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Daily Corinthian Vol. 120, No. 289
Christmas Basket Fund still needs donations
0% chance of rain
• Corinth, Mississippi • 16 pages • One section
Angel Tree program adoptions available
“Even if it’s green, watch what you’re doing and make sure the other traffic is stopping.” Ben Candwell Alcorn County sheriff
Donations are still needed for the annual Christmas Basket Fund. The fundraising goal is set at $23,000 to support the program, which provides around 1,000 baskets filled with food and paper products for those in the community who meet the requirements. As in years past, donations from the community are crucial for the event to be a success, said Daily Corinthian Publisher Reece Terry. The newspaper partners with the Corinth Rotary Club each year for the Christmas Basket Fund program. Donations can be dropped oﬀ at the Daily Corinthian oﬃce on Harper Road or mailed to Daily Corinthian Christmas Basket Fund, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835. Please see BASKETS | 2
Sheriff: Drivers be cautious at signal BY JEBB JOHNSTON firstname.lastname@example.org
Staff photo by Bobby J. Smith
Corinth Salvation Army’s Ashley Rhodes (left) and Michelle Miles are ready for this year’s Angel Tree program.
Deadline for adopting children is Dec. 12 Holiday parade season begins BY KIMBERLY SHELTON email@example.com
Heralding in a joyous holiday season, the city of Iuka and the Pickwick, Tenn. community will kick oﬀ local Christmas parades at 6 p.m. on Friday, Dec. 2. The Annual Corinth/Alcorn County Christmas Parade will follow at 5 p.m. on Saturday, Dec. 3. This year’s theme will be “Rockin’ Around the Block.” These three holiday parades are the first of 10 parades in the Crossroads area. “Our Board of Directors felt the theme was appropriate since the parade is mainly held around the downtown blocks,” Please see PARADES | 5
BY BOBBY J. SMITH
“Our community is so awesome. I can put it in the paper and say I have 40 children who haven’t been brought back and they’ll come and adopt them right then. I’ll have them adopted in a couple of hours.”
The Corinth Salvation Army is in full swing this holiday season with a revamped Angel Tree program and a new Christmas event. The annual Angel Tree is now in place in Corinth Walmart. The tree gives community members a chance to provide a better Christmas for a local child by adopting an angel from the tree. The deadline for adopting one of the Angel Tree children is Monday, Dec. 12. Because of trouble in the past with the angels disappearing and no one showing up to provide a gift for that angel’s corresponding child, the Salvation Army has decided to implement a new system. “What we’re doing this year is, the Angel Tree tags
Michelle Miles Salvation Army director will have a child’s name and code number, with a letter instructing whoever adopts the child to call a separate phone number — our Angel Tree hotline — and we will give them the child’s clothing sizes and shoe sizes and be able to make contact with the person who is adopting the child,” explained Salvation Army Director Michelle Miles. The new system was put in
place after problems in previous years left Salvation Army workers scrambling to find gifts for kids at the last minute. But in a town with a heart as big as Corinth’s, Miles said, this wasn’t too big of a crisis. “Last year fully 40 percent of our Angel Tree children weren’t brought back. So we really had to hustle the week Please see ANGEL | 2
South Harper Road motorists encountered a new traﬃc signal Wednesday morning. The intersection with Legacy Drive (formerly Tecumseh Way) and Getwell Road just south of the Corinth city limits returned to full signalization at 10:35 a.m. At 3 p.m., there had been no mishaps, and oﬃcials were hopeful that would continue to be the case through the late afternoon traﬃc. Sheriﬀ Ben Caldwell had deputies at the intersection after the activation. He asks drivers to be extra cautious. “Even if it’s green, watch what you’re doing and make sure the other traﬃc is stopping,” he said. The Mississippi Department of Transportation provided two electronic signs displaying “Caution: Active signal ahead” to help call attention to the new traﬃc control. The sign facing the southbound traﬃc is positioned to be seen before vehicles top the hill approaching the intersection. The signs are expected to be in place through the weekend. After Tecumseh shut down, the full signalization was removed and replaced with a flashing caution light. Full signalization is back due to an increase in industrial traﬃc.
Author releases companion Pusser novel BY KIMBERLY SHELTON firstname.lastname@example.org
Concluding a project six months in the making, author Robert D. Broughton has released a companion to his first Buford Pusser novel. Much like its predecessor, “Ghost Tales of the State Line Mob,” the Cleveland, Tennessee, resident’s newest book is filled with headlines from local newspapers as well as photographs and artifacts from Sheriﬀ Pusser’s birth (Dec. 12, 1936) to his death (Aug. 21, 1974). Just shy of 600 pages, “Sheriﬀ Buford Pusser, Head-
lines and Pictorial History” chronologically follows the McNairy County, Tennessee, native from some of the first arBroughton ticles written about him in 1956 to the competing of Adamsville High School in the Sweet 16 State Championships. It also relates the story of a time he transported a pregnant mother in labor to the hospital. “There are the moonshine
still busts and raids on various night clubs, but a lot of the other documents included in the book show the sheriﬀ dealing with the eﬀects of a devastating tornado, chasing bank robbers or dealing with the tragedy of automobile accidents,” said Broughton of his latest work. “The book will give readers a broader and more personal look at his career as a lawman. It will also provide better insight into the makings of the legend in ‘Walking Tall’.” “Walking Tall” is the movie trilogy released in the early 1970s which made Pusser fa-
mous. Oﬃcially released on Friday, Nov. 18, the substantial tome is composed of approximately 1,200 documents, many of which are fragile and easily damaged by camera flash. “‘Ghost Tales of the State Line Mob’ is derived from over 40,000 documents, artifacts, photographs and interviews. So there was no way I could stuﬀ all that information into one book,” said Broughton. “Sheriff Buford Pusser, Headlines “Since I did not focus on Sher- and Pictorial History,” written by Robiﬀ Pusser as a main character, ert D. Broughton, chronologically follows the McNairy County, Tennessee, Please see BOOK | 2 native.
25 years ago
10 years ago
Henry H. Dodd retires after 43 years of service at the Michie post oﬃce. He served as postmaster from 1985-91.
The Tennessee Valley Authority gives final approval for construction of the Pickwick Pines Marina on Pickwick Lake.
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The donations can be made in honor of an individual or group. All donations will be acknowledged in the newspaper in a daily update published on the front page throughout the holidays. Applications for Christmas baskets were submit-
ted in November. The baskets will be given away on Saturday, Dec. 17, beginning at 8 a.m. at the Crossroads Arena to those whose applications have been approved. Those who are approved to receive baskets will be notified by telephone between Dec. 5 and Dec. 15.
Christmas Angels Ella Swindle Parents: Derek & Lauren Swindle. Grandparents: Laura Holloway, Rodney & Carolyn Swindle, Danny Holloway Great-Grandparents: Ginger Swindle, Linda Harris, Ray Gene & Betty Holloway & Peggy Bizwell
Preston Swindle Parents: Derek & Lauren Swindle Grandparents: Laura Holloway, Rodney & Carolyn Swindle, Danny Holloway Great-Grandparents: Ginger Swindle, Linda Harris, Ray Gene & Betty Holloway, & Peggy Bizwell
A page featuring your Child as a special angel will be published Sunday, December 25th, 2016 in The Daily Corinthian.
$20 includes pictures & name of child or children and names of parents, siblings, grandparents & great-grandparents MUST BE PREPAID All photos must be in our office by 5 p.m. Friday, Dec. 16th, 2016 I give my permission to publish the enclosed picture(s) and information in the Daily Corinthian Christmas Angels
Signature______________________________________________ Relationship to child(ren)________________________________ Child/Children’s name(s)_________________________________ _______________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ Parents, Grand & Great Grandparents, Sibling(s) names_____ _______________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ Day Phone For Contact__________________________________ Cash________________________Check #___________________ CC#____________________________________Exp. date______ Name/address associated with card_______________________ ______________________________________________________ MAIL TO: CHRISTMAS ANGELS, C/O DAILY CORINTHIAN, P.O. BOX 1800, CORINTH, MS 38835 OR DROP BY DAILY CORINTHIAN OFFICE AT 1607 S. HARPER RD. OR EMAIL TO: email@example.com Call 662-287-6147 for any questions
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
before Christmas trying to get the children taken care of,” explained Miles. “Our community is so awesome. I can put it in the paper and say I have 40 children who haven’t been brought back and they’ll come and adopt them right then. I’ll have them adopted in a couple of hours.” While the community can always be counted on to come through in a pinch, Miles said the new system this year has been set up to cut down on some of the confusion. This Christmas will also see a new event that organizer hope will become a regular part of the holiday season. The first annual Night with Santa will be held at the National Guard Armory on Saturday, Dec. 17, beginning at 5 p.m.
All the Angel Tree children and the family members in their households will receive an invitation in the mail to the Night with Santa. With the Armory decorated as the North Pole, event participants will have a sit-down Christmas dinner. Kids will be able to wear their Christmas pajamas and have milk and cookies with Santa Claus. “Every child will get to visit with Santa, and we’re going to have chicken and dressing and food for the kids and food for their families,” said Miles. “It’s going to be a great, great time to get together and be able to fellowship with these children and their families.” Later in the evening Bro. Dan Jones, the youth minister at Tate Baptist Church, will speak to the children about the meaning of Christmas and share the story of Christ’s
birth. “We want to be able to have the opportunity to witness to these children and their families,” said Miles. The Salvation Army is also seeking volunteers for its Christmas bellringers to tend the organization’s signature red fundraising kettles. “We can always use volunteers for bell ringers. That’s a very important part of the Salvation Army,” said Miles. “Our kettles are the only fundraiser we do all year long. That money funds our social service programs and allows us to keep our doors open to continue to serve the community.”
the book that stands out as making me especially proud, but it pleases me immensely that people read the stories and contact me, telling me they like the book and how it has brought back memories,” he added. “I particularly enjoy when people say they feel like they are part of the story and want to share more.” Having now finished up his book on the subject, the “Krispy Kritter” author is on to other projects. “I am currently working on a book which is going to be titled ‘Louise, (Hathcock) Queen of the State Line Mob’. It will be more detailed about her life, her struggles through it and ultimately, her death,” he said. “Another book I currently have on the burner is about Charles Russell Hamilton, the serial killer from Chewalla, Tennessee. “I have the largest collection of artifacts, documents on him at my disposal. Both books will be co-written with Revonda Kirby,” said the author. Now available on amazon.com the “Sheriﬀ Buford Pusser, Headlines and Pictorial History” will set readers back $27.99. The book is also available at the Sheriﬀ Buford Pusser Home & Museum for $34.99 and can be ordered through Barnes & Noble. A book signing will be held for both of Broughton’s Pusser novels from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at on Saturday, Dec. 3, at the museum. The author will be on hand to autograph them. “The first one, ‘Ghost Tales of the State Line Mob’, came out in June and we have sold nearly 500 copies. It is the most factual book that has been written to date about the evil force that Buford Pusser was fighting against during his years as sheriﬀ from 1964-70,” said Museum Curator Tina Mullis. “The book is loaded with court documents, photos, etc. proving the facts. It will be available during the book signing for $29.99.” As an extra incentive to those considering attending the book signing, descendants of the State Line Mob will be present. Karen Jones, Jack and Louise Hathcock’s granddaughter, and Pee Wee Walker’s three daughters will be there along with Dwana Pusser, daughter of the late McNairy County sheriﬀ. Dwana Pusser has also written a book about her “Daddy” called “Walking On” which she will also be signing at the event. The cost to purchase is $23.
(Anyone who wishes to volunteer should call the Corinth Salvation Army at 287-6979 and ask for Michelle Miles or Ashley Rhodes.)
BOOK CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
I did not use all the documents I had on him, nor did I spend any time writing about his personal life in detail.” “For Pusser fans this book incorporates a lot of missing details in his career as a Sheriﬀ, FBI reports, warrants, and other such documents,” he continued. “You get to see both sides of what was said about Sheriﬀ Pusser in the newspapers – the good, bad and ugly.” Compelled to write the novel after being asked by Sheriﬀ Buford Pusser Home & Museum Curator Tina Mullis in May 2016, Broughton’s newest contribution was conceived as a way to preserve displayed museum artifacts in a book for guests. “What I like about this book is it buttresses the documents and stories in ‘Ghost Tales of The State Line Mob’ and gives credence to the work done on the stories concerning Sheriﬀ Pusser,” said the author. “These stories are not only compelling, but they give a deeper understanding of the rich history of the state line and the struggles that people endured from the 40s to the 70s.” “I don’t think there is one singular aspect of
(For more information about the book signing contact the museum at 731-632-4080. The Sheriﬀ Buford Pusser Home & Museum is located at 342 Pusser Street in Adamsville, Tenn.)
WHO IS JESUS AND WHAT DID HE DO? (Continued from 11/7) In Revelation 1:5 the Apostle John said of Jesus Christ, ”[he] is the faithful witness, and the ﬁrst begotten of the dead, and the prince of the kings of the earth.” In an earlier article, we looked at the concept of Jesus as a faithful witness of the Father; how he came to earth, and, in every way, perfectly represented God to man. Additionally, John refers to Jesus as “the ﬁrst begotten of the dead.”(King James Version) The resurrection of Jesus Christ from the dead is a declaration that he is the Son of God. (Romans 1:4). What greater statement could be made from heaven about the identity of Jesus than to, ﬁrst of all, declare that he would be cruciﬁed; and secondly, that he would be raised from the dead on the third day, and that both came to pass exactly as has been foretold?! (Mark 8:32, Mark 9:31, Mark 10:32-34, Luke 24:44-47, Acts 2:2236) Christianity is the religion of a Resurrected Redeemer. The resurrection was at the center of the message preached by the ﬁrst century evangelists. (Acts 2:22-36, Acts 3:12 -16, Acts 4:10) When Paul and Silas were in Thessalonica on the second journey preaching the gospel, they “reasoned with them out of the scriptures, opening and alleging (explaining and demonstrating) that Christ must needs have suffered, and risen again from the dead; and that this Jesus, whom I preach unto you, is Christ.” (Acts 17:1-4) The force of the evidence presented to the Thessalonians demanded a verdict. The Old Testament record was laid alongside the events surrounding the life, death, and resurrection of Jesus, and the hearers were led to the undeniable conclusion that Jesus of Nazareth was indeed the Christ of God, “and some of them believed.” The resurrection of Jesus Christ is also proof positive that there is life beyond the grave. After identifying more than ﬁve hundred eyewitnesses of the Resurrected Redeemer, Paul reasons in I Corinthians 15:6,7, “For if the dead rise not, then is Christ not raised: and if Christ be not raised, your faith is vain; ye are yet in your sins.” Further, verse twenty afﬁrms: “But now is Christ risen from the dead, and become the ﬁrstfruits of them that slept.” “But thanks be to God who gives us the victory through our Lord Jesus Christ.”(1 Corinthians 15:57) We invite you to come and learn about the victory in Jesus at the Danville church of Christ.
DanvilleTimChurch of Christ Carothers – Minister 481 cr 409 Corinth MS • c/o 471 cr 513, Rienzi MS • 662-287-0312
Thursday, December 1, 2016
Today in History
Daily Corinthian â€˘ 3
Across the Region
Today is Thursday, Dec. 1, the 336th day of 2016. There are 30 days left in the year.
Todayâ€™s Highlights in History: On Dec. 1, 1941, Japanâ€™s Emperor Hirohito approved waging war against the United States, Britain and the Netherlands after his government rejected U.S. demands contained in the Hull Note. British-born journalist and broadcaster Alistair Cooke became a naturalized American citizen.
On this date: In 1862, President Abraham Lincoln sent his Second Annual Message to Congress, in which he called for the abolition of slavery, and went on to say, â€œFellow-citizens, we can not escape history. We of this Congress and this Administration will be remembered in spite of ourselves.â€? In 1955, Rosa Parks, a black seamstress, was arrested after refusing to give up her seat to a white man on a Montgomery, Alabama, city bus; the incident sparked a year-long boycott of the buses by blacks. In 1965, an airlift of refugees from Cuba to the United States began in which thousands of Cubans were allowed to leave their homeland. In 1990, British and French workers digging the Channel Tunnel between their countries finally met after knocking out a passage in a service tunnel.
Tollison wins justice court runoff election
Company expands, adds new jobs to facility
Mississippi State names alumni fellows
Residence honored with Fant Chair
BOONEVILLE â€” Richard Tollison will be Prentiss Countyâ€™s newest justice court judge. Tollison topped Tara Green Lauderdale in Tuesdayâ€™s runoff election for Justice Court Judge North with a total of 788 votes to Greenâ€™s total of 748. Tollison won the special election which was held to fill the vacant post of Justice Court Judge North. The post was declared vacant at the beginning of the year with the start of the current terms for county officeholders. Former Judge Debra Moore was the lone candidate to qualify to run for the post in last yearâ€™s county general election, but withdrew after the qualifying deadline due to health reasons, leaving no one on the ballot. State law did not allow anyone to be added to the ballot after the qualifying deadline, so the post became vacant at the beginning of the year. Mooreâ€™s husband Trent Moore has served as interim judge until the special election could be held. Tollison will serve out the remaining approximately three years left in the current term. Â
SAVANNAH, Tenn. â€”Â Tennessee Economic and Community Development Commissioner Randy Boyd announced this week that the Wise Company manufacturer will create 74 new jobs and expand its current facility in Savannah. The Wise Company is a leading American boat seat manufacturer. Boyd said they plan on starting construction on the new facility on Dec. 10. They will also be adding a second shift to the factory with this expansion. Â
STARKVILLE â€” Eight prominent graduates now living as close as Madison County and as distant as Southern California are Mississippi State Universityâ€™s 2016 Alumni Fellows. For more than a quartercentury, the fellows program has brought former students of distinction back to campus to meet with those currently enrolled and share experiences of their successful careers. Fellows carry the designation for life. They gathered on campus Nov. 3-5. The group also met with faculty and staff members. Sponsored and organized by the MSU Alumni Association, the annual recognition includes one representative from each college of the 138-year-old land-grant institution. They are chosen by their respective academic units to make presentations in both classroom and informal settings. â€œThe Alumni Association proudly works with the academic colleges of Mississippi State to bring dedicated alumni back to our campus to share their success stories, mentor and enrich the lives of current students,â€? said Jeff Davis, the international organizationâ€™s executive director. â€œThrough the years, we have had many top-caliber graduates selected as Alumni Fellows, and the annual experience strengthens this groupâ€™s ties with our campus and enables them to become stronger alumni leaders from this point forward,â€? Davis added. (For detailed biographies of the 2016 alumni fellows, along with information about the MSU Alumni Association and its programs, visit alumni.msstate. edu.)
OXFORD â€” Part of the attraction of a college town is enjoying nationally- and internationally-known speakers and musicians. Acclaimed concert pianist Bruce Levingston, the Chancellorâ€™s Honors College Artist-in-Residence, brings many eminent guests to the University of Mississippi. The educational and cultural opportunities Levingston has added to the Oxford campus have prompted another title to be added to his name: He has been selected as holder of the Lester Glenn Fant Chair endowed by Lester â€œRuffâ€? Glenn Fant III of Washington, D.C. Fant committed a gift to create the endowed faculty position in memory of his father and grandfather. Ruff Fantâ€™s father was a law professor at Ole Miss for three decades. â€œBruce Levingston is truly a treasure for our university and for our state,â€? Chancellor Jeffrey Vitter said. â€œI cannot think of a more fitting person to serve as the inaugural recipient of the Lester Glenn Fant Chair. Both the Fant family and Bruce play a significant role in helping our university achieve the highest levels of excellence. â€œWe are extremely appreciative of the ongoing support of the Fant family. And we applaud Bruceâ€™s tremendous talent, teaching excellence, national stature and the extraordinary opportunities he brings to our university community.â€? The Lester Glenn Fant Chair is open to accept gifts from individuals and organizations. Checks can be made out to the University of Mississippi Foundation, with the Fant Chair noted in the memo line, and mailed to 406 University Avenue, Oxford, MS, 38655; or by visiting online at umfoundation. com/makeagift/.
Belmont Tishomingo city goes smoke-free BELMONT â€” Belmont is the latest Tishomingo County city to enactÂ a public smoking ban, set to begin today. The ban will restrict smoking to outdoor areas no closer than 15 feet from any entrance at any public building including restaurants, stores and other businesses.Â With the ban, Belmont joins more than 100 other cities and towns throughout Mississippi to go smoke-free in public places.
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Tupelo Inmates back behind bars after escape TUPELO â€” Two men who escaped the Lee County Jail 10 days ago found themselves back behind bars on Tuesday. In addition to their original burglary charges, Michael B. Patterson, 31, of Mantachie, and Mickey Joe Williams, 36, of Randolph, now face grand larceny and felony escape charges, according to The Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal. The jail trusties are believed to have cut a hole in the fence and escaped on Nov. 19. They followed the railroad tracks north to Saltillo, where they stole a work truck from a business in the industrial park. The men were given $40 from a friend in Mooreville the following morning and were spotted on camera with a third man at the New Albany Walmart that night. The truck was found abandoned on Interstate 22 on Nov. 23. Officials say two other men are in custody, facing possible charges of assisting Patterson and Williams while they were on the run.
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USPS 142-560 The Daily Corinthian is published daily Tuesday through Sunday by PMG, LLC at 1607 South Harper Rd. Corinth, MS Postmaster send address changes to P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835
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Mark Boehler, editor
4 • Thursday, December 1, 2016
Lucinda lived flat-out Lucinda deserves an obituary. She was an unforgettable little dickens. Not even 20 pounds, such a mix that no breed dominated, the dog that appeared last Thanksgiving and didn’t Rheta make it quite a year, left an Johnson indelible mark on my soul. I think it was her athleticism, Columnist the ability to jump into bed beside me before anyone could stop her. She was a spooner. In less than a year she demolished two sofas and started on a third. Once I came in from a short trip and it looked as if a Mardi Gras parade had marched through the living room. Beds, pillows, anything soft and pliable was at risk. She often made her way to the middle of the dining table, cat-like, when nobody was around. Instinctively Lucinda knew she needed to be up high, the better to protect herself. At night she slept in a pink crate without protest but made up for that confinement by tearing about all day at warp speed. She was not a beauty. Other than a perpetual puppy face that caused us to be surprised when, upon her arrival, the vet pronounced her already a year and a half old, she was put together of odd parts. She had short legs, long body, pop eyes, brindle and white and brown and black color, beautiful little teeth that sometimes refused to be hidden by her mouth. And, yet, she charmed you. She licked and kissed and when exhausted curled up in a comma pose so tight you’d swear she couldn’t weigh four pounds. All 19 pounds of her was alive and percolating. No catlike naps or slovenly dog ways. She was at it, about it, living flat-out. I know everyone else is writing about the sad state of our union. Latest reports say “social media” -- don’t you hate that term -- bogus news reports that shaped the presidential vote may have come from Russia. Russia. I imagined families all over America in Thanksgiving food fights, split as evenly about presidential choices as they were dark or white meat. I know in my family it’s an even divide. But I can’t focus on the nation. It wouldn’t do any good. As my old newspaper friend from Bogue Chitto, Mississippi, used to say, “You can’t ruin a ruint.” We’ll see who celebrates when Medicare vanishes and Florida is halfway underwater. You can deny truths only for a short while. Right now I’m caught up in the visceral loss of Lucinda, who made me smile every day she was on this earth. I can’t say that about any politician. She brought energy into a household with two old dogs and two old people. To paraphrase the late Leonard Cohen, we ache in the places that we used to play. Lucinda was youth, well-represented. Lucinda cut her paw about two weeks before she disappeared. When we took her to back to the vet to get the stitches removed, kind Doc Gina said Lucinda already had taken out her own stitches. Nothing slowed her down. Until it did. Three dogs went out last week as they do every morning. Only two came back for breakfast. We searched, of course, but never found a sign of Lucinda. We blame the coyotes, those sneaky, vicious, voracious and starving creatures that prey on the weak, the small, the injured. Sorta like some politicians. Rheta Grimsley Johnson’s most recent book is “Hank Hung the Moon ... And Warmed Our Cold, Cold Hearts.” Comments are welcomed at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Prayer for today My Father, grant that I may not deceive myself and expect big results from little eﬀorts; nor be willing to receive assistance and refuse my support. May I not only be anxious to give others all that I can, and share their burdens, but may I be glad to help make fewer burdens for others to bear. Amen.
A verse to share My Father’s house has many rooms; if that were not so, would I have told you that I am going there to prepare a place for you? And if I go and prepare a place for you, I will come back and take you to be with me that you also may be where I am. You know the way to the place where I am going.” –John 14:2-4
The left’s love affair with Fidel Castro In a statement following the death of Cuban dictator Fidel Castro, President Obama spoke of “the countless ways in which (Castro) altered the course of individual lives, families, and of the Cuban nation.” That’s an understatement as the thousands who have risked their lives over the years to escape from Cuba have testified. The president added: “History will record and judge the enormous impact of this singular figure on the people and world around him.” Why wait on history? We can judge him now. For six decades the left has lauded Castro as a secular savior, seeing only what they wanted to see and reporting only what the Cuban government wanted them to report. Examples are legion, but this one is typical: In February 1988, the State Department named Cuba one of the world’s biggest human rights oppressors. NBC News reporter Ed Rabel visited Havana to check it out. Rich Noyes of the Media Research Center, the conservative media watchdog, writes: “NBC’s conciliatory approach allowed Castro to spew lies about his drug connections and the wonderful achievements of the Cuban revolution.” Rabel
reported, “There is, in Cuba, government intrusion into everyone’s life, from the Cal moment he Thomas is born until the day Columnist he dies. The reasoning is that the government wants to better the lives of its citizens and keep them from exploiting or hurting one another. ... On a sunny day in a park in the old city of Havana it is diﬃcult to see anything that is sinister.” Over the years, celebrities made pilgrimages to Havana. Each time they marveled at the supposed excellence of Cuba’s medical care and quality of education. In the immediate aftermath of Castro’s death, the pattern was repeated. Typical was Andrea Mitchell, who gushed on MSNBC: “(Castro) gave his people better health care and education.” Mitchell and other Castro disciples apparently never read a July 2007 article in National Review titled, “The Myth of Cuban Health Care.” The magazine was among many publications that destroyed the notion of outstanding health care in Cuba, noting that the country oﬀers three medical tiers. One tier is for celebri-
ties and tourists, requiring payment in hard cash to help bolster the regime. The second tier is for Cuba’s top government oﬃcials. The third tier is for everyone else, which the magazine called “...wretched. Hospitals and clinics are crumbling. Conditions are so unsanitary, patients may be better oﬀ at home, whatever home is. If they do go to the hospital, they must bring their own bed sheets, soap, towels, food, light bulbs, even toilet paper. And basic medications are scarce ... finding an aspirin can be a chore. And an antibiotic will fetch a fortune on the black market.” As for “excellence” in Cuba’s education system, a February 2015 article in The Atlantic punctured that myth: “Under Fidel Castro, education became universal -- but he also stipulated that anyone who received this education would have to actively promote government policies both during and after their schooling. They would also be required to take government-approved courses that didn’t tolerate any criticism of socialism as a way of life. In other words, education was seen as key to the revolution taking hold and creating a literate population loyal to the government.” The left, so concerned
about human rights in America and other noncommunist countries, ignores their violations in Cuba. As Human Rights Watch noted earlier this year, “The Cuban government continues to repress dissent and discourage public criticism. While in recent years it has relied less on long-term prison sentences to punish its critics, shortterm arbitrary arrests of human rights defenders, independent journalists, and other critics have increased dramatically. Other repressive tactics employed by the government include beatings, public acts of shaming, and the termination of employment.” President-elect Donald Trump’s statement was more direct and accurate than President Obama’s: “Today, the world marks the passing of a brutal dictator who oppressed his own people for nearly six decades. Fidel Castro’s legacy is one of firing squads, theft, unimaginable suﬀering, poverty and the denial of fundamental human rights.” This should be history’s judgment on Fidel Castro, depending on who writes it. Cal Thomas is the host of “After Hours with Cal Thomas” on the FOX News Channel. Readers may email him at tmseditors@ tribune.com.
Self-government in the wilderness The Mayflower had a harrowing two months crossing the Atlantic. Its mast splintered in rough water and two people died, as supplies dwindled and passengers grew sick. It arrived in the New World later than expected, on the cusp of a punishing winter. It was this voyage, of course, that gave us one of the foundational documents in our history, the Mayflower Compact. It is easy to forget that the Compact, the first artifact of American self-government, was written at the outset of a survival challenge worthy of the TV show “Naked and Afraid,” except the stakes were real. In his excellent history of the Mayflower and the initial settlement at Plymouth, Nathaniel Philbrick writes of the outlandishness of the Pilgrim project. The Pilgrims rejected what they considered a corrupted Church of England and wanted to found their own community, but might as well have resolved to do it on the far side of the moon. As Philbrick notes, all other ventures to create permanent English settle-
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ments in this hemisphere had failed, with the exception of Jamestown, which Rich wasn’t exLowry actly an encouraging National precedent. Review Its first year, 70 of 108 people died, and the next year, in the course of a brutal six months, another 440 of 500 settlers perished. Against these odds, the Mayflower traversed the Atlantic and was immediately confronted with what political philosophers might call a crisis of the regime. It sighted land oﬀ of Cape Cod on Nov. 9, 1620, well north of its intended destination in Virginia. It was too dangerous to venture farther down the coast. So, its passengers would have to land in Massachusetts, even though no legal provision had been made to do so. What was the governing authority in this literally uncharted territory? An argument ensued. In the words of the eventual governor of Plymouth
Colony, William Bradford, some passengers made “discontented and mutinous speeches,” and threatened to go their own way, because “none had power to command them.” (The passengers were divided between the Pilgrims and others who were on board simply to increase the odds of success, the so-called Strangers.) This created a truly ruinous prospect. Divided, everyone might well die. An agreement was hammered out and signed by the men on the ship. It provided that they would “covenant and combine ourselves together into a civil body politic.” The compact would be “for our better ordering,” and “to enact, constitute and frame such just and equal laws, ordinances, acts, constitutions and oﬃces, from time to time, as shall be thought most meet and convenient for the general good of the Colony.” This wasn’t a revolutionary statement. It acknowledged “our dread sovereign Lord, King James.” The Pilgrims, of course, didn’t intend to set in motion the process that would create a liberal democracy. Histo-
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rian Walter McDougall calls Massachusetts “an oligarchy of the devout.” And the Compact doesn’t set out any explicit rights. Yet the implication is clear. As political philosopher Willmoore Kendall put it, “The Compact is itself an exercise in freedom, and a tacit assertion of at least one right, that is, the right to be free, the right to make such a compact as the signers are making.” “Here,” John Adams marveled, “was a unanimous and personal assent by all the individuals of the community, to the association by which they became a nation.” William Bradford was re-elected 30 times as governor of the colony, and a through line runs from the Mayflower Compact to our contemporary democracy that hasn’t lost its vitality or ability to surprise. For that, and the wisdom and endurance of our forebears, we all should be grateful. Daily Corinthian columnist Rich Lowry can be reached via e-mail: email@example.com.
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Daily Corinthian • Thursday, December 1, 2016 • 5
Campus Country ready for ‘Tomorrow Never Comes’ For the Daily Corinthian
BOONEVILLE — Northeast Mississippi Community College’s Campus Country will be learning to fly while letting go of it all during its second Showtime of the 2016-17 academic year tonight. Entitled “Tomorrow Never Comes,” Campus Country is expected to open up its mid-year Showtime with a 19-song setlist tonight in the Seth Pounds Auditorium. Curtain rises on the second Showtime of the year at 7 p.m. with doors opening at 6:30 p.m. Admission is free to Northeast faculty, staﬀ and students with a current identification card and is only $5 for the general public. In addition to mixing in the Showtime’s title piece in the first two songs of the night, the second Showtime of the year will also serve as the Christmas Showtime that fans have come to expect from the musical ensemble. “Celebrating the Christmas season with our friends, families, and fans is always a treat for us,” said Northeast Campus Country director Chris Dunn. Campus Country has backloaded the setlist to include 13 pieces from contemporary country to classic country hits with some soft rock mixed in but will end the last third of the show with six holiday favorites. Campus Country will also have a rarity in the show opener as a male vocalist opens the show for the first time in a while
when Booneville’s Chance Stanley steps to the microphone for his rendition of Gary Allan’s “Right Where I Need to Be.” After finding where it needs to be on the stage of Seth Pounds Auditorium, Mary Steadman of Iuka will introduce the audience to the Showtime’s title piece “Tomorrow Never Comes,” by the Zac Brown Band. Northeast’s Campus Country follows up the Showtime’s title piece with The Steeldrivers’ “If It Hadn’t Been for Love,” as Saltillo’s Lane Boozer croons the crowd. The Steeldrivers became a springboard for former front man Chris Stapleton as he shot to stardom in the past few years. Stapleton has been a staple on previous Campus County setlists and The Steeldrivers won the 2015 Best Bluegrass Album Grammy Award for their album, “The Muscle Shoals Recordings.” “We actually covered the Adele version of ‘If It Hadn’t Been for Love’ a few years ago, but I’ve always preferred the original,” Dunn said. “To me, everything Stapleton does is fantastic. He’s one of our group’s favorite artist as is evident by how many of his songs we’ve performed over the last few years.” Booneville’s Emily Elliott and Walnut’s Ashlyn Inman follow with two woman-led ballads following Boozer’s rendition of The Steeldrivers classic. Elliott will take on the role of Adele for “Send My Love,” while Inman will head into the
country genre with “Vice” by Miranda Lambert. Acoustic Guitarist Billy Stone of Booneville gets a chance to showcase his vocal talents midway through the first part of the show when he channels Eric Church’s “Springsteen.” Molly Thorn of Belmont and Boozer follow Stone’s “Springsteen” with a little Fleetwood Mac “Landslide” to slow down the tone of the show. Vanna Loveless of Tupelo looks to Jaron and the Long Road to Love for her opening number of the Showtime when she begins with “Pray for You.” “Somehow, I had never heard ‘Pray for You’ before Vanna chose to perform it,” Dunn said. “I immediately cracked up over the lyrics and loved the songs chord progressions. Also, I get a chance to do my best gospel organ impression during the opening of that song, so it’s one of my favorites to perform.” Colby Crenshaw of Rienzi, who helped to rock Seth Pounds Auditorium during the first Showtime of the year with Bruno Mars’ “Uptown Funk,” will step out of the country genre and perform James Brown’s “It’s A Man’s World,” as the Showtime reaches the midway point of the night. Thorn leads the group into a four female set before Campus Country ends the night with six straight holiday songs. Thorn starts the four-song set oﬀ with Wynonna Judd’s “Only Love” and finishes it with
Jennifer Nettle’s “Unlove You,” as Elliott and Boozer cover the middle two performances with Maren Morris’ “Once” and Miranda Lambert’s “Priscilla.” In the holiday portion of the show, Campus Country will take both a serious and lighthearted look at the holidays. Inman and Stone open up the holiday portion of the concert with Lady Antebellum’s “Baby, It’s Cold Outside,” while Steadman follows with the Melissa Etheridge classic, “Christmas in America.” Inman takes on Faith Hill’s “Santa Claus is Back in Town,” and Crenshaw steps to the mic for his second performance of the night with Danny Gokey’s “Mary, Did You Know?” Loveless sings of the true meaning of the season with the classic Alan Jackson version of “Silent Night” before a light-hearted look at the dysfunctional holidays arrives when Stanley, who opens up the Showtime, returns to the microphone to close the show with Robert Earl Keen’s “Merry Christmas from the Family.” “I really hope to see some members of the community or former Campus Country members at the show who might not have seen the group in a while,” Dunn said. “We’re constantly working to improve our performance and live presentation. If you have any ties to Campus Country or the NEMCC music program from years past, I’d be honored to meet and speak with you after our show.”
Members of 2016-17 NEMCC Campus Country include Lane Boozer of Saltillo (vocals), Adam Chabot of Waynsboro, Tenn. (bass), Colby Crenshaw of Rienzi (vocals/keys), Emily Elliott of Booneville (vocals), Drew Henry of Belmont (electric guitar), Ashlyn Inman of Walnut (vocals), Andrew Hill of Saltillo (electric guitar/sax), Dillon Keith of Waynesboro, Tenn. (electric guitar/vocals), Vanna Loveless of Tupelo (vocals), Ethan Mayo of Pinson, Tenn., (drums), T.K. McKinney of Amory (sound), Chance Stanley of Marietta (vocals), Mary Steadman of Iuka (vocals), Billy Stone of Booneville (acoustic guitar) and Molly Thorn of Belmont (vocals). Northeast Campus Country is under the direction of Chris Dunn of Booneville. Northeast’s Campus Country’s two Spring semester Showtimes are scheduled for Thursday, Feb. 16, and Thursday, April 13. Auditions for membership in 2017-18 NEMCC Campus Country are set for Saturday, April 8, at 9 a.m. in Seth Pounds Auditorium. Anyone interested in auditioning for the group or with questions about the audition process are encouraged to contact Dunn at crdunn@ nemcc.edu. (For Campus Country news and event updates, “like” the NEMCC Campus Country page on Facebook at http://bit.ly/ NEMCCCampusCountry.)
Police HQ to fly state bicentennial banner
PARADES CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
After extending the original deadline from Sunday, Nov. 18, to Tuesday, Nov. 29., due to the overwhelming response they received, Main Street Corinth is no longer accepting parade entries and has reached capacity.
said Main Street Corinth Board President Sara Beth Green. The 2016 parade will feature approximately 70 holiday floats and cars as well as elected oﬃcials and service vehicles. As a special highlight, Magnolia Regional Health Center will present their “Trolls” themed float, complete with a whimsical train in front. All large floats should be in position by 3:30 p.m. Vehicles and walking groups should be in position no later than 4:25 p.m. The parade will begin promptly at 5 p.m., regardless of weather conditions. “Please allow time for travel to your lineup position as street closure and pedestrians may effect traﬃc flow,” said Green. “This year’s route will begin down Fillmore and Cass Streets and end at Memorial Funeral Home.” After extending the original deadline from Sunday, Nov. 18, to Tuesday, Nov. 29. due to the overwhelming response they received, Main Street Corinth is no longer accepting parade entries and has reached capacity. In addition to an appearance by Ol’ St. Nick at the end, this year’s parade will also feature a familiar
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two black members of the city council objected to the state flag being displayed there. But earlier in November, the council voted 5-2, along racial lines, to require the state flag to fly at city buildings with multiple poles. Mississippi’s bicentennial is in 2017. The banner has blue, white and red horizontal stripes with the state seal in the center. The banner has also replaced the flag at Delta State University.
dates and times are: • Monday, Dec. 5 – Burnsville at 6 p.m. and Booneville at 6 p.m. • Friday, Dec. 9 – Farmington at 6 p.m. • Saturday, Dec. 10 – Jumpertown at 2 p.m. and Kossuth at 4 p.m. • Sunday, Dec. 11 – Rienzi at 2 p.m.
face as Grand Marshall – Corinth School District Superintendent Dr. Lee Childress. Joining in on the holiday spirit, Tishomingo’s parade will be held on Saturday at 6 p.m. followed by the Selmer, Tenn. parade at 7 p.m. Other local parade
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TUPELO — The Mississippi flag with the Confederate battle emblem won’t fly outside the new Tupelo Police Department building — at least for a year. The Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal reports the city council voted to fly a state bicentennial banner rather than the state flag from this December until next. The building is in a predominantly African-American neighborhood. The
Please send in form b below l with photo & payment of $20 to: Mail Drop Off Daily Corinthian 1607 S. Harper Rd. PO Box 1800 Corinth, MS Corinth, MS 38835-1800 You may also email to: email@example.com Baby’s Name Date of Birth Parents Name Address Phone Number Persons signature & phone number who is placing ad. Credit or Debit Card # Exp. Date Check #
Deadline is Friday, January 13, 2016 “Babies of 2016” will publish on Sunday, January 22nd, 2017
6 • Thursday, December 1, 2016 • Daily Corinthian
Deaths Lisa Weeks
JACKSON, Tenn. — Funeral services for Lisa Michelle Weeks, 49, are set for 11 a.m. Friday at Live Life Ministries in Jackson, Tenn., with burial at Mt. Olivet Cemetery. Visitation is Thursday from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. at Mercer Brothers Funeral Home. On Sunday night, Nov. 27, 2016, in her home and around
BURNSVILLE — James Newsom, 94, died Wednesday, Nov. 30, 2016, at the Tishomingo Nursing Home in Iuka. Arrangements are incomplete and will be announced by Cutshall Funeral Home in Iuka.
IUKA — Funeral services for Elaine Alsup, 67, are set for 2 p.m. Thursday at Cutshall Funeral Home Chapel in Iuka with burial at Harris Chapel Cemetery. Visitation is Thursday from noon until service time. Mrs. Alsup died Monday, Nov. 28, 2016, at her residence. She was a nurse and of the
her friends, God called Biggersville High in Lisa home after battling her elementary years, cancer. Jackson, Central Merry Lisa Michelle Weeks High, Jackson, Tenn., was born to Rev. James and Northeast CommuPrather and the late nity College in BoonevVirginia Prather on Feb. ille. She had a heart to 28, 1967, in Corinth. serve, working various She moved to Jackjobs. Her recent job was son, Tenn., with her par- Weeks working as a caregiver ents in her teen years. until her illness preShe received her education at vented her from working.
She was preceded in death by her mother, Virginia Prather; a nephew, Marcus Lorenzo Prather; and a niece, Tawana Boykins. Lisa Weeks leaves to cherish her memories her father, Rev. James (Sandra) Prather; one son, Demorris Weeks; two daughters, Tamara Weeks and Taquina (Kenon) Long; six grandchildren, Kadence,
Khy’India, Lyric, Kenon Jr., Paul III and Isaiah; five sisters, Peggy Burns, Barbara (Lawrence) Justice, Mary Boykins, Pamela (Ray) Nolen, Necole Prather; six brothers, Marcus Prather, Charles (Rita) Prather, Kevin (Tarina) Prather, Jeffrey (Tasha) Prather, Joseph Prather; and a host of nieces, nephews, other relatives and friends.
Christian faith. Survivors include two daughters, Alisha Whitaker (Heath) and Aimee Aldridge (David), both of Iuka; one son, Justin Alsup (Rachel) of Mooreville; four brothers, Frankie Fuller (Gaye) of Chicago, Gary Fuller (Peggy) of Cherokee, Ala., Roy Fuller (Jacqueline) of Tuscumbia, Ala., and Mike Fuller (Mary) of Tuscumbia, Ala.; and five grandchildren, Tanner Whitaker, Brady Whitaker, Vanesa Aldridge, Hayden Alsup and Kinsley Alsup. She was preceded in death by her parents, Joe Alvin and Alene Fuller; and her brother, Ronald Fuller. Bro. Danny Bell and Bro.
band of 52 years, Billy Powers of Corinth; her sons, Joey Powers (Jessica) of Corinth, and Jason Powers (Melissa) of Corinth; her daughters, Kim Johnson of Corinth, Darlene Powers Davis (Josh) of Corinth, Jennifer Johnson (John) of EthPowers elsville, Ala., and Cindy Sowell (Richie) of Corinth; 22 grandchildren, Buford Johnson (Brandy), Scott Johnson (Krissy), Katie Watson (Drew), Meta Armstrong (Cody), Maegan Bormann, Keith Powers, Kayla
Carter (Mark), Amber Powers, Sierra Meyer, Landon Powers, Destynee Powers, Sabrina Beeson (John), John A. Johnson IV, Jeremy Powers, Megan Allgood (Malachi), Christina Richardson (Aron), Colton Howell, Dakoda Howell, Madison Davis, Reed Davis, Weston Sowell and Emily Sowell; 11 greatgrandchildren; and a sister, Annie Mae Hicks (George) of Corinth. She was preceded in death by her father, Robert Walter Hill; her mother, Mildred Bynum McCalister Grimes; a brother, Cecil Hill; and a sister, Linda Williams. Bro. Matthew Joshlin and Bro. Jason Pellizer will oﬃciate.
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. All obituaries must contain a signature of the family member making the funeral arrangements.
THANK Y OU from Ann M. Little To the voters of Alcorn County District 2, thank you for your support and kind words of encouragement in the recent School Board election. I look forward to working with you for our children and our schools.
Thank you for giving me the opportunity to serve.
Shandy Dill will oﬃciate.
Funeral services for Mary Faye Hill Powers, 65, of Corinth, are set for 2 p.m. Friday at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel of Memories with burial at Grissom Chapel Church Cemetery. Visitation is Thursday from 5 to 8 p.m. and Friday from noon until service time at the funeral home. Mrs. Powers died Tuesday, Nov. 29, 2016, at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Born May 23, 1951, she was a homemaker and of the Pentecostal faith. She was a member of Mt. Zion Church. Survivors include her hus-
Wildfire death toll rises in Tennessee Associated Press
GATLINBURG, Tenn. — Three more bodies were found in the ruins of wildfires that torched hundreds of homes and businesses in the Great Smoky Mountains area, raising the death toll to seven, a Tennessee mayor said Wednesday. Search-and-rescue missions continued, and Sevier County Mayor Larry Waters said they had found three people who had been trapped since the fires started spreading wildly in high winds on Monday night. The mayor said the three were OK. “That is some good, positive news for a change,” he said. The mayor said authorities are still working to identify the dead and did not release any details
about how they were killed. State law enforcement set up a hotline for people to report missing friends and family. Oﬃcials have not said how many people they believe are missing. Three brothers being treated at a Nashville hospital said they had not heard from their parents since they were separated while fleeing the fiery scene during their vacation. Gatlinburg Police Chief Randall Brackins said they have searched about 30 percent or less of the city so far. More than 14,000 people were evacuated from Gatlinburg on Monday night, and many of them are still nervously awaiting word of when they can get back in the city to see if they still have homes. Buddy McLean said he
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watched Monday from a deserted Gatlinburg street as flames surrounded his 26-acre hotel nestled in the mountains. His grandfather bought the land in 1945, and he developed a subdivision on part of it and built The Lodge at Buckberry Creek about 14 years ago on the mountainside to take advantage of the views of Mount LeConte. McLean said four rooms were booked and another 15 people were having a private dinner when the hotel’s chef and event coordinator told everyone to evacuate. “I have 35 employees,” McLean said. “All of them lost their jobs overnight.” Storms moved through the area Wednesday as part of a system ravaging the Southeast, spawn-
ing suspected tornadoes in parts of Alabama and Tennessee, killing five people and injuring more than a dozen. Oﬃcials in the Gatlinburg welcomed the rain but were worried about mudslides, rock slides and high winds knocking trees onto power lines, perhaps creating new fires similar to the deadly ones that sparked Monday night. Most of those fires had been contained by Wednesday afternoon, but uncertainty remained for a region that serves as the gateway into the Great Smoky Mountains, the country’s most visited national park. Oﬃcials in nearby Pigeon Forge lifted the evacuation order there, but the order still stood in Gatlinburg.
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Walker, Ranger Medicine Woman Project Runway: Fash- Fashion ion Startup (N) Startup the Bible Osteen Prince Hillsong Praise (N) Watch The JimE (6:00) } ››› Back to the Future } ››› Back to the Future Part II (89) Marty’s time traveling is } ››› Back to the (85) Michael J. Fox. threatened by a dangerous rival. Future Part III } National Lamp. (:15) } ››› The Santa Clause (94, Comedy) Tim Allen. An ad- (:20) } Tim Burton’s The Nightmare Before Christmas Christmas man takes over for fallen Santa. } ››› The Man Who Came to Dinner (41) Monty } ›› It Happened on 5th Avenue (47, Comedy) } ››› O. Henry’s Full House (52) Woolley, Bette Davis. Don DeFore, Ann Harding. NBA Basketball: Los Angeles Clippers at Cleveland Cavaliers. NBA Basketball: Houston Rockets at Golden State Warriors. From Quicken Loans Arena in Cleveland. From Oracle Arena in Oakland, Calif. (N) 2 Broke 2 Broke Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) Billy-Street Conan Girls Girls Theory Theory Theory Theory FamFeud FamFeud Winsan FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud Winsan FamFeud Regular Gumball King/Hill Cleve American Burgers Fam Guy Fam Guy Chicken Squidbill. Andy Griffith Show Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King King King College Basketball UFC Main Event UFC Tonight Sports Sports Speak for Yourself } › Sex Tape (14, Comedy) Cameron Diaz, } › Sex Tape (14, Comedy) Cameron Diaz, } ››› Neighbors Seth Rogen. Jason Segel. Jason Segel. Hunter Hunt Rdtrps Heart Bow Hunt Hunting Red Ar. Trphy TV Hunting Swim Nitro Nitro Nitro Nitro Nitro Nitro Nitro Nitro Nitro 20/20 on ID 20/20 on ID Mysterious Minds 20/20 on ID 20/20 on ID The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File (N) Hannity (N) The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File Monsters Inside Me Monsters Inside Me Monsters Inside Me Monsters Inside Me Monsters Inside Me A Heavenly Christmas (16) A workaholic becomes Family for Christmas (15, Comedy) Lacey Chabert, Ice Sculpture Christa Christmas angel after death. Tyron Leitso. mas (15) Good Luck Charlie, It’s Christmas! Stuck/ The Lodge Stuck/ Liv and Austin & Girl Meets Austin & (11) Bridgit Mendler. Middle Middle Maddie Ally Ally } ››› Galaxy Quest (99, Comedy) Tim Allen. Aliens kidnap } ›› Final Destination 3 (06) Mary Elizabeth } Insidiactors from an old sci-fi TV series. Winstead, Ryan Merriman. ous
Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Watch for a big special edition full of local columns and feature stories coming out on Tuesday, Dec. 13.
Wife’s job at the gym has husband in a sweat D E A R ABBY: My wife and I have been married for almost 11 years and have three Abigail c h i l d r e n . four Van Buren About years ago my wife Dear Abby cheated on me and left. After a six-week split, we decided we wanted to work things out. Everything was great -- until recently, when she got a job working at a busy gym. Several of the guys from the gym have added her on Facebook and send her messages. They like all her posts and pictures. I work out there and when I go in, I see her laughing and joking with them. This has all started to bring me flashbacks to when she cheated. I tried talking to her about how I feel, but she just says they are my insecurity issues and I need to deal with them. At this point, I’m contemplating divorce so I won’t go through the same pain I went through last time. I check her Facebook page constantly to see if she has added any new guys and see
what comments they are leaving. I know it’s not healthy, and it makes me constantly depressed. My wife has no interest in marriage counseling, but tells me I should seek professional help for my issues. Is there any saving this marriage, or is it time to move on? -- THREATENED IN TEXAS DEAR THREATENED: Part of your wife’s job is to be friendly to the members of that gym. It doesn’t mean that she’s involved with any of them outside of work. The problem with jealousy and insecurity is that unless they are managed, they tend to feed on each other and grow. While I can’t banish the suspicions from your mind, some sessions with a licensed mental health professional might help you to put them into perspective. It may save your marriage. However, if it doesn’t ease your mind, you can always talk to a lawyer. DEAR ABBY: I take a maintenance pain pill for arthritis. I count them every other day to make sure that I’m not taking too many. My daughter has been coming to my house a lot lately, and -- not every time, but off and on -- I’ll count my pills after she leaves, and my count doesn’t
match the one from the day before. Sometimes I’m missing almost all of them, but when I talk to my daughter and ask if she took them, she always says she didn’t. If I ask nicely, “Are you sure?” she accuses me of calling her a liar. I know she’s taking them, but I don’t know what to do about her lying to me about it. I really need the pills for myself. The doctor prescribes them only once a month, and I know I’m going to run out. What should I do? I don’t want to hurt my daughter’s feelings, but she needs to stop taking my pills. -- IN PAIN IN KANSAS DEAR IN PAIN: Your daughter may have become addicted to your pain medication or be selling them to people who are. It’s time to start keeping your pills under lock and key. Once you do, your daughter may be forced to come clean about the lying -- or you may find you’re seeing a lot less of her than you presently do. 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). There’s a reprieve in whatever relationship strife you’ve been experiencing. Rest confident that the one you love loves you. Reciprocity doesn’t guarantee an easy road, but it sure is a better start than the opposite dynamic. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You do not have to be an expert in grief or loss to help a bad situation. When you show up with an open heart, your very presence is a comfort to those who need it. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You have a family you were born to and a family you define. There’s an occasion coming up where the two might intersect, and this will turn out just fine. Relax. There’s nothing to worry about. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You may not be a schoolchild, but you’re not too old to show your work to someone whose opinion matters to you or to hang it up in an important place. Those who honor your self-ex-
pression honor you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Small talk won’t naturally gravitate to the things you care about unless you steer it in that direction. Do so today, because you’ll get more enjoyment from connecting with people on what truly interests you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You can and should automate and improve the process of dayto-day business. You’ll never know what your time could be better spent doing until you open some of it up to the possibilities. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). When you make efforts to see the bigger picture, you’ll notice, with mixed feelings, that many people around you face dramatic challenges that make your own grievances seem trivial. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Being a fan of great work perks your awareness and raises your bar, making you a candidate for eventual great work yourself. No pressure, though: For now, enjoy your fandom status. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec.
21). Everyone needs support and compassion, and yet there are not as may givers of these things as there could be. If you feel like you’re making up for the thoughtlessness and ignorance of others, you are. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). On the route to finding happiness, sometimes you have no idea which direction you’re headed. This is natural. Get rid of the things that make you unhappy, and see if that doesn’t clear your windshield somewhat. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). An unexpected wrinkle arises. This prompts you to seek expert help. There’s much available you won’t have to pay for. Follow the prescription to a T and you’ll be home free. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). The best position is the one with the least to lose. Paradoxically, to get there, you have to agree to lose things. You’ll loosen your grip on something you thought you needed. Turns out, you don’t.
8• Daily Corinthian
YOUR STOCKS Name
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11.45 18.66 9.13 38.63 38.07 60.80 36.61 8.91 130.84 28.97 94.02 194.30 69.92 19.42 43.87 12.36 63.93 750.57 4.99 12.11 46.44 16.56 72.04 63.33 102.27 77.99 47.35 144.07 5.98 69.15 10.22 24.49 142.53 65.95 110.52 32.20 34.41 7.57 19.28 13.48 1.44 6.04 26.14 9.46 72.61 5.37 45.25 37.54 35.01 64.33 8.65 4.52 21.12 47.42 5.82 27.89 15.02 .51 44.37 4.29 157.44 45.70 7.82 7.71 20.46 56.44 12.34 28.94 35.81 76.89 22.12 17.40 17.64 11.15 33.77 71.01 112.17 51.41 42.34 95.56 118.51 7.81 2.25 15.46 23.86 23.52 7.00 111.56 29.82 56.39 33.51 8.81 1.35 40.35 55.08 65.23 30.55 69.51 60.63 36.69 48.52 20.58 58.01 24.03 5.76 18.71 7.91 4.99 57.17 43.52 11.51 22.35 35.19 13.34 45.23 11.25 15.22 3.55 27.72 78.17 63.35 100.20 48.18 3.78 15.80 48.33 65.29 18.06 107.85 12.89 54.54 10.10 21.91 6.69 7.93 16.70 38.15 99.12 77.32 88.16 73.29 55.72 86.74 5.25 73.61 73.77 8.65
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Eye on Kroger
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Pfizer PhilipMor Phillips66 PioNtrl PiperJaf PlainsAAP Potash PwshDB PS SP HiB PwShs QQQ PrecDrill PUVixST rs PrUCrude rs ProctGam ProgsvCp ProUShSP PShtQQQ PUShtSPX PulteGrp
Eric M Rutledge, CFP®, AAMS® Financial Advisor 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-1409
Steven D Hefner, CFP® Financial Advisor 413 Cruise Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471
Q-R-S-T QEP Res Qualcom QuantaSvc QuintIMS RSP Perm RangeRs Realogy RegionsFn RexEngy ReynAm s RiceEngy RiteAid RossStrs s Rowan RoyDShllB RoyDShllA RymanHP SLM Cp SM Energy SpdrDJIA SpdrGold S&P500ETF SpdrBiot s SpdrS&PBk SpdrLehHY SpdrS&P RB SpdrRetl s SpdrOGEx SpdrMetM STMicro Salesforce SanchezEn Schlmbrg Schwab ScorpioTk SeadrillLtd SeattGen SiderurNac SilvWhtn g Sina SiriusXM Skechers s SouthnCo SwstAirl SwstnEngy SpectraEn SpiritRltC Splunk Sprint Square n SP Matls SP HlthC SP CnSt SP Consum SP Engy SPDR Fncl SP Inds SP Tech SP Util Staples Starbucks s Statoil ASA Stryker Suncor g SunocoLog SunTrst SupercdT rs SupEnrgy Supvalu Symantec Synchrony SynergyRs Sysco T-MobileUS TD Ameritr TJX TaiwSemi TargaRes Target TeckRes g Tenaris TevaPhrm TexInst TherapMD 3M Co Tiffany TimeWarn Total SA Towerst rs Transocn TriangPet TurqHillRs 21stCFoxA 21stCFoxB Twitter Tyson
dd 19.66 +2.71 17 68.13 +1.36 22 33.72 +1.36 21 76.83 -4.10 dd 44.65 +5.71 dd 35.18 -1.19 21 24.15 -.19 17 13.54 +.36 dd .45 +.07 25 54.10 -.86 dd 24.35 -.48 53 7.96 -.09 25 67.59 -.98 6 17.82 +2.32 82 54.17 +2.38 77 51.10 +2.04 13 58.90 +1.05 17 10.07 +.32 dd 39.86 +7.95 q 191.40 +.21 q 111.75 -1.52 q 220.38 -.53 q 62.67 -1.90 q 41.15 +.72 q 36.12 +.07 q 52.41 +.93 q 45.71 -.30 q 41.93 +4.35 q 31.10 +.04 43 10.21 +.35 cc 72.00 -.93 dd 8.41 +1.52 55 84.05 +4.13 32 38.66 +.20 ... 4.23 +.15 2 2.79 +.34 dd 64.81 -1.57 ... 3.53 -.24 24 18.23 -.45 40 77.06 -1.98 38 4.57 -.04 13 22.78 +1.30 15 46.82 -1.49 12 46.61 -.63 dd 11.35 -.24 38 40.95 -.17 16 10.79 -.32 dd 57.62 +.24 dd 7.84 -.16 dd 12.94 +.48 q 49.94 +.53 q 68.75 -.66 q 50.58 -.82 q 81.85 -.69 q 74.43 +3.60 q 22.51 +.30 q 62.41 +.08 q 47.50 -.57 q 46.75 -1.52 1 9.67 -.14 30 57.97 -.20 ... 17.40 +1.05 24 113.66 -1.75 ... 31.86 +2.06 50 23.69 +1.03 14 51.95 +.81 dd 2.98 +.98 dd 17.24 +2.71 7 4.64 -.10 6 24.39 +.07 13 34.56 +.76 dd 9.49 +1.47 24 53.25 -.64 35 54.21 -1.18 26 41.01 +.38 23 78.34 -.47 ... 29.69 +.14 dd 53.29 +4.70 13 77.24 -1.17 ... 25.34 +.14 ... 32.21 +1.88 13 37.70 -.16 26 73.93 -.47 dd 5.94 +.20 21 171.74 -1.03 23 82.48 +1.88 18 91.82 -1.09 ... 47.66 +.75 ... .22 -.13 dd 12.90 +1.88 dd .30 +.05 18 3.37 -.06 18 28.11 -.36 7 28.06 -.30 dd 18.49 +.30 14 56.81 -2.15
Chris Marshall Financial Advisor 401 E. Waldron Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-7885
Where the Hedge Funds Are Want to rub shoulders with some hedge funders? Buy Expedia stock. Thirty percent of the online travel company is owned by hedge funds, the highest percentage of any stock in the Standard & Poor’s 500 index. For comparison, hedge funds only own 3 percent of Amazon.com, another popular stock among the exclusive investment funds. Why should regular investors care where hedge funds put money for wealthy families and big institutional investors? Because these stocks have tended to do better than the S&P 500, say strategists at Goldman Sachs. Since the summer of 2001, quarterly returns for the 20 S&P 500 stocks with the highest concentration of hedge-fund ownership have beaten the index 68 percent of the time. On average, they beat the S&P 500 by 2.5 percentage points. Of course, investing alongside hedge funds can also mean risk. Just because a hedge fund owns Expedia today doesn’t mean it will own the stock tomorrow. Hedge funds are notorious for trading quickly, though since the Great Recession they’ve tended to hold stocks longer. Hedge funds replaced 27 percent of their portfolios from the end of June through September.
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50.61 30.80 39.83 101.33 68.95 115.92 49.62 8.43 10.93 32.34 107.72 158.32 54.51 8.49 7.50 15.79 61.56 20.83 28.75 19.61 32.70 34.32 113.78 80.39 36.22 45.91 .58 35.96 60.42 8.29 49.90 37.48 11.22 77.32 24.44 6.59 38.87 125.65 15.54 70.43 84.73 5.11 51.31 52.92 62.78 12.57 63.66 30.83 12.22 30.39 30.70 49.20 20.24 9.35 53.98 41.02 2.99 63.39 28.12 15.13 34.50 39.79 2.86
+5.42 -.10 +.44 +.76 -.77 -.36 +.52 +.05 +.87 +1.18 -1.12 +1.36 -1.12 -.06 -.22 -1.37 -2.21 -.40 -.34 +.67 +3.14 -.67 -.27 -.93 +.06 -.03 +.07 -.05 -.65 -.23 -1.06 +.53 -.24 -1.83 -.05 -.17 +1.04 -.48 +3.36 -.94 -.80 +.79 -.42 +1.06 -1.41 -.31 +.99 -.33 +2.84 -.22 +1.77 +.77 +.15 -.11 -.03 -.58
Hedged up These stocks have the highest concentration of hedge-fund ownership in the S&P 500, according to Goldman Sachs.
Price Expedia (EXPE)
% of equity value Price- owned by 1-yr earnings hedge change ratio* funds
Signet Jewelers (SIG)
Advance Auto Parts (AAP) 169.72
TransDigm Group (TDG)
Constellation Brands (STZ) 151.14
Southwestern Energy (SWN) 11.35
Charter Comm. (CHTR)
Dollar Tree (DLTR)
United Continental (UAL)
Endo Int’l (ENDP)
Stan Choe; Jenni Sohn • AP
Sources: FactSet; Goldman Sachs Data through Nov. 30 *past 12-month results
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 5,403.86 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 19,123.58 8,981.65 632.67 10,838.48 5,323.68 2,198.81 1,627.52 22,991.07 1,322.34
Dow Jones industrials
Close: 19,123.58 Change: 1.98 (flat)
Net YTD 52-wk Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg +1.98 +.01 +9.75 +7.86 +38.07 +.43 +19.62 +11.85 -21.87 -3.34 +9.49 +13.77 +20.78 +.19 +6.85 +4.32 -56.24 -1.05 +6.32 +3.91 -5.85 -.27 +7.58 +5.74 -3.59 -.22 +16.37 +11.77 -55.92 -.24 +8.61 +6.31 -5.88 -.44 +16.41 +10.96
19,000 18,500 18,000 17,500 17,000
STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST
U-V-W-X-Y-Z US Silica UndrArm s UnilevNV UnionPac UtdContl UPS B US Bancrp US NGas US OilFd USSteel UtdTech UtdhlthGp VF Corp Vale SA Vale SA pf ValeantPh ValeroE VanEGold VanEHiYM VnEkRus VEckOilSvc VanE JrGld VangTSM VangREIT VangEmg VangEur VangNatR VangFTSE Ventas Vereit VerizonCm ViacomB Vipshop Visa s Vodafone Vonage VoyaFincl VulcanM WPX Engy WalMart WalgBoots WeathfIntl WeiboCorp WellsFargo Welltower Wendys Co WDigital Weyerhsr WhitingPet WholeFood WmsCos WTJpHedg WT India Xerox Xilinx Yahoo Yamana g YumBrnds Yum China ZTO Exp n ZayoGrp ZionsBcp Zynga
Financial strategies. One-on-one advice.
13 32.14 +.22 19 88.28 -2.32 12 83.08 +.69 dd 191.04 +17.37 22 72.95 +3.05 30 32.95 +3.29 15 18.23 +.68 q 15.21 +.45 q 36.46 +1.22 q 117.50 -1.44 dd 5.30 +.77 q 10.60 +.01 q 10.18 +1.46 22 82.46 -.43 20 33.30 -.28 q 15.75 +.08 q 13.58 +.49 q 21.74 +.16 13 18.86 -.43
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 20 18 13 21 16 ... 20 26 ... 24 21 21 20 13 23 46 6 ... 22 27 9 18 16 16
Last 71.38 38.63 20.32 144.46 35.92 59.05 77.99 71.12 45.25 35.01 28.55 95.56 111.56 40.35 69.51 162.74 100.20 71.51 72.61 60.80 11.96 9.99 46.99 30.76 30.69 113.94 34.70 21.15
YTD Chg %Chg Name Div 3.68 +.10 +19.2 KimbClk .48 -.85 +12.3 Kroger s 1.40 -.21 +29.8 Lowes 3.76f +.99 +11.0 McDnlds .52 -1.33 ... OldNBcp ... -2.22 +1.3 Penney 1.88 +.36 -24.8 PennyMac 3.01 -3.03 +12.8 PepsiCo 2.75e +1.10 +19.7 PilgrimsP .26f +1.49 +12.0 RegionsFn 3.00 +.10 +19.0 SbdCp ... +1.52 +40.6 SearsHldgs 3.36 +2.22 +24.0 Sherwin .01p -.80 -6.1 SiriusXM 2.24 -.63 +23.7 SouthnCo .46e -.63 +28.3 SPDR Fncl .56 -.15 +31.4 Torchmark 2.71e +.29 +8.8 Total SA +2.83 +18.4 US Bancrp 1.12f 2.00f +.47 +38.7 WalMart 1.52 +.04 -15.1 WellsFargo .26f +.10 -39.0 Wendys Co .76 -1.51 +28.8 WestlkChm 1.60f -.29 -1.3 WestRck 1.24 -.45 -6.1 Weyerhsr .31 +.60 +10.0 Xerox ... -.61 +.7 YRC Wwde ... -.02 -9.2 Yahoo
PE 19 15 19 23 16 ... 20 21 10 17 20 ... 22 38 15 ... 16 ... 15 15 13 30 19 ... 26 12 ... ...
YTD Last Chg %Chg 115.61 -.89 -9.2 32.30 -.80 -22.8 70.55 -.16 -7.2 119.27 -1.41 +1.0 17.05 +.15 +25.7 9.47 -.07 +42.2 16.28 -.19 +6.7 100.10 -1.69 +.2 17.61 -.69 -11.0 13.54 +.36 +41.0 4093.00 +27.40 +41.4 12.88 -.12 -37.4 268.67 -7.65 +3.5 4.57 -.04 +12.3 46.82 -1.49 +.1 22.51 +.30 +16.3 70.09 +.42 +22.9 47.66 +.75 +6.0 49.62 +.52 +16.3 70.43 -.94 +14.9 52.92 +1.06 -2.6 12.57 -.31 +16.7 59.17 +4.76 +8.9 51.20 +.31 +35.1 30.83 -.33 +2.8 9.35 -.11 -12.0 12.68 +.66 -10.6 41.02 -.58 +23.3
MARKET SUMMARY MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Last Chg Name
BkofAm 1844408 21.12 +.91 SupercdT rs 2.98 +.98 ChesEng 1172789 7.00 +.63 CalifRes rs 17.40 +5.35 WhitingPet 774079 12.22 +2.84 DenburyR 3.78 +.95 MarathnO 731309 18.06 +3.11 SignatB wt 121.45 +28.79 WeathfIntl 566108 5.11 +.79 WhitingPet 12.22 +2.84 FordM 465961 11.96 +.04 OasisPet 14.97 +3.25 GenElec 436591 30.76 -.29 WPX Engy 15.54 +3.36 Transocn 424644 12.90 +1.88 StoneEng rs 4.92 +1.06 Vale SA 411764 8.49 -.06 EP Energy 5.31 +1.12 FrptMcM 403542 15.35 +.38 ENSCO 9.66 +1.93
-.15 -.47 -.50 Advanced -.21 Declined Unchanged +1.29 -.01
NYSE DIARY 1,188 Total issues 1,813 New Highs 87 New Lows Volume
$32.30 KR Falling prices for eggs, meat and other $44 ’16 products have been weighing on grocery chain Kroger’s bottom line. 36 The trend forced the supermarket operator to lower its sales forecast for $38.01 28 the year in September after it posted weaker-than-expected revenue for its est. Operating $0.43 fiscal second quarter. Kroger, which $0.41 EPS runs its namesake stores as well as the Q3 ’15 Q3 ’16 Ralphs and Dillons chains, is due to Price-earnings ratio: 15 report fiscal third-quarter results today. based on past 12-month results Financial analysts predict the compaDividend: $0.48 Div. yield: 1.5% ny’s earnings declined during the quarter from a year earlier. Source: FactSet
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
%Chg Name +49.0 +44.4 +33.6 +31.1 +30.3 +27.7 +27.6 +27.5 +26.7 +25.0
Cerecor n DiffusPh n Celyad n ClearsBio n Microbot rs Nivalis n OptimB rs Costamre AEagleOut Kalvista rs
2.08 2.20 18.65 14.64 8.17 2.17 3.85 5.76 16.56 8.19
-2.64 -.80 -5.35 -3.87 -1.96 -.40 -.65 -.89 -2.35 -1.12
%Chg -55.9 -26.7 -22.3 -20.9 -19.3 -15.6 -14.4 -13.4 -12.4 -12.0
NASDAQ DIARY 3,088 Advanced 208 Declined 52 Unchanged
994 Total issues 1,807 New Highs 215 New Lows Volume
Spotlight on construction The Commerce Department reports today its data on how construction spending fared in October. U.S. builders cut their spending on construction projects in September for the second month in a row. Much of the decrease came as government spending for schools, sewers and transportation projects tumbled. Economists predict that construction spending picked up in October by a seasonally adjusted rate of 0.6 percent.
Thursday, December 1, 2016
3,016 221 55
YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn AB DiversMui 14.14 -0.04 -0.9 AMG YacktmanI d 22.94 -0.05 +9.9 AQR MaFtStrI 9.34 -0.07 -8.3 Advisors’ Inner Crcl EGrthIns 22.54 -0.27 +2.9 American Beacon LgCpVlIs 27.86 +0.29 +13.9 SmCapInst 27.61 +0.11 +23.0 American Century EqIncInv 9.16 ... +16.6 InvGrInv 29.09 -0.23 +3.6 UltraInv 36.27 -0.26 +3.6 ValueInv 8.84 +0.08 +17.9 American Funds AMCAPA m 27.55 +0.12 +8.3 AmBalA m 25.13 +0.01 +7.4 BondA m 12.72 -0.04 +2.5 CapIncBuA m 56.87 -0.25 +4.5 CapWldBdA m19.08 -0.08 +2.1 CpWldGrIA m 44.61 -0.01 +4.7 EurPacGrA m 45.47 +0.06 +0.2 FnInvA m 55.32 +0.08 +10.9 GlbBalA m 29.17 -0.05 +4.9 GrthAmA m 44.53 +0.14 +7.8 HiIncA m 10.12 +0.02 +14.1 IncAmerA m 21.47 -0.02 +8.7 IntBdAmA m 13.43 -0.01 +1.1 IntlGrInA m 28.08 +0.08 +0.9 InvCoAmA m 37.27 +0.03 +13.1 MutualA m 37.33 -0.08 +12.0 NewEconA m 36.67 -0.18 +2.0 NewPerspA m 36.39 -0.08 +1.0 NwWrldA m 51.62 +0.13 +3.2 SmCpWldA m 46.00 +0.05 +5.4 TaxEBdAmA m12.65 -0.05 -0.6 WAMutInvA m 42.23 +0.04 +11.5 Artisan Intl 25.62 -0.06 -9.6 IntlI 25.74 -0.07 -9.4 IntlVal 31.79 +0.12 +3.4 Baird AggrInst 10.73 -0.03 +3.3 CrPlBInst 11.05 -0.03 +4.3 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 19.97 +1.55 +32.5 EqDivA m 23.44 +0.16 +13.4 EqDivI 23.50 +0.16 +13.6 GlobAlcA m 18.33 +0.01 +2.7 GlobAlcC m 16.59 +0.01 +2.0 GlobAlcI 18.48 +0.02 +3.1 7.54 ... +11.5 HiYldBdIs HiYldBlRk 7.54 ... +11.5 StIncInvA m 9.78 +0.02 +2.5 StrIncIns 9.78 +0.02 +2.8 Causeway IntlVlIns d 13.78 +0.02 -2.1 Cohen & Steers CSPSI x 13.42 -0.08 +3.9 Realty 68.77 -0.83 +1.5 Columbia 19.18 -0.04 +10.7 DivIncZ DFA 1YrFixInI 10.29 ... +0.8 2YrGlbFII 9.97 ... +0.9 11.00 -0.02 +1.7 5YrGlbFII EmMkCrEqI 17.40 +0.03 +12.1 EmMktValI 23.97 +0.07 +19.3 EmMtSmCpI 19.15 +0.04 +10.3 EmgMktI 22.86 +0.03 +12.1 GlEqInst 19.18 ... +10.6 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.53 -0.09 +2.5 IntCorEqI 11.44 ... +2.6 IntSmCapI 19.20 -0.03 +4.7 IntlSCoI 17.46 -0.03 +3.3 IntlValuI 16.38 +0.07 +5.0 RelEstScI 33.70 -0.36 +3.6 STEtdQltI 10.77 -0.01 +2.0 TAUSCrE2I 15.38 -0.01 +13.9 USCorEq1I 19.10 -0.03 +12.7 USCorEq2I 18.45 +0.02 +14.3 USLgCo 17.28 -0.05 +9.7 35.19 +0.22 +16.0 USLgValI USMicroI 21.03 -0.10 +20.7 USSmValI 37.62 +0.35 +24.0 USSmallI 33.78 -0.02 +20.0 USTgtValInst 24.17 +0.19 +23.4 Davis NYVentA m 32.07 +0.21 +11.3 Delaware Invest ValueI 19.56 +0.14 +12.7 Dodge & Cox Bal 105.59 +0.68 +15.3 GlbStock 12.03 +0.11 +15.0 Income 13.61 -0.02 +5.0 IntlStk 38.55 +0.32 +5.7 Stock 188.81 +1.87 +19.8 DoubleLine 10.85 ... +4.2 CrFxdIncI TotRetBdN b 10.71 ... +2.2 Eaton Vance ACSmCpI 28.33 -0.20 +9.3 FltgRtI 8.86 ... +9.5 GlbMacroI 9.00 ... +3.2 IncBosI 5.66 +0.01 +11.0 FMI LgCap 21.06 +0.11 +13.2 FPA Crescent d 33.59 +0.08 +9.0 NewInc d 9.99 -0.01 +2.1 Federated InstHiYldBdIns d9.74 +0.01 +13.2 StrValI 5.85 -0.07 +6.5 ToRetIs 10.79 -0.03 +4.4 Fidelity 500IdxIns 77.64 -0.19 +9.8 500IdxInsPr 77.64 -0.19 +9.8 500IdxPr 77.63 -0.19 +9.8 AstMgr20 13.04 -0.01 +4.1 AstMgr50 16.69 ... +5.3 Bal 21.95 -0.02 +5.7 Bal K 21.95 -0.02 +5.7 BlChGrow 68.67 -0.47 +1.0 BlChGrowK 68.76 -0.47 +1.1 Cap&Inc d 9.60 +0.01 +8.9 CapApr 33.41 -0.01 +3.1 Contra 100.98 -0.60 +2.8 ContraK 101.00 -0.60 +2.9 DivGrow 31.84 +0.02 +6.0 DivrIntl d 33.20 -0.08 -5.3 DivrIntlK d 33.17 -0.08 -5.2 EqInc 57.05 +0.30 +15.0 EqInc II 27.50 +0.21 +13.3 ExtMktIdxPr d 56.71 -0.15 +14.0 FF2015 12.42 -0.01 +5.9 FF2035 13.06 ... +7.0 FF2040 9.17 ... +6.9 FltRtHiIn d 9.58 +0.01 +8.8 FourInOne 38.29 -0.09 +6.3 FrdmK2015 13.33 -0.01 +6.0 FrdmK2020 14.08 -0.01 +6.1 FrdmK2025 14.69 -0.01 +6.3 FrdmK2030 14.95 ... +6.8 FrdmK2035 15.42 ... +7.0 FrdmK2040 15.45 ... +7.0 FrdmK2045 15.90 ... +7.1 FrdmK2050 16.03 ... +7.1 Free2020 15.14 ... +6.1 Free2025 12.94 -0.01 +6.1 Free2030 15.85 -0.01 +6.6 GNMA 11.47 -0.02 +1.7 GrInc 32.44 +0.27 +13.8 GrowCo 142.76 -1.43 +4.6 GrthCmpK 142.73 -1.44 +4.7 HiInc d 8.56 +0.01 +13.2 IntMuniInc d 10.16 -0.03 -0.8 IntlDisc d 36.75 -0.06 -6.7 IntlIdxInsPr d 35.35 -0.03 -1.4 IntlIdxPr d 35.35 -0.03 -1.5 InvGrdBd 7.77 -0.02 +4.8 LowPrStkK d 50.07 -0.03 +8.3 LowPriStk d 50.10 -0.03 +8.2 LtAm d 19.59 +0.36 +20.0 Magellan 92.24 +0.26 +4.1 MidCap d 35.02 +0.04 +13.0 MuniInc d 12.78 -0.06 -1.0 NewMktIn d 15.46 +0.01 +12.0 OTC 84.55 -0.84 +1.3 Overseas d 39.50 -0.07 -3.3 Puritan 20.67 -0.01 +3.9 PuritanK 20.66 -0.01 +4.0 RealInv d 40.62 -0.35 +3.0 SInvGrBdF 11.11 -0.03 +4.0 SeriesGrowthCoF13.51 -0.14 +4.7 SersEmgMkts 15.93 +0.05 +10.9 SersEmgMktsF15.99 +0.06 +11.1 SesInmGrdBd 11.11 -0.03 +4.0 ShTmBond 8.60 ... +1.4 SmCapDisc d 31.02 +0.10 +17.4 StkSelec 36.16 +0.05 +7.8 StratInc 10.58 -0.02 +7.5 Tel&Util 24.07 -0.50 +11.8 TotBond 10.51 -0.02 +5.2
seasonally adjusted percent change 0.9 est. 0.6
J A 2016
EqIndex d 59.38 -0.15 EqtyInc 32.89 +0.14 GrowStk 54.24 -0.57 HealthSci 62.91 -0.88 HiYield d 6.57 +0.01 InsLgCpGr 29.60 -0.27 IntlBnd d 8.35 -0.06 IntlGrInc d 12.85 ... IntlStk d 15.41 -0.02 LatinAm d 19.48 +0.21 MidCapE 46.43 -0.43 MidCapVa 30.52 +0.21 77.99 -0.70 MidCpGr NewHoriz 46.47 -0.26 NewIncome 9.38 -0.03 OrseaStk d 9.01 -0.01 R2015 14.51 -0.03 R2025 15.89 -0.04 R2035 16.78 -0.05 Real d 27.67 -0.21 Ret2050 13.54 -0.04 Rtmt2010 17.90 -0.02 Rtmt2020 20.90 -0.05 Rtmt2030 23.19 -0.07 Rtmt2040 23.99 -0.08 Rtmt2045 16.12 -0.05 ShTmBond 4.72 ... SmCpStk 45.05 -0.09 SmCpVal d 45.07 -0.03 SpecInc 12.37 -0.01 TaxFHiYld x 11.63 -0.06 Value 34.06 -0.07 TCW TotRetBdI x 10.06 -0.05 TIAA-CREF BdIdxInst 10.73 -0.04 EqIx 16.67 -0.04 IntlE 16.59 -0.03 LCVal 18.48 +0.23 Templeton IntlEqSerPrmy 18.67 +0.08 Thornburg IncBldC m 19.60 +0.08 LtdTMul 14.16 -0.03 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 25.04 +0.10 USAA TaxEInt 12.94 -0.05 Vanguard 500Adml 203.83 -0.50 500Inv 203.81 -0.50 BalIdxAdm 30.93 -0.09 BalIdxIns 30.93 -0.09 BdMktInstPls 10.65 -0.05 CAITAdml 11.42 -0.04 CapOpAdml 128.82 -1.10 DevMktIdxAdm 11.55 -0.01 DevMktIdxInstl 11.56 -0.02 DivGr 23.54 -0.10 EmMktIAdm 29.97 +0.07 EnergyAdm 101.05 +5.36 EqInc 32.33 -0.03 EqIncAdml 67.78 -0.05 ExplAdml 83.41 -0.39 ExtdIdAdm 71.82 -0.18 ExtdIdIst 71.82 -0.18 ExtdMktIdxIP 177.23 -0.46 FAWeUSIns 85.98 -0.06 GNMA 10.63 -0.02 GNMAAdml 10.63 -0.02 GlbEq 24.83 -0.06 GrthIdAdm 56.96 -0.46 GrthIstId 56.96 -0.46 HYCorAdml 5.78 ... HltCrAdml 82.29 -0.80 HlthCare 195.01 -1.90 ITBondAdm 11.30 -0.05 ITGradeAd 9.74 -0.03 ITrsyAdml 11.23 -0.04 InfPrtAdm 26.40 +0.01 InfPrtI 10.75 ... InflaPro 13.44 ... InstIdxI 201.68 -0.49 InstPlus 201.70 -0.49 InstTStPl 50.08 -0.12 IntlGr 21.40 -0.08 IntlGrAdm 68.10 -0.25 IntlStkIdxAdm 24.35 -0.01 IntlStkIdxI 97.37 -0.05 IntlStkIdxIPls 97.39 -0.05 IntlVal 31.98 +0.06 LTGradeAd 10.14 -0.10 LifeCon 18.45 -0.04 LifeGro 28.75 -0.05 LifeMod 24.15 -0.05 MdCpValIdxAdm50.11 +0.08 MidCapIdxIP 177.22 -0.47 MidCpAdml 162.66 -0.43 MidCpIst 35.93 -0.10 MorgAdml 79.26 -0.51 MuHYAdml 10.93 -0.06 MuInt 13.79 -0.04 MuIntAdml 13.79 -0.04 MuLTAdml 11.30 -0.04 MuLtdAdml 10.82 -0.01 MuShtAdml 15.71 ... PrecMtls 9.46 -0.11 Prmcp 108.44 -0.69 PrmcpAdml 112.40 -0.71 PrmcpCorI 22.94 -0.12 REITIdxAd 113.98 -1.24 REITIdxInst 17.64 -0.19 S/TBdIdxInstl 10.44 -0.01 STBondAdm 10.44 -0.01 STCor 10.65 -0.01 STFedAdml 10.73 -0.01 STGradeAd 10.65 -0.01 STIGradeI 10.65 -0.01 STsryAdml 10.67 -0.01 SelValu 29.49 +0.10 ShTmInfPtScIxIn24.77 +0.02 ShTmInfPtScIxIv24.69 +0.02 SmCapIdxIP 176.02 -0.16 SmCpGrIdxAdm46.71 -0.19 SmCpIdAdm 60.98 -0.06 SmCpIdIst 60.98 -0.06 SmCpValIdxAdm50.87 +0.08 Star 24.42 -0.05 StratgcEq 32.48 -0.03 TgtRe2010 25.97 -0.05 TgtRe2015 14.95 -0.03 TgtRe2020 28.68 -0.06 TgtRe2025 16.56 -0.03 TgtRe2030 29.46 -0.05 TgtRe2035 17.94 -0.03 TgtRe2040 30.40 -0.05 TgtRe2045 19.02 -0.03 TgtRe2050 30.47 -0.04 TgtRetInc 12.84 -0.03 TlIntlBdIdxAdm x21.74 -0.07 TlIntlBdIdxInst x32.62 -0.10 TlIntlBdIdxInv x10.87 -0.03 TotBdAdml 10.65 -0.05 TotBdInst 10.65 -0.05 TotBdMkInv 10.65 -0.05 TotIntl 14.56 ... TotStIAdm 55.36 -0.13 TotStIIns 55.37 -0.13 TotStIdx 55.33 -0.13 TxMCapAdm 112.54 -0.25 ValIdxAdm 35.56 +0.08 ValIdxIns 35.56 +0.08 VdHiDivIx 29.38 -0.07 WellsI 25.62 -0.07 WellsIAdm 62.06 -0.18 Welltn 39.23 +0.05 WelltnAdm 67.75 +0.08 WndsIIAdm 65.61 +0.27 Wndsr 21.00 +0.22 WndsrAdml 70.85 +0.73 WndsrII 36.97 +0.16 Virtus EmgMktsOppsI 9.13 -0.02 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 9.55 -0.03 SciTechA m 13.49 -0.13
+9.6 +17.3 +1.1 -8.6 +12.7 +2.5 +2.7 -1.7 +0.9 +29.6 +7.0 +22.4 +6.4 +9.4 +2.7 +0.2 +6.1 +6.3 +6.3 +2.2 +6.3 +6.0 +6.1 +6.3 +6.2 +6.3 +1.8 +16.7 +24.1 +7.5 +0.8 +9.0 +1.5 +2.3 +10.6 -1.4 +16.4 -1.0 +6.5 -1.0 +2.4 -1.6 +9.8 +9.7 +7.5 +7.5 +2.4 -1.3 +8.6
+6.2 +11.9 +31.2 +11.7 +11.8 +11.6 +14.1 +14.1 +14.1 +2.6 +1.8 +1.9 +5.0 +5.0 +5.0 +9.8 -9.2 -9.3 +2.7 +3.8 +1.3 +4.7 +4.7 +4.7 +9.8 +9.8 +10.6 +1.4 +1.6 +2.6 +2.6 +2.6 +2.9 +6.7 +4.9 +6.6 +5.8 +14.1 +10.5 +10.5 +10.5 +2.7 -0.1 -0.9 -0.8 -0.6 -0.4 +0.3 +51.6 +8.8 +8.8 +10.2 +3.6 +3.6 +1.5 +1.4 +2.7 +1.3 +2.8 +2.8 +1.1 +14.1 +2.4 +2.3 +16.2 +10.0 +16.1 +16.1 +21.3 +5.6 +14.8 +4.4 +5.1 +5.6 +6.0 +6.3 +6.5 +6.9 +7.0 +6.9 +4.4 +4.2 +4.2 +4.2 +2.3 +2.3 +2.2 +2.6 +10.5 +10.5 +10.4 +9.9 +13.9 +13.9 +13.5 +6.6 +6.7 +8.7 +8.8 +11.7 +10.5 +10.7 +11.6
Construction spending 1.0%
TtlMktIdxF d 64.54 -0.16 +10.5 TtlMktIdxPr d 64.52 -0.16 +10.5 USBdIdxInsPr 11.50 -0.05 +2.3 USBdIdxPr 11.50 -0.05 +2.3 Value 108.94 +0.39 +13.8 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 27.34 -0.05 +5.6 NewInsI 27.91 -0.06 +5.8 Fidelity Select Biotech d 184.33 -5.04 -19.2 HealtCar d 185.19 -2.27 -10.6 First Eagle GlbA m 56.43 ... +9.9 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 11.99 -0.04 +0.2 FrankTemp-Franklin GrowthA m 78.76 -0.44 +7.3 HY TF A m 10.17 -0.06 +0.9 Income C m 2.28 +0.01 +12.6 IncomeA m 2.25 +0.01 +12.8 IncomeAdv 2.23 +0.01 +13.0 RisDvA m 53.81 ... +13.8 StrIncA m 9.52 ... +6.6 FrankTemp-Mutual Discov Z 31.69 +0.18 +9.7 DiscovA m 31.07 +0.17 +9.4 Shares Z 28.95 +0.14 +13.1 SharesA m 28.63 +0.13 +12.8 FrankTemp-Templeton GlBond C m 11.66 +0.17 +2.5 GlBondA m 11.64 +0.18 +2.9 GlBondAdv 11.59 +0.18 +3.1 GrowthA m 23.20 +0.13 +5.9 Franklin Templeton CATxFrIncA m 7.26 -0.05 -0.3 GE S&SUSEq 51.41 ... +8.0 GMO IntItVlIV 19.76 -0.08 -1.1 Goldman Sachs HiYdMunIs d 9.11 -0.05 +2.7 ShDuTFIs 10.42 -0.01 Harbor CapApInst 60.21 -0.39 -1.0 IntlInstl 59.11 +0.24 -0.5 Harding Loevner IntlEq d 17.69 ... +3.5 Hartford CapAprA m 35.37 ... +3.1 CpApHLSIA 41.95 ... +4.1 INVESCO ComstockA m 24.74 +0.44 +15.7 DivDivA m 19.33 -0.03 +11.2 EqIncomeA m 10.67 ... +12.3 HiYldMuA m 9.77 ... +1.1 IVA WorldwideI d 17.22 +0.01 +5.5 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 11.56 -0.04 +2.4 CoreBondSelect11.55 -0.04 +2.3 DiscEqUlt 23.34 -0.04 +8.0 EqIncSelect 14.97 +0.03 +12.3 HighYldSel 7.26 +0.02 +11.8 HighYldUl 7.26 +0.02 +12.0 MidCpValI 38.73 -0.07 +14.0 ShDurBndSel 10.83 ... +0.9 USLCpCrPS 29.06 +0.01 +8.4 ValAdvI 31.91 +0.02 +14.3 Janus 29.51 -0.09 +3.3 BalT GlbLfScT 46.17 -0.62 -11.4 John Hancock DisValMdCpI 21.81 +0.14 +13.9 DiscValI 19.32 +0.17 +12.3 GAbRSI 9.91 ... -4.7 LifBa1 b 14.93 -0.01 +5.9 LifGr1 b 15.68 ... +5.7 Lazard EmgMkEqInst 15.74 +0.05 +17.8 IntlStEqInst 12.47 -0.05 -6.5 Legg Mason CBAggressGrthA m198.66+1.24 +6.2 ... +4.1 WACoreBondI 12.34 WACorePlusBdI11.53 ... +4.3 Loomis Sayles BdInstl 13.66 -0.01 +7.4 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 15.13 +0.03 +15.1 BondDebA m 7.86 +0.02 +10.9 ShDurIncA m 4.31 ... +3.7 ShDurIncC m 4.34 ... +3.1 ... +3.8 ShDurIncF b 4.31 ShDurIncI 4.31 ... +3.9 MFS GrowthA m 71.50 -0.77 +1.7 IntlValA m 34.96 -0.07 +2.4 IsIntlEq 20.12 +0.04 -2.1 TotRetA x 18.14 -0.06 +7.6 ValueA m 36.38 +0.02 +12.2 ValueI 36.58 +0.02 +12.4 Matthews Asian China 18.70 -0.12 +1.5 India 26.55 +0.30 +0.5 Metropolitan West TtlRetBdI 10.72 ... +2.7 TtlRetBdM b 10.72 ... +2.4 TtlRetBdPlan 10.10 ... +2.8 Natixis LSInvBdY 11.25 -0.02 +5.5 Northern HYFixInc d 6.67 ... +8.7 StkIdx 26.81 ... +10.0 Nuveen HiYldMunA m 16.38 -0.10 +0.3 HiYldMunI 16.38 -0.10 +0.5 Oakmark EqIncI 29.97 +0.18 +9.3 Intl I 21.96 ... +4.4 Oakmark I 71.35 +0.77 +16.5 Select I 41.93 +0.39 +12.3 Oberweis ChinaOpp m 11.70 -0.10 -3.7 Old Westbury GlbOppo 7.44 ... +2.6 GlbSmMdCp 15.98 -0.07 +7.4 LgCpStr 12.97 -0.01 +4.0 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 32.59 +0.17 +7.2 DevMktY 32.22 +0.16 +7.4 GlobA m 74.84 -0.34 -0.4 IntlGrY 34.23 -0.15 -4.6 IntlGrowA m 34.34 -0.14 -4.8 MainStrA m 47.33 -0.18 +9.0 Oppenheimer Rocheste FdMuniA m 14.63 -0.10 +5.3 Osterweis OsterStrInc 11.21 +0.01 +9.5 PIMCO AllAssetI 11.17 ... +11.1 AllAuthIn 8.39 ... +11.1 ComRlRStI 6.88 ... +9.9 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 ... +7.2 IncomeInl 11.98 ... +7.5 InvGrdIns 10.18 ... +6.3 LowDrIs 9.83 ... +1.5 RERRStgC m 6.23 ... +3.6 RealRet 10.93 ... +4.9 ShtTermIs 9.79 ... +2.3 TotRetA m 10.03 ... +2.0 TotRetAdm b 10.03 ... +2.1 TotRetIs 10.03 ... +2.3 TotRetrnD b 10.03 ... +2.1 PRIMECAP Odyssey AggGr 35.94 -0.33 +10.9 Growth 29.48 -0.24 +7.9 Stock 26.18 -0.10 +10.9 Parnassus CoreEqInv 38.61 -0.17 +8.3 Pioneer PioneerA m 28.28 +0.01 +7.0 Principal DivIntI 11.07 ... -0.8 L/T2030I 13.56 ... +4.8 LCGrIInst 12.19 ... +1.9 Prudential Investmen TotRetBdZ 14.22 ... +4.5 Putnam GrowIncA m 21.89 +0.16 +12.0 NewOpp 77.17 -0.42 +7.5 Schwab 1000Inv d 54.40 -0.16 +9.5 FUSLgCInl d 16.00 +0.06 +14.0 S&P500Sel d 34.61 -0.09 +9.7 TotStkMSl d 39.89 -0.10 +10.5 Sequoia Sequoia 160.79 -0.75 -7.2 T Rowe Price BlChpGr 73.09 -0.74 +1.0 CapApprec 26.88 -0.14 +7.3 DivGrow 37.50 -0.22 +10.2 EmMktBd d 12.08 +0.02 +12.8 EmMktStk d 31.73 +0.04 +11.3
Wall Street anticipates that Dollar General’s latest quarterly snapshot improved from a year ago. The discount retailer is due to serve up its fiscal third-quarter results today. Financial analysts expect that the company’s earnings and revenue increased in the AugustOctober period versus a year earlier. Beyond earnings, investors will be listening for an update on how sales trends and customer traffic have been shaping up this holiday shopping season.
+1.9 +1.6 -0.3
9 • Daily Corinthian
Thursday, December 1, 2016
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
HI & LOIS
ACROSS 1 Asset for Sherlock 6 Fast 11 Additional information? 14 Important period 15 Eat into 16 What makes a deal ideal? 17 Elaborate costume parties 19 Pickle 20 “Zip it!” 21 Prosperity 22 “Blah, blah, blah,” for short 24 Golden __ 25 “I used to be Snow White, but I __”: Mae West 26 Part of the pelvis 29 In essence 30 “Bor-r-ring” 31 LPGA great Lopez 32 Green shade 35 Rare blood type, briefly 36 Shakespearean barmaid 37 Picky details 38 “But __ got high hopes ... “: song lyric 39 Neutral tone 40 Prefix with -gram 41 Like angel food cake 43 Curry favor with, with “to” 44 Ill-mannered 46 Veers suddenly 47 Distance runners 48 First name in folk 49 How it’s always done, initially 52 Heat meas. 53 Places for seeing stars? 56 CSA soldier 57 Green shade 58 Fragrances 59 Pack animal 60 Snooped (around) 61 “Check” DOWN 1 NASA vehicles 2 Fish with vermilion fins 3 “Jeepers!” 4 “Ugh!”
5 Enjoy Orbit 6 Masonryreinforcing rod 7 Inland Asian sea 8 D.C. player 9 Set-for-life set 10 Lot 11 What can help you avoid getting stuck changing diapers? 12 Form a coalition 13 Personalized collection of love songs, say 18 Consider 23 Toronto Argonauts’ org. 24 “... bug in __” 25 Hustle or shuffle 26 Former Mideast ruler 27 Tops 28 Groups with a piece-keeping strategy? 29 Like many a stray dog 31 Bay sound 33 Incredulous dying words 34 “Hurry!” letters 36 Tried to make it on one’s own 37 Storied loch
39 New Orleans’ __ Street 40 Crude smelting product 42 “Once upon a midnight dreary” poet 43 Two-checker piece 44 Eclipse shadow 45 Times in ads 46 Daydreamed, with “out”
48 Nonsense talk, whose circled letter is the start of what might be done with items in the four longest puzzle answers 49 Stuffed shirt 50 Brutish one 51 “You there!” 54 Ones following the nus? 55 Court promise
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
By Bruce Haight ©2016 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
Remember to do what’s best for children WIZARD OF ID
Dear Annie: My nephew, “Bill,” married “Helen.” Helen had a 2-yearold son, “Dylan.” Helen told Bill that Dylan’s father had given up his parental rights, so Bill legally and happily adopted baby Dylan. We all came to deeply love baby Dylan. He was adorable, bright and sweet. Dylan quickly felt close to all his many cousins. Four years later, Helen abruptly left Bill for another man. When Bill attempted to get visitation with Dylan, Helen informed the court that Dylan’s father had never really given up his parental rights, so therefore the adoption became void. Tragically, none of us in the family ever saw Dylan again. How could 6-year-old Dylan begin to understand this? He loved Bill more than anyone in the world, and then one day he never saw him again! We do not know what his mother told him. How could his mother hurt him like this? I often wonder whether children are ever going to have any rights of their own in our courts. So far, the only rights kids have are not to be starved and not to be beaten. Our children are still lawfully treated as property of their parents. Our courts look out for the parents’ rights. When will our laws become in favor of what is in the best interest of the
Dear Annie child? — Still Crying Dear Crying: Look further into the laws in your state. I think there is a good chance your nephew has recourse here to see Dylan again, especially as he adopted him — or at least was led to believe he did. Some states do have laws that take such factors into consideration, with the goal of doing what’s best for the child. Don’t give up hope. Dear Annie: I feel that your reply to “Serially Disappointed” was a cop-out. I hear what this young woman is saying. I am in my early 60s and have been divorced for 15 years. The men I meet are seriously lacking in relationship and basic life skills. I will admit I settled for much less than I should have with my most recent three partners because they had many good qualities that attracted me. One decided after three years that I was “too fat” (I am a size 12), and he met a woman who is shorter than I am but not thinner. Another, after two years, told me he had a boyfriend and thought it was OK to date us both at
the same time because he is bisexual. I ended the relationship, and six months later, he was married to a woman. Another one sat on my couch one day and began crying, telling me he missed his wife, whom he had divorced five years earlier. (They eventually remarried.) My friends, all married or in long-term relationships, said, “Take some time for yourself!” I don’t know what they were thinking when I’d been spending most birthdays, Christmas Eves and New Year’s Eves alone for years. I haven’t dated for two years. Now the same friends say, “You have to get yourself out there!” I go to movies, plays and other events alone. I bicycle on busy bike paths, and I work a job. But the truth is that no one has the answer as to why most single men are so out of whack. So they tell you silly things — for example, “Learn how to be happy with yourself.” “Serially Disappointed” gave no indication she is not happy with herself, and I am indeed happy with who I am. I just wish I could find a quality single guy in his 60s before he is snatched up by one of the millions of intelligent, compassionate, kind single women out there looking. — Will Anyone Love Me When I’m 64?
10 • Daily Corinthian
Local Schedule Today Basketball Pine Grove @ Walnut, 6 Falkner @ Thrasher, 6 McNairy Central @ Milan JC Basketball West Kentucky @ Northeast 7:30
Friday HS Basketball Alcorn Central @ Tishomingo Co., 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
Thursday, December 1, 2016
What’s going on around here? BY KENT MOHUNDRO Sports Editor firstname.lastname@example.org
As the old cliche goes, “it’s the most wonderful time of the year.” Besides the fact that it is definitely a wonderful time of year with Christmas parades starting this week to kick oﬀ the oﬃcial Christmas season, there is a plethora of sports events to go around. It’s kind of like going to the buﬀet two or three times to fill your plate up again. The following is a list of this and that’s sports notes, designed to keep even the hungriest sports fans at least halfway full.
Cancelled Basketball Games The severe weather threat we were faced with Tuesday night left most area schools scrambling to reschedule their games. And that had been accom-
plished as of Wednesday afternoon when it was announced the Biggersville/ Alcorn Central games will be made up on Jan. 21. However, a kink ocurred and now it’s in limbo again. We’ll keep you informed here when we find out for sure when that makeup date will be. Check the local schedule for the remainder of rescheduled games. Most will be made up in the next week, with Walnut and Thrasher both scheduled for Thursday evening.
Upcoming High School Basketball Notes With the Lighthouse Classic now in the books, it’s time to move on to other tournaments that usually dot the local schedule this time of year. • Biggersville High School will once again host their annual Biggersville Shootout, featuring boys teams from around North Mississippi, on Dec. 17.
Local teams, Alcorn Central and Corinth will be a part of this one-day tournament that will also bring in three 6A teams from DeSoto County. • The night before, on Friday Dec. 16, the Tishomingo County Braves will be playing in the Fed Ex Forum in Memphis, home of the NBA’s Memphis Grizzlies. The Griz will play that night, but the Braves boys and girls squads will be playing against Heritage Academy beginning with the ladies contest at 1 pm. • The 10th Annual Holiday Basketball Tournament at Alcorn Central, renamed after the late Peggy Bain four years ago, will tip oﬀ on Tuesday, Dec. 27, with action in both gyms as usual. This year, head coach Charlette Foster and the AC staﬀ have put together a schedule featuring 23 teams from North Mississippi, Northwest Alabama, and Southwest Te-
nessee. Look for the complete tournament schedule in the Daily Corinthian sports section for all the information on teams, game times, gym sites and girls and boys pools. • McNairy Central will host the Bankers Classic at the round house on Dec. 19-20. • Several area schools will be competing in out-of-town tournaments after school dismisses for the Christmas break. Check the local schedule daily for a listing of those game. • The final item on the agenda will be the Alcorn County Tournament Jan. 5-7 at the Crossroads Arena. • Corinth and Tishomingo County continue to kick their way through the soccer schedule and look to finish well down the stretch. Again, it’s a busy time of the year, but definitely a most wonderful time if you just slow down occasionally and enjoy a plate full of sports. Happy Holidays everyone.
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
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) Soccer Corinth @ Tishomingo Co. (Girls & JV only)
Tuesday, Dec. 13 HS Basketball Tishomingo Co. @ Corinth, 6 (WXRZ) Baldwyn @ Biggersville, 6 Itawamba AHS @ Kossuth, 6 Middleton @ McNairy Central, 6 Wheeler @ Thrasher, 6 Booneville @ Walnut, 6 Soccer Ripley @ Corinth (5, 7)
Thursday, Dec. 15 HS Basketball Amory @ Corinth, 6 New Site @ Tishomingo Co., 6 Thrasher @ Blue Mountain, 6
Friday, Dec. 16 HS Basketball Tishomingo Co. vs Heritage Academy (Fed Ex Forum, Memphis), 1
Photo by Kent Mohundro
AC All-Division Volleyball Selection These eight Alcorn Central players made the Division 3A All-Division Volleyball Team. The Lady Bears were also Division champions, winning 16 matches in a row before bowing out in the second round of the state playoffs.
Cowboys could clinch playoff berth this weekend The Associated Press
Here’s a measure of just how good things are going in Big D. One team can clinch a playoﬀ berth this weekend: the Cowboys. Dallas visits Minnesota on Thursday night. With a victory and either a loss by Washington or a loss/tie by Tampa Bay gets the Cowboys into the postseason parade. Minnesota’s defense should provide a decent challenge for rookie sensations Ezekiel Elliott, the league’s leading
rusher, and quarterback Dak Prescott. If the Vikings can get some sort of penetration through the best oﬀensive line in football, they could have a chance. But they must steer clear of falling behind against Dallas, something most Cowboys opponents haven’t avoided. The Cowboys are ranked atop the AP Pro32 as they go for an 11th straight win since their opening loss to the Giants, who they take on next week.
Minnesota (No. 14 (tie), AP Pro32) has fallen on hard times since being the league’s last unbeaten team at 5-0 and now is 6-5 — and a 3-point underdog at home. Dallas takes the first step toward that playoﬀ clinching. ... COWBOYS, 24-16
Knockout League Tip Haven’t liked anything we’ve seen lately from Houston, so put on those Cheeseheads and take GREEN BAY. No. 9 (tie) Detroit (plus 4
1-2) at No. 22 New Orleans A somewhat unusual selection for Pro Picks’ Best Bet, but Lions should cover, Saints should win. So ... BEST BET: SAINTS, 31-29 No. 9 (tie) Washington (plus 3) at No. 25 Arizona Redskins get the proper amount of rest — and then some — this time. UPSET SPECIAL: REDSKINS, 26-21 No. 14 (tie) Tampa Bay (plus 3 1-2) at No. 21 San Diego Please see BERTH | 11
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 Kiwanis 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.)
Photo by Kent Mohundro
Wilson, Wigginton named MVPs Alcorn Central’s Olivia Wilson (left) was recently named Division MVP in volleyball for the second consecutive year. Malory Wigginton (right) was tabbed the Most Valuable Setter.
11 • Daily Corinthian
College football holds championship weekend spoilers The Associated Press
The trophies could be the only prizes for the winners in several games during championship weekend. This is not the NCAA basketball tournament. Those titles don’t automatically come with playoﬀ spots, and in some cases, the wrong winner could ruin things for a conference. No more so than the Atlantic Coast Conference, where No. 19 Virginia Tech can only play spoiler to No. 3 Clemson. Not only would a victory by the Hokies likely cost Clemson and the ACC a chance to win the national championship, but it could also cost the conference $2 million. The College Football Playoﬀ revenue distribution plan pays each conference $6 million for each team placed in the semifinals. The net loss would only be $2 million because Virginia Tech would be guaranteed a spot in the Orange Bowl as ACC champion (worth $4 million) and Clemson would be a good bet to be ranked high enough to end up in the Cotton Bowl and earn another $4 million for the conference. A rundown of what is on the line beyond playoﬀ spots this weekend: SEC — Florida would earn a Sugar Bowl bid by beating Alabama. Pac-12 — If the winner of No. 4 Washington and No. 9 Colorado does not get into the playoﬀ, it goes to the Rose Bowl. And if the winner does get into the playoﬀ, the loser could very well end up in the Rose Bowl as the next highest ranked Pac-12 team in the last selection committee rankings. Big Ten — Worst-case scenario for the winner of No. 8 Penn State vs. No. 6 Wisconsin is the Rose Bowl. Big 12 — No. 11 Oklahoma State is at No. 7 Oklahoma in a de facto conference title game. The winner gets a Sugar Bowl bid and can hold out some very long shot playoﬀ hopes.
Playoff Implications Friday No. 4 Washington (minus 7) vs. No. 9 Colorado, Pac-12 championship at Santa Clara, California The Huskies are tied for tops in the country in turnover margin at plus18; the Buﬀaloes are plus10 ... WASHINGTON 3121.
Saturday No. 1 Alabama (minus 24) vs. No. 15 Florida, SEC championship at Atlanta Yes, the Crimson Tide can lose and still make the playoﬀ. Just don’t tell Nick Saban ... ALABAMA
38-10. No. 3 Clemson (minus 10) vs. No. 19 Virginia Tech, ACC championship at Orlando, Florida The Tigers (8.67 per game) and Hokies (8.17) both rank in the top six in the country in tackles for loss ... CLEMSON 32-24. No. 6 Wisconsin (minus 2½) vs. No. 8 Penn State, Big Ten championship at Indianapolis The Nittany Lions have become a big-play, quick strike team; Badger-ball is slow and steady and tops in the country in time of possession (35:14 per game) ... PENN STATE 27-21.
Basketball National Basketball Association EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Toronto 11 6 .647 Boston 10 7 .588 New York 8 9 .471 Brooklyn 4 12 .250 Philadelphia 4 14 .222 Southeast Division W L Pct Charlotte 10 8 .556 Atlanta 10 8 .556 Washington 6 10 .375 Orlando 6 11 .353 Miami 5 12 .294 Central Division W L Pct Cleveland 13 3 .813 Chicago 10 6 .625 Milwaukee 8 8 .500 Indiana 9 9 .500 Detroit 9 10 .474 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 14 4 .778 Memphis 11 7 .611 Houston 11 7 .611 New Orleans 7 12 .368 Dallas 3 13 .188 Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 11 8 .579 Utah 11 8 .579
GB — 1 3 6½ 7½ GB — — 3 3½ 4½ GB — 3 5 5 5½ GB — 3 3 7½ 10 GB — —
Portland Denver Minnesota Golden State L.A. Clippers L.A. Lakers Sacramento Phoenix
9 10 7 10 5 12 Pacific Division W L 16 2 14 4 9 10 7 11 5 13
No. 11 Oklahoma State (plus 11) at No. 7 Oklahoma The folks in Stillwater are still seething about that Central Michigan loss and if the Cowboys do win this game, expect that to elevate to full-on screaming ... OKLAHOMA 48-35. Temple (plus 3) at No. 20 Navy, AAC championship If Western Michigan does lose, the winner here is likely to get that Cotton Bowl bid, though the selection committee would have to wait until Navy plays Army to make its final decision ... NAVY 28-24.
Championship Games Saturday Louisiana Tech (plus 10) at Western Kentucky, Conference USA championship The Hilltoppers are trying to become the first repeat C-USA champs since East Carolina in 2008 and ‘09 ... WESTERN KENTUCKY 42-35. San Diego State (minus 7) at Wyoming, Mountain West Conference championship Aztecs star Donnel Pumphrey is 92 yards away from 2,000 on the season and 218 from breaking Ron Dayne’s FBS career record (6,397) ... SAN DIEGO STATE 28-23.
Leftovers Baylor (plus 17½) at No. 14 West Virginia Bears are trying to avoid a six-game losing streak after a 6-0 start ... WEST VIRGINIA 38-17. ——— Record: Last week 13-8 straight; 6-14 vs. points. Season: 192-85; 120-151-3. Upset specials: 4-9. Best bets: 4-9.
Pct .889 .778 .474 .389 .278
GB — 2 7½ 9 11
11 a.m. New Mexico St. (3-8) at South Alabama (5-6), Noon Louisiana-Lafayette (5-6) at Louisiana-Monroe (4-7), 2 p.m. SEC Championship: Florida (8-3) vs. Alabama (12-0) at Atlanta, 3 p.m. ACC Championship: Virginia Tech (93) at Clemson (11-1) at Orlando, Fla., 7 p.m. MIDWEST Big Ten Championship: Penn St. (102) vs. Wisconsin (10-2) at Indianapolis, 7:17 p.m. SOUTHWEST Kansas St. (7-4) at TCU (6-5), 11 a.m. Oklahoma St. (9-2) at Oklahoma (9-2), 11:30 a.m. SWAC Championship: Alcorn St. (5-5) at Grambling St. (10-1) at Houston, 3 p.m. Arkansas St. (6-5) at Texas St. (2-9), 6:30 p.m. FAR WEST Georgia St. (3-8) at Idaho (7-4), 4 p.m. MWC Championship: San Diego St. (9-3), at Wyoming (8-4), 6:45 p.m.
Football National Football League Today’s Game Dallas at Minnesota, 7:25 p.m.
College Schedule Friday, Dec. 2 MIDWEST MAC Championship: Ohio (8-4) vs. W. Michigan (12-0) at Detroit, 6 p.m. FAR WEST Pac-12 Championship: Colorado (102) vs. Washington (11-1) at Santa Clara, Calif., 8 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 3 EAST AAC Championship: Temple (9-3) at Navy (9-2), 11 a.m. Baylor (6-5) at West Virginia (9-2), 2:30 p.m. SOUTH Conference USA Championship: Louisiana Tech (8-4) at W. Kentucky (9-3), 11 a.m. Troy (9-2) at Georgia Southern (4-7),
Television Today’s Lineup BASKETBALL 9 p.m. — (ESPN2) High School Showcase, Hamilton Heights (Tenn.) vs. Memphis East (Tenn.), at Memphis, Tenn. COLLEGE BASKETBALL
7 p.m. — (FS1) Columbia at Seton Hall 9 p.m. — (ESPN) Cincinnati at Iowa St. 9 p.m. — (ESPNU) Oregon St. at Mississippi St. 9 p.m. — (SEC) Stephen F. Austin at Arkansas GOLF 7:30 a.m. — (GOLF) European PGA Tour-Sunshine Tour, Alfred Dunhill Championship, first round, at Malelane, South Africa 1:30 p.m. — (GOLF) PGA Tour, Hero World Challenge, first round, at Albany, Bahamas 8 p.m. — (GOLF) Australian PGA Championship, second round, at Gold Coast, Australia 3:30 a.m. — (GOLF) European PGA Tour-Sunshine Tour, Alfred Dunhill Championship, second round, at Malelane, South Africa NBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m. — (TNT) L.A. Clippers at Cleveland 10:30 p.m. — (TNT) Houston at Golden State NFL FOOTBALL 8:20 p.m. — (NBC & NFL) Dallas at Minnesota WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. — (ESPN2) South Carolina at Texas 7 p.m. — (SEC) Oklahoma at Kentucky
Dec. 27- 28
2 3 5
10th Annual Peggy Bain Holiday Hoops Tournament
New Year’s Six Implications No. 13 Western Michigan (minus 19) vs. Ohio, MAC championship at Detroit If the undefeated Broncos get to the Cotton Bowl, will P.J. Fleck still be their coach? ... WESTERN MICHIGAN 35-17.
.474 .412 .294
Thursday, December 1, 2016
Hosted by Alcorn Central High School At ACHS Gym • Admission — $5 (for all day)
Tuesday, Dec. 27 (G) HARDIN CO. vs FALKNER (B) BELMONT vs FALKNER (G) McNAIRY vs HERNANDO (B) McNAIRY vs SALTILLO (G) ACHS vs MANTACHIE (B) ACHS vs MANTACHIE (G) FLORENCE, Ala. vs RIPLEY (B) BOLTON vs BYHALIA
9 a.m. 10:30 a.m. Noon 1:30 p.m. 3 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 6 p.m. 7:30 p.m.
(B) BIGGERSVILLE vs MEMPHIS CATH (G) ASHLAND vs TISHOMINGO (B) ASHLAND vs DYERSBURG (B) TISHOMINGO vs HERNANDO (G) LAKE CORMORANT vs SALTILLO (G) ITAWAMBA vs BYHALIA (B) LAKE CORMORANT vs NEW SITE (G) DESOTO CENTRAL vs COLUMBUS
Wednesday, Dec. 28 (G) LOSERS POOL A (B) LOSERS POOL A (G) LOSERS POOL B (B) LOSER POOL B (G) WINNERS POOL A (B) WINNERS POOL A (G) WINNER POOL B (B) WINNERS POOL B
9 a.m. 10:30 a.m. Noon 1:30 p.m. 3 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 6 p.m. 7:30 p.m.
(B) LOSERS POOL C (G) LOSERS POOL C (B) LOSERS POOL D (G) LOSERS POOL D (B) WINNERS POOL C (G) WINNERS POOL C (B) WINNERS POOL D (G) WINNERS POOL D
*Winner of each pool will receive trophy GIRLS POOLS (A) ACHS — Mantachie – Itawamba – Byhalia (B) Ashland – Tishomingo – McNairy — Hernando (C) Hardin Co. – Falkner – Lake Cormorant — Saltillo (D) Florence, Ala. – Ripley – Desoto Central — Columbus BOYS POOLS (A) ACHS – Mantachie – Falkner — Belmont (B) Lake Cormorant – New Site – Memphis Catholic — Itawamba/Biggersville (C) Dyersburg – Ashland – Tishomingo — Hernando (D) McNairy – Saltillo – Bolton — Byhalia
BERTH CONTINUED FROM PAGE 10
Far more interesting matchup than it appeared three weeks ago. ... CHARGERS, 28-27 No. 23 Indianapolis (minus-1) at No. 28 New York Jets Far less interesting matchup than ESPN hoped. ... JETS, 24-22 No. 24 Carolina (plus 6 1-2) at No. 5 Seattle A bit less interesting matchup than NBC hoped when schedule came out. ... SEAHAWKS, 23-20 No. 16 Buffalo (plus 3) at
No. 3 Oakland Raiders showed lots of grit last week, might need it again. ... RAIDERS, 23-17 No. 6 Denver (minus 4) at No. 30 Jacksonville Tough spot for Broncos after that war with Chiefs? Probably not. ... BRONCOS, 20-10 No. 4 Kansas City (plus 4) at No. 8 Atlanta Tough spot for Chiefs after that war with Broncos? For sure. ... FALCONS, 2616 No. 18 Houston (plus 3 1-2) at No. 19 Green Bay Texans seem as if they
are chasing Titans despite leading AFC South. ... PACKERS, 24-16 No. 27 Los Angeles (plus 13) at No. 2 New England Patriots haven’t been real force in past month. That changes here. ... PATRIOTS, 33-13 No. 20 Philadelphia (pickem) at No. 26 Cincinnati Both teams can look to 2017 now. ... EAGLES, 1917 No. 11 Miami (plus 3 1-2) at No. 13 Baltimore By far the most perplexing game this week. ... RAVENS, 16-14
No. 7 New York Giants (plus 6) at No. 12 Pittsburgh 2004 first-round QBs and Super Bowl winners Eli vs. Ben. Giants’ winning string ends here. ... STEELERS, 27-24 No. 31 San Francisco (plus 4) at No. 29 Chicago Won’t get many worse matchups than this one. ... 49ers, 14-13 ——— Last Week: Against spread (10-6). Straight up: (11-5). Season Totals: Against spread (84-84-6). Straight up: (103-71-2). Best Bet: 6-6 against spread, 8-4 straight up. Upset special: 5-6-1 against spread, 5-7 straight up
Wallace says he has no regrets regarding time with Dolphins The Associated Press
DAVIE, Fla. — When Mike Wallace’s two frustrationfilled seasons with the Miami Dolphins came to an end, he was on the bench rather than in the playoﬀs. The Dolphins then discarded him for a fifth-round draft pick, an acknowledgement the $60 million, five-year deal they gave Wallace had failed to pay oﬀ. Even so, he said he has no regrets about his time in Miami in 2013-14. “They gave me a lot of money in two years,” Wallace said Wednesday. “It’s all love on my end. My life is a lot better because of those guys. So I have no grudges against them whatsoever.” Wallace is now with the Bal-
timore Ravens and will face the Dolphins on Sunday for the first time since he left under strained circumstances. He’s anticipating the game so eagerly he tweeted a countdown to kickoﬀ on Sunday night: “7 days!” “A lot of people probably took it the wrong way,” Wallace said with a chuckle. “But I have nothing against those guys. It just didn’t work out.” The Dolphins under coach Joe Philbin went 8-8 in each of their two seasons with Wallace. One of the NFL’s fastest players, he fell short of 1,000 yards receiving both years, and he never got in sync with Ryan Tannehill on deep passes. “I definitely have fault on my end,” he said. “There was a lot of other fault, too.”
Frustration boiled over in the final game. Circumstances remain fuzzy as to whether Wallace refused to re-enter the game or was told by the coaching staﬀ to stay on the sideline. “It was a frustrating incident where you wanted to do well and wanted the team to do well, and it just wasn’t going that way,” he said. “But I would never do anything to quit on my team.” After leaving Miami, Wallace had one disappointing season with the Minnesota Vikings, who then released him. At 30 he has revived his career in Baltimore, ranking among the top 15 receivers in yards (792) and yards per catch (15.5). “He has done great,” Ravens coach John Harbaugh said.
“It has been great to have him here. I love his attitude. He works. He’s a competitor. He has a great personality. He wants to be a great player and has had some huge plays for us, and we’ve needed them.” Wallace has four touchdowns, one on a 95-yard catch. Is he as fast as ever? “You’ll see,” he said. “I think I’m forever young. I could be 45 years old and still run past people. I don’t think that’s ever going to be a problem, the way I feel today. Maybe tomorrow that might change. As of today, I feel I’ll never slow down.” Wallace said he remains friends with some Dolphins, including Jarvis Landry, Reshad Jones and Mike Pouncey. He said he had good relation-
ships with Philbin and Tannehill. “My whole time was good until the last game,” he said. “I was always good with Ryan. I like Ryan. I think he’s a great guy, a hard worker, and I see him getting better.” Tannehill is thriving under first-year coach Adam Gase, and the Dolphins (7-4) bring a six-game winning streak to Baltimore (6-5). Does Miami’s success make Wallace wish he was still there? “‘No,” he said. “I’m happy for those guys. No ill feelings. But I feel like I’ve been taken on this path for a reason.” And he loves Baltimore. “The way the organization is run is more my speed here,” he said.
12 â€˘ Thursday, December 1, 2016 â€˘ Daily Corinthian
ATHLON SPORTS TOP 25 Donâ€™t forget to follow us! @ AthlonSports / AthlonSports @ AthlonSports
A WEEKLY SPIN AROUND COLLEGE FOOTBALL
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25.
Alabama (12â€“0, vs. Florida) Ohio State (11â€“1) Clemson (11â€“1, vs. Virginia Tech) Washington (11â€“1, vs. Colorado) Michigan (10â€“2) Wisconsin (10-2, vs. Penn State) Oklahoma (9-2, vs. Oklahoma State) USC (9-3) Penn State (10-2, vs. Wisconsin) Colorado (10-2, vs. Washington) Florida State (9-3) Oklahoma State (9-2, at Oklahoma) West Virginia (9â€“2, vs. Baylor) Louisville (9-3) Western Michigan (12-0, vs. Ohio) Auburn (8â€“4) Florida (8-3, vs. Alabama) LSU (7-4) Virginia Tech (9-3, vs. Clemson) Iowa (8-4) Nebraska (9â€“3) Stanford (9â€“3) USF (10â€“2) Navy (9-2, vs. Temple) Pittsburgh (8-4)
HEISMAN TROPHY RACE 1. Lamar Jackson, QB, Louisville Another Louisville loss was not enough to knock Jackson from the top spot â€” even though he had a costly turnover late in the Kentucky game. The sophomore quarterback threw for 281 yards with two touchdowns and three interceptions and rushed for 171 yards and two scores in the 41â€“38 loss.
Myles Gaskin and the Washington Huskies face Colorado on Friday night in Santa Clara, Calif., in the Pac-12 Championship Game.
Huskies playing for playoff A win in Pac-12 title game should secure a spot for Washington WASHINGTON VS. COLORADO (PAC-12) Washington is the rare trendy preseason pick that lived up to â€” and perhaps exceeded â€” expectations. The Huskies capped off a banner regular season with a 45â€“17 win at Washington State in a winner-take-all Apple Cup. Conventional wisdom suggests that the Huskies, 11â€“1 overall, will be in the College Football Playoff with a win in the Pac-12 title game. Colorado is perhaps the most surprising team in the nation. After winQLQJDWRWDORIWZROHDJXHJDPHVLQ0LNH0DF,QW\UHÂˇVĂ€UVWWKUHHVHDVRQV the Buffaloes won the outright South Division title with an 8â€“1 record. Washington 30â€“21
WISCONSIN VS. PENN STATE (BIG TEN) In a surprising development, neither Ohio State nor Michigan is representing the East Division in the Big Ten Championship Game. Penn State, which closed the season with eight straight wins, earned a spot thanks to its win over Ohio State in October. The Nittany Lions might not be as highly regarded as Ohio State or Michigan State, but this is still a very good team that is playing at a high level. Wisconsin RYHUFDPHDYHU\GLIĂ€FXOWVFKHGXOHLWZDVWKHRQO\%LJ7HQ West team to play both Ohio State and Michigan) to make its fourth appearance in the league title game â€” the most by any school. The Badgers have some limitations on offense, but the defense has been outstanding all season. No team has scored more than 23 points on the Badgers in regulation. Wisconsin 24â€“23
RIWKHPHGLRFUH6(&(DVWIRUWKHVHFRQGVWUDLJKWVHDVRQKDVVFRUHGĂ€YH WRXFKGRZQVLQLWVODVWIRXUJDPHV,WÂˇVGLIĂ€FXOWWRHQYLVLRQDVFHQDULRLQ which the Gators do enough on offense to make Alabama sweat. An interesting note about this game: It means very little to Alabama â€” other than opportunity to add another SEC championship to its trophy case. Even with a loss, the Crimson Tide would be a virtual lock for a spot in the College Football Playoff. Alabama 33â€“7
TEMPLE AT NAVY (AAC) Ken Niumatalolo continues to work his magic at Navy. The Midshipmen have won at least eight games for the eighth time in his nine seasons as the boss in Annapolis. Despite the loss of 10 starters on offense, the Middies averaged 470.0 yards and 41.7 points per game. Temple is back in the AAC title game for the second straight season â€” something not many anticipated after the Owls opened the year with a loss at home to Army. Since Week 1, Temple has won nine of 11, with the losses by seven points on the road vs. Penn State and Memphis. Navy 34â€“24
2. Jake Browning, QB, Washington Browning shined in the Huskiesâ€™ 45â€“17 win over Washington State, throwing for 292 yards with three touchdowns and no interceptions. For the season, he has thrown for 3,162 yards with 40 TDs and seven INTs. 3. Deshaun Watson, QB, Clemson Watsonâ€™s ďŹ nal home game was memorable; he threw for 347 yards and six touchdowns to lead the Tigers to a 56â€“7 win over rival South Carolina. For the season, the junior has 3,626 passing yards, 444 rushing yards and has accounted for 38 touchdowns. 4. Christian McCaffrey, RB, Stanford McCaffrey moved up to fourth in the nation in rushing (145.7 ypg) after running for 204 yards in the Cardinalâ€™s 41â€“17 win over Rice. The junior running back has averaged 198.2 yards rushing in the last ďŹ ve games. 5. Dede Westbrook, WR, Oklahoma Westbrook and the Sooners did not play last week. He ranks fourth nationally in receiving yards per game (123.1) and receiving touchdowns (15). He has at least 100 receiving yards in seven of the past eight games.
WESTERN MICHIGAN VS. OHIO (MAC) Mitch Light Athlon Sports Executive Editor @AthlonMitch
Western Michigan is the only team in the nation not named Alabama that has not lost a game. The Broncos havenâ€™t played a grueling slate, but they are 2â€“0 against Power 5 opponents, with wins at Northwestern and Illinois in September. A win over Ohio would put WMU in position to earn a ELGWRD1HZ<HDUÂˇVERZODVWKHWRSUDQNHGWHDPIURPD Group of 5 conference. Western Michigan 37â€“20
CLEMSON VS. VIRGINIA TECH (ACC)
LOUISIANA TECH AT WESTERN KENTUCKY (C-USA)
Clemson rebounded from its surprising home loss to Pitt by closing the VHDVRQ ZLWK HPSKDWLF ZLQV RYHU :DNH )RUHVW Â˛ DQG 6RXWK &DUR OLQDÂ˛ 7KH7LJHUVKDYHEHHQRSHUDWLQJDWDKLJKOHYHORQRIIHQVHDOO year long and are hard to beat when they donâ€™t turn the ball over. Virginia 7HFKÂˇVVHDVRQFRQĂ€UPHGZKDWPRVWRIXVWKRXJKWLQWKHRIIVHDVRQÂł-XV WLQ)XHQWHLVDJUHDWFRDFKDQGDQLGHDOĂ€WIRUWKLVSURJUDP7HFKZRQWKH &RDVWDO'LYLVLRQWLWOHRXWULJKWZLWKDÂ˛UHFRUGWKDWZDVSXQFWXDWHGZLWKD 52â€“10 win over rival Virginia. Still, the Hokies will need to be at their best to beat Clemson. Itâ€™s possible â€” but not likely. Clemson 37â€“27
This is a rematch of one of the seasonâ€™s most entertaining games, Louisiana Techâ€™s 55â€“52 win over WKU in Ruston in early October. Western Kentucky has won six straight since that defeat and has scored at least 44 points in each game. Louisiana Tech must regroup after dropping a Â˛GHFLVLRQDW6RXWKHUQ0LVVLQLWVUHJXODUVHDVRQĂ€QDOHWKU 48â€“44
ALABAMA VS. FLORIDA (SEC) Weâ€™d like to believe this will be a competitive game, but the numbers suggest otherwise. Alabama, far and away the best team in the nation, has allowed a total of 18 points in its last four games. Florida, the champion
SAN DIEGO STATE AT WYOMING (MOUNTAIN WEST) Both teams secured their spot in the Mountain West title game before they even played last weekend â€” and it showed. San Diego State lost at KRPHWR&RORUDGR6WDWHÂ˛WRGURSWRÂ˛RQWKHVHDVRQ:\RPLQJ PHDQZKLOHORVWDW1HZ0H[LFRÂ˛7KDWGHIHDWKRZHYHUVKRXOGQRW diminish the job Craig Bohl has done in Laramie. The Cowboys went 2â€“10 last season and had not had a winning record since going 8â€“5 in 2011. San Diego State 33â€“23
NUMBERS TO KNOW 9
PRIME TIME PLAYERS Vanderbilt quarterback Kyle Shurmur threw for 416 yards with two touchdowns and one interception in the Commodoresâ€™ 45â€“34 win over Tennessee. Shurmur threw for a combined 296 yards with no TDs in the ďŹ rst three SEC games this season. â€Ś Patrick Mahomes threw for 586 yards with six touchdowns and no interceptions to lead Texas Tech to a 54â€“35 win over Baylor in Arlington,
Texas. â€Ś UTEP running back Aaron Jones rushed for 301 yards and four TDs in the Minersâ€™ 52â€“24 win over North Texas. Jones rushed for at least 200 yards in three of the ďŹ nal four games. â€Ś LSU sophomore Derrius Guice set a single-game school record with 285 yards rushing on 37 carries in the Tigersâ€™ 54â€“39 win at Texas A&M on Thanksgiving night. â€Ś Mississippi State quarterback Nick Fitzgerald
threw for 109 yards and three touchdowns and rushed for 258 yards and two scores as the Bulldogs topped Ole Miss 55â€“20 in Oxford. Fitzgerald ended the season with 1,243 rushing yards, setting the school record for a quarterback previously held by Dak Prescott. â€Ś Middle Tennessee wide receiver Richie James caught four passes for 120 yards and rushed 22 times for 207 yards in the Blue Raid-
ersâ€™ 77â€“56 win over FAU. Running back Iâ€™Tavius Mathers, a transfer from Ole Miss, added 213 yards rushing. â€Ś Memphis quarterback Riley Ferguson threw for 409 yards with four touchdowns and no INTs to lead the Tigers to a thrilling 48â€“44 win over Houston. â€Ś Adoreeâ€™ Jackson scored on a pass reception (52 yards), a punt return (55) and a kickoff return (97) as USC rolled past Notre Dame 45â€“27.
Florida has not scored an offensive touchdown against Florida State in the last nine quarters. The Seminoles have won four straight in the series. Vanderbilt scored 11 touchdowns in its last two regular-season games after scoring a total of seven in its ďŹ rst six SEC games. Pittsburgh and Syracuse combined for 20 touchdowns in the Panthersâ€™ 76â€“61 win over the Orange. The two teams set an FBS record for most points scored in a game (137).
Alabama has not allowed a touchdown in the last four games. The Crimson Tide shut out LSU, gave up three points to both Mississippi State and Chattanooga and 12 points to Auburn in the Iron Bowl.
STOCK REPORT Two months ago, Penn State returned home with a 2â€“2 record after a 49â€“10 loss at Michigan. Now, eight wins later, the Nittany Lions are headed to the Big Ten Championship Game. Penn State capped off its unlikely run to the title game with a convincing 45â€“12 win over Michigan State.
Tennessee, the overwhelming favorite to win the SEC East, ďŹ nished the regular season with a 4â€“4 mark in league play after losing to Vanderbilt 45â€“34 in Nashville. The Volunteersâ€™ defense allowed an average of 661 total yards in its last three games â€” wins over Kentucky and Missouri and the loss to Vanderbilt.
Navy lost 10 starters on offense â€” including recordsetting quarterback Keenan Reynolds â€” from a team that went 11â€“2, yet the winning ways continue for the Midshipmen. Navy is 9â€“2 overall and won the tough AAC West Division title with a 7â€“1 record on the strength of an offense that is averaging 41.7 points per game.
UCLA ended one of the most disappointing seasons in school history with a 36â€“10 loss at California. The Bruins ďŹ nished with a 4â€“8 record overall and a 2â€“7 mark in the Pac-12. Coach Jim Mora will be back for a sixth season, but he announced on Sunday that offensive coordinator Kennedy Polamula will not be retained.
Arizona had three players top 100 yards rushing in its 56â€“35 win over Arizona State in the Territorial Cup â€” Brandon Dawkins (183 yards on 12 carries), Samajie Grant (176 on 19) and Zach Green (126 on 14).
Photos: Athlon Sports
No. 1 Alabama, No. 15 Florida ride strong â€˜Dâ€™ to title game The Associated Press
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. â€” The Southeastern Conferenceâ€™s two stingiest defenses will take the field in the league championship game. Thatâ€™s no coincidence. No. 1 Alabama has kept its end zone oďŹ€-limits for more than a month and been practically impenetrable to running backs. No. 15 Florida has only given up a few more points per game and flummoxed opposing quarterbacks. With defenses like that, it doesnâ€™t matter so much that neither team so far
has a 1,000-yard rusher and their passing games have been statistically middle-of-the-pack. Both defenses feature highly rated NFL prospects like the Tideâ€™s Jonathan Allen and the Gatorsâ€™ Jalen Tabor. â€œItâ€™s kind of like a minor league NFL game,â€? Florida quarterback Austin Appleby said. â€œThereâ€™s going to be first-rounders and NFL players all over the field. This is what itâ€™s all about in the SEC.â€? The Tide hasnâ€™t allowed a touchdown in 13-plus quarters, dating all the way back to October 22
against Texas A&M. A star-studded group led by defensive end Allen, linebacker Reuben Foster and safety Minkah Fitzpatrick leads the nation in limiting scoring (11.4 points per game), rushing (68.7 yards) and total defense (246.8 yards). Alabamaâ€™s numbers in all three categories are significantly better than last seasonâ€™s national championship team. Itâ€™s certainly the most opportunistic defense nationally, having allowed 12 touchdowns and scored nine . â€œI feel like weâ€™re the
best, but we have to go out there and prove it every week,â€? Allen said. â€œWe have the mentality we have to go out there and suďŹ€ocate and dominate the oďŹ€ense we go against.â€? Itâ€™s worked well so far. Allen and Foster are two of five finalists for the Bronco Nagurski Trophy given to the nationâ€™s top defensive player. Allen has even drawn some buzz as a Heisman Trophy contender with two defensive touchdowns and seven sacks. Linebacker Shaun Dion Hamiltonâ€™s response
when asked which Tide defender heâ€™d nominate for such an award: â€œThe defense.â€? â€œI would take all 11 guys because, I mean, when all 11 guys do their job and get a win thatâ€™s what matters the most,â€? Hamilton said. Floridaâ€™s defense has been aďŹ„icted with injuries to key players, including defensive linemen Bryan Cox Jr. and Jordan Sherit, safety Marcus Maye and linebackers Alex Anzalone and Jarrad Davis â€” all expected to miss the game. Led by cornerbacks
Tabor and Quincy Wilson, the Gators still rank among the nationâ€™s best in pass defense (third), scoring (fifth) and total yards allowed (sixth). Floridaâ€™s defense has remained formidable but the injuries have taken a toll, including in last weekendâ€™s 31-13 loss to Florida State. At their best, the Gators allowed 43 rushing yards to South Carolina, 149 total yards to Kentucky and a paltry 53 total yards against North Texas. They also held LSU, which Alabama shut out, to 10 points.
Daily Corinthian â€˘ Thursday, December 1, 2016 â€˘ 13 ANNOUNCEMENTS
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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.
MOBILE HOMES 0741 FOR SALE &/$<721 0RELOH +RPH 6LQJOH :LGH [ &+$ % $SSOL DQFHV :DVKHU 'U\HU )URQW %DFN'HFN0LQW &RQG,XND060XVWEH 0RYHG
0955 LEGALS SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEEâ€™S NOTICE OF SALE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY OF Alcorn WHEREAS, on the 23rd day of January, 2004, Brinda J Newton, an unmarried woman, executed and delivered a certain Deed of Trust unto Bobby R. Wood, Trustee for Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as nominee for Countrywide Home Loans, Inc., Beneficiary, to secure an indebtedness therein described, which Deed of Trust is recorded in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi in TD Book 645 at Page 699; and WHEREAS, on the 1st day of September, 2016, Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as nominee for Countrywide Home Loans, Inc., assigned said Deed of Trust unto M&T Bank, by instrument recorded in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk in Instrument# 201604352; and WHEREAS, on the 24th day of October, 2016 the Holder of said Deed of Trust substituted and appointed Emily Kaye Courteau as Substitute Trustee by instrument recorded in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk in Instrument# 201605452; and WHEREAS, default having been made in the payments of the indebtedness secured by the said Deed of Trust, and the holder of said Deed of Trust, having requested the undersigned so to do, on the 8th day of December, 2016, I will during the lawful hours of between 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m., at public outcry, offer for sale and will sell, at the south front door of the Alcorn County Courthouse at Corinth, Mississippi, for cash to the highest bidder, the following described land and property situated in Alcorn County, Mississippi, to-wit: Situated in the City of Corinth, County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, to-wit: Commencing at a point 20 feet East of the Northeast Corner of Lot 47 or the Northwest Corner of Lot 48 of W.T. Adams Subdivision to the City of Corinth, Mississippi, said W.T. Adams Subdivision recorded in the Official Map Records of Alcorn County, Mississippi on Slide A-37; thence run East 65.00 feet and along the North line of Lot 48 and 49 to a point on a fence line and the East line of that property described in Deed Book 273 at pages 192-194, and said point being the point of beginning; thence run South along a line parallel to Northerly-Southerly lines of Lots 48, 49 and 50, and along the East line of that property described in Deed Book 273 at pages 192194, a call of South 16 degrees 00 minutes 00 seconds West 80.00 feet to the North right of way line of Wick Street; thence run South 72 degrees 21 minutes 50 seconds East 101.00 feet along the North right of way line of Wick Street to the West bank of a ditch or creek; thence run North 08 degrees 12 minutes 04 seconds East 192.20 feet along the West bank of said ditch to a point on the South boundary line of the Southern Railroad right of way; thence run along said railroad right of way North 72 degrees 21 minutes 50 seconds West 74.91 feet parallel to Wick Street and partially along a fence to a fence corner being the Northeast Corner of the Evans property as described in Deed Book 273 at pages 192-194; thence run along the East line of the Evans property as described in Deed Book 273 at pages 192-194, South 16 degrees 00 minutes 00 seconds West 109.67 feet along a fence to the point of beginning, containing 0.38 acre, more or less. Less and Except any part of the above described that is a part of Lot 51 of W.T. Adams Subdivision. I will only convey such title as is vested in me as Substitute Trustee. WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, this 7th day of November, 2016. Emily Kaye Courteau Substitute Trustee 855 S Pear Orchard Rd., Ste. 404, Bldg. 400 Ridgeland, MS 39157 (318) 330-9020 bh/F16-0783 PUBLISH: 11-17-2016 / 1124-2016 / 12-1-2016
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
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
BUSINESS & SERVICE
$600.M Rent, $300.D
â€“ Run Your Ad On This Page For $165 Mo. â€“ GRISHAM INSURANCE
Buddy Ayers Rock & Sand We Haul:
â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
Lime Rock Iuka Gravel Masonry Sand Top Soil Rip-Rap Washed Gravel Pea Gravel
Loans $20-$20,000 CHRIS GRISHAM Fi l E Final Expense Life Insurance Long Term Care Medicare Supplements Part D Prescription Plan Are you paying too much for your Medicare Supplement? â€œ I will always try to help youâ€? Harper Square Mall. Corinth, MS 38834
Bill Phillips Sand & Gravel
â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
We also do: Dozer Back-Hoe Track-hoe Demolition Dig Ponds and Lakes
662-286-9158 or 662-287-2296
Bill Jr., 284-6061 G.E. 284-9209
Now Serving Corinth & Surrounding Locations!
Mary Coats Thank you for
16 YEARS!! Call me with your vehicle needs, new, certified, and pre-owned. Come by, text or call today!!!
Long Lewis Ford Lincoln of Corinth (662)664-0229 Cell / (662)287-3184 Office email@example.com
CORINTH BUILDING SALES 1100 HWY 72 â€˘ CORINTH, MS 662.286.0066 Portable Building Available 8â€™x12â€™ up to 16â€™x40â€™ Free Delivery + Set-up to 50 miles. 11 Different Styles. Quality Mennonite Craftsmanship
Rent-to-Own / No Credit Check Starting at $69.21/mo. 12 Months same-as-cash 36 Month fi nancing available, Also available: Carports, sheds, garages, gazebos, playsets, storm shelters.
15575 IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI RE: THE LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF PADIE S. KELLY, DECEASED
CAUSE NO. 16-691 NOTICE TO CREDITORS NOTICE IS GIVEN that Letters Testamentary were on the 14th day of November, 2016 granted the under-
10 Star Lazer Lights 2 Motions Lights 8 Mounting Poles 2 Timers 15 Outdoor Power Cords This system will â€œWOWâ€? Your Home Apperance $500 CASH & CARRY
1299 Hwy 2 West (Marshtown) Structure demolition & Removal Crushed Lime Stone (any size) Iuka Road Gravel Washed gravel Pea gravel Fill sand Masonry and sand Black Magic mulch Natural Brown mulch Top Soil â€œLet us help with your projectâ€? â€œLarge or Smallâ€?
Go-Carts Starting at $1099.00
LAYAWAY FOR CHRISTMAS Ferrellâ€™s Home & Outdoor 807 S. Parkway & Harper Rd. Corinth, MS 287-2165 â€œThe Very Best Place To Buyâ€?
Pickwick Lake Real Estate Each offi ce independently owned an Operated
Salesperson Pickwick Dam, TN 38365-0137 P.O. Box 137 â€˘ Pickwick Dam, TN 38365-0137 Offi ce (731) 689.4600 Fax (731) 689.4601 Cell (662) 603.4259 E-mail Angie@PickwickLake.com PickwickLake.com
14 â€˘ Thursday, December 1, 2016 â€˘ Daily Corinthian
0955 LEGALS ber, 2016 granted the under signed Executor of the Estate of PADIE S. KELLY, Deceased, by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi; and all persons having claims against said Estate are required to have the same probated and registered by the Clerk of said Court within ninety (90) days after the date of the first publication of this Notice, which is the 17th day of November, 2016 or the same shall be forever barred.
proximity to forfeitable controlled substances. If you desire to contest the forfeiture of this property, you must within thirty (30) days of receiving this notice, file a request for judicial review.
If you do not request judicial review within thirty (30) days of receiving this notice, the property described above will be forfeited to the City of Corinth Police Department, WITNESS OUR SIGNA- to be used, distributed, or TURE(S), this the 14th day of disposed of in accordance with the provisions of SecNovember, 2016. tion 41-29-181, of the Mississippi Code of 1972, Annotated, LARRY O. DICKEY as amended. EXECUTOR
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
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.
W. JETT WILSON, MSB#731 ATTORNEY FOR EXECUTOR 505 E. WALDRON STREET POST OFFICE BOX 1257 CORINTH, MS 38835 (662) 286-3366 3t 11/17, 11/24, 12/1/2016 15581 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO FORFEIT SEIZED PROPERTY
INSTRUCTION FOR FILING REQUEST FOR JUDICIAL REVIEW In order to file a request for judicial review, you must file a petition to contest forfeiture in the Circuit Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi in order to claim an interest in the property. Dated: October 31, 2016 William W. Odom, Jr. WILLIAM W. ODOM, JR. ATTORNEY AT LAW
3t 11/17, 11/24, 12/1/2016 TO: David Humphrey LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: 15582 1215 White Street, Corinth, MS 38834 NOTICE OF INTENT TO FORFEIT SEIZED You are hereby notified that PROPERTY on October 19, 2016, in Alcorn County, Mississippi, the TO: LEO N. HOLLOWAY below-listed property was 60081 McKenzie Rd. seized by the City of Corinth Smithville, MS 38870 Police Department pursuant to Section 41-29-153 of the You are hereby notified Mississippi Code of 1972, An- that on August 30, 2016, in notated, as amended. Section Alcorn County, Mississippi, 41-29-176, of the Mississippi the property listed and deCode of 1972, Annotated, as scribed below was seized by amended, provides for the ad- the Alcorn County Sheriffâ€™s ministrative forfeiture of Department pursuant to Secproperty with a value not ex- tion 41-29-153 of the Missisceeding $20,000.00, other sippi Code of 1972, Annotthan a controlled substance, ated. You should note that raw material or paraphernalia, Section 41-29-176 of the Misseized under the uniform con- sissippi Code of 1972, Annottrolled substances law. ated, provides for the administrative forfeiture of such DESCRIPTION ON property which does not exPROPERTY: ceed $10,000.00 in value. "Administrative Forfeiture" Six Hundred Twelve Dollars, means that this property may U.S. Currency be forfeited to the Alcorn County Sheriffâ€™s Department APPROXIMATE VALUE: or other state agency without a hearing. $612.00 Description of Property: Said property is subject to forfeiture under the provi- 2004 Yamaha Dirt Bike TTR s i o n s o f S e c t i o n 4 1 - 2 9 - VIN 9C6CG043640016148 153(a)(5), 41-29-153(a)(7) and 41-29-153(a)(4), respect- Approximate Value: ively, of the Mississippi Code of 1972, Annotated, as amended, $2,000.00 as having been used, or intended for use or having been CONNECTION used, or intended for use to BETWEEN PROPERTY transport in violation of the AND VIOLATION OF Mississippi Uniform ConUNIFORM trolled Substances Law and CONTROLLED having been found in close SUBSTANCE LAW:
s e l a S o GUARANTEEDAut Martinrea offers a competitive salary and benefits. Martinrea is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
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 40â€™ 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 TVâ€™s & surround sound. Extra nice Oak cabinets. Outside shower. Electric awning control. Like new - Must see - call for more pics. Stored in covered shed. 35â€™ - 2008 model $12,550 Glen,MS 901-489-9413
2004 Gulfstream BT Cruiser, blue & gray, 1 slide out, 2 TVâ€™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
Thomas L. Sweat, Jr. THOMAS L. SWEAT, JR. Attorney at Law 612 1/2 Waldron Street Corinth, Mississippi 38834 (662) 287-5549 Bar No. 08102
The vehicle was used to transport a controlled substance, was purchased with illegal drug proceeds; and said vehicle was used in connection with, or to facilitate, a violation of the Mississippi con- 3t 12/1, 12/8, 12/15/2016 trolled substance law. 15592 TO CONTEST FORFEITURE T R U S T E E â€™S N O T I C E O F SALE If you claim an interest in STATE OF MISSISSIPPI the above-described prop- COUNTY OF Alcorn erty and wish to contest the WHEREAS, on the 8th day of forfeiture, you must within October, 2007, Geneva N thirty (30) days after receipt Holt, Unmarried, executed of this notice or the date of and delivered a certain Deed the first publication of this of Trust unto Jay Morris (Atnotice file a petition with the torney), Trustee for JPMorAlcorn County Circuit Clerk gan Chase Bank, N.A., Benefisigned by you contesting the ciary, to secure an indebtedforfeiture and requesting judi- ness therein described, which cial review. Upon the filing of Deed of Trust is recorded in the petition and the payment the office of the Chancery of the filing fees, service of Clerk of Alcorn County, Misthe petition shall be made on s i s s i p p i i n I n s t r u m e n t # the attorney listed below, and 2 0 0 7 0 6 8 5 8 ; a n d the proceeding thereafter WHEREAS, Geneva N Holt, shall be governed by the Mis- Unmarried is also known as sissippi Rules of Civil Proced- Geneva Holt per the land reure. cords of Alcorn County, Mississippi; and INSTRUCTIONS FOR WHEREAS, default having FILING PETITION been made in the payments of the indebtedness secured by Pursuant to Rule 10 of the the said Deed of Trust, and Mississippi Rules of Civil Pro- the holder of said Deed of cedure, the petition request- Trust, having requested the ing judicial review and con- undersigned so to do, on the testing the forfeiture should 15th day of December, 2016, contain a caption setting forth I will during the lawful hours (1) the name of the Court in of between 11:00 a.m. and which it is filed; (2) the title of 4:00 p.m., at public outcry, ofthe action, including all of the fer for sale and will sell, at the names of the parties; (3) the south front door of the Alfiling number; and (4) a de- corn County Courthouse at scription of the purpose of Corinth, Mississippi, for cash the filing, for example "Peti- to the highest bidder, the foltion to Contest Forfeiture." lowing described land and The title should list all of the property situated in Alcorn above-described property in County, Mississippi, to-wit: which you have an interest. All that certain parcel of land You are the plaintiff or situate in the City of Corinth, claimant, and the seizing County of Alcorn, State of agency is the defendant. Mississippi, being known and designated as follows: A PETITION MUST BE Lots 12 and 13 in Block 2, SIGNED BY THE PARTIES Speedway Subdivision to CorMAKING THE CLAIMS. inth, Mississippi, in the Southwest Quarter of Section 6, Your petition should de- Township 2, Range 8 in Alscribe your interest in the corn County, Mississippi. property, and why you do not I will only convey such title as believe it should be forfeited. is vested in me as Trustee. If you file a petition, a copy WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, must be served on the attor- this 16th day of November, ney referenced below in the 2016. same manner as service of Jay Morris process in any civil case. Trustee 855 S Pear Orchard Rd., Ste. If you do not file a peti- 404 Bldg. 400 tion requesting judicial re- Ridgeland, MS 39157 view and contesting the for- (318) 330-9020 feiture within thirty (30) days bh/F16-0385 of receiving this notice, the above described property will PUBLISH: 11-24-2016 / 12-1be forfeited to the Alcorn 2016 / 12-8-2016 County Sheriffâ€™s Department, to be used, distributed, or 15586 disposed of in accordance with the provisions of Sec- 5REHUWV,QVXODWLRQVROG tion 41-29-181 of the Missis- DOO HTXLSPHQW DQG DV sippi Code of 1972, Annot- VHWV WR 3XWPDQ ,QVXOD WLRQDVRI1RYHPEHU ated. 5REHUWV ,QVXOD This the 18th day of Octo- WLRQ LV QRW OHJDOO\ UH VSRQVLEOH IRU DQ\ DF ber, 2016. WLRQV DIWHU WKLV GDWH 7HG5REHUWV Thomas L. Sweat, Jr.
â€˜07 Dolphin LX RV, 37â€™ 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 TVâ€™s, 7400 miles.
Excaliber made by Georgi Boy 1985 30â€™ 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 SLEEPS 6
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
~ 908 Hours ~ One Remote Hydraulic ~ ROP ~ Tires Good ~ Good Condition 6â€™ Finisher Mower 6â€™ Box Blade 6â€™ Swivel Grader Blade Dirt Scoop
â€œI Donâ€™t Need It Any Longerâ€?
$6,700 For All 287-3719
FORD 601 WORKMASTER TRACTOR WITH EQUIPMENT POWER STEERING GOOD PAINT $0.00 662-416-5191
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
$5000.00 CALL 662-665-8838
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 15â€™ BASS BOAT 90 HP EVINRUDE
BUILT-IN RAMPS & 3' PULL OUTS @ FRONT & REAR.
18â€™ long, 120 HP Johnson mtr., trailer & mtr., new paint, new transel, 2 live wells, hot foot control.
Big Boy Forklift
BOOMS, CHAINS & LOTS OF ACCESSORIES
Great for a small warehouse
5,000 lbs Good Condition
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 Scullyâ€™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.
662-665-1124 if no answer leave message.
Daily Corinthian â€¢ Thursday, December 1, 2016 â€¢ 15 HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY
Doris M. Baker Estate
TREE SERVICE ),5(:22' *5((1 6HDVRQHG 2DN &RUG'HO 8QORDGHGRU 6WDFNHG * : 7UHH 6HUYLFH
STORAGE, INDOOR/ OUTDOOR $0(5,&$1 0,1,6725$*( 67DWH $FURVV)URP :RUOG&RORU 0255,6&580 0,1,6725$*(
s e l a S o GUARANTEEDAut 6725$*(6T)W +Z\(
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORY
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
IV`ZhidX` ^c6bZg^XV# 7jnJ#H# HVk^c\h 7dcYh#
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
454 Motor $3,500.00 662-750-0199
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
2007 DODGE CARAVAN RUNS GREAT!
1993 Chevy 1 Ton Auto, 2WD
For Sale or Trade
130K Miles, Fully Loaded GREAT Condition!
$10,500 662-415-8343 or 415-7205
225,000 MILES $2,500.00 662-808-0293
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 2 DOOR, V8 $4500.00 JERRY BRAWNER 287-1011
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
00 6,900 8,90000 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 captainâ€™s chairs, rear bench makes bed. Good tires, battery, AC. 99,000 mi. Incl. trailer hitch, running boards. $2500. Leave message.
95â€™ 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
06 Chevy Trailblazer Power everything! Good heat and Air $3,250 OBO 662-319-7145
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 â€¢ 1.7L I4 â€¢ Power â€¢ Great MPG Windows â€¢ Automatic â€¢ Gasoline â€¢ Cruise â€¢ A/C Control â€¢ FWD (works) â€¢ Airbag â€¢ 26 city/ 34 â€¢ 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
1987 FORD 250 DIESEL UTILITY SERVICE TRUCK $4000. IN GOOD CONDITION
731-645-8339 OR 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
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1981 GMC CK1 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
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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 donâ€™t answer, text me and I will contact you. 662-415-7154
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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
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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,
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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 O S700 $
16 • Thursday, December 1, 2016 • Daily Corinthian
THIS WEEK IN THE
INSIDE ONE OF COLLEGE FOOTBALL’S PREMIER CONFERENCES | COMPILED BY PATRICK STEVENS, SPECIAL TO GATEHOUSE MEDIA
BY THE NUMBERS
SEC CHAMPIONSHIP NO. 1 ALABAMA (12-0, 8-0 SEC) VS. NO. 15 FLORIDA (8-3, 6-2)
Breaking down the SEC
When: 4 p.m. EST Saturday Where: Georgia Dome, Atlanta TV: CBS
(Through Nov. 26) EAST Team Florida Tennessee Georgia Kentucky South Carolina Vanderbilt Missouri
Conf. 6-2 4-4 4-4 4-4 3-5 3-5 2-6
All 8-3 8-4 7-5 7-5 6-6 6-6 4-8
T25 1-2 1-2 1-2 1-3 1-3 1-2 0-4
WEST Team Alabama Auburn LSU Texas A&M Arkansas Mississippi State Ole Miss
Conf. 8-0 5-3 5-3 4-4 3-5 3-5 2-6
All 12-0 8-4 7-4 8-4 7-5 5-7 5-7
T25 5-0 1-3 1-4 2-2 1-4 1-3 1-4
Calvin Ridley, WR
’BAMA BACK TO THE BRINK
Rec.: 62 Yards: 684 TD: 7
INDIVIDUAL LEADERS (Through Nov. 26) PASSING YARDS Player Drew Lock, MIZ Austin Allen, ARK Chad Kelly, MISS Joshua Dobbs, TENN Jalen Hurts, ALA
Yds. 3,399 3,152 2,758 2,655 2,454
PASSING TOUCHDOWNS Player Joshua Dobbs, TENN Austin Allen, ARK Drew Lock, MIZ Nick Fitzgerald, MSST Jalen Hurts, ALA
No. 26 23 23 21 21
RUSHING YARDS Player Rawleigh Williams III, ARK Derrius Guice, LSU Nick Fitzgerald, MSST Ralph Webb, VAN Stanley Williams, UK
Yds. 1,326 1,249 1,243 1,172 1,135
RECEIVING YARDS Player J’Mon Moore, MIZ Evan Engram, MISS Josh Reynolds, TA&M Fred Ross, MSST Josh Malone, TENN
Yds. 1012 926 885 873 852
SCORING Player Daniel Carlson, PK, AUB Gary Wunderlich, PK, MISS Adam Grifﬁth, PK, ALA Daniel LaCamera, PK, TA&M Austin MacGinnis, PK, UK
Jalen Hurts, QB Comp./Att.: 209/317 Yards: 2,454 TD: 21
Playmakers Calvin Ridley, Jalen Hurts have the Crimson Tide in a familiar spot: The SEC title game and a spot in the CFP semiﬁnals
Pts. 127 107 105 101 88
ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTOS
TEAM STATISTICS (Through Nov. 26) TOTAL OFFENSE Team Missouri Alabama Texas A&M Ole Miss Auburn Mississippi State Arkansas Tennessee Kentucky LSU Georgia Vanderbilt Florida South Carolina
Yds./G 501 480 468 464 449 449 438 437 428 426 382 359 353 336
Pts./G 31.4 39.4 35.4 32.6 32.3 31.5 30.8 36.3 31.0 28.3 24.0 23.5 24.1 19.3
PASSING OFFENSE Team Ole Miss Missouri Arkansas Texas A&M Tennessee Alabama Mississippi State South Carolina Georgia Vanderbilt Florida Kentucky LSU Auburn
Yds. 3,779 3,545 3,156 3,007 2,809 2,804 2,590 2,381 2,351 2,328 2,322 2,244 2,064 2,049
Yds./G 314.9 295.4 263.0 250.6 234.1 233.7 215.8 198.4 195.9 194.0 211.1 187.0 187.6 170.8
RUSHING OFFENSE Team Auburn Alabama Kentucky Mississippi State LSU Texas A&M Missouri Tennessee Georgia Arkansas Vanderbilt Ole Miss South Carolina Florida
Yds. 3,342 2,951 2,895 2,798 2,619 2,610 2,461 2,438 2,238 2,099 1,982 1,793 1,656 1,556
Yds./G 278.5 245.9 241.3 233.2 238.1 217.5 205.1 203.2 186.5 174.9 165.2 149.4 138.0 141.5
Keys for Alabama STOP THE RUN (AS USUAL): The Crimson Tide leads the country in rush defense at 68.7 yards per game, and a stout defensive front is the calling card of any Nick Saban team. Given Florida’s problems moving the ball, taking away the run is the ﬁrst priority for Alabama. The Gators enter the week averaging 141.6 yards per game on the ground (104th nationally), and stiﬂing that facet of their offense will force Jim McElwain’s team to lean far more heavily on the pass than they’d prefer. DON’T OPEN THE DOOR: Few opponents have threatened the Crimson Tide much this year, but one that did make a game of it was LSU. The Tigers didn’t let Alabama reach the end zone until the fourth quarter, but couldn’t muster any offense of their own in a 10-0 loss. The Crimson Tide had a pair of turnovers that
day, and a few giveaways could help a similar shaky offense/strong defense team like Florida stick around in this contest.
Keys for Florida PRECISE DEFENSE: As was the case last year, Florida doesn’t possess the most boisterous offense. Its path to victory against the Crimson Tide is to shorten the game and turn it into a low-scoring ﬁeld position battle. That means the Gators must contain Alabama QB Jalen Hurts on the ground and be mindful of Crimson Tide WR Calvin Ridley, who had eight catches for 102 yards and a TD in last year’s SEC title game. Much of Florida’s talent resides on the defensive side, and it will be tested this week. DEFENSE/SPECIAL TEAMS SCORES: Florida ranks 117th nationally in total offense this year, and neither Austin Appleby nor Luke Del Rio
1. Alabama (12-0): Breezed through the SEC … but is that a reﬂection of the Tide’s greatness or a weaker league? (Last week: 1) 2. Florida (8-3): The winners of the SEC East got routed against the third-place team in the ACC’s Atlantic Division. (LW: 2) 3. LSU (7-4): The Tigers were closer to going 10-1 than they were 6-5, which only adds to the sting of a hard-luck year. (LW: 6) 4. Auburn (8-4): The Tigers aren’t the ﬁrst (and probably not the last) team to get manhandled by Alabama this year. (LW: 5) 5. Texas A&M (8-4): Trevor Knight returned from injury to face Louisiana State, but he clearly wasn’t fully healthy. (LW: 4) 6. Tennessee (8-4): Closed out an uneven regular season with a surprising loss to Vanderbilt. (LW: 3)
is likely to explode for 400 yards passing against a weak defense, let alone Alabama’s. The Gators need to ﬁnd a ways to get an easy score or two, whether it’s via a punt or kick return or something their defense sets up. That’s Alabama’s game, of course, so good luck to Florida making this work.
Prediction ALABAMA 31-7: The Crimson Tide has allowed 42 points in its past six games. Florida has shown little ability to muster much against even mediocre competition, and has not topped the 24-point plateau in any of its past ﬁve games. This could very easily turn into a rerun of last year’s SEC title game, when the Gators managed only 21 yards rushing and one offensive touchdown in a 29-15 loss. Alabama is likely to roll into the College Football Playoff as an undefeated top seed.
HISTORY LESSON RECENT SEC CHAMPIONSHIP GAMES
STARS OF THE WEEK
7. Georgia (7-5): Squandered away a late lead against Georgia Tech that snapped a three-game winning streak. (LW: 7) 8. Kentucky (7-5): Unlike the past couple years, the Wildcats ﬁnished strong, stunning Lamar Jackson and Louisville. (LW: 10) 9. Arkansas (7-5): The Hogs will head to a bowl game, but this wasn’t a particularly satisfying season. (LW: 8) 10. Vanderbilt (6-6): The Commodores didn’t sneak into a bowl via their academic prowess. They beat the Vols for win No. 6. (LW: 11) 11. South Carolina (6-6): Despite rout at Clemson, the season is a step forward for Will Muschamp’s team. (LW: 9) 12. Mississippi State (5-7): Stunned Texas A&M and pummeled Mississippi in the ﬁnal month of the season. (LW: 13)
TB Derrius Guice, LSU: Rushed 37 times for a school-record 285 yards and four TDs as the Tigers smacked Texas A&M on Thanksgiving night. QB Nick Fitzgerald, Mississippi State: Rushed for 258 yards and two TDs in an Egg Bowl throttling of Mississippi.
STAT OF THE WEEK
ALABAMA 29, FLORIDA 15: Derrick Henry rushed for 189 yards and No. 2 Alabama used a suffocating defense to get into the College Football Playoff for the second conseuctive season with a victory over No. 18 Florida.
ALABAMA 42, MISSOURI 13: QB Blake Sims completed 23 of 27 passes for 262 yards as Alabama pulled away with a 21-point fourth quarter. T.J. Yeldon and Derrick Henry each had a couple of touchdown runs.
AUBURN 59, MISSOURI 42: Tigers running back Tre Mason rushed for 304 yards and four touchdowns, helping Auburn follow up their “Kick Six” win over Alabama to reach the ﬁnal BCS Championship Game.
ALABAMA 32, GEORGIA 28: AJ McCarron threw a 45-yard touchdown pass to Amari Cooper with 3:15 remaining, and No. 2 Alabama barely held on at the end, beating No. 3 Georgia to advance to the BCS title game.
Points for Vanderbilt in a 45-34 upset of Tennessee, its largest scoring output against an SEC team since managing 49 points against Mississippi State on Nov. 25, 1971.
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13. Mississippi (5-7): Rebels have earned a place in the conversation of massively disappointing teams nationally. (LW: 12) 14. Missouri (4-8): The Tigers won two of their last three, and should be poised to push back to a bowl in 2017. (LW: 14)
Published on Dec 1, 2016