. Condition $4000.00 OBO 284-6662
06 Chevy Trailblazer 1987 Power FORD 250 DIESEL everything! UTILITY SERVICE TRUCK Good heat $4000. and Air IN GOOD CONDITION $3,250 OBO 731-645-8339 OR 662-319-7145 731-453-5239
1964 F100 SHORT BED
2002 Chevy Silverado Z71 2 Person Owner Heat & Air, 4 Wheel Drive, Works Great New Tires, 5.1 Engine Club Cab and Aluminum Tool Box AM/FM Radio, Cassette & CD Player Pewter in Color Great Truck for $7000.00 662-287-8547 662-664-3179
1981 GMC CK1
D L SO
NEEDS A MOTOR 901-485-8167
2005 Harley Davidson Trike 24,000 miles, Ultra Classic Nice, $23,500. REDUCED 662-415-7407 662-808-4557
2015 MASSIMO ATV 4-WHEEL DRIVE 4 PASS. TN TITLE MOP ALLIGATOR 700-4 LIKE NEW 731-689-3211
2000 Sportster 1200
HONDA GOLD WING MOTORCYCLE 1500 SERIES EXC. COND. 415-4387
2003 Kimco Scooter 150CC. Very Good Condition. $1200. 662-664-6460
2001 Road King 2006 YAMAHA 1700 GREAT CONDITION! APPROX. 26,000 MILES
Loaded with chrome
$4350 (NO TRADES) 662-665-0930 662-284-8251
2008 Harley Davidson Electra Glide Classic Black 21,000 miles Excellent Condition $10,000 Cell # 616-755-3847
D L SO
1999 Harley Classic Touring, loaded, color: blue, lots of extras. 70,645 Hwy. miles, $7,900.00 OBO Just serviced, good or new tires, brakes, ready for the road. Call @ 662-664-0210
YAMAHA V STAR 650 22,883 MILES $2,650.00 $2,350.00 665-1288
2nd Owner, Great Condition Has a Mossy Oak Cover over the body put on when it was bought new. Everything Works. Used for hunting & around the house, Never for mud riding. $1500 Firm. If I don’t answer, text me and I will contact you. 662-415-7154
D L SO
2003 100 yr. Anniversary 883 Harley Sportster, color: blue, 14,500 miles, $4,900. OBO. Just serviced, good or new tires, brakes, ready for the road. Call @ 662-664-0210
2007 Yamaha V-Star 1100 Classic New Rear Tire, New Battery Approximately 13000 miles Charcoal in color, Great Bike, Road Ready. $4700. Call Kevin 662-772-0719
D L SO
2002 Harley Fat Boy, color: purple, 27,965 miles, $7,900 OBO Just serviced, good or new tires, brakes, ready for the road. Call @ 662-664-0210
1990 Harley Davidson Custom Soft-Tail $9000
2013 Arctic Cat
1949 Harley Davidson Panhead $9000 OBO
308 miles 4 Seater w/seat belts Phone charger outlet Driven approx. 10 times Excellent Condition Wench (front bumper)
2000 POLARIS MAGNUM 325 4X4 4 WHEELER
07 HONDA RANCHER ES 2WD TWO SETS TIRES WHEELS & RACK $2000.00 662-603-8749
completely refurbished & recovered seat, new brakes, NOS starter, new $125 battery. 6cyl, 3spdWalnut $1850.00,
D L SO
2009 HARLEY DAVIDSON Ultra Classic, 1 owner, 12,000 miles, very clean. $14,500.00. 256-810-7117.
2008 Yamaha V-Star 1300 Touring Edition New Tires, New Battery and New Hard Bags, less than 18000 miles. $5900.00 Great Bike, Road Ready call Kevin at 662-772-0719
1986 HONDA BIG RED THREE WHEELER
D L S700O $
8B • Wednesday, November 30, 2016 • Daily Corinthian
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