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Daily Corinthian Vol. 115, No. 289

2011 Christmas Basket Fund ‘A Community Tradition’

Basket fund tops $16,000 in donations

’Tis the season for giving as donations continue to arrive for the 16th annual Corinth Rotary Club/Daily Corinthian Christmas Basket Fund. A $25,000 fund raising goal has been set so 1,100 food baskets can be given to local families on Saturday, Dec. 10. So far $16,100 has been raised. Donations include $100 from Glennan and Jan Grady; $50 from Marvin H. and Dimple Caldwell in memory of Lane Caldwell; $100 from Horton Bros.; $100 from Sue McNair in memory of Charlie McNair; $100 from Jame, Tommy, Barbar McFalls, Sue McNair, Terri and Danny Lloyd in memory of Pearl Hight; $25 from Jay, Chris and Austin Davis in honor of Ray Burcham; and $100 from Mike and Jamie Timbes in memory of Mr. and Mrs. J.W. Dixon and Jimmy Dixon. Donations are a perfect time to make a tribute to a loved one. Contributions to the Christmas Basket Fund can be made “in honor of” or “in memory of” a special person or persons. The tribute will be published in the Daily Corinthian. Donations can be brought by the newspaper office or mailed to: Daily Corinthian, Attn.: Christmas Basket Fund, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835.

Traveling theater visits local arena BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

With something a bit different taking the stage at Crossroads Arena, the venue hopes to capture the interest of children and families. Arena General Manager Kathryn Dilworth believes the Dec. 15 Germantown Community Theatre performance of “The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe” is an ideal family outing. “Because of the huge success of the movie franchise adapted from these stories,” said Dilworth, “I believe that this performance will be enjoyed immensely by children in the area. I think that kids will be absolutely mesmerized to see their favorite movie characters in the flesh and in character. I can’t wait to see the looks on their faces.” It is set for 6:30 p.m. in the arena’s conference center on the north side of the building. The show is part of the Please see ARENA | 5A

• Corinth, Mississippi •

Rain Today

Tonight

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24 pages • Three sections

Forecasters issue flood watch BY JEBB JOHNSTON

jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

The National Weather Service Memphis Forecast Office is warning of a flooding threat across the Mid-South today through Monday night. A flood watch is in effect for the potential of 2 to 6 inches of rainfall with the possibility of isolated amounts of up to 8 inches across north Missis-

sippi and west Tennessee. “Flooding in creeks and rivers will be likely with this amount of rain,” said NWS. “Also, with the already moist soil, water may pool in any low-lying area or even an open field.” The flooding threat comes as a cold front stalls out over the area today and a series of low pressure systems develop and

move northeastward along the front. Moderate to heavy rainfall is expected over much of the area for an extended period of time. “Those living in areas prone to flooding should be prepared to take action should flooding develop,” said NWS. People are encouraged to avoid low-lying areas, be careful when approaching highway

dips and underpasses, and not drive through water standing or rushing over roadways. The flood watch is in effect from this morning through Monday night. The front is expected to move east on Tuesday. The front will usher in cooler weather, with high temperatures in the low- to mid-40s on Tuesday and Wednesday, according to the weather service.

Spoken Memories

Device allows deceased to speak from the grave BY BOBBY J. SMITH bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

Submitted photo

Spoken Memories, a new product from Corinth’s ELK Industries, is a small, solar-powered device that enables purchasers to record a memorial message for their friends, families and loved ones.

A Corinth man has invented a device that will allow the deceased to speak words of comfort to their bereaved loved ones from beyond the grave. Spoken Memories is a small, solar-powered unit that can be attached to a gravestone. At the touch of a button it will play up to eight minutes of recorded audio. The purchaser may record a personal message to loved ones, a favorite song or poem or have his obituary or other message professionally read and recorded. The device was invented and patented by Russell Elam, a 69-year-old lifelong Corinth resident who worked as an electrical engineer at Wurlitzer and an electrician

at World Color before his retirement. He is the primary owner of ELK Industries, the Corinth-based company that assembles and distributes the Spoken Memories units. “It’s a unit to put on a grave to talk about people — or to people,” Elam explained. Elam said he got the idea for his invention several years back, during the time his son was working a summer job at a cemetery. His son came up with an idea for a light on a grave marker, to make it visible at night. Elam ran with the idea —  but took it to the next step. His Spoken Memories units can be equipped with an optional night-light that can be purchased and added to the Please see MEMORIES | 3A

Cross City Piece Makers help keep peace BY STEVE BEAVERS

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Alcorn County Sheriff’s Department deputies Jerry Mayhall (left) and David Derrick get quilts donated by the Cross City Piece Makers ready to put in county patrol cars.

sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

Comfort through a quilt. The Alcorn County Sheriff’s Department and the Cross City Piece Makers have combined to help children feel at ease during difficult times. Cross City Piece Makers, a group of 30 ladies from the Crossroads area, have been supplying sheriff’s deputies with handmade quilts and stuffed animals for the last three years, according to chief deputy David Derrick. Deputies use the soft items when they encounter a child during a wreck, fire or domestic situation. “It is a comfort to them (children) and promotes a positive image for the department,” said Derrick. “The ladies bring them every six months and have never asked for anything in return.” Club member Sharon Beene approached department secretary Michelle Loyd about donating the quilts and Please see QUILTS | 5A

Bread of Life ministry plans Christmas luncheon BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

Bread of Life Food Ministry has a desire to help. Both physically and spiritually. That ministry continues with its annual Christmas Luncheon at Tate Baptist Church on Dec. 15 starting at 10 a.m. “What we do every year is

invite anyone and everyone,” said Bread of Life Director Tim Alvis. “Someone might feel moved to get involved with the ministry after attending the luncheon.” Alcorn County Baptist Association Director of Missions Kenny Digby will give the devotion while Bro. David Fleming

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will provide the special music. Around 100 people were fed at last year’s event. “Before you can meet a spiritual need you night have to meet a physical need,” said Alvis. “This may be the only Christmas dinner some people get.” Those who attend the lun-

cheon are certain to leave blessed following the time of worship and fellowship, according to Alvis. “We become more Christlike when giving,” said the director. “The best way is helping someone ... that’s what it is Please see LUNCHEON | 3A

On this day in history 150 years ago The U.S. Senate formally expels former vice president John C. Breckinridge of Kentucky. Since the previous November, Breckinridge has been serving as a Confederate major general. By Tom Parsons, NPS Ranger


Local

2A • Daily Corinthian

Sunday, December 4, 2011

MRHC’s ‘Winter Wonderland’ Staff photos by Mark Boehler

Thousands of people turned out for Magnolia Regional Health Center’s “Winter Wonderland” at the Crossroads Arena on Saturday. Magnolia’s gift to the Crossroads area for support throughout the year, the annual event for the entire family features free food, drinks and sweets, many activities for kids, visit with Santa Claus, Festival of Trees silent auction and plenty of holiday photo opportunities. Two-year-old Eli Harris colors some art in Santa’s workshop; volunteer Haley Christian serves up popcorn in Mrs. Claus’ kitchen; a local family poses for a photo in front of the Reindeer Barn; while Mrs. Claus mingles with the crowd. Admission to the event was a canned good for the A.M.E.N. Food Pantry.

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Local

3A • Daily Corinthian

Sunday, December 4, 2011

Deaths Opal Bumpas Opal Rogers Cook Bumpas, 86, died Friday, Dec. 2, 2011, at Hospice House in Rutherford, N.C. Visitation is Tuesday from 5 until 8 p.m. followed by the service at 2 p.m. Wednesday at Magnolia Funeral Home in Corinth.

Susie Aday SHEFFIELD, Ala. — Funeral services for Susie Ellen Aday, 96, are set for 2 p.m. today at Cutshall Funeral Home Chapel in Iuka with burial at Allsboro Cumberland Presbyterian Cemetery. Mrs. Aday, a homemaker, died Saturday, Dec. 3, 2011, at North Mississippi Medical Center - Iuka. She attended Allsboro Cumberland Presbyterian Church. Survivors include one son, Eugene Aday of Allsboro, Ala.; two daughters, Linda Sue Aday of Sheffield, Ala., and Margaret Ellen Gasaway of Fulton; three sisters, Molly Sue Walker and Earline Hester, both of Allsboro, Ala., and Mozel Davis of Tishomingo; 29 grandchildren; 60 great-grandchildren; and 34 great-great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, Dimpy Lee Aday; a son, Clifton Franklin Aday; her parents, Oscar and Mary Ellen Corsbie; and five brothers. Bro. Fay Crowe and Bro. Perry Murphy will officiate the service. Visitation is today from 9 a.m. until service time.

Clifford Dodds Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Charlotte Curtis (right) gets meals ready during last year’s Bread of Life Food Ministry Christmas Luncheon at Tate Baptist Church.

LUNCHEON: Those interested in attending should arrive at 10 a.m. CONTINUED FROM 1A

all about.” Those interested in attending should arrive at 10 a.m. Those who would like to bring desserts are welcome to do so. They should bring the desserts

between 9:30-10 a.m. Alvis, director of Bread of Life since Aug. of 2006, says the food ministry feeds 650-750 families a year. “We stay pretty busy,” he said. Each Thursday at 10 a.m. Alvis gives a devo-

tion at Tate Baptist prior to the ministry distributing food. He has about five volunteers for the one-day a week time. “We want to continue to minister to as many as needed ... sharing the love of Christ and touching

people,” said Alvis. Bread of Life Food Ministry is always seeking donations either food or monetary. Those wanting to volunteer with the ministry or help in any way can call Alvis at 731-645-2806.

MEMORIES: Lifespan of device is estimated to be about 100 years CONTINUED FROM 1A

unit, but the primary feature is the audio recording. The purchasers can record anything of their choosing onto the device — with the exception of copyrighted material — by recording a tape or CD of what they want the unit to play and sending it to ELK Industries, where Russell and his team will transfer the recording onto the unit’s hardware. While the maximum recording time for the unit is eight minutes, Elam is working on increasing its audio capacity.

The device is small enough to hold in one hand, with solar panels on the top, an activation button on the side and all of its internal hardware encased in heavy-duty bronze. It can be mounted on existing headstones or foot-stones, perpetual care markers and in mausoleums. The Spoken Memories units are available “totally wholesale,” Elam explained, meaning they must be purchased through funeral homes. They are currently available as an add-on option through Lee Memorial

Funeral Home in Tupelo, Waters Funeral Home in Baldwyn and Shackelford Funeral Home in Selmer, Tenn. The device comes with a Lifetime Limited Warranty, and factory service is always available. Elam estimated the unit’s lifespan to be about 100 years. The inventor is excited about the prospects for Spoken Memories and currently providing demonstrations for funeral homes in the area. He’s also working toward launching a website that will showcase his com-

pany’s product, which he says provides a valuable service for people facing one of life’s most difficult situations. “I feel like we’re helping people with a service,” he said. “ One of the main purposes of this is to give comfort to the people who remain. It’s not a toy or a gimmick — it’s meant to help people.” For more information or to contact Russell Elam about a wholesale purchase of Spoken Memories units send an email to elamr@bellsouth.net or call 662-287-2771.

Funky Freckles

The Corinth Board of Mayor and Aldermen is set to meet at 5 p.m. Tuesday at City Hall. The agenda includes the following items: ■ Charlotte Doehner with Corinth-Alcorn Animal Shelter. ■ Trent Maness to discuss Comcast cable service. ■ Public hearings for property cleanup at 2223 Liddon Lake Road, 1106 Ross Street and 1431 Cruise Street. ■ Reports of the department heads. ■ Consider advertising for depository bids. ■ Reconsider cost adjudicated on cleanup at 926 Fulton Drive. ■ Board of adjustment and planning commission matters, if any. ■ Approval of licenses, if any. ■ Minutes from Nov. 1 meeting.

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Funeral services for Clifford Dodds, 74, of Corinth, were held Friday at Corinthian Funeral Chapel with burial at Fraley’s Chapel Cemetery. Mr. Dodds died Wednesday, Nov. 30, 2011, at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Born March 18, 1937, he was a retired construction worker. He was preceded in death by his parents, Lonnie and Pearl Ruth O’Kelly Dodds; a brother, James Dodds; and five sisters, Sally Wilbanks, Peggy Reeves, Juanita Carmack, Captola Jossarand and Mary Jewell Baldwyn. Survivors include one brother, Harry Lee Dodds of Corinth; one sister, Janeva Harwell of Iuka; his special and dear friends, Charles and Lillie Flanagan of Corinth; and nieces and nephews. Ricky Fields officiated the service.

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Opinion

Reece Terry, publisher

www.dailycorinthian.com

Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Sunday, December 4, 2011

Corinth, Miss.

Guest View

In politics, this is the year of danger BY ROGER SIMON Columnist

In politics, this has been The Year of Living Dangerously. It has been the year of the risk, the shiver, the shudder, the thrill. All quickly felt. All quickly passing. The media have driven it. Faced with an incumbent president running a careful and as yet uninspiring campaign, and a Republican field as dynamic as wet laundry drying on the line, the press has felt obliged to step up and fill the void. You cannot point with certainty as to when it began, but it burst forth with full-on binge coverage of the Ames Straw Poll in August. The event, which started modestly in 1979 as a fundraiser designed to bamboozle the few Iowa voters who bothered to vote in the caucuses, has now blossomed into a multimillion-dollar extravaganza designed to bamboozle a national press corps begging to be bamboozled. “The epicenter of the political universe!” one network called the straw poll. “We have learned that Ron Paul is serving hot dogs and baked beans in his tent!” one anchor breathlessly reported on another. Michele Bachmann, a native Iowan who left the state when she was 12 and now represents a congressional district in neighboring Minnesota, told the crowd: “Everything you need to know in life, I learned in Iowa! I have always been grateful I am an Iowan! And it is time we had an Iowan in t he White House!” She won the straw poll. Which is located in Iowa. The media decided this was momentous, leading to a “reshaped” race, as one news organization put it. Bachmann shot up in the polls. She could not hold on, however, because the media carousel was whirling too quickly. Texan Rick Perry got a ride -- he was handsome, he was a governor, and he had more hair than even Mitt Romney -- until a debate performance indicated Perry might come from the shallow end of the gene pool. Herman Cain was a real risk-taker. Having engaged in nothing more difficult in his business life than selling pizza to Americans, Cain armed himself with a catchy-sounding economic plan, burst onto the stage and moved to the top of the polls. Alas, he turned out to be a risk-taker in his personal life, too, having forgotten that allegations of sexual harassment, groping and adultery are best left until after one is elected. Which left ... whom? The New Hampshire Union Leader, the largest circulation newspaper in the nation’s first primary state, came up with an answer Sunday. Eschewing its semi-native son, Mitt Romney, who lives in New Hampshire (though he was born in Michigan, was governor of Massachusetts and has a home in San Diego), the paper decided to live dangerously. It endorsed Newt Gingrich, an exciting choice in that nobody ever knows what Newt Gingrich is going to say next, including Newt Gingrich. The media reacted as if a second moon had been discovered circling the Earth. A sampling of reaction included “big,” “stunning,” “powerful,” “influential,” “significant” and a “jolt.” How, then, was the endorsement decided upon? What was the process? The method by which this big, stunning jolt was decided? Joe McQuaid picked the guy. Joe McQuaid is the publisher of the Union Leader, a paper that has no editorial board, and McQuaid picked Gingrich. “We don’t really care how many votes we influence,” McQuaid once told me. “That’s why we endorsed Sam Yorty on the Democratic side in 1972, we endorsed John Ashbrook over Richard Nixon in 1972, we endorsed Pete du Pont in 1988 and Paul Fisher over John Kennedy in 1960.” Paul Fisher? “He invented a ballpoint pen that writes upside down,” McQuaid said. “I think the astronauts used it.” McQuaid is a friend of mine. We met on a reporting trip during the Israeli invasion of Lebanon in 1982, and his paper occasionally runs my column as a way of showing conservatives that their contempt for liberals is well-placed. Many news outlets have done stories pointing out that the Union Leader’s endorsement does not guarantee winning the New Hampshire primary. And so I called McQuaid and asked him if he cared that he might have picked a loser this time. “We don’t say, ‘Let’s pick this one because it will improve our track record,’ “ McQuaid said. “We look for ideology, creative ideas -- and some chance of winning.” The endorsement will not get Gingrich more favorable news coverage than Romney, McQuaid said, though Gingrich is certain to get more nice editorials. Yet editorials are just editorials, and wasn’t the paper living dangerously by picking a guy who was 24 points behind Romney in the polls at the time of the endorsement? “I am under no assumption that because the great Union Leader said it’s Gingrich, that Romney should pack it in,” McQuaid said with uncharacteristic humility. And the endorsement did seem a bit muted to me. Though on the front page, it was only eight short paragraphs and contained the line, “Newt Gingrich is by no means the perfect candidate.” What was that about? I asked McQuaid. If you can shrug over the telephone, McQuaid shrugged over the telephone. “He ain’t no Ronald Reagan,” McQuaid said.

Reece Terry publisher rterry@dailycorinthian.com

Waller’s legacy: Moving forward on race STARKVILLE — Some Mississippi governors are remembered for their style and others for their substance. Former Gov. Bill Waller Sr. is one exgovernor of this state who rightly should be remembered for both. With the seersucker suits and the outsized political persona, Waller was every inch a populist who rose to power by indicting the “Capitol Street Gang” in Jackson – his euphemism for the wealthy, powerful and well-connected businessmen and lawyers who Waller said had too much influence in this state. Waller was one of the last purveyors of the old style political stump speech in Mississippi politics. Even during his last appearance at the Neshoba County Fair in 2005 when he was aged and well past his rhetorical prime, Waller could still rattle the tin on top of the Founder’s Square Pavilion and the crowds loved him there. When Waller died this week at 85 after a long and remarkably productive life – one in which

he was relevant and contributing right up to the end of his life – I could Sid Salter not help Columnist but think of the last long conversation I had with him and the remarkable venue in which that conversation occurred. Back in mid-April of 2001, I was invited to moderate a panel discussion between the state’s living former governors at a convention of the Mississippi Association of Planning and Development Districts (MAPDD) on the Gulf Coast. The group invited all the former governors who were living at that time – including Waller and former Govs. Kirk Fordice, William Winter, Bill Allain, and Ray Mabus. Waller, Fordice and Winter accepted the invitation. Allain and Mabus did not. I shared a chartered plane flight from Jackson to the Gulf Coast with former Govs. Fordice, Waller, and Winter.

During the lively conversation on the trip, each made it clear that they had not retired from relevance in Mississippi politics and that each still had the fire in the belly that brought them to power at critical junctures in the state’s history. To be sure, the former governors put on quite a show in Biloxi at the MAPDD convention. But the real show was on the plane ride down and back. Conservative Kirk Fordice and liberal William Winter were miles apart on the political spectrum and remained so until Fordice’s death. But on that day in 2001, their private exchanges in that small airplane were gentlemanly and animated. While the political dichotomy of Fordice and Winter was always interesting, the diamond in the rough of that plane ride was the few minutes to all of us enjoyed talking politics and public policy with Bill Waller Sr. Underrated and underappreciated as governor, Waller’s legacy lies on

two fronts - he provided significant leadership to bring Mississippi into the modern era on race relations and he made the first significant appointments of black bureaucrats into state government. His two failed prosecutions of Byron De La Beckwith for the assassination of Medgar Evers was nothing short of heroic. After leaving office, Waller spent the rest of his life as a hard-working attorney, erstwhile fisherman, doting grandfather and still had one of the keenest political minds in Mississippi. He would live to see his son elevated to the post of chief justice of the Mississippi Supreme Court. Waller risked his political future to prosecute Byron De La Beckwith in the 1960s. Waller would later kill the state Sovereignty Commission - the state’s old spy agency – and those transitions greatly helped this state move forward. Gov. Waller should be remembered most of all as a man of principle and courage.

The rise of post-democratic Europe A crisis, a wise man once informed us, is a terrible thing to waste. Especially when it is of your own making. The same clever people who created the single European currency want to move further toward a single European government. What has made the first venture such a failure is what makes the second such an execrable idea — there is no single European country. The euro’s troubles were predictable, since not all of Europe shares the reflexive fiscal probity of a Germany or incorrigible corrupt profligacy of a Greece. But the European elite thought the euro would eventually become the means of pursuing political unification. The golden moment is at hand, with a tighter fiscal union among the euro countries proffered as the

only escape from financial calamity. Talk about looking to the proverbial Rich arsonists to Lowery put out the fire. National A lurch Review into a tighter union will represent the birth of a new regime in Europe, what John Fonte, author of the book “Sovereignty or Submission,” calls post-democracy. Time magazine columnist Fareed Zakaria coined the phrase “illiberal democracy” a few years ago. Europe is on the brink of a “liberal postdemocracy,” a form of government that (usually) respects basic rights at the same time it lacks the mechanisms for ensuring the popular consent that

Prayer for today Faithful God, no matter how difficult the circumstances may get, help us to focus on who we are and to whom we belong, trusting that you alone will supply all that we need. Amen.

Beth Cossitt

Mark Boehler

business manager bcossitt@dailycorinthian.com

editor editor@dailycorinthian.com

Willie Walker

L.W. Hodges

circulation manager circdirector@dailycorinthian.com

press foreman

characterizes traditional democracy. There is a European Parliament, but not one with the powers or role of a proper democratic parliament. It can’t initiate legislation. It has no governing or opposition party. It can’t topple the government with a vote of no confidence. It is the unelected European Commission that initiates legislation and issues regulations. By some estimates, about half the new laws in EU states are drafted in Brussels. This diminution in national sovereignty has been accomplished without worrying over-much what the peoples of EU countries want. Referenda on big further steps toward integration have generally been avoided. As Teddy Roosevelt shot back when an aide rec-

ommended he inform the Senate of a secret agreement with Japan, “Why invite the expression of views with which we may not agree?” Although there are elections to the European Parliament, no one pays attention to them, and their results reflect the standing of national political parties that fight on the basis of national, not EU, issues. The recent cashiering of the prime ministers of Greece and Italy, who were replaced by a former vice president of the European Central Bank and a former EU commissioner, respectively, captured the undemocratic thrust of the European project. It was a technocratic coup forecasting how the laggards of the EU will come to be governed by Brussels — and essentially Germany and France — in a new fiscal union.

A verse to share “Now all this is come to pass, that it might be fulfilled which was spoken by the Lord through the prophet, saying. “Behold, the virgin shall be with child, and shall bring forth a son. And they shall call his name Immanuel; which is being interpreted, God with us.” Matthew 1:22-23

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


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, December 4, 2011 • 5A

Local/State Southaven mayor misses payment deadline

ARENA: One-act play runs about 1 hour CONTINUED FROM 1A

Associated Press

SOUTHAVEN — Southaven Mayor Greg Davis has missed a Friday deadline to repay $153,589 in expenses questioned by the state auditor’s office. Davis said he thought he had received an extension after questions were raised about $53,000 in expenses he had

recently provided auditors. “It was our understanding that an extension would be granted until the questions about the receipts was cleared up,” Davis said, referring to himself and his attorney. “I was shocked to learn that this was not the case, and I am royally confused, and hope to clear this up next week.” State Auditor Stacy Picker-

ing’s office says no such extension was granted. The auditor’s office said on Nov. 2 that it had issued a demand letter to Davis for $153,589 for expenses, $16,822 for interest and $13,571 for investigative costs. Davis was unsuccessful in his recent race to be U.S. congressman from Northeast Mississippi, losing to Travis Childers.

Germantown theater’s annual Christmas traveling show. The one-act play runs for about an hour — “not too long to keep little ones from fidgeting in their seats,” said Dilworth. “Plus, I think that the performance will actually keep them glued to the stage.” The arena manager said the

play can serve as a good introduction to theater for young audiences. The story is based on the work of C.S. Lewis, who wrote a series of children’s fantasy novels set in Narnia, a magical world discovered by children during World War II when they are sent away to escape the Blitz. Tickets cost $8 for adults and $6 for children at the box office and crossroadsarena.com.

QUILTS: ‘The quilts give children a calming sense of security and allows them to see us in a favorable light’ stuffed animals. “We have donated about 50 to the sheriff’s department and also do some for the women’s resource center,” said Beene. “I’m real proud of the ladies ... we have a great group.” “It’s great that they have taken it upon themselves to help the community in such a unique way,” added Loyd. Each officer is given three quilts to keep in their cruisers. “We have never received two that are the same,” said deputy Jerry Mayhall. “The quilts give children a calming sense

of security and allows them to see us in a favorable light.” Both Derrick and Mayhall agree the homemade quilts have made a difference in how children look toward law enforcement officers. “Ninety-five percent of the time we are dealing with the negative aspects of the job,” said Derrick. “Through the quilts and animals, they can see we aren’t as bad as we are made out to be by some

people.” Beene is pleased the club has made a difference in the lives of young people. “It just blesses my heart to see kids love quilts,” she said. The Cross City Piece Makers meet the third Thursday of every month at 1 p.m. at the Alcorn Extension Office. Those who would like to join can show up at the extension office on that Thursday. Club fee is $10 a year.

“I can’t say enough about them,” said Mayhall. “In return, I wish more people would get in-

volved in the community like these ladies have.” “The rewarding part is seeing their (children) fac-

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:L?9;Å<EHÅOEKHÅH;J?H;C;DJ If you’re not at your old job, your 401K shouldn’t be either. Chuck Counce of

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TRANSFORMERS: DARK THE(PG) MOON (PG13) ARTHUR CHRISTMAS (NONOF3-D) 1:20(non 4:20 3-D) 7:15 (no pass) 12:00, 12:50, 3:20, 4:10, 6:50, 7:30, 10:05 THE MUPPETS (PG) 1:30 4:30 7:05 (no pass) THE GREEN LANTERN (non 3D) (PG13) - 10:00 TWILIGHT SAGA: BREAKING DAWN PT. 1 (PG13) BAD - 1:20, 9:40 1:00 TEACHER 2:00 3:45(R) 4:40 6:504:20, 7:257:35, (no pass) MR. POPPER’S PENGUINS (PG) - 12:20, 2:40, 4:55 HAPPY FEET TWO (NON 3-D) (PG) 1:15 4:05 7:00 (no pass) HORRIBLE BOSSES (R) - 1:25, 4:30, 7:25, 9:45 IMMORTALS (NON- 12:10, 3-D) (R)2:30, 1:254:50, 4:257:20, 7:25 9:40 LARRY CROWNE (PG13) JACKSUPER AND 8JILL (PG) 1:109:50 4:15 7:10 (PG13) - 7:20, TOWER HEIST 1:057:00, 4:109:20 7:30 ZOOKEEPER (PG)(PG13) - 1:10, 4:15, PUSS IN 3-D) BOOTS (NON1:00, 3-D)3:00, (PG) CARS 2 (non (G) - 12:15, 4:00,1:00 6:45,4:00 7:20,7:10 9:15 FOOTLOOSE (PG13) 1:20 4:15 MONTE CARLO (PG) - 1:05, 4:05, 7:05, 7:15 9:30

es light up,” added Derrick. “All we want is for them to feel safe and the ladies are a big part of that.”

BancorpSouth Investment Services, Inc., specializes in retirement plan rollovers. Call him for a free consultation on rollover options and other investment products and services. Contact Chuck at 662-396-6016. Investment Services, Inc. Not FDIC No bank guarantee. insured. May lose value.

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Little’s Jewelers

Since 1947

662.286.5041 • Historic Downtown Corinth

photo provided by ONLOCATION 662.287.6824

CONTINUED FROM 1A


6A • Sunday, December 4, 2011 • Daily Corinthian

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Once Upon a Time “The Desperate Housewives (:01) Pan Am “Kiss Kiss ABC 24 Two and Two and Big Bang Shepherd” (N) (N) Bang Bang” News Half Men Half Men Theory The Amazing Race (N) The Good Wife (N) CSI: Miami “Long Channel 3 Informed (10:52) Criminal Minds Gone” (N) Sunday Sources Dan’s Gift List Home Theater Rick & Leah’s Gift List Clarks Footwear The Amazing Race (N) The Good Wife (N) CSI: Miami “Long News Matthews Shopping Shopping Gone” (N) (:15) NFL Football: Detroit Lions at New Orleans Saints. From the Mercedes-Benz Super- News Action Matthews dome in New Orleans. (N) (L) News 5 House of Sanford & Andy The Jef} ›› City of Ember (08, Fantasy) Saoirse Ronan, CW30 News (N) Payne Son Griffith fersons Harry Treadaway. Once Upon a Time “The Desperate Housewives (:01) Pan Am “Kiss Kiss News Friends The Closer “Good Shepherd” (N) (N) Bang Bang” Housekeeping” (:15) NFL Football: Detroit Lions at New Orleans Saints. From the Mercedes-Benz Super- News (N) (:05) NUMB3RS A serial dome in New Orleans. (N) (L) letter-bomber. Great Performances: Andrea Bocelli 60s Pop, Rock & Soul (My Music) Great Performances: Andrea Bocelli Live in Central Park Live in Central Park How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met News at Instant The Unit “Hill 60” Monk “Mr. Monk Stays Nine Replay in Bed” Nature Masterpiece Classic Everyday life in a YellowTo Be Announced Austin City Limits Cheshire market town. stone “Spoon” Simpsons Allen Family Guy Cleveland Fox 13 News--9PM (N) Josh Past- TMZ (N) Grey’s Gregory (N) ner Anatomy } Gold Christmas A Golden Christmas 2: The Second Tail Christmas Mail (10) Ashley Scott. Friends Friends Seinfeld Seinfeld PIX News at Ten With Two and Two and Family Guy Family Guy Kaity Tong (N) Half Men Half Men } Big } ››› Cedar Rapids (11) Ed Helms, } ›› Air America (90) CIA-funded pilots fly for } ››› Unstoppable Mommas John C. Reilly. covert war effort in Laos. (10, Action) Homeland Brody relives Dexter “Ricochet Rab- Homeland “Representa- Dexter “Ricochet Rabbit” Homeland “Representahis captivity. bit” (N) tive Brody” (N) tive Brody” Boardwalk Empire Hung (6:10) } ›› The Ad- Boardwalk Empire (N) Hung (N) Enlight} ›› ened justment Bureau Unknown (6:30) Teen Mom 2 Teen Mom 2 Ridic. Ridic. Ridic. Ridic. Beavis Beavis (:15) BCS Selection College Football Bowl Selection Special (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenShow (N) (Live) ter } ››› A Time to Kill (96, Drama) Sandra Bullock, Samuel L. Jackson. A lawyer’s defense (:21) } ››› In the Line of Fire (93) of a black man arouses the Klan’s ire. Clint Eastwood. NCIS The death of an NCIS “Aliyah” Tense NCIS “Flesh and Blood” } ››› Ocean’s Thirteen (07, Comedy-Drama) ICE agent. reunion. George Clooney, Brad Pitt. ’70s ’70s Nick ’70s ’70s My Wife Friends Friends Friends Friends World’s Dirtiest Man Dirty Jobs “Bologna Dirty Jobs “Dirty HoliDirty Jobs “Bologna Dirty Jobs “Dirty HoliMaker” days” Maker” days” Criminal Minds Criminal Minds “Slave Criminal Minds “Into the Criminal Minds “The (:01) Criminal Minds of Duty” Woods” Eyes Have It” Action Action UFC Countdown 140 Tennis: Champions Series: Surprise. Sampras vs. Women’s College BasSports Sports Courier. ketball Re.Re.} ›› The Longshots (08) Ice Cube. Re.Re.Popoff Inspira Celebrity Holiday Holmes Inspection (N) House Hunters Celebrity Holiday Holmes Inspection Homes (N) Hunters Int’l Homes } Evan Almighty Kourtney and Kim Kourtney and Kim After Chelsea Kourtney and Kim American Pickers “Ju- Real Deal Real Deal IRT Deadliest Roads (N) Around the World in 80 (:01) American Pickers rassic Pick” (N) (N) Ways (N) World, Poker World, Poker World, Poker College Football Bowl Selection Special Secretly Pregnant “Car- Virgin Diaries All-American Muslim (N) Virgin Diaries All-American Muslim men & Jerline” Cupcake Wars “The The Next Iron Chef: Iron Chef America (N) Chef Hunter “Les Halles” The Next Iron Chef: Nutcracker” Super Chefs (N) Super Chefs In Touch B. Gra Anker Z. Levitt P. Stone Victory Victory The Perfect Gift Dear Santa (11) Amy Acker. A party girl has to } ›› Nothing Like the Holidays (08) John Le- (:01) Dear Santa (11) change her ways or get cut off. Amy Acker. guizamo, Freddy Rodriguez. Osteen Praise Believer World Mary and Joseph: A Test of Faith Message Hell on Wheels Breaking Bad “Pilot” (6:30) } ››› Pale Rider (85, Western) Clint East- Hell on Wheels (N) wood, Michael Moriarty. Ed Young } Harry- } ››› Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince (09) Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint. New Joel Osteen Phoenix dangers lurk for Harry, Dumbledore and their friends. } ››› The Seven Little Foys (55) (:45) } ›››› Yankee Doodle Dandy (42, Musical) Life of } ››› Fragments (08, Bob Hope. song-and-dance man George M. Cohan. Drama) Leverage (5:30) } ›› Shooter Leverage “The Office } ›› Terminator Salvation Christian Bale. Humanity fights Job” (N) (07) back against Skynet’s machine army. } ››› The Hangover (09, Comedy) Bradley (:15) } ››› The Hangover (09) Ed Helms Three pals must find } Old Cooper, Ed Helms. a missing groom after a wild bash. School Smarter Smarter Are You Smarter? Are You Smarter? Deal or No Deal Deal or No Deal Gumball Looney Chicken Aqua King/Hill Fam Guy Fam Guy Chicken China, IL Venture M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Raymond Raymond Raymond The Exes King King King King Dumbest Dumbest Dumbest Dumbest Dumbest Dumbest Dumbest Dumbest Dumbest Dumbest } ›› Ice Age: Dawn of the Dinosaurs (09) } ›› Ice Age: Dawn of the Dinosaurs (09) } ››› AdventureVoices of Ray Romano, Denis Leary. Voices of Ray Romano, Denis Leary. land (09) Hunt Adv Wild Rdtrps Hunting Bushman Hunt Legends Fear No Hunt Adv Rdtrps Bucks Tred } ›› Rocky V (90, Drama) Sylvester Stallone. } ›› Rocky V (90, Drama) Undercover Boss Our America Our America Undercover Boss Our America Huckabee (N) Fox News Sunday Geraldo at Large Huckabee Stossel Ned Ned Swamp Wars (N) Wildman Wildman Wildman Wildman Swamp Wars Mitch Albom’s Have a Little Faith (11) Laurence Mitch Albom’s Have a Little Faith (11) Laurence Frasier Frasier Fishburne, Bradley Whitford. Fishburne, Bradley Whitford. Austin & Good Luck Charlie, It’s Christmas! Austin & Austin & So RanShake It Wizards- WizardsAlly (N) (11) Bridgit Mendler. Ally Ally (N) dom! (N) Up! Place Place Neverland } Indiana Jones and Neverland (N) Crystal Skull

The Holiday House SALE

Pre-made Wreaths, Teardrops, Centerpieces, Arrangements and many other items available to make your home or office beautiful for the Holiday Season. Special Orders Welcome

Records shielded by presidential hopefuls BY STEPHEN BRAUN Associated Press

WASHINGTON — In the final weeks of Mitt Romney’s term as Massachusetts governor, a small team of aides combed through statehouse filing cabinets. They filled more than 630 cartons with papers destined for the state archives as the primary documentary legacy of his administration. One floor, though, was almost completely off limits to them: Romney’s inner sanctum, his third-floor office. The former legislative affairs director who headed the archiving effort, John O’Keefe, recalls that his team was given a stack of Romney’s public schedules spanning four years and a limited variety of other documents from the governor’s executive office, but not much else. “We were told we were not in charge of archiving the third floor,” he says. Three weeks before Romney left office in January 2007, O’Keefe’s team turned the cartons culled from the statehouse over to archives officials and left 290 more boxes — mostly leftover bulk records from prior administrations — that were authorized for shredding. But the Massachusetts Republican’s personal gubernatorial records — including emails exchanged with his aides, private calendars and other materials — were unaccounted for, say O’Keefe and others who worked in the Romney administration at the time. “They were either left with the governor or were left behind,” said O’Keefe, now city manager in Manchester, Vt. The mystery deepened when the chief legal counsel for Romney’s Democratic successor, Gov. Deval Patrick, said recently that just before Patrick took office, material on a state government web

server that housed Romney’s emails was erased. Top Romney aides also bought and removed their state-issued computer hard drives, and remaining leased computers were replaced. Romney said he followed the law in authorizing the purge, and his campaign aides said their actions were based on a 1997 Massachusetts court ruling that all governors’ records are private. Romney’s selective policy toward public access and preservation of his executive records raises stark questions about how transparent his administration would be if he were to become president. He’s not alone. Other leading candidates for the presidency — incumbent Barack Obama and Texas Gov. Rick Perry — have touted their commitment to transparency. But their administrations also have been selective at times in the records they disclose. They have limited, stalled or denied access when it suited their purposes. “What I wish Americans could expect is a politician who talked a good game and walked a good game, too,” said Ken Bunting, executive director of the nonpartisan National Freedom of Information Coalition. “The reality is everybody gives lip service to transparency and accountability.” Romney’s submission of paper documents to the Massachusetts archives was made “in the interest of transparency and to help provide a record of his time in office,” said Eric Fehrnstrom, a senior campaign adviser. But the holdings in the archives are far from comprehensive. An Associated Press reporter sent from Washington earlier this fall spent a week examining the Romney archives, but did not find paper copies

All 21” Netting $10/roll While Supplies Last Stems, Boxed Ornaments, Wreaths, Garland and more on sale

The Holiday House 6 Farris Lane (off N. Polk/Old 45) Corinth, MS • 662-665-4925 Monday-Saturday: 10:00am-5:00pm Sunday: 1:00 pm-4:00 pm Come and bring a friend Rachel Huff, Owner/Designer

McCarty Pottery • Jack Black • Thymes Frasier Fir • Kitzi Jewelry • Lilly Pullitzer Jonathan Adler • Art by Susan • Baby Gifts Collegiate • Love & Toast • Ornaments Stocking Stuffers • French Bull Gooseberry Frozen Yogurt • Gift Cards

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of any emails to or from Romney or any internal calendars or in-house memos — all commonly used by governors. There are no state archives records accounting for what happened to those materials. A self-described champion of open government, Obama signed an executive order committing to transparency the day he took office in January 2009. In September his administration issued a “national action plan” requiring all agencies to take detailed steps to improve openness. His administration’s performance has bright spots but has not nearly fulfilled Obama’s pledges. The federal government responded to fewer records requests in 2010 even as the numbers of requests grew, according to an AP study earlier this year. Agencies often frustrate requests with delays — such as the administration’s slowness in responding to the AP’s requests for records related to government loans to the now-bankrupt solar company Solyndra. Perry has touted his decision ordering Texas state agencies to post electronic data online, but he has also curtailed access to his private calendars and travel records. As Perry revved up his presidential bid last September, his chief of staff, Jeffrey S. Boyd, sent emails to the governor’s staff, warning them of growing records requests and ordering, “Do not utilize email unless it is essential to do so.” The growing use by government agencies and political campaigns of new channels of electronic communication, including text messages, online videos and social media services, has opened new dimensions in the availability of public records. But candidates haven’t been especially transparent. Newt Gingrich agreed to release payment records of his consulting work for the Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation only after the news service Bloomberg revealed details of his role with the governmentsponsored agency. Rep. Michele Bachmann’s staff declined AP requests for receipts and other records that would show how she spent millions in government money to cover payroll and other expenses, instead offering only limited information already published by the House.

Town vexed trying to catch bull Associated Press

MILFORD, Conn. — A posse hopes to soon catch Waldo, a bull that escaped from a farm in July and has been on the loose in the coastal city of Milford, Conn. An attempt to corral the 700-pound black Angus failed Nov. 20. In the next few weeks, officials will try again. Milford animal control officer Rick George says Waldo has been traveling with and grazing with a herd of deer. Last month, volunteers put up a steel fence around Waldo’s hideout in Milford but he rammed it and escaped. George says about 20 veterinarians, representatives of the state Department of Agriculture and others plan to track down Waldo in the next few weeks, trap him and move him to an animal sanctuary.


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, December 4, 2011 • 7A

Business

THE WEEK IN REVIEW WEEKLY DOW JONES 291.23 32.62 490.05 -25.65

Dow Jones industrials Close: 12,019.42 1-week change: 787.64 (7.0%)

MON

13,000

TUES

WED

-0.61

THUR

FRI

Cutting deficits harder than just talk BY ANDREW TAYLOR

12,500

Associated Press 12,000 11,500 11,000 10,500

J

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WEEKLY STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS NYSE

AMEX

NASDAQ

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

Last Chg %Chg

Name

Last Chg %Chg

Name

Last Chg %Chg

AmrRlty MBIA Dynegy Stonerdg Cemex iP LXR2K AlexBld Movado NY&Co USG

2.25 +.90 +66.7 10.62+3.20 +43.1 3.15 +.91 +40.6 8.61+2.35 +37.5 4.78+1.30 +37.4 51.24+13.94 +37.4 44.39+11.23 +33.9 18.64+4.72 +33.9 3.00 +.75 +33.3 10.60+2.61 +32.7

MinesMgt Aerosonic PionDrill SagaComm Gastar grs Argan ProlorBio TriangPet VirnetX Rubicon g

2.33 +.52 3.39 +.71 11.11+2.09 35.94+6.69 3.44 +.62 14.00+2.50 4.25 +.75 5.93+1.04 22.16+3.87 3.96 +.68

CarverB rs Magal CIFC Corp CentEuro The9Ltd Amertns pf Zoltek MitelNet g AmicusTh InfinityPh

13.81+11.01+393.2 4.56+1.94 +74.0 5.07+2.01 +65.7 5.01+1.95 +63.7 7.05+2.58 +57.7 6.27+2.28 +57.1 8.90+3.18 +55.6 3.53+1.23 +53.5 3.21+1.11 +52.9 9.49+2.99 +46.0

+28.7 +26.5 +23.2 +22.9 +22.0 +21.7 +21.4 +21.3 +21.2 +20.7

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

Name

Last Chg %Chg

Name

Name

Last Chg %Chg

vjAMR 39 C-TrCVOL PrUltVixST CSVS2xVxS DrxRsaBear DrSCBr rs PrUPShR2K DirEMBear DrxEnBear DirLatBear

4.23-4.46 -51.3 36.44-18.39 -33.5 16.47-7.88 -32.4 43.41-20.57 -32.2 30.50-12.54 -29.1 28.44-11.22 -28.3 14.11-5.55 -28.2 18.41-7.12 -27.9 11.58-4.37 -27.4 16.48-6.08 -27.0

ASpecRlty 7.80-2.91 -27.2 HMG 3.70 -.77 -17.2 HallwdGp 10.97-1.43 -11.5 EstnLtCap 2.26 -.19 -7.8 WellsGard 2.03 -.16 -7.3 TrioTch 2.31 -.17 -6.9 AvalonHld 2.70 -.19 -6.6 EngySvcs 2.88 -.20 -6.5 HKN 2.71 -.15 -5.2 Medgenic n 3.09 -.17 -5.2

Crumb un h AllianceBk HorizPh n Celsion Poniard rs PrUPShQQQ IntegElec RecovE rs GWilliFood Francesc n

2.52-1.58 3.75-1.30 5.06-1.75 2.18 -.62 4.88-1.38 19.41-4.84 2.25 -.55 4.36-1.04 4.47 -.98 16.00-3.00

Last Chg %Chg

-38.5 -25.7 -25.7 -22.1 -22.1 -20.0 -19.6 -19.3 -18.0 -15.8

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

Vol (00) Last Chg

BkofAm 16554395 5.64 S&P500ETF 9460356124.86 SPDR Fncl 4470663 12.91 GenElec 3805218 16.09 iShEMkts 2976443 39.77 Citigrp rs 2942526 28.17 FordM 2895210 10.90 iShR2K 2755079 73.50 JPMorgCh 2720892 32.33 SprintNex 2436051 2.60

+.48 +8.52 +1.13 +1.39 +3.67 +4.54 +1.15 +6.88 +3.85 +.22

Name NwGold g CheniereEn NovaGld g Rentech GoldStr g AntaresP YM Bio g VantageDrl NA Pall g Rubicon g

Vol (00) Last Chg 214150 213364 161976 148954 124430 121213 112747 77457 73974 73510

10.63 9.83 10.76 1.50 2.01 2.74 1.35 1.16 3.11 3.96

Name

+1.06 -.38 +1.09 +.06 +.23 +.20 ... +.04 +.35 +.68

Vol (00) Last Chg

Microsoft 2655354 Cisco 2592596 Intel 2463959 SiriusXM 2450144 PwShs QQQ 2308271 YRC rs 1553519 Yahoo 1458902 RschMotn 1307849 Oracle 1164496 MicronT 1115243

25.22 18.55 24.64 1.86 56.62 12.78 16.05 16.77 31.20 5.80

+.92 +1.05 +1.91 +.11 +3.74 +.78 +.95 +.77 +2.46 +.30

STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Last

Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg

Name

Ex

Div

AFLAC vjAMR AT&T Inc Alcoa AlliantTch Aon Corp BP PLC BcpSouth BkofAm Bemis BostonSci Caterpillar Checkpnt Chevron Cisco Citigrp rs CocaCola Comcast Corning Deere Dell Inc DrSCBr rs DirFnBr rs DirxSCBull Dover DowChm EMC Cp EnPro ExxonMbl FstHorizon FordM FrkUnv FredsInc GenElec Goodrich HewlettP iShChina25 iShEMkts iS Eafe iShR2K Intel IBM JPMorgCh

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

1.32 43.71 +4.66 +11.9 -22.5 ... .39 -1.22 -75.9 -95.0 1.72 28.96 +1.55 +5.7 -1.4 .12 9.91 +.96 +10.7 -35.6 .80 58.32 +4.01 +7.4 -21.6 .60 46.01 +1.78 +4.0 ... 1.68 43.29 +3.88 +9.8 -2.0 .04 9.88 +1.31 +15.3 -38.1 .04 5.64 +.48 +9.3 -57.7 .96 29.14 +1.52 +5.5 -10.8 ... 5.50 +.23 +4.4 -27.3 1.84 96.29 +9.57 +11.0 +2.8 ... 11.99 +1.09 +10.0 -41.7 3.12 101.69 +9.40 +10.2 +11.4 .24 18.55 +1.05 +6.0 -8.3 .04 28.17 +4.54 +19.2 -40.4 1.88 66.38 +2.11 +3.3 +.9 .45 23.36 +2.36 +11.2 +6.8 .30 13.22 -.73 -5.2 -31.6 1.64 77.69 +4.05 +5.5 -6.5 ... 15.70 +1.48 +10.4 +15.9 ... 28.44-11.22 -28.3 -39.3 ... 40.62-13.48 -24.9 -14.0 ... 44.33+10.66 +31.7 -38.8 1.26 55.88 +5.94 +11.9 -4.4 1.00 27.75 +3.28 +13.4 -18.7 ... 23.26 +1.38 +6.3 +1.6 ... 34.77 +3.65 +11.7 -16.3 1.88 79.79 +5.89 +8.0 +9.1 .04 7.56 +.77 +11.3 -35.8 ... 10.90 +1.15 +11.8 -35.1 .46 6.43 +.01 +0.2 +1.6 .20 13.69 +1.55 +12.8 -.5 .60 16.09 +1.39 +9.5 -12.0 1.16 122.41 +.20 +0.2 +39.0 .48 27.68 +2.29 +9.0 -34.3 .85 36.40 +3.07 +9.2 -15.5 .84 39.77 +3.67 +10.2 -16.5 1.68 50.79 +4.34 +9.3 -12.8 1.02 73.50 +6.88 +10.3 -6.1 .84 24.64 +1.91 +8.4 +17.2 3.00 189.66+12.60 +7.1 +29.2 1.00 32.33 +3.85 +13.5 -23.8

Last

Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg

Name

Ex

Div

KimbClk Kroger Lowes McDnlds MeadWvco MicronT Microsoft MorgStan NY Times NiSource NokiaCp NorthropG Oracle Penney PepsiCo Pfizer PwShs QQQ PrUShS&P ProctGam RadioShk RegionsFn RschMotn S&P500ETF SaraLee SearsHldgs Sherwin SiriusXM SouthnCo SprintNex SP Engy SPDR Fncl TecumsehB TecumsehA Trchmrk s WalMart WellsFargo Wendys Co Weyerh Xerox YRC rs Yahoo

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

2.80 70.73 +2.04 +3.0 +12.2 .46 23.36 +1.20 +5.4 +4.5 .56 24.31 +1.63 +7.2 -3.1 2.80 95.70 +4.30 +4.7 +24.7 1.00 29.84 +2.62 +9.6 +14.1 ... 5.80 +.30 +5.5 -27.7 .80 25.22 +.92 +3.8 -9.6 .20 15.52 +2.26 +17.0 -43.0 ... 7.73 +1.22 +18.7 -21.1 .92 22.56 +1.21 +5.7 +28.0 .55 5.62 +.33 +6.2 -45.5 2.00 56.99 +3.57 +6.7 -3.0 .24 31.20 +2.46 +8.6 -.3 .80 32.98 +3.37 +11.4 +2.1 2.06 64.28 +2.31 +3.7 -1.6 .80 19.89 +1.44 +7.8 +13.6 .41 56.62 +3.74 +7.1 +4.0 ... 19.94 -3.25 -14.0 -16.1 2.10 64.66 +3.66 +6.0 +.5 .50 11.58 +.92 +8.6 -37.4 .04 4.22 +.53 +14.4 -39.7 ... 16.77 +.77 +4.8 -71.2 2.46 124.86 +8.52 +7.3 -.7 .46 18.92 +1.30 +7.4 +8.1 ... 58.56 +.16 +0.3 -20.6 1.46 85.87 +2.23 +2.7 +2.5 ... 1.86 +.11 +6.3 +14.1 1.89 43.76 +1.29 +3.0 +14.5 ... 2.60 +.22 +9.2 -38.5 1.08 70.42 +6.59 +10.3 +3.2 .20 12.91 +1.13 +9.6 -19.1 ... 4.99 +.56 +12.7 -61.8 ... 5.08 +.93 +22.4 -61.1 .48 42.62 +2.94 +7.4 +7.0 1.46 58.09 +1.20 +2.1 +7.7 .48 26.07 +2.56 +10.9 -15.9 .08 5.07 +.22 +4.5 +9.7 .60 16.77 +1.29 +8.3 -11.4 .17 8.22 +.65 +8.6 -28.6 ... 12.78 +.78 +6.5 -98.9 ... 16.05 +.95 +6.3 -3.5

AGRICULTURE FUTURES WkHigh WkLow Settle WkChg

WkHigh WkLow Settle WkChg

CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

Dec 11609fl;585ü;586ø;+4 Mar 12 616 593595ü;+5ü May 12622ø;599fl;603 +5fl Jul 12625fl;603ü;608fl;+9ø Sep 12 581fl;563571fl;+14ü Dec 12 561538ü;553ü;+17fl Mar 13 571 554565fl;+18

Dec 11 Feb 12 Apr 12 Jun 12 Aug 12 Oct 12 Dec 12

SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

Jan 12 11461111ø;1135fl;+29ü Mar 121155ü;1121ø;1146ü;+30ø May 12 1165 11311156ü;+31fl Jul 12 11751139fl;1166ü;+33ü Aug 121172ø;1141fl;1166+34ü Sep 12 11651124ü;1159 +34fl Nov 121165ø;1123ø;1155ø;+36

Dec 11 Feb 12 Apr 12 May 12 Jun 12 Jul 12 Aug 12

WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

Dec 11 620572ø;612ü;+37fl Mar 12 632 590625ø;+36ø May 12648ü;605ø;641ü;+35fl Jul 12661ø;620fl;654 +36ü Sep 12 679639fl;672 +33fl Dec 12702ø;659ø;692ø;+35ø Mar 13717ü;676fl;709 +34fl

Dec 11 Mar 12 May 12 Jul 12 Oct 12 Dec 12 Mar 13

122.97 124.67 127.80 126.30 126.20 128.75 129.15

88.70 92.37 94.45 99.25 100.70 99.25 98.00

93.50 93.67 92.85 92.01 91.60 90.09 90.50

120.42 122.12 125.27 124.15 124.50 127.20 127.80

86.20 89.10 91.85 98.05 98.95 97.90 96.50

88.39 88.50 87.80 87.54 88.73 86.17 88.58

121.90 123.25 126.90 126.05 126.02 128.50 129.00

+.80 +.95 +1.20 +1.75 +1.12 +1.15 +.90

86.25 89.22 92.02 98.40 99.32 98.55 96.90

-2.05 -2.58 -2.23 -1.20 -1.18 -.37 -.52

91.35 91.84 91.46 90.93 90.53 88.93 89.93

+.53 +.97 +1.33 +1.01 +.36 +1.01 +1.18

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

MUTUAL FUNDS Name

Obj

PIMCO TotRetIs Vanguard TotStIdx Vanguard InstIdxI Fidelity Contra American Funds GrthAmA m American Funds CapIncBuA m American Funds IncAmerA m Vanguard 500Adml Vanguard TotStIAdm American Funds CpWldGrIA m American Funds InvCoAmA m Dodge & Cox IntlStk Dodge & Cox Stock American Funds WAMutInvA m FrankTemp-Franklin Income A m Vanguard InstPlus

CI LB LB LG LG IH MA LB LB WS LB FV LV LV CA LB

Total Assets ($Mlns) NAV 142,635 62,801 57,915 56,073 55,932 55,236 51,707 51,226 48,932 46,958 43,433 39,276 37,789 37,647 35,355 34,626

10.82 31.15 114.31 68.32 29.29 49.07 16.56 115.07 31.16 32.45 27.05 30.60 100.66 28.03 2.06 114.32

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

Pct Min Init Load Invt

-0.8 +2.8/E +0.7 +3.2/B +0.8 +4.0/A +0.3 +1.9/B +0.4 -1.1/D +0.2 +3.2/A +0.4 +5.2/A +0.8 +4.0/A +0.7 +3.4/B -0.6 -5.2/C +0.8 +0.4/D -1.5 -12.0/E +0.2 -1.7/D +1.1 +7.8/A -0.7 +3.2/B +0.8 +4.0/A

NL 1,000,000 NL 3,000 NL 5,000,000 NL 2,500 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL 10,000 NL 10,000 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL 2,500 NL 2,500 5.75 250 4.25 1,000 NL200,000,000

+7.5/A +0.3/B -0.1/B +2.9/B -0.3/D +1.1/C +1.7/C -0.1/B +0.4/B -0.3/B -0.8/C -2.3/A -3.9/E 0.0/A +2.5/C -0.1/B

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

WASHINGTON — The coming year-end spending spree after so much debate over budget deficits shows just how hard it is to stem the government’s flow of red ink. Lawmakers are poised to spend $120 billion or so to renew a Social Security tax cut that averaged just under $1,000 per household this year. They’re ready to commit up to $50 billion more to continue unemployment benefits to people out of work for more than half a year. And doctors have no reason to doubt they won’t be rescued, again, from steep cuts in their Medicare payments. Combine that with the tax cuts and jobless benefits, and Congress could add almost $200 billion to the federal ledger this month. That’s why it’s excruciatingly difficult to cut the deficit, even when the House is dominated by tea party forces. The year-end spree follows the failure of three high-profile efforts at big deficit deals: talks led by Vice President Joe Biden; efforts by President Barack Obama and House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, to strike a “grand bargain”; and the ignominious cratering of a special deficit supercommittee before Thanksgiving. Each disintegrated in great measure over the question of taxes. But their failures also illustrate the tremendous difficulty in getting anyone to actually cut spending. The singular success in attacking the deficit this year came after a protracted battle this summer over whether to let the government continue borrowing. That fight finally produced a promise of more than $2 trillion in cuts over the coming decade. Even with those savings, new government borrowing would be on track to total four or five times that amount over the same period. The debt-deficit deal contained virtually no specific cuts to any pro-

gram. Instead, it would reap $900 billion over 10 years by capping the annual day-to-day operating budgets of Cabinet agencies below inflation. The deal also set up the bipartisan supercommittee and told it to produce a plan that would cut $1.2 trillion more from future deficits. If the panel failed, as it did, the alternative was automatic spending cuts of a like amount to domestic and military programs. The budget caps are indeed tough, but they’re also easy to support because most of the pain comes in the future. Likewise, the across-the-board cuts, which start in January 2013, won’t cause any immediate hardship. With projected federal spending expected to total about $4 trillion each of the next two years, the August budget pact would cut spending by $25 billion in 2012 and by $115 billion in 2013, according to the Congressional Budget Office. “They’ve sketched out the outlines but they haven’t painted the picture, and that’s the hard part,” said Robert Reischauer, president of the Urban Institute and director of the Congressional Budget Office during the deficit battles of the early 1990s. “They have yet to make the tough decisions.” No sooner had the budget deal been adopted than defense hawks such as Sen. John McCain, RAriz., pledged to block nearly half a trillion dollars in automatic spending cuts for the Pentagon and its military contractors. “I will not be the Armed Services (Committee) chairman who presides over crippling our military,” said Rep. Howard “Buck” McKeon, R-Calif. Congressional champions of defense interests aren’t the only lawmakers scampering to protect their favorite programs. The supercommittee’s experience exposed the great difficulty of coaxing lawmakers to embrace real spending cuts in other programs. The chairmen and se-

WHY YOU

nior minority members of the Senate and House agriculture committees tried to add a five-year farm bill onto a deficit panel package that never came together. They promised “reforms” that would end much-criticized direct subsidy payments to Southern rice and cotton growers whether they farm or not. But instead of banking the nearly $50 billion in savings, farm-state lawmakers maneuvered to channel much of the money to a new subsidy for locking in four-decade-high revenues for corn and soybean growers in the Midwest. The new subsidy would act as a free revenue insurance and could pay out if a farm lost as little as 13 percent of its revenue in a year. They easily could end up costing the government as much or more than the current subsidies to cotton and rice growers The revenue insurance idea, said Bruce Babcock, an agricultural economist at Iowa State University, is a “cynical attempt to turn deficit reduction into a guarantee of prosperity for large-scale agricultural interests.” Republicans insist that extending the Social Security tax cut and jobless benefits for the long-term unemployed must be paid for through cuts to other programs or finding other nontax sources of money for them. But using any such

arrangements means they’re no longer available for cutting deficits. A list presented Friday to Republicans at a private caucus contained “cuts” that are among the easiest to enact. They include around $15 billion from new auctions of broadcast spectrum to wireless companies, and $35 billion by increasing the fee that mortgage companies Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac charge lenders to guarantee repayment of new loans. The fee increase would add $15 a month to the monthly cost of an average new mortgage, the White House estimates. Conspicuously absent are politically nettlesome proposals such as raising airline security fees from the current rate of $2.50 per trip leg, which was part of a recent proposal by supercommittee Republicans. These spending cuts are measured over 10 years to pay for deficit spending that occurs over the next year or so, which has generated much grumbling among conservatives. “It’s a gimmick,” said Rep. Jeff Flake, R-Ariz. He complained that the pay-for proposals are spread over a decade while the tax savings to workers and aid for the unemployed are for a single year. He predicted the same dance would occur again year from now when both parties will feel the political pressure to renew them again.

DR. JOSEPH W. WOLFE’S RETIREMENT Dr. Joseph W. Wolfe of Urology Consultants, PLLC of Booneville, MS is retiring in December 2011. Patients wishing to pick-up or transfer their records should contact our office at 662-720-9413 by December 14,2011. After that date those patients seen on or after 1/1/09 should contact Dr. Benjamin Bernstein of New Albany Urology, 303 JH Phillips Lane, New Albany, MS 38652 (his phone number 662539-0233) - after 1/1/12. Patients seen prior to 1/1/09 should contact Dr. Joseph W. Wolfe at 731-676-8053, also after 1/1/12. Thank you for your consideration. Joseph W. Wolfe, M.D.,

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8A • Daily Corinthian

Prep Soccer BY H. LEE SMITH II

Sports

Honey of a Championship

lsmith@dailycorinthian.com

The Associated Press

OLIVE BRANCH — John Mathis capped off Saturday’s doubleheader with a hat trick as the Corinth Warriors ran their no-loss streak to eight straight games. Mathis, who now leads the squad with 11 goals, accounted for all the scoring as CHS capped play in the Center Hill Tournament with a 3-1 win over the host squad. Josh Trest assisted on two of the goals, taking over the team lead at six. Corinth (7-2-2) played Horn Lake to a 1-1 tie in its first contest. Both ties this season have come to Class 6A squads, including another 1-1 contest at Tupelo on Nov. 12. John Michael McFall staked CHS to a 1-0 lead in the first half on an unassisted goal. Horn Lake, who handed the Warriors a 1-0 loss in the season opener, tied the contest midway of the second half. Cullen Grantham had 14 saves in the draw and 20 total for the tournament. Corinth has four shutouts and allowed just eight goals in its first 11 games. • The Lady Warriors (8-4) witnessed both sides of 1-0 contests in their matches. Horn Lake claimed a 1-0 victory as CHS was shut out for the first time since the season-opener against the same squad. Corinth bounced back to beat Center Hill 1-0, matching the score of the teams’ first encounter on Nov. 5. It was the Lady Warriors’ fourth blanking of the season. Sarah Shea provided the lone goal on an assist from Olivia Suitor -- her teamleading fifth of the season. Corinth returns to Division 1-4A action on Tuesday at Tishomingo County.

ATLANTA — LSU slogged its way through a brutal first half. The nation’s top-ranked team had only 12 yards and not even a single first down. The “Honey Badger” didn’t care. He just took what he wanted — a trip to the national championship game. Tyrann Mathieu turned in an MVP performance when the Tigers needed him most, running back a punt 62 yards for a touchdown, setting up another score with a fumble recovery and finally finishing off No. 12 Georgia with his best play yet, a whirling der-

(B) Corinth 1, Horn Lake 1 Goals: John Michael McFall (4). Assists: None. Saves: Cullen Grantham 14. Record: Corinth 6-2-2

Prep Hoops BY H. LEE SMITH II lsmith@dailycorinthian.com

WALNUT — The All-Tippah County clash went to Ripley. The Lady Tigers and Tigers knocked off the host clubs to claim laurels in the annual Walnut Invitational Tournament. Ripley won the girls’ contest 5638 and followed with a 65-48 decision in the nightcap. Ripley finished unbeaten in both brackets, sweeping Potts Camp, Ashland and Walnut in the three-day event. The Tigers (6-2) jumped out to a 1610 lead after one and pushed the count to 33-24 at the break. Maliak Pearson paced Ripley with 22 points. Devonte Bell tallied a game-high 23 for Walnut, which fell to 2-3. The Lady Tigers used an 18-8 advantage in the fourth to pull past the Lady Wildcats 56-38. Walnut, who suffered its first loss in five contests, trailed 23-18 at the break. Jayla Chills paced Ripley (7-1) with a game-high 19 points. (G) Ripley 56, Walnut 38 Ripley 8 15 15 18 — 56 Walnut 6 12 12 8 — 38 RIPLEY (56): Jayla Chills 19. WALNUT (38): Wynisha Adams 11, Becky Robinson 10. 3-Pointers: (R) Chills, Reashia Prather, Matavia Cox. (W) Morgan Burroughs 2, Robinson. Records: Ripley 7-1, Walnut 4-1

(B) Ripley 65, Walnut 48 Ripley 16 17 13 19 -65 Walnut 10 14 8 16 — 48 RIPLEY (65): Maliak Pearson 22, Deion Palmer 15. WALNUT (48): Devonte Bell 23. 3-Pointers: (R) Palmer 5, Pearson 2. (W) None. Records: Ripley 6-2, Walnut 2-3   Late Friday

(B) East Union 82, Kossuth 49 Kossuth 15 11 12 11 — 49 E. Union 28 14 18 22 — 82 KOSSUTH (49): Josh Whitaker 11, Tyler Mercer 7, Blake Nethery 7, Tyler Jones 7, Jordan Brawner 4, Brandon Grayson 4, Matthew Stewart 3, Weston Bobo 2, Nathan Rhodes 2, Logan Lyles 2. EAST UNION (82): Chris Tables 24, Trey Barkley 18. D.J. Armstrong 10. 3-Pointers: (K) Mercer 2, Jones. Record: Kossuth 1-3.

(G) New Albany 53, Booneville 33 New Albany12 14 14 13 — 53 Booneville 9 6 11 7 — 33 NEW ALBANY (53): Jasmine Spears 28, Alisha Smith 11. BOONEVILLE (33): Jasmine Allen 22.

(B) Booneville 53, New Albany 34 New Albany 7 7 14 6 — 34 Booneville 12 13 12 16 — 53 BOONEVILLE (53): Kenny Paul Geno 15, Keldrick Lesley 12. NEW ALBANY (34): No double figures.

Late Thursday (B) Kossuth 64, Vardaman 48 @ N.Pontotoc Vard. 15 8 12 13 — 48 Kossuth 16 13 15 20 — 64 KOSSUTH (64): Josh Whitaker 22, Jordan Brawner 12, Blake Nethery 10, Logan Lyles 8, Tyler Jones 5, Stegan Smith 4, Tyler Mercer 3. 3-Pointers: (K) None. Record: Kossuth 1-2.

Sunday, December 4, 2011

vish of a return that led to the decisive TD of a 42-10 victory in the Southeastern Conference championship game Saturday. LSU (13-0) advanced to a spot in the BCS title game in New Orleans, just 75 miles from its Baton Rouge campus. The Tigers opponent will be announced Sunday night, but SEC West rival and No. 2 Alabama — already beaten by the Tigers 9-6 in overtime a month ago — had the inside track even though it didn’t win its division. The Bulldogs tried to really shake things up, racing

to a 10-0 lead that could’ve been even bigger if they hadn’t dropped a pair of potential touchdown passes in the first quarter. LSU looked downright awful on offense, going three-and-out on all seven of its possessions before halftime. But, thanks to Mathieu, the deficit was only 10-7 when the teams went to the locker room. He took a punt at his own 38, found an opening and was gone — all the way to the end zone for his second punt return for a touchdown in as many weeks. Well, almost to the end zone. A replay showed Mathieu flipped the ball to an

official just before he crossed the goal line, but no one on the field caught the blunder. “Yeah, I kind of felt it,” Mathieu said. “I looked at the referee. I’ll have to remember not to do that next time.” That was long forgotten by the time the fearless sophomore was done. “I just tried to make one guy miss and then get to the end zone,” Mathieu said. On Georgia’s first possession of the second half, quarterback Aaron Murray tried to scramble for a first down but had the ball knocked loose just before he hit the turf.

Central knocks off rival BHS Bears maul Lions 71-65 BY JAMES MCQUAID MURPHY jmurphy@dailycorinthian.com

GLEN — Judging by their nine-point lead at the half, it looked as if Biggersville would take home a win for its first match against Alcorn Central, but the Golden Bears rallied after the recess with Jordan Wyke unloading 22 of his gamehigh 30 points, 13 of those in the final eight of the series in a 71-65 win. The Lady Lions were equally outpaced, with Alexis Harmon and Haley Barnes dropping a combined 25 points in the latter half of their match-up, upsetting Biggersville by a 12-point margin -- 46-34. The action was stagnant in the first half of the girls’ match-up, the board tied at 12-all as the Lady Lions and their ACHS counterparts went par on defense, both squads gridlocked by a series of zero-point possessions and a bad case of clumsy fingers, sticky legs. “It started out real slow,” said ACHS Coach Charlette Foster. “It was a little flat at first, but the younger girls had some pep in their step, and they got things moving for the rest. So it wasn’t a pretty win, but it was a good one all the same. I’d like to see us taking (and making) a few more shots, but I’m

just pleased to walk away with a W.” The same couldn’t be said for Biggersville, their best lead coming off a trey by Savannah Davis at just under four minutes to the half, which was quickly nullified by a sprightly deuce courtesy of Alcorn Central’s Makayla Voyles. By comparison, Voyles and teammate Alexis Harmon gave the Lady Lions a lesson in ballet. Yet it was a missed basket by Katie Foster under harm that led to an additional two points from the free throw line, tying things up with under two on the clock before the half. Meanwhile, Biggersville’s Tyler Shelley earned a record tie of 15 points, though it was no match for the ACHS unit, as Harmon returned after the midpoint to convert 11 of her own 15 in the final eight, while Haley Barnes sunk eight in the third to leave Biggersville scrambling to close the ever-increasing gap. Later in the evening, the men’s units stepped up the energy with Biggersville’s Dexter Stafford exploding on court for 12 of the Lion’s 16 points during the initial eight. Stafford under post has been one of BHS Coach

Staff Photo by James McQuaid Murphy

Please see BEARS | 9A

Biggersville’s Darrien Williams drives to the basket for two of his 16 points.

Southern Miss ruins Houston’s BCS hopes Associated Press

HOUSTON— Houston lost much more than a game in Saturday’s Conference USA championship. Austin Davis threw four touchdown passes and No. 24 Southern Mississippi ruined Houston’s perfect season and Bowl Championship Series hopes with a 49-28 victory over the seventh-ranked Cougars. It was star quarterback Case Keenum’s last home game for Houston for sure, and could’ve also been the finale for coach Kevin Sumlin, who’s mentioned as a top candidate for virtually every higher-profile job opening.

Sumlin shot down a media report that he’ll soon become the coach at Texas A&M, which fired Mike Sherman only two days ago. “That is not true,” Sumlin said. “I said a few weeks ago I wasn’t going to talk to anybody, period, during the football season. Many of the things that have been reported have been found out to be false already. “I haven’t talked to anybody,” he said. “I haven’t said anything to anybody about it.” Houston athletics director Mack Rhoades will discuss a contract extension soon with Sumlin, who was an offensive

assistant under R.C. Slocum at A&M from 2001-02. Sumlin is 35-17 in four seasons here. “People are crazy if they don’t think we are working our tails off to do what we can to keep him,” Rhoades said. “He’s a terrific person and a terrific head coach, and we’re going to continue to (communicate), and that is all I am going to say about that.” On a grander scale, the Cougars (12-1) blew its big chance to impress a nationaltelevision audience and show that they had finally climbed to the top in their state after years of playing in the shadows of A&M and Texas.

Keenum could’ve also bolstered his case for an invitation to next week’s Heisman Trophy ceremony. Instead, the Golden Eagles (11-2) turned it into their showcase, shackling Houston’s high-powered offense and striking with several big plays of their own to win their first league title and reach 11 victories for the first time. “Everybody thought Houston was just going to walk away with this thing,” Southern Miss coach Larry Fedora said. “So our guys obviously took objection to that. They had something to prove. They Please see HOPES | 9A

MHSAA Championships Associated Press

JACKSON — Demarkous Dennis rushed for 193 yards and scored three touchdowns to lead Lafayette to its second straight Mississippi Class 4A title in a 39-29 victory over Laurel at Veterans Memorial Stadium on Saturday. Lafayette (16-0) rushed for 312 yards and led 23-7 at halftime. Quarterback Jeremy Liggins rushed for 117 yards and a touchdown on 23 carries. He also threw for 102 yards. Dennis had 17 carries and touchdown runs of 18, 83, and 80 yards. Laurel (14-2) caught fire offensively in the second half, but never found a way to stop the Commodores on defense. Laurel quarterback Dontreal Pruitt finished 19 of

34 for 297 yards and threw four touchdown passes, all to Justin Mack. But Pruitt also threw three interceptions. Laurel also fumbled the ball twice and botched two snaps for safeties. Class 3A Charleston 34, Hazlehurst 8 Kameron Myers ran for 140 yards and scored two first-half touchdowns to lead Charleston over Hazlehurst in the 3A state championship. Charleston (14-2) led 14-0 at halftime, but a 25-yard Freddie Nelson touchdown run and a Demetrius Cain 2-point conversion pulled Hazlehurst (13-2) within 14-8 early in the third. Charleston scored a pair of third-quarter touchdowns, one on a 3-yard direct snap

to running back Percy O’Bannon and the other on a 75-yard run by quarterback Antwan Wilson. Wilson scored another 38-yard touchdown in the fourth quarter and finished with 123 rushing yards. Charleston lost to Hazlehurst in the 2005 state championship. Hazlehurst finished the game with minus-5 passing yards. Class 5A Picayune 38, Starkville 21 Quarterback Ben Hickman threw two touchdown passes and Picayune rushed for 314 yards as the Maroon Tide beat Starkville to capture the Class 5A title. Picayune (13-2) jumped out to a 17-0 lead.

Starkville (12-3) rallied in the third quarter behind two Gabe Myles touchdowns and took a 21-17 lead into the final period. But Hickman engineered a 14-play, 93-yard drive to start the fourth quarter. Hickman found Justin Mark for the 15-yard go-ahead touchdown pass and never trailed again. Hickman was 4 of 8 for 145 yards and Mark caught three balls, two for touchdowns. Dereonte Magee rushed for a team-high 133 yards, and Preston Dedeaux rushed for 88 yards and a touchdown. Starkville’s Myles finished with 165 yards rushing and three touchdowns. He also passed for 52 yards. This is Picayune’s first state title since 1986.


Sunday, December 4, 2011

Scoreboard

BEARS: Wyke scores 30 points CONTINUED FROM 8A

Cliff Little’s strongest cards this season, combined with Blake Anderson sinking three triples leading into the half. But it didn’t stop the Golden Bears from ending the first period with a two-point lead, and meanwhile the ACHS unit played to its collective strengths with little in the way of stand-out performances. Still, the Lions led the half with a nine-point margin. As far as stand-out performances though, the Lions were surprised coming into the latter half, when suddenly the Golden Bears had wised up to Stafford in the post position. Stafford is keen to take an inside pass or a high lob over a defender’s head, and with a quick pump he’ll shoulder in for the easy deuce, converting a two-and-one more often than not under harm. Only it was apparently hard for Stafford to catch any consideration at all from his team during the second half, as he suffered from a harsh case of double coverage throughout the remainder of the series. Meanwhile, Alcorn Central’s Jordan Wyke found himself in the right place at the right time, every time. He spearheaded the Golden Bears return in the third with a triple under two minutes in, later on with a six-point run converted off his pair of deuces combined with a third by Preston Cline, which brought the Lions’ nine-point margin down to one. ACHS still found themselves trailing into the fourth however, thanks to a pair of treys in the third by Darrien Williams, who carried the Lions through the deprivation of Stafford’s normal success under post. With Stafford essentially neutralized, The Golden Bears took the final lead with only a minute and a half remaining, when Jay Moore robbed Stafford for a hand-off to Wyke, leading to a quick and easy deuce. Trevor Smith then picked up an easy pair off a foul from Williams,

and Wyke closed out the match with five-of-six from the free throw line. Tensions were apparently high toward the end. Asked whether he intentionally encouraged a change of approach at the half, ACHS Coach Brandon Quinn said, “No, the boys just play with heart. They came back from the half having decided they wanted it more, so they decided to go out there and get it.” Little’s response: “They did a good job of slowing us down. Quinn does a good job with those boys, and they exposed some things to us that we’ll have to work on.” For example? “Even though we had Wyke guarded most of the time,” added Little, “he was making shots even when he had hands in his face. “To be honest, I was very impressed.” As for Wyke, he delivered all the praise to his team for his gamerecord 30 points. “They helped raise up my spirits after I recently sprained my ankle,” said Wyke. “They helped me stay focused, and I trust in them to run the right screens and patterns to put me in the place I need to be.” (B) Alcorn Central 71, Biggersville 65 BHS 17 24 4 2 7 — 65 Central 11 23 13 2 9 — 71 BIGGERSVILLE (65): Dexter Stafford 20, Darrien Williams 16, Blake Anderson 11, Tevin Watson 7, Daniel Simmons 6, Darian Barnett 3, Jaylon Gaines 2. ALCORN CENTRAL (71): Jordan Wyke 30, Trevor Smith 15, Preston Cline 8, Forrest Crumby 7, Trae Bain 5, Jeremy Powers 5, Jay Moore 1. 3-pointers: (B) Williams 4, Anderson 3, (AC) Wyke 3, Bain. Records: Biggersville 5-2, ACHS 4-4.

(G) Alcorn Central 46, Biggersville 34 BHS 7 5 6 Central 5 7 15

16 — 34 19 — 46

BIGGERSVILLE (34): Tyler Shelley 15, Dana Thompson 9, Jada Tubbs 5, Savannah Davis 3, LaIndia Sorrell 2. ALCORN CENTRAL (46): Alexis Harmon 15, Haley Barnes 10, Katie Foster 9, Makayla Voyles 8, Samantha Driver 2, Gwyn Foster 2. 3-pointers: (B) Davis, Shelley. Records: Biggersville 5-3, ACHS 5-3.

HOPES: ‘It was in our grasp’ CONTINUED FROM 8A

were going to play with a chip on their shoulders. They wanted everybody to know that Southern Miss is really a good football team.” Southern Miss won the CUSA championship for the first time, and the league for the fifth time overall. Tracey Lampley caught two touchdown passes and the Golden Eagles became the first team to hold Houston, averaging more than 50 per game, below 35 points this season. Keenum completed 41 of 67 passes for 373 yards and two touchdowns and two interceptions. He became the first quarterback

to reach 5,000 yards passing in three seasons, one more record to tack onto his magnificent career. But the only goal he cared about reaching Saturday was lifting the program to its first undefeated season and first BCS berth. Now, all he and the Cougars have to look forward to is a disappointing, lower-tier bowl. “It was in our grasp,” Keenum said, “and we let it slip away.” The Cougars nimbly played through the groundswell of rumors about Sumlin in recent weeks, and vowed that they wouldn’t lose focus leading up to the biggest game in program history.

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10A • Sunday, December 4, 2011 • Daily Corinthian

Tips on improving your odds in the deer woods The first gun season for deer went just the way I thought it would. Even with the weather being less conducive for some good hunting, hunters for the most part had better luck in seeing or taking deer than they did during the first season last year. Deer hunting is a challenging sport without making it more challenging on ourselves. And if you’re one of those who have been down on your luck so far, I’m going to pass along a few thoughts that could be helpful in turning your season around. Most of the things I’ll be mentioning will be related to scent control in some way. Trail cameras have become widely used tools in deer hunting, but how they are employed can

sometimes affect the hunt negatively. Cameras are valuable in David scouting, Green but they shouldn’t Outdoors be relied on entirely to pinpoint a stand site. Nothing can replace the actual boots on the ground scouting. A hunter should also avoid hunting in the specific vicinity of where their trail camera is located. Hunters are often anxious and can’t wait to see what they’ve captured on film. And each time a visit is made to retrieve the card, human scent is left behind which causes deer to avoid using the

area during the daylight hours. If you’re hunting the same stand site over and over without seeing any deer, maybe it’s time to make a move. There’s no telling how many times I’ve heard people say, “I’m going to keep hunting that spot. Sooner or later a buck is going to come by my stand.” It does happen occasionally, but most of the time sooner or later never comes. Hunting the same spot repeatedly educates the deer by leaving a deposit of human scent the same way it would be if you were making return trips to check a trail camera. The deer are patterning you instead of you patterning them. Try hunting places where no one else will.

Most hunters won’t put forth the extra effort to get into those out-of-theway places or ones that appear too thick to hunt. When I hear someone say a certain place is too thick to hunt or too difficult to reach, that’s exactly where I want to go. Deer find these areas attractive for the same reasons hunters try to avoid them. A similar scheme can be played to your advantage on property you share with other fellow hunters. Take note of where each person is hunting, how often, and which areas seldom get hunted. The places that have received the least hunting pressure are likely to be good ambush points for setting up on an unsuspecting buck.

by. Sometimes it takes extra effort and lots of brainwork. Put a little thought into your hunting and to some of the things I just mentioned, and more than likely your odds for success in the deer woods will improve immensely. Alcorn County resident and outdoorsman David Green is the outdoors columnist for the Daily Corinthian.

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Just because the wind is supposed to blow in a direction the deer should be coming from on a particular day doesn’t necessarily mean you should not hunt the spot. For instance, if you’re hunting in the morning from a stand on the side of a ridge overlooking a wide creek bottom to your south, you’ll be okay if a brisk wind is blowing from the north. Air thermals rise in the morning and the wind will push your scent over the top of any deer that comes your way from out of the bottom. To consistently have success in deer hunting, it usually takes much more than basic skills and sitting in the same stand for hours on end, hoping for a buck to walk

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Daily Corinthian • Sunday, December 4, 2011 • 11A

Building boom at Ole Miss continues BY MELANIE ADDINGTON Associated Press

OXFORD — The University of Mississippi has more than $118 million in construction, renovation and expansion projects planned for the coming months. For those in charge of facilities planning at UM, these projects are something like a giant jigsaw puzzle as they determine which pieces can be moved, changed or fit into a new, more modern style throughout the 163-yearold campus. For instance, one of the biggest projects on the drawing board is a $50 million renovation of the Student Union. Before that project can begin, the $10 million renovation of Johnson Commons must be completed, said Ian Banner, the university architect who oversees dozens of projects at a time. And a long-anticipated $10 million renovation of the Turner Center can’t move forward until both of those other projects are completed. Johnson Commons will be retrofitted with mechanical and electrical systems, and that project isn’t scheduled to be completed before 2013. “We can’t take both (Johnson Commons and the Student Union) offline at the same time so we are doing Johnson Commons first,” Banner said. Once Johnson Commons is finished, parts of the Student Union will be closed while a new building is added to the north side and then the current building is renovated. It will take about three years to complete the Student Union project and about $10 million of the costs will be funded by the state and the remainder will be paid for by the university. The Thad Cochran Research Center has obtained a $30 million grant that will allow for additional labs to be added to the south side of the building. Construction is expected to begin in early spring and will take at least 18 months. Currently under way are renovations of Fulton Chapel, as well as Howry Hall for accounting and academic office space. UM is also moving forward with a large residential initiative that will add three new buildings and 850 beds. The project is slated for completion by July 2012. Also near completion is the new research building by the soccer fields and the Center for Manufacturing Excellence. As those projects near the end, several others will begin including Lamar Hall, formerly the law school, and the central mechanical plant. Minor work is also ongoing, including changes at the Northgate Apartments for sprinklers and other life safety systems as well as ADA curb cut work around campus. “We try to make the campus as accessible as possible,” Banner said. “We don’t appreciate the barriers that exist. Things on the surface that seem relatively small are very important.” Banner said a major priority for the university is for people to be able to get across campus and into buildings without encountering a barrier, especially at the main entrances. Currently, those without a disability are able to enter the main entrance of some buildings on campus, while those with disabilities have to enter from a separate entrance which may be located at the side or back of a building. “Barrier-free entrances are often not in the same place and we feel that is

insensitive,” Banner said. “Every significant renovation is done with ADA in mind.” One new construction project that was not anticipated involves restoring Ventress Hall, which was damaged by a water leak in November. “We are still in the process of establishing how bad the damage is and stabilizing it and formulating a plan to fix it,” Banner said. The project could take three to four months to restore. The offices of the dean of the College of Liberal Arts have been temporarily moved to Lester Hall. Other projects will begin their initial plans to be ready to begin once some

of the others near their end over the next year. The state College Board recently approved several other new projects, including the preplanning for an expansion of Coulter Hall. Ole Miss intends to explore several expansion possibilities and determine the best design. The first is an eastward expansion that would net additional space for undergraduate chemistry labs. The second concept is a northward expansion that would include a large auditorium-style classroom and enclosing an outdoor plaza to accommodate additional academic space and a food service venue. The estimated project budget is $501,785.

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olemiss.edu *Forbes; August 22, 2011


12A • Sunday, December 4, 2011 • Daily Corinthian

Scenic bike trail links DeSoto, Tunica counties BY HENRY BAILEY

Stopovers include the future Bass Landing Park, DeSoto County’s only Mississippi River access. “The whole route has such great marketability for both counties, in tourism and community use,” Jarrett said. Cyclists agree. “The Great River Road is a perfect ride for the novice rider and families due to the relatively flat terrain,” said cycling enthusiast David Baker of Olive Branch. “And it can offer opportunities for the experienced rider to work on speed and interval training.” “Every time we get a new route, it’s like a bigger part of the puzzle is completed,” said Bo McAninch, Hernando Bicycle Club co-founder whose group already has blazed some Old U.S. 61

Associated Press

WALLS — Beckoning bicyclists, healthy lifestyles and a powerful flow of tourism potential, DeSoto and Tunica counties are rolling out the Great River Road Bike Trail into Tunica and back. Signs are going up now in Tunica, among other signals of pathway progress in DeSoto County. “The pieces are finally fitting together,” said Larry Jarrett, DeSoto Greenways coordinator. The bike trail, a project of DeSoto County Greenways and Tunica Main Street, begins at Walls and follows Old U.S. Highway 61 — the Great River Road Scenic Byway — passing through Lake Cormorant in DeSoto’s west to the Tunica County line near Harrah’s Casino.

trails. DeSoto Greenways, with funding through a $150,000 annual allocation from the board of supervisors, already has installed trail signs beginning on Old U.S. 61 at Walls to the Tunica County Line near Harrah’s Casino. “Tunica Main Street will add signs beginning just north of the casino, then follow the Great River Road route to downtown Tunica and on to Mhoon Landing and back,” Jarrett said. Installation of signs in Tunica County is expected to be completed by the end of December. The bike route will feature logos and mileage-marker signs placed at strategic intervals along each of its 35 miles — 11 in DeSoto and 24 in Tunica.

The Great River Road has been designated a National Scenic Byway by the U.S. Department of Transportation. The program is a grass-roots collaborative effort to recognize, preserve and enhance selected roads throughout the United States. The USDOT recognizes certain roads as All-American Roads or National Scenic Byways based on archaeological, historic, natural, recreational and other qualities. Lynn Ryals, executive director of Tunica Main Street, said the trail “will bring cyclists into our beautiful downtown area that might have bypassed it on U.S. 61.” The route will take them by the Veteran’s Memorial Park in town as well as other sites, Ryals said.

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“Cyclists will have a place to stop and rest in our park and get something to eat at one of the local restaurants. The route to Mhoon Landing Park has a great view of the Mississippi River and our natural landscape,” he said. “It’s great to be able to tie in with an existing scenic road,” Jarrett said. “It’s one that up to now hasn’t had a lot of marketing.” That will change, he said, as strategies are developed with DeSoto’s tourism office and statewide and regionally with the Mississippi Development Authority. Meanwhile, he said, “adding signs along existing trails already frequented by area cyclists will ensure cyclists enjoy a safer and more scenic

travel environment.” Said cyclist Baker: “This route provides several opportunities to stop off and rest or sight-see, such as Bass Landing, and local restaurants for lunch. It offers something for everyone.” Jarrett said credit in DeSoto County goes to the supervisors for their vision in funding Greenways projects. The newly designated bike paths are just a small part of many more miles of scenic bikeways, greenways and trails in the DeSoto system. The county’s ongoing investment in Greenways, even in tight budget times, helped tip the scales for $800,000 in federal surface enhancement funding announced recently by Northern District Transportation Commissioner Mike Tagert.

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Daily Corinthian • Sunday, December 4, 2011 • 1B

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Wisdom

2B • Daily Corinthian

Today in history 771 — With the death of his brother Carloman, Charlemagne becomes sole ruler of the Frankish Empire. 1861 — The U.S. Senate, voting 36 to 0, expels Senator John C. Brekinridge of Kentucky because of his joining the Confederate Army. 1861 — Queen Victoria of Britain forbids the export of gunpowder, firearms and all materials for their production. 1862 — Winchester, Va., falls into Union hands, resulting in the capture of 145 Southern soldiers. 1863 — Seven solid days of bombardment ends at Charleston, S.C. The Union fires some 1,307 rounds. 1872 — The U.S. brigantine Marie Celeste is found adrift and deserted with its cargo intact, in the Atlantic Ocean between the Azores and Portugal. 1900 — The French National Assembly, successor to the States-General, rejects Nationalist General Mercier’s proposal to plan an invasion of England. 1914 — The first Seaplane Unit formed by the German Navy officially comes into existence and begins operations from Zeebrugge, Belgium. 1918 — France cancels trade treaties in order to compete in the postwar economic battles. 1941 — Operation Taifun (Typhoon), which was launched by the German armies on October 2, 1941, as a prelude to taking Moscow, is halted because of freezing temperatures and lack of serviceable aircraft. 1942 — U.S. planes make the first raids on Naples, Italy. 1947 — Tennessee William’s play A Streetcar Named Desire premieres on Broadway starring Marlon Brando and Jessica Tandy. 1950 — The University of Tennessee defies court rulings by rejecting five Negro applicants. 1952 — The Grumman XS2F-1 makes its first flight. 1959 — Peking pardons Pu Yi, ex-emperor of China and of the Japanese puppet-state of Manchukuo. 1981 — President Ronald Reagan broadens the power of the CIA by allowing spying in the United States. 1985 — Robert McFarland resigns as National Security Advisor. Admiral John Poindexter is named to succeed. 1991 — The last American hostages held in Lebanon are released.

Sunday, December 4, 2011

Candle lighting supports grieving parents DEAR ABBY: Every year across the United States and around the world, families must deal with the holiday season after the unthinkable has happened -- the death of a precious child. In response to the need for grieving families to have one special day during the difficult holidays to remember, honor and reflect on the lives of these children who have died -- at any age and from any cause -- The Compassionate Friends, a national self-help support organization for families grieving the death of a child, created the Worldwide Candle Lighting. It is held the second Sunday of each December and is now in its 15th year. The event officially takes place at 7 p.m. local time for one hour and continues to grow larger every year. The Compassionate Friends invites your

readers to attend a service Dec. 11, to honor the lives of these Abigail children, Van Buren or to light a rememDear Abby brance candle at 7 p.m., wherever they may be, whether alone or with friends and family. They are also invited to visit The Compassionate Friends national website on the day of the Worldwide Candle Lighting and post a remembrance message in our online memory book. We do this so that their light may always shine, Abby. Thank you for spreading the message. -- PATRICIA LODER, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, THE COMPASSIONATE FRIENDS/ USA DEAR PATRICIA:

You’re welcome. The holidays are an emotionally loaded time of year for many people. For families suffering from the loss of a child, it can be even more so. Thank you for the support you offer. Readers, on Dec. 11, services open to the public will be held throughout the day in hundreds of locations across the U.S., as well as in about two dozen countries around the world. Services will be held by many of the Compassionate Friends’ 630 U.S. chapters, as well as allied organizations, community groups, churches and houses of worship, funeral homes, children’s memorial gardens, hospices, schools, cemeteries -- even community centers. To locate the nearest service and find out more information, you should visit www.compassionatefriends.org or call 877-969-0010.

■■■

DEAR ABBY: I moved out of my parents’ house and have been supporting myself for three years. I love my life as a young adult. This past year, my younger sister “Nicole” has been saying she wants to move in with me so she can get out of our parents’ house and be closer to me. She earns twice as much as I do, and can easily afford her own place. I have not encouraged her because I enjoy living by myself. Nicole and our parents are now accusing me of being a terrible sister and friend to her. She has been depressed, gone into therapy and has been cutting herself. I want to support my sister in any way I can, but I don’t think her living with me will be the solution to her many problems. I don’t want to cause a rift in the family, but I also don’t

want to be guilted into letting her move in. What should I do? -- ON MY OWN IN DENVER DEAR ON YOUR OWN: Because your sister’s depression is so severe that she’s cutting herself, you are right in thinking her living with you won’t be the solution to her problems. That she realizes she needs professional help and is getting it is a step in the right direction. You should not have your sister move in until and unless you have discussed it with her AND HER THERAPIST and are satisfied it will be beneficial for both of you. ■■■

(Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

Simple tips can make for a brighter holiday season For the Daily Corinthian

Good planning and communication can make the holidays brighter, according to Dana Jenkins, Community Education Manager II at Crossroads Center for Emotional Care at Magnolia Regional Health Center. “There’s no secret to managing the stress of the holiday season. All it takes is simple planning strategies and clear communication with family members and friends,” says Jenkins. The holidays are a demanding time of year – socially and financially. What gets many of people into trouble is little or no planning on how to approach the sixweek period from Thanksgiving to the New Year. Doing a little at a time over a long period is one way to approach it. Around Thanksgiving take some time to think about what you want to achieve during the next six weeks. Are there people you want to see? Places you want to go? Purchases you need to make? Are there invitations and social obligations that you can anticipate? “This calls for a schedule,” says Jenkins. “If you’re not one to use a calendar, it might prove to be

“Most people realize that it’s a busy time of year for everyone. If you can’t make it to dinner or to a party, make a special date for after the holidays.” Dana Jenkins Community Education Manager II at Crossroads Center for Emotional Care a useful exercise. It’s helpful to see your obligations in concrete terms.” You can limit your social obligations to a frequency that insures you plenty of rest and time to do the things you need to do. Whether that translates to one party a week or six is not important. What matters is that you give some consideration to your best interests. Jenkins says that once you’ve decided what’s best for you, the next hurdle is communicating it to others. “If you’ve never turned down an invitation, or if you find it hard to say no, there are ways to graciously decline,” says Jenkins. “Most people realize that it’s a busy time of year for everyone. If you can’t make it to dinner or to a party, make a special

date for after the holidays.” Finances are another stressproducing issue for many. The holidays don’t have to cost a lot says expert. “The gift of your time or companionship is valuable. Think about how you can spend time with friends and family in new, creative or helpful ways.” Dinner cooked and served is a great gift for busy people. A free night of babysitting is appreciated by many parents. How about a day trip with a sibling you don’t see nearly as much as you’d like. Offer someone a few hours of gardening, yard work or snow-shoveling. Organize a work day where several family members or friends get together to work on a lapsed household project. “The point is, there are many

ways to give of yourself without spending money. Often such a gift creates good memories and feelings that last far longer than that new sweater or tie,” Jenkins points out. Lastly, says Jenkins, use moderation. Food and drink are everywhere during the holiday season. Think about how you will manage all the temptations that are bound to come your way. Eat a little something before the party so that you’re not starving when you arrive. Have a couple of drinks early in the evening, but then finish the night with nonalcoholic beverages. Get plenty of sleep. And save time for yourself. Exhaustion is not the goal of the holidays, but celebrating friends and family is. Good planning and communication will insure that you are there in body, mind and spirit, she said. (For more information on how to make the best of your holidays, contact Crossroads Center for Emotional Care at Magnolia Regional Health Center, 662-293-4280 or 1-800365-1245 and mrhc.org. website.)

Officials issue reminder to properly prepare for winter season BY JEFF YORK For the Daily Corinthian

Winter weather in the Crossroads area can change quickly and leave residents dealing with the dangers posed by snow, ice and sub-freezing temperatures. As part of our ongoing efforts to encourage emergency preparedness, the Tennessee Department of Health, De-

partment of Safety and Homeland Security and the Tennessee Emergency Management Agency are urging people to prepare now to stay safe and healthy during wintry weather. “The best time to plan for an emergency is before an event occurs, so we and our families are prepared to cope with a winter storm or any other

emergency that may keep us home without power or leave us on the road for hours longer,” Health Commissioner John Dreyzehner, MD, MPH, said. “Create emergency kits for your home and your vehicle with food, water and other supplies you will need, keep your gas tank half full and if you have to use a generator or emergency heat, be-

ware of the serious danger of carbon monoxide.” Officials say it is also a good idea to make plans for child care if schools or daycare centers are closed, and check on elderly neighbors and relatives who may need help. “Taking some time now to get ready for a potential emergency, whether it’s severe winter weather or other hazards, can

keep you and your family safe later,” Tennessee Emergency Management Agency Director Jim Bassham said. Make sure you have plenty of fuel in your vehicle, and that tires are properly inflated. Drivers should also be prepared with emergency supplies, including blankets, water, a windshield scraper and a first aid kit.

Toys can be broken. Experiences last a lifetime. Come experience the Southern town with the BIG sound as The Corinth Symphony Orchestra Presents:

“We Wish You a Merry Christmas” On Sunday, Dec. 4, the show begins at 2:30 p.m. at the Coliseum Civic Center in historic downtown Corinth The show will feature holiday favorites played by the CSO’s full orchestra under the direction of Maurice Weatherall; Dr. Eddie Elsey; and the vocal talents of Chad Dickerson; Tenecia Guise, and B.T. Cox Elementary School (Pontotoc, MS). Tickets are $15; $10 for students and senior adults 55 & up; admission for active military is free. Tickets can be purchased at Corinth Tourism Office, The Alliance, both Corinth Regions and CB&S locations, and at the door on the day of the concert. This concert event is sponsored in part by the Corinth Area Convention and Visitors Bureau


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, December 4, 2011 • 3B

Five NC-17 rated movies worth watching BY DOLORES BARCLAY Associated Press

NEW YORK — Is NC-17 really the kiss of death? Will the merest flash of naked flesh or the softest moan from hot, sweaty bods doom a film to celluloid purgatory? Granted, only one movie with the adults-only marker (no one under 17 admitted) has become a box-office hit (“Showgirls”), some have won critical acclaim. “Midnight Cowboy,” released before NC-17 with an X rating, even won a best picture Academy Award. With director Steve McQueen’s hotly anticipated “Shame” opening this weekend with an NC-17 rating and Oscar buzz, I thought it the perfect opportunity to take a look at other NC-17 movies that are worth seeing. Believe it or not, there are more than you may think. In chronological order: ■ “Last Tango in Paris” (1972): For me, it’s one of the best in the NC-17 line-up. It was originally released with an X rat-

ing, which became NC-17 when it was rereleased in 1997 after the MPAA adopted that rating in 1990 as a replacement for X, which had been co-opted by the porn industry for its triple-X fantasies. What makes it so memorable is not necessarily the “butter scene” (which spiced up chatter at many a cocktail party) but Marlon Brandon’s raw, powerful performance. He got an Oscar nomination for playing a tortured soul living in Paris who takes up with a random woman (Maria Schneider) for faceless sex. Their couplings are some of the most intense ever filmed. But the emotion and business Brando puts in front of the camera is amazing, particularly his excruciating breakdown at viewing his dead wife. ■ “Henry and June” (1990): “Henry and June” was the first picture crowned with NC-17 for its proliferation of sex. Of course, any story about Miller, whose books including “Tropic of Can-

cer” and “Tropic of Capricorn” were banned in the U.S. until 1961, would serve hot sex on a platter, hold the potatoes. The dude was a walking sex machine and loved writing about it: There he was, living in Paris in a three-way with wife June and writer Anais Nin. But what I love about the movie is its look: The photography is beautiful and lovingly handled by Philippe Rousselot, who got an Oscar nomination for cinematography. ■ “Bad Lieutenant” (1992): If ever a movie earned the NC-17 tag, it’s Abel Ferrara’s stark study of sin and redemption — of a cop so dirty that he makes Swamp Thing look like Mr. Clean. What renders the film so visceral and uncomfortable are not the scenes of a psycho cop plunging needles into his veins to get high or masturbating in front of two women in a car he’s pulled over, or even the disturbing images of a raped nun. No. The scariest image is the full fron-

tal of Harvey Keitel. Close your eyes. You don’t want that picture stuck in your brain — it will haunt you for years (at least until you see “The Piano,” and then you’ll have a flashback and scream). But there are a lot of things here that are seriously disturbing, from Keitel’s drug-induced rants to the startling image of a naked nun on a hospital bed. Meanwhile, there’s a wicked cool soundtrack that features Peter Yellin, Schooly-D and Johnny Ace’s mournful “Pledging My Love.” ■ “Lust, Caution” (2007): Despite a dramatic thread and acting that often makes the film seem way over the top, there is something so touching about Ang Lee’s sensual and gorgeously filmed story of romance and foreign intrigue set around World War II. The real beauty emerges in the film’s mood. It got the NC-17 for the multitude of sex and I should say cornucopia, too. There is sex all over the place and

in positions that defy the “Kama Sutra.” But if you can sit through almost three hours of lust and a few minutes of caution, it’s worth a look — if only for Lee’s artistry and Tang Wei’s endurance, as an actress and, um, stunt player. ■ “Blue Valentine” (2010): What were they thinking? What so offended the ratings board — or frightened them — that they’d slap this heartbreaking portrait of a decaying marriage with NC-17? The rating got overturned on appeal and was shown with an R, including a scene of Ryan Gosling performing oral sex on Michelle Williams. It’s the moment that seems to get all the attention, just as the “butter scene” did in “Last Tango in Paris.” But there’s so much more to this movie that has stayed with me. As I watched it, I was painfully reminded of an old boyfriend, of falling out of love and hearing the death rattles of our dying relationship.

Gosling and Williams do so much with nuance — a look, a touch, or a reaction to a touch. The sex — including an uncomfortable moment on a motel floor — is less interesting than their feelings. This is a movie that can really rip at you. I needed lots of hugs after seeing it. So much sex, so few slots, but I just had to add this movie because I think you need a little balance in life: the good with the just awful. ■ “Showgirls” (1995): When I screened this movie years ago, most people in the room laughed throughout, particularly at Nomi (Elizabeth Berkley), an exhooker, who gets murder in her eyes every time the word “prostitute” is mentioned and insists that she’s a “dancer.” The movie has now become a campy confection, with its sassy stylings from Gina Gershon as Cristal, star of a topless revue, and Berkley’s full-jacketed ’tude. Watch it with friends for a fun night.

Jackson legacy expected to thrive following Murray trial BY LINDA DEUTSCH AP Special Correspondent

LOS ANGELES — The private world of Michael Jackson, fiercely shielded by the superstar in life, was exposed in the trial of Dr. Conrad Murray. But rather than suffering harm from revelations of drug use, experts say Jackson’s legacy and posthumous earning power will survive any damage done and could actually grow after he was portrayed as a victim of a money-hungry doctor.

Jackson died before he could launch a series of comeback concerts in London as he tried to regain the towering status he once enjoyed. But his death did breathe new life into record sales and boosted other projects to generate hundreds of millions of dollars for his estate, even as his already tarnished personal life took another hit by revelations about his drug use. Jackson zoomed to the top of the Forbes Maga-

zine list of highest earning dead celebrities and his executors are moving quickly on more projects designed to burnish the performer’s image and expand the inheritance of his three children. A Cirque du Soleil extravaganza, “Michael Jackson: The Immortal World Tour” opens in Las Vegas this weekend, a precursor to a permanent installation at the Mandalay Bay Hotel. After the trial, a judge made it clear that the de-

Horoscopes Sunday, December 4 BY HOLIDAY MATHIS Creators Syndicate

The Aries moon is known for being a hothead, and the atmosphere already will be tinged with the possibility of temper tantrums when Mercury retrograde forms a tense angle to Mars to close the deal. Words will be exchanged. It’ll be up to you to decide whether you or a witness will tell the story later. ARIES (March 21-April 19). There is something beautiful about every emotional state. The beauty comes when you channel your emotions in a way that helps to celebrate the human condition. It’s OK to feel. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You have your eye on your quality of life and will notice the impact your environment has on your overall wellbeing. You can’t control the weather, but your sense of order and design will bring sunshine to any space. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Maybe you’ve never seen an actual ghost or shaken hands with your guardian angel. But you haven’t completely discounted that they exist. And today you’ll feel inexplicably touched by unseen help. CANCER (June 22-July 22). There are things in your environment that you can’t love and you can’t leave -- so your only sane choice is to find a fix. Once you dive in, the solution won’t be as expensive or as complicated as you once thought it would be. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Sometimes you feel you were put on the earth to serve others, and you don’t mind that feeling. It’s purposeful. On the other hand, you’ll be missing out if you don’t steal moments of simple peaceful en-

joyment just for you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You might toy with the idea of losing your ambition or trading it in for a level of contentment that has always eluded you. You’re not ready to give up the fight yet, but you’re definitely coming to a different place. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You will receive a blessing of sorts. It won’t be from a religious official, and it won’t happen in a formal context. You will feel the energy of this blessing open something up in you. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Your greatest assets are immaterial. Realizing this helps you curb your appetite for gadgets and gear designed to help you present yourself and your work in the best light. What you lack in tools you make up for in talent. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). When you love a process, the results of that process don’t matter as much to you. Knowing this, you’ll commit to a certain action without worrying about whether the action will bring you success in the end. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Uncertain of what to do about a certain issue in your own life, you’ll focus on others for the day. Your capacity for happiness expands every time you give another person a reason to be happy. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You will be increasingly open to new modes of communication and will be getting information from different people and places. You could even get a kind of message from an animal. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Not everything should be taken to the committee. A difficult decision becomes easy to make when you stop waiting for a consensus of opinion and just do what you think will work.

Cryptoquip

fense effort to cast Jackson as the villain in the case had been a miserable failure. Murray was convicted of involuntary manslaughter, called a reckless opportunist and sentenced to the maximum four years in prison. Some experts say the revelations made the King of Pop look more like a regular person coping with a difficult challenge. “In the final analysis, not a lot of damage was done,” Jackson biographer J. Randy Taraborelli said.

“I think the trial humanized Michael Jackson. It presented him as a human being with problems.” Taraborelli said the entertainer’s family, fans and estate executors were concerned before the trial that testimony would paint Jackson as responsible for his own death while resurrecting past accusations of child molestation and bizarre behavior by the King of Pop. But the judge limited testimony and evidence to Jackson’s final months

and specifically ruled out any mention of the 2005 molestation trial. Thomas Mesereau Jr., the attorney who won Jackson’s acquittal in that case, believes the Murray trial did damage Jackson’s reputation but said the impact would likely be short term. “It certainly didn’t help to have all this testimony about drug use,” Mesereau said. “But as time passes, people will focus more on his music and the negatives will fade.”


4B â&#x20AC;˘ Sunday, December 4, 2011 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Assistance Pickinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; on the Square ment serves the town Pickinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; on the courthouse square has moved to a new location for the winter months to the old East Corinth School auditorium, corner of Third and Meeks Streets. Admission is free but a donation is taken for expenses to be able to get into a good warm place for the winter months. Pickinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; starts at 7 p.m. every Thursday night.  

of Kossuth and the area around the town designated by the E911 system for the county. They answer all emergencies in that area. Chief Hodum reminds all citizens to dial 911 for all emergencies. Those going door-todoor will be properly identified and carry letters from the fire department. Â

Welcome Center

Support needed Kossuth Volunteer Fire Department has begun their annual door-to-door fund drive. In the next few weeks representatives of the fire department will call on each home and business they serve. They will be asking for the financial support by letter carried by those helping. A complimentary 10 by 13 family portrait will be offered to each contributor. The portraits will be made at the fire department after the fund raiser is completed. Those times will be announced later. Kossuth Fire Depart-

This is a great time to come by the Alcorn County Welcome Center, 2028 South Tate St., Corinth to pick up shopping brochures for the state as well as for Corinth and surrounding cities. The Welcome Center can give tips on where to find unique gift items and information on special discount days for different stores. Â

Operating hours are Tuesday and Wednesday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.; and Thursday, Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The Genealogical Society is also open other days and times by advance appointment. Directions and a map to the new location can be obtained from the ACGS website at www. avsia.com/acgs. Â

Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. at St. James Catholic Church, 3189 Harper Road, Corinth, 287-1051. Please call prior to the meeting if would like to have any issues discussed. Â

Call for Help A service of United Way of Corinth and Alcorn County, First Call for Help is a telephone service that connects callers with programs in the community available to help those in need. This information and referral program is available to the public, Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Knowing what services are available and how to access them is the first step to getting help. For further information, call 286-6500. Â

Living Will The Magnolia Regional Health Centerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Patient Advocateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office offers free forms and assistance for those wishing to express their medical wishes through a living will or advanced directive. Anyone interested in learning more should call 293-1117. Â

Mentally disabled socialization

Genealogical society

Knights of Columbus The Knights of Columbus will have a business meeting the first Sunday of each month at 10:30 a.m. and the second

Region IV Mental Health/Mental Retardation Commission offers a program that serves individuals, 50 years of age or older, who are in need of socialization activities.

The Alcorn County Genealogical Society is located at the Northeast Mississippi Business Incubator System on 1828 Proper Street in Corinth.

This program offers training in use of leisure time, structured assistance in daily life activities, individual and group therapy, weekly field trips, and meals. Transportation is provided. Interested individuals should contact Sheila Baker at 662-286-5868. Â

Magnolia Dulcimer Magnolia Dulcimer meetings are 6 p.m. the first and third Mondays at First Presbyterian Church, 919 Shiloh Rd., Corinth. Visitors are always welcome. For more information, call Jan Pike, 665-1871. Â

Caregiver support The Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Caregiver Support Group in Corinth is partnered with the Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Association Mississippi Chapter. Keri Roaten is the facilitator. The group meets every first Thursday of each month at the Corinth Public Library, from 6-7 p.m. The group discusses the hardships of those

caring for people effected by the disease and offer several different resources as well. For more information, contact k_roaten@hotmail. com or 662-594-5526. Â

Challenge Academy For those ages 16-18 who want to earn a high school diploma, they can attend Challenge Academy, a nationally recognized premier high school alternative, offering a chance for students to earn an Adult High School Diploma. If qualified, students can also earn up to 15 semester hours of college through a local university, nationally certified construction skills, Microsoft and OSHA and Red Cross certifications. Both males and females encouraged to apply. Tuition is free. Challenge Academy is accepting applications now for Class No. 36 starting Jan. 14. For more information, call 1-800-507-6253 or visit www.ngycp.org/ state/ms.Â

Legal Scene Your Crossroads Area Guide to Law Professionals )  ($ )* 

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662-286-9311 William W. Odom, Jr. Rhonda N. Allred Attorney at Law Attorney at Law bodom43@bellsouth.net rallred@bellsouth.net ___________________________________________  &'&#$)#(& ,!"'#"&#$' #&"#'"'",''#"#+$'&'"

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â&#x20AC;˘ Personal Injury, Auto Accidents

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Nicholas R. Bain Nick Bain Attorney Attorney at at Law Law *&+;^aabdgZHigZZiÂ&#x2122;8dg^ci]!BH(--() E]dcZ/++'"'-,"&+'%Â&#x2122;;Vm/++'"'-,"&+-)

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Contact Laura Holloway at 662-287-6111 ext. 308 to advertise your Law Firm on this page.

LAW OFFICES OF CHARLES E. HODUM Announces the Re-establishment of Offices at 601 Main Street, Walnut, Mississippi 38683 Tippah County Hours by appointment Office 1-662-223-6895 And

Nashville area office: 9005 Overlook Blvd. â&#x20AC;˘Brentwood, Tennessee 37027

Hours by appointment Office 1-615-242-0150 â&#x20AC;˘ Fax 1-615-274-4948 For information e-mail: Hodumlaw1@aol.com Other location:

Collierville, Tennessee 38017

Office 1-901-853-8110 â&#x20AC;˘ Fax 1-901-853-0473 Continuing to serve West and Middle Tennessee and Northern and Middle Mississippi with representation in: Family Law â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Criminal Defense â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Contract and Corporate â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Personal Injury â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Entertainment Law Web site: Hodumlaw.com

Contact Laura Holloway at 662-287-6111 ext. 308 to advertise your Law Firm on this page.


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, December 4, 2011 • 5B

Community Events Retired personnel meet The Alcorn County Retired Education Personnel of Mississippi will meet at the Dinner Bell at 11 a.m. on Monday, Dec. 5 for the Christmas Lunch.

Christmas Concert The Corinth Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Maurice Weatherall, will present, “We Wish You A Merry Christmas” at the Corinth Coliseum Civic Center in downtown Corinth at 2:30 p.m. today. The concert will feature many familiar Christmas classics as well as new Christmas favorites. The concert will also feature Dr. Eddie Elsey as well as the vocal talents of Chad Dickerson, Tenecia Guise and the B.T. Cox Elementary School (Pontotoc, Miss.). Admission will be $15 regular price; $10 for students and senior adults 55 and up; and active military is free. Tickets available at both Regions Bank locations, Waits Jewelry, Corinth Tourism Office and The Alliance. Tickets will also be available at the door the day of the concert.

Holiday production Corinth Theatre-Arts’ holiday production of “A Christmas Carol: Scrooge & Marley” will be presented Friday and Saturday, Dec. 9-10 at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday, Dec. 11 at 2 p.m. at Crossroads Playhouse on Fulton Dr. in Corinth. Tickets are $12 for adults and $6 for students. Reservations are strongly recommended. Call 287-2995 for more information.

Holiday Open House The Alcorn County Welcome Center’s Annual Holiday Open House is being held Monday, Dec. 5 from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Welcome Center, 2028 South Tate St., Corinth. Entertainment will be provided by Kay Bain, WTVA’s host of Kay Bain’s Saturday Mornin’ Show and Ms. June. Refreshments will be served at noon.  

Toys for Tots Marine Corps League Toys for Tots collection boxes for toys will be set up at Walgreens, Crossroads AutomotiveCorinth, Southeast Financial and Tina Treasures through Dec. 16.

Mobile Mammography North Mississippi Medical Center’s Mobile Mammography Unit travels to area communities to provide convenient access to mammography services. The mobile mammography unit will be at the following locations: Monday and Tuesday, Dec. 5-6, Dec. 19-20 and Tuesday and Wednesday, Jan. 3-4 -- NMMC-Iuka, 1777 Curtis Drive. A screening mammogram is used to detect breast cancer in women with no current breast problems. The test can detect cancer before it can be found by physician examination or other methods of diagnosis. Screening mammograms are available through self-referral. The cost of a screening mammogram is $168. The results of the mammograms are read by NMMC radiologists, physicians who specialize in interpreting X-ray, ultrasound and other

types of imaging studies. Appointments for all mammography services are scheduled in advance. To schedule a screening mammogram, call 662-377-7982 or 1-800-843-3375.

Holiday bazaar The Tishomingo County Girl Scouts’ Holiday Bazaar is being held Friday, Dec. 9 from noon until 8 p.m. and Saturday, Dec. 10 from 10 a.m. until 8 p.m. at the Tishomingo County Fairgrounds in Iuka. There will be handmade crafts and unique items for holiday gifts featured. There will also be a bake sale and concession stand items as well as other food vendors. Pony rides for the little ones will be offered. All proceeds go to the Tishomingo Travel Club for Girl Scouts to assist them in traveling to Washington, DC next summer for the 100th Birthday Celebration at the National Mall.

We Are Rolling Out

The Red Carpet Jerry and Brenda Barbour Cordially Invite You to Lip Chic Boutique’s Annual Red Carpet Event! Saturday the tenth of December Two Thousand and Eleven from 10 am- 7pm. Come and enjoy an entire day of fun, fashions, shopping, food, entertainment, paparazzi, live models, hourly drawings for Lip Chic Gift Certificates. There will also be a Silent Auction benefiting Nathan’s Journey (Nathan Dorsett a 15 yr. old special needs boy) featuring amazing items such as a University of Alabama official game ball signed by Coach Nick Sabaan, an Ole Miss bracelet donated by Teagon Co., a beautifil Biagi Bracelet and many more items! Come let us “Treat You Like a Star!”

Stew day The Selmer Moose Lodge 1321 Brunswick Stew Day is Saturday, Dec. 10. Stew will be ready at noon. Cost is $25/gallon (you furnish container) or $27/gallon (container supplied). Stew can also be purchased at the outback cook shed for individuals and families. Members and qualified guests can have all-you-can-eat inside the Selmer Moose Lodge for $5 (includes crackers and cornbread). A sign-up sheet for the general public and Moose members is available in the lodge’s social quarters or call 731-6459931 to order and pay in advance. Call in orders after 2 p.m. Please see EVENTS | 6B

LIPCHIC Boutique

116 N. Fillmore Street • Corinth, MS

662-287-2954

lipchicboutique.com


6B • Sunday, December 4, 2011 • Daily Corinthian

Community Events

12 Weeks of Christmas

CONTINUED FROM 5B

‘Christmas Alive’

Shop Corinth this Christmas Season & You Could Win Hundreds of Dollars in Prizes!! No Purchase Necessary

Drawing to be held December 16th REGISTER HERE! All Seasons Nursery & Garden Center Garrett Eye Clinic Austin’s Shoes JC Penney Belk Clausels’ Jewelers 1st Heritage Credit Dollar General (Cass St)

Pizza Inn Shoe Depot Allstate Best Buy Books-A-Million Maurices Little’s Jewelers Alcorn County Co-op Andie Grace

ghum r o S p ro New C es, Honey, s Molas Candy & s t Peanu

“Christmas Alive: A Living Christmas Experience” will be presented Friday, Dec. 16 and Saturday, Dec. 17 from 5 until 8 p.m. at the First Presbyterian Church of Corinth. The program will take participants through a series of key scenes from the Nativity of Jesus. The scenes will be brought to life with elaborate sets, lighting, sound and live animals. The children of First Presbyterian will be the actors in each scene. There will be no spoken lines, only a strictly-scriptural narration. Because of limited parking at First Presbyterian, participants will park at the SportsPlex, where they will be transported by bus to the church. After touring the series of scenes, participants will have the opportunity to join together in prayer time and attend a chili supper organized by First Presbyterian’s Youth House to benefit the Lighthouse Foundation. After the program is

over, participants will board the bus and return to their vehicles at the SportsPlex. The program is free to the public. For more information call First Presbyterian at 286-6638.  

Introduction to exporting A free seminar, “Introduction to Exporting” is being offered Thursday, Dec. 8 from 1-3 p.m. at the WIN Job Center/Northeast at Corinth, 2759 S. Harper Rd., Corinth. The seminar outlines the basic steps to exporting a product or service. Topics include: regulations such as licenses and permits; basic marketing concepts to help analyze the revenue potential, lending terminology; outline for a business plan and other resources to assist in getting new customers for a business by exporting. To register by telephone, call 1-800-7257232 (for Miss. area codes only).

Christmas bazaar The Alcorn County 4-H Volunteer Leaders’ Association is holding its an-

nual Christmas Craft & Gift Bazaar, Friday, Dec. 9 and Saturday, Dec. 10 at the Alcorn County Extension Service from 10 a.m. until 7 p.m. both days. Call the Alcorn County Extension Service at 286-7756 for more information.

Christmas parade The Rienzi Christmas Parade is scheduled for Sunday, Dec. 11 at 2 p.m. No entry fee is required and the line-up will be the same as last year’s. The only change is the parade will start on South Front Street to School Street to Clark Street and take a right on Main Street (Hwy. 356) to left on Robbins Street and disband on Robbins Street at old factory building. Entries include professional, civic or private organizations, area churches, antique cars, 4-wheel drives, 18-wheelers, horses, wagons, schools, manufacturing companies and private individuals. For more information, call Rienzi Town Hall at 662462-5315.

Finch heads back to 19th-century England Associated Press

“A Burial at Sea” (Minotaur), by Charles Finch: Author Charles Finch is always at home in the 19th century, so he has no trouble developing his sea legs in his new Charles Lenox mystery, “A Burial at Sea.” The story is set in 1873. Friction is high between England and France. English spies are being killed and war is looming. So Lenox, a member of the British parliament, goes on a secret mission to find out what’s hap-

pening. He leaves his new bride and longtime love, Lady Jane, and sets sail for the weeks-long voyage on board the Lucy headed to Egypt. Someone is murdering the officers on the ship, and the captain urges Lenox, a well-known investigator before he entered politics, to find the killer. No one is above suspicion, and tensions quickly build. Soon there are rumblings of mutiny by the crew. A high spot for both the voyagers and the read-

ers comes in an amazing game of “Follow the Leader.” It caps an evening of singing and wagering on the contestants. The ship is brightly lit, the sails are slack and the crew enjoys a second ration of grog, saved for the event. The murder mystery that Finch weaves keeps readers guessing as Lenox must figure out how — and why — the killings are accomplished. The spy mystery is less satisfying, but overall, the book makes for an intriguing read.

Carhartt Clothing Case K C Knives i

Corn - 50 lb. bag $8.95 Cattle Tubs Rock Salt New Shipment Muck Boots

Gift es at c fi i Cert ilable Ava

662-286-6686

Cattle Gates & Panels

Grea Sele t ctio Lod n Coo ge kwa re


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, December 4, 2011 • 1C

Snowflake Shortbread Cut-Out Cookies, Mint Chocolate Chip Truffles, Chocolate Raspberry Chip Truffles, Parmesan Pepper Spritz Crackers, Merry Mushroom Bites and Savory Southwest Donuts

Merry Mushroom Bites

FAMILY FEATURES

W

hen it comes to celebrations, there’s no season quite like the holiday season. The celebration experts from Wilton share party tips and irresistible recipes to help create a fabulous cocktail buffet complete with all the trimmings. “It looks like it would take lots of time and effort, but it really doesn’t,” says Nancy Siler, Vice President of Consumer Affairs at Wilton. “We’ve worked out all the details to make it easy, elegant and delicious.” Siler suggests setting up a beverage station so guests can serve themselves, or recruit a friend to help prepare and serve your signature cocktails — sugar-rimmed Cheery Cranberry Mojitos and colorful All Aglow Melon-tinis that twinkle with sparkle gel. And for a warm beverage choice, offer rich, thick hot chocolate garnished with frosty snowmen, peppermint curls or chocolate candy-coated marshmallows. “When it comes to the food, a mix of savory and sweet is a must,” Siler adds. “Tree-shaped Merry Mushroom Bites and tiny Savory Southwest Donuts piped with avocado to resemble a wreath will wow both the eye and the palate. For another unexpected twist on tradition, stack peppery spritz crackers in a clear glass canister.” And for the sweets, beautifully decorated snowflake shaped holiday butter cookies are displayed on stacked pedestal plates alongside a bowl of truffles adorned with festive candy drizzles and luminescent pearl dust. Both treats make a fitting finale — and can be made in advance. For more holiday recipe and decorating ideas, visit www.wilton.com.

All Aglow Melon-tinis

Makes 1 cocktail Wilton Red Sparkle Gel 2 ounces green melon liqueur 1 ounce lemon flavored vodka 1 ounce bottled sour mix 2 ounces club soda Maraschino cherries (optional) Squeeze Wilton Red Sparkle Gel around the inside of a martini glass. In cocktail shaker filled with ice, combine melon liqueur, vodka, sour mix and club soda; shake well. Strain into martini glass. Garnish with maraschino cherries.

Makes 24 bites 1/3 cup diced yellow onion 3 tablespoons butter 12 ounces portobello or baby portobello mushrooms, coarsely diced 4 teaspoons finely chopped fresh rosemary 1-1/4 teaspoons black pepper 3 eggs 3 tablespoons all-purpose flour 1-1/4 teaspoons salt 1 package (4 ounces) water or other favorite crackers 1/2 cup sour cream 1/2 red bell pepper, thinly sliced Chopped rosemary or parsley (optional) Parmesan Pepper Spritz Crackers Preheat oven to 350°F. Prepare Bite-Size Silicone Makes about 7 dozen crackers Tree Mold with vegetable pan spray. 1-1/2 cups all-purpose flour In large skillet, cook onion and butter over 1/2 teaspoon cracked black medium-low heat stirring pepper occasionally until soft, about 1/2 teaspoon ground 5 minutes. Add mushrooms, white pepper See step-by-step instructions for rosemary and black pepper; Mint Chocolate Chip Truffles, 1/2 teaspoon salt cook until liquid has evapoChocolate Raspberry Chip Truffles 2 cups (about rated, about 10 minutes; cool and Snowflake Shortbread Cut-Out 8 ounces) grated slightly. Transfer mixture to Cookies on www.wilton.com. Parmesan cheese food processor. Add eggs, 1/2 cup (1 stick) butter, flour, and salt. Pulse until softened mixture is pureed with no 2 cloves garlic, finely minced large pieces of mushroom or onion. Fill cavities of 1/3 cup milk silicone mold completely with mushroom mixture, Preheat oven to 375°F. patting flat. In small bowl, combine flour, black pepper, white pepper Bake 15 to 18 minutes or until top of the mushand salt. In large bowl, beat cheese, butter and garlic until room mixture is firm. Cool in pan 15 minutes; smooth. Gradually add flour mixture to cheese mixture. carefully remove and place on cracker. Top with Mix until dough forms a ball. Gradually add milk, mixing sour cream, sliced red pepper and, if desired, until fully incorporated. Shape into small logs and place in rosemary. Serve warm or at room temperature. Cookie Master Ultra II. Using desired disk, press crackers onto ungreased cookie sheet. Bake 11 to 13 minutes or until edges are light golden brown. Cool 2 minutes on cookie sheet on cooling grid. Remove from sheet and cool completely. Store in airtight container up to 1 week.

Cheery Cranberry Mojitos

Makes 1 cocktail 6 fresh torn mint leaves, plus additional sprigs for garnish 1/2 lime, cut into four wedges 1 tablespoon dried cranberries 2 tablespoons Wilton Red Colored Sugars, plus additional for garnish 2 ounces rum 3 ounces cranberry juice 2 ounces club soda In tall glass, thoroughly muddle mint leaves, lime wedges, cranberries, and red sugar. Add rum, cranberry juice and club soda and stir. Add ice and additional club soda to fill glass.

Savory Southwest Donuts

Makes about 36 mini donuts 1 tablespoon ground paprika, divided 1-1/2 cups cake flour 1-1/4 teaspoons baking powder 3/4 teaspoon ground cumin 1/2 to 3/4 teaspoon ground chipotle chili powder 1/2 teaspoon salt 3/4 cup milk 1 egg 2 tablespoons vegetable oil 1 garlic clove, finely minced 2 tablespoons finely chopped cilantro Topping 1 ripe avocado 1 teaspoon lime juice Salt to taste Additional chopped cilantro Preheat oven to 400°F. Spray Mini Donut Pan with vegetable pan spray. Lightly sprinkle wells with some of the paprika. In large bowl, whisk together flour, baking powder, cumin, chili powder and salt. In second bowl, whisk together milk, egg, oil, garlic and cilantro. Add wet ingredients to dry ingredients and stir just until flour is moistened. Fill each donut cavity about 1/2 full. Bake 5 to 7 minutes or until the top of the donuts spring back when touched. Let cool in pan 4 to 5 minutes before removing. Wash pan, dry thoroughly and prepare with pan spray and paprika. Repeat with remaining batter. For topping, mash avocado with lime juice and salt; stir until smooth using a whisk or in a food processor. Pipe avocado mixture over top of cooled donuts. Sprinkle with cilantro. Serve immediately.

Peppermint Blitz Hot Chocolate

Makes about 4 servings 1 quart (4 cups) milk 1 cup (about 6 ounces) Wilton Dark Cocoa Candy Melts, roughly chopped 1 teaspoon vanilla extract 3/4 teaspoon peppermint extract 3 ounces chocolate liqueur (optional) 1 ounce peppermint liqueur (optional) In a large pot over medium-low flame, heat milk and Candy Melts, whisking frequently, until boiling. Remove from heat. Stir in extracts and liqueurs, if using. Garnish with peppermint sticks or curls or snowman decorations and serve immediately.

All Aglow Melon-tinis, Cheery Cranberry Mojitos and Peppermint Blitz Hot Chocolate


CLASSIFIEDS 2C • Sunday, December 4, 2011 • Daily Corinthian

DAILY CORINTHIAN

Giving Savings Bonds can make a difference in someone’s future.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

0107 Special Notice

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISERS When Placing Ads 1. Make sure your ad reads the way you want it! Make sure our Ad Consultants reads the ad back to you. 2. Make sure your ad is in the proper classification. 3. After our deadline at 3 p.m., the ad cannot be corrected, changed or stopped until the next day. 4. Check your ad the 1st day for errors. If error has been made, we will be happy to correct it, but you must call before deadline (3 p.m.) to get that done for the next day. Please call 662-287-6147 if you cannot find your ad or need to make changes!

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISERS When Placing Ads 1. Make sure your ad reads the way you want it! Make sure our Ad Consultants reads the ad back to you. 2. Make sure your ad is in the proper classification. 3. After our deadline at 3 p.m., the ad cannot be corrected, changed or stopped until Notice the next 0107 Special day. 4. Check your ad the 1st day for errors. If error has been made, we will be happy to correct it, but you must call before deadline (3 p.m.) to get that done for the next day. Please call 662-287-6147 if you cannot find your ad or need to make changes!

0149 Found

0180 Instruction

WORK ON JET ENGINES Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance, 866-455-4317.

MANUFACTURING COMPANY seeking qualified applicants for a leadership position in its Quality Assurance Department. Working knowledge of ISO and 6 Sigma a plus. At least five years of experience preferred. Apply EARN COLLEGE DEGREE to: Human Resource ONLINE . Medical, Busi- Dept., P.O. Box 322, Adness, Criminal Justice. amsville, TN 38310.

Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-206-5185. www.CenturaOnline.co FEM. Aust. m

FOUND APPX. 1 month ago, female kitten, yellow, good w/children, litter box trained. Hwy 72 E. 287-3750. FOUND: Shepherd type pup. dark & light brown w/black & white & blue collar, CR 400 (Salem comm.) 662-664-1199.

GARAGE /ESTATE SALES

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

YARD SALE SPECIAL

0232 General Help

EMPLOYMENT

ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID We accept credit or debit cards Call Classified at (662) 287-6147

0320 Cats/Dogs/Pets

CKC WHITE Maltechon puppies, 1st S&W. Just in time for Christmas. $250. 662-286-3441 or 664-3430. COCKER SPANIEL pups, 6 wks. old, $100 each. 287-6664.

MEDICAL OFFICE Position PT, Mon.-Fri. days. Fax resume ( 6 6 2 ) FREE PUPS, 4m/1f. Mom Pt Lab. 731-239-8085 or 284-0756. 662-284-7223.

0244 Trucking DRIVER

TEAM DRIVERS

$2,500 Sign-On Bonus -Dedicated Routes -5,000 miles per week 0228 Accounting -$900 minimum per week BOOKKEEPER/ -Competitive Pay & DATA ENTRY Benefits Package Mail resume to: P.O. Box -Home Weekends 730, Corinth, MS 38835. -CDL-A & clean MVR required -HazMat Preferred 0232 General Help

888-579-7905

CAUTION! ADVERTISE- www.superservicellc. MENTS in this classificacom SUPERSERVICE tion usually offer inforANY 3 CONSECUTIVE mational service of DAYS NOW HIRING! Ad must run prior to or products designed to help FIND employment. Are you making less day of sale! than Before you send money $40,000 per year? (Deadline is 3 p.m. day to any advertiser, it is your responsibility to TMC TRANSPORTATION before ad is to run!) verify the validity of the Needs Driver Trainees Now! (Exception Sun. 3 pm offer. Remember: If an No Experience Fri.) ad appears to sound Required. “too good to be true”, Immediate Job 5 LINES then it may be! Inquir- Placement Assistance (Apprx. 20 Words) ies can be made by conOTR & Regional Jobs tacting the Better Busi- CALL NOW FOR MORE $19.10 ness Bureau at INFORMATION. 1-800-987-8280. 1-888-540-7364 (Does not include commercial business sales)

PETS

Buckle Up! Seat Belts Save Lives!

Household 0509 Goods

1999 AVON glass angel GE BLACK flat top stove, ornament, $10. Call 8 mos. old, $400. 662-603-1382. 662-664-0381. ACETYLENE TORCH set, GE REFRIGERATOR, $100. medium size, $85. 662-665-9617. 286-8773. PORTABLE SINGER sewing machine, $75. COTTON BOLL quilt, queen size, nice Christ286-5116. mas present, $300. ROPER DRYER, $100. 286-5116. 662-665-9617. CURT SCHILLING Bobblehead, 2003 Limited EdiMusical 0512 Merchandise tion in original box, $15. 662-286-3917. 7-PC. BEGINNER drum set, $250. 662-286-9680. DOGGIE DOOR, fits all sliding glass patio doors, $40. Sporting 0527 Goods 662-286-3917.

FREE PUPS, 7 wks. old, Eskimo Spitz/Heeler TITLEIST PRO VI golf balls, one dozen, new in mixed, 286-2664. box, retail $50, sell for $25. 662-286-3917.

FARM

0430 Feed/Fertilizer

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

WOMEN'S GOLF clubs, complete set with graphite shafts, like new, used once, $90. 662-286-3917.

FOR SALE: 2011 Topps Football Cards, $30. 662-603-1382. FOR SALE: A Katana Softball bat 34 in, 27oz, $40. 662-603-1382.

FOR SALE: Mizuno Golf Woods 1, 3, 5, all for $40 OBO. Call 662-603-1382.

HAY FOR SALE. Sericea, FOR SALE: New T-Rex stored in dry, $35 per 0533 Furniture HDMI cable, 6 ft. long, roll. 287-5910. COVERED CHAIR w/roll- $10. Call 662-603-1382. ers, $15. 287-2771. FOR SALE: New trailer LARGE COMPUTER desk, hitch ball, $5. Call MERCHANDISE $35. 287-2771. 662-603-1382. OAK BED (queen or full) w/box springs, matHousehold tress & chest of draw0509 Goods ers, $350. 287-2648. 22,000 BTU Air-conditioner, no outer case, 0539 Firewood $25. 287-2771. FIREWOOD, BEST on biggest cords in town! 3-STACK NATURAL gas Kossuth area, cut to heater, 3 yrs. old, been your length. Best deal, serviced, $ 1 0 0 . GUARANTEED! 603-7818. 662-665-1488. OAK FIREWOOD. 85% split, $80 cord, Free delivery. 662-603-9057. BABYLOC SERGER, good SPLIT OAK, $80 cord; cond., $200. 286-5116. Split Hickory BBQ wood, $100 cord. W. J. Tree BATHROOM WALL cabi- Service, 662-279-0890 or net by Allen+Roth, retail 750-1996. $108, selling for $30. 662-286-3917. Wanted to

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

FOR SALE: OtterBox for HTC Desire, $15. Call 662-603-1382.

FREE ADVERTISING. Advertise any item valued at $500 or less for free. The ads must be for private party or personal merchandise and will exclude pets & pet supplies, livestock (incl. chickens, ducks, cattle, goats, etc), garage sales, hay, firewood, & automobiles . To take advantage of this program, readers should simply email their ad to: freeads@dailycorinthian.com or mail the ad to Free Ads, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835. Please include your address for our records. Each ad may include only one item, the item must be priced in the ad and the price must be $500 or less. Ads may be up to approximately 20 words including the phone number and will run for five days.

0554 Rent/Buy/Trade

COMFORT GLOW natural gas 30,000 BTU room space heater, 5 bricks, $60. 286-8773.

M&M. CASH for junk cars & trucks. We pick up. 662-415-5435 or 731-239-4114.

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1607 N. Harper Road • Corin thian.com 662-287-6111 • news@dailycorin when submitting information online or in person. tion rma info tact con ude incl to sure Be . files jpeg be ld shou Photos


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, December 4, 2011 • 3C

The Daily Corinthian Net Edition is now better than ever! Updated nightly with local news, sports and obituaries.

0840 Auto Services

GUARANTEED Auto Sales 401 902 FARM EQUIP. AUTOMOBILES

FOR SALE

20 FT. TRAILER 2-7 K. AXLES $

2900

GREG SMITH

286-6702

1979 FORD LTD II SPORT LANDAU

Exc. cond. inside & out. Mechanically sound cond. Leather seats, only 98,000 mi reg.

$7500 731-934-4434

902 AUTOMOBILES

’09 Hyundai Accent 2nd owner, 4 cyl., under 30,000 mi., 36 mpg, looking for payoff.

731-610-7241

906 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

906 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

3.0 v-6, power sunroof, 7800 miles

2006 GMC YUKON Exc. cond. inside & out, 106k miles, 3rd row seat, garage kept, front & rear A/C,tow pkg., loaded

1991 Ford Econoline Van, 48,000 miles, good cond., one owner, serious interest. $7000. 287-5206.

662-415-9772

662-286-1732

906 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

2006 MERCURY MARINER PREMIER 4X4

$12,500

35TH EDITION

CONVERTIBLE, like new, asking

$8,000 OR WILL TRADE for Dodge reg. size nice pickup. 520 BOATS & MARINE

731-438-2001

‘92 DODGE SHADOW CONV.,

2003 NISSAN MAXIMA GLE, loaded, leather, sun roof, silver w/gray int., new tires

662-213-2014

2005 HUMMER,

black, CD player, A/C, gray int., 150,000 miles, loaded.

662-213-2014.

662-808-1978 or

662-664-3940 or 662-287-6626

FOR SALE

906 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

1961 CHEV. 2 dr. hardtop (bubble top), sound body, runs.

$10,000

Days only, 662-415-3408.

$12,500

$17,900

'03 CHEVY SILVERADO,

2002 INTERNATIONAL, Cat. engine

$16,000

black, quadra steer (4-wheel steering), LT, 80k miles, loaded, leather, tow package, ext. cab.

$13,000 OBO. 662-415-9007.

287-3448

71K, FULLY LOADED

7500

$

662-665-1802

‘08 FORD FUSION

4 cyl., auto., 73,000 miles, black with black leather, super sharp!

9450

$

662-665-1995

3010 Model #KAF650E, 1854 hrs., bench seat, tilt bed, 4 WD & windshield, well maintained. Great for farm or hunting. $6500.

'97 HONDA GOLD WING, 1500 6 cylinder miles, 3003 Voyager kit. 662-287-8949

REDUCED

1980 HONDA 750-FRONT (TRI) 4-CYC. VOLKSWAGON

2009 YAMAHA 250YZF all original, almost new. 908 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES

1998 F-150 XLT, ext. cab, Triton 5.4 V-8, exc .cond., 142,000 miles, white

$2,800

910 MOTORCYCLES/ ATV’S

‘03 HARLEY DAVIDSON HERITAGE SOFTTAIL (ANNIVERSARY MODEL)

exc. cond., dealership maintained.

$5200

$10,900

286-8877

662-462-7158 home or 731-607-6699 cell

1990 CHEVROLET SILVERADO, 4 W.D., $2100 FIRM 662-415-0858

2003 YAMAHA V-STAR CLASSIC looks & rides real good!

MTR., GOOD TIRES,

$8500 OBO.

1979 CHEVY 1 TON DUMP TRUCK, $3500 J.C. HARRIS 700 TRENCHER,

$4000.

662-279-2123

Call 662-423-6872 or 662-660-3433

2006 YAMAHA FZI 3k miles, adult owned, corbin seat, selling due to health reasons, original owner.

2001 HONDA REBEL 250

$5200 286-6103

WITH EXTRAS, BLUE, LESS THAN 1500 MILES,

$1850

662-287-2659

1998 SOFTAIL,

39,000 MILES,

$8500

662-415-0084

$3000 662-603-4786

REDUCED

2004 CADILLAC SEVILLE

2004 KAWASAKI MULE

731-212-9659 731-212-9661.

REDUCED

117,000 miles, leather, sunroof, 3rd row seat, am/fm/ cd player, power windows & seats, automatic,

$7250

902 AUTOMOBILES

$10,850

286-6702

2006 NISSAN MAXIMA

2008 Jayco Eagle 5th Wheel 38’, 4 slides, exc. cond., $28,000 firm. Trailer located in Counce, TN. 425-503-5467

15-passenger van, for church or daycare use, fleet maintained

$1500

REDUCED

$14,900

908 910 910 RECREATIONAL MOTORCYCLES/ MOTORCYCLES/ VEHICLES ATV’S ATV’S

2000 FORD E-350

SERIES MUSTANG

Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Here’s How It Works: Your ad will be composed 1 column wide and 2 inches deep. The ad will run each day in the Daily Corinthian until your vehicle sells. Ad must include photo, description, and price. You provide the photo. Certain restrictions apply. 1. No dealers. 2. Non-commercial only 3. Must pay in advance. No exceptions. 4. Single item only. 5. Categories included are auto, motorcycle, tractor. boat, RV and ATV 6. After every 30 DAYS, advertised price of listing needs to be reduced. 7. NO REFUNDS for any reason 8. NON-TRANSFERABLE. Call 287-6147 to place your ad!

‘06 VOLKSWAGON NEW BEETLE 2.5 L 5 cyl., 6-spd., Tip Tronic auto. trans., lt. green w/beige int., heated seats, RW defrost, PW, outside rear view mirrors, PDL, AM/Fm radio w/CD, MP3, traction control, sun roof, looks brand new even under hood, 14,350 mi

$

14,500

286-3654 or cell 284-7424

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT

1999 CHEROKEE SPORT 4X4, 6 cyl., all works good except for A/C

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

$75,000. 662-287-7734

$4000. 662-665-1143.

FOR SALE:

99 CADILLAC ESCALADE

only 47,000 miles, gray leather, 4x4, excellent cond., new tires,

$7650.

662-665-1995

1961 STUDEBAKER PICKUP $2850 OBO 731-422-4655

1996 Ford F-150

250cc, just serviced, new front tire, red in color, 7,724 miles,

$2500 obo

662-415-6259

662-423-8702

$

662-664-3940

2007 Franklin pull camper, 36’, lots of space, 2 A/C units, 2 slide outs, 2 doors, shower & tub, 20’ awning, full kitchen, W&D, $13,000.

2005 Kawasaki 4-wheeler 4 wheel drive, Brute force, v-twin, 650 cc, 260 hrs., $3800. 662-603-9014

662-415-7063 662-415-8549

REDUCED

$10,500

3900

662-603-4407

$2,100

170,000 mi., reg. cab, red & white (2-tone).

2001 F250 CREW CAB LARIAT 4X4 7.3 power stroke diesel, red w/ tan leather int., 190k miles,

$12,500

REDUCED

’04 HONDA SHADOW 750

2007 HONDA REBEL,


4C â&#x20AC;˘ Sunday, December 4, 2011 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

0114 Happy Ads

50TH ANNIVERSARY

Robert & Carolyn Waldon celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary on November 23, 2011. The reception will be held on Sunday, December 4th, 2011 from 2:00-4:00 p.m. at Tishomingo Chapel Baptist Church Fellowship Hall. Your friendship is a special gift & the family request no other! Please join the children as they honor their parents on this special day.

Michael Waldon, TIna McKee, Sandra Rogers, Terry Waldon & families.

Unfurnished 0610 Apartments

Mobile Homes 0675 for Rent

Mobile Homes 0741 for Sale

2 BR apt., 105 Linden St. 1 BR & 3 BR trailers, NEW 2 BR Homes 662-415-2077 & 415-1227. Strickland area. 808-2474 Del. & setup or 286-2099. $25,950.00 2 BR duplex, near Alcorn Clayton Homes Central. $400 m o . Supercenter of Corinth, REAL ESTATE FOR SALE 662-212-4102. 1/4 mile past hospital on 72 West. 2 BR, stove/refrig. furn., W&D hookup, CHA. NEW 3 BR, 1 BA HOMES Homes for 287-3257. 0710 Sale Del. & setup FOR SALE: 2 nylon $29,950.00 MINI P R I N C E S S CANE CREEK Apts., Hwy straps, 4in wide & 30ft HUD Clayton Homes 4-wheeler, charger in- 72W & CR 735, 2 BR, 1 BA, Supercenter of Corinth long, $15 each or both PUBLISHERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S cluded, ages 1-3 yr., exc. stove & refrig., W&D 1/4 mile past hospital $25. Call 662-603-1382. NOTICE hookup, Kossuth & City cond., $30. 665-9369. on 72 West. Sch. Dist. $400 mo. All real estate adverFOR SALE: Brett Farve tised herein is subject 287-0105. Tuff Stuff price guide to the Federal Fair NEW 4 BR, 2 BA home REAL ESTATE FOR RENT Aug. 94, $5. Call Del. & setup MAGNOLIA APTS. 2 BR, Housing Act which 662-603-1382. $44,500 stove, refrig., water. makes it illegal to adIn Memoriam vertise any preference, Clayton Homes $365. 286-2256. 0128 limitation, or discrimiSupercenter of DOWNTOWN APART- nation based on race, Corinth, 1/4 mi. past MENT for rent. 2 BR, hospital on 72 West W&D. $475 m o . color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status 662-287-4600 662-643-9575. or national origin, or inFOR RENT: 1 BR, 616 Lin- tention to make any Manufactured den A, $ 2 5 0 / m o . such preferences, limi- 0747 Homes for Sale 662-287-6193. tations or discrimination. CLEARANCE SALE FOR RENT: 1401 Douglas State laws forbid dison Display Homes St., 2 BR, water incl, crimination in the sale, $425/mo. 662-287-6193. rental, or advertising of Double & Singlewides available real estate based on Large Selection Homes for factors in addition to 0620 Rent WINDHAM HOMES those protected under 287-6991 1 BR, 1 BA, W&D, Glen federal law. We will not area, $350 mo., $200 knowingly accept any Commercial/ advertising for real es- 0754 dep. 662-415-1397. Office tate which is in viola2 BR, 2 BA, great loc. in tion of the law. All per1 BAY SHOP for rent city, $500 mo., $500 dep. sons are hereby inw/small apt. $400 mo., 415-2616 or 287-2131. formed that all dwell- $400 dep. 287-6752. 3 BR, 1 BA, 614 Fulton St. ings advertised are Has it really been four years? It seems $450 mo., $200 dep. available on an equal C-2 ZONED, HOT location off Harper and near opportunity basis. like just yesterday you were asking me 284-8396. Walmart. Small structo cook you a sweet potato pie or just 3 BR, 2 BA brick house, MOVE-IN CONDITION! 3 ture potential for temcalling to check on everyone. C/H/A, Central Sch. BR, 2 BA, conveniently porary space until perm As you can see, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re doing well. We Dist., $600 mo. $600 dep. located. Roof 2 yrs. old, construction complete. 662-808-2995. new patio, sunroom & Asking $150,000. Call miss you and we love you. kitchen remodeled. Tammy, 662-284-7345, Today is still your day! 3BR, 2BA, 71 Stateline Beautifully refinished Corinth Realty. Happy Birthday, Jon Jon Rd., totally refinished, hardwood floors. To big hse, & yard. $650 view, call Sandra at CorTRANSPORTATION mo., $650 dep. 287-7875. Love, Mom, Dad, and your family inth Realty, 4 BR, 3 BA, $650 mo., 662-415-8551. Central. Sch. Dist. (125 Auto/Truck NEVER LATE to Kossuth CR 325). 662-808-7368. Parts & 0848 School again! 116 CR Happy Ads Accessories 617. 3/2, new CHA/new 0114 ROOF! 3.24 a c r e s . UWS TRUCK tool box for truck or $65,000. Call Tammy, s t e p s i d e 662-284-7345, Corinth smaller, $200 obo. 662-415-8969. Realty. FOR SALE: Potty chair FOR SALE: Roger Cleor over the toilet com- mens Beckett price mode chair, $25. guide, $5 ea. Call 462-4229. 662-603-1382. FOR SALE: $1 Silver certificate circulated METAL CHANDELIER, 5 1957B, $5. Call lights, $25. 286-5116. 662-603-1382.

Jon-Jon Chandler

0121 Card of Thanks

CARD OF THANKS

HAROLD â&#x20AC;&#x153;HAMBURGERâ&#x20AC;? SMITH 1929 - June 22, 2011

November 25, 2011. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been six months since the passing of my beloved husband, Harold Smith. I want to express my appreciation to all of his friends far and near for all the cards, letters, flowers and donations. A special thanks to you, Bill McPeters, Judy McPeters, Dr. Randy Bostick, choir at Oakland Baptist Church, especially his doctor, Dr. Richey, and the staff at West Clinic. He will be missed by everyone who knew him, especially at his little restaurant, Hamburger Harolds. To you, Reece Terry, what a friend you had been throughout Haroldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sickness, thank you so much for everything you did before and after his passing. We love each and all. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The familyâ&#x20AC;?, Wife, Peggy Smith 0114 Happy Ads

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

12/04/1980 - 10/25/2007

NIFTY, NIFTY, OUR PAPA IS TURNING

OPEN HOUSE Sunday 11/20/11 from 2-4 and Sunday 12/11/11 from 2-4. Come see 3 beautiful homes for sale: 4 Turtle Creek $197,000. 600 Madison St. $215,000. Corinth Realty, 662-287-7653.

50!

0734 Lots & Acreage

We love you, Debora, Andrea, Jon, Nathan & Landon 0515

WHITMORE LEVEE RD., 30 AC, mostly open land inside city with public utilities. Lots of road frontage, great for development or farm land. Less than $4200 per acres. To view, call Sandra at Corinth Realty, 662-415-8551.

Computer

0860 Vans for Sale

'10 WHITE 15-pass. van, 3 to choose from. 1-800-898-0290 or 728-5381.

Trucks for 0864 Sale

'05 GMC Crew Cab LTR, 38k, #1419. $16,900. 1-800-898-0290 or 728-5381.

'08 DODGE RAM 1500, 4x4, crew cab, red, $23,400. 1-800-898-0290 or 728-5381.

0868 Cars for Sale

'08 CHEVY HHR LT, ltr, moon roof, 33k, $11,900. 1-800-898-0290 or 728-5381.

0876 Bicycles  6+DUSHU5G&RULQWK06

    

  

  



&KHFNZLWKXVIRUWKHEHVWGHDO

MW 26" ladies' bicycle, good shape, $65. 286-8773.

FINANCIAL LEGALS

0955 Legals

1HZ 

/DSWRSVVWDUWLQJDW   'HVNWRSVVWDUWLQJDW   /&'PRQLWRUVVWDUWLQJDW 

        

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0542 Building Materials

INVENTORY CLEARANCE SALE Some of our stores are changing the style of cabinets that they buy from us, leaving us with a large inventory of discontinued items that we intend to sell at deeply discounted prices!

Here are a few items!

UnďŹ nished Raised Panel MDF Kitchen Cabinets

- 20% off regular prices!

Example: 60â&#x20AC;? Starter Set: Consisting of 60â&#x20AC;? Sink Base, 2-15â&#x20AC;? wall cabinets and 1-30â&#x20AC;? x 15â&#x20AC;? wall

Regular $230.46 - NOW

$

184.36

#2 Counter Top ............................ $2.99 foot Gingerbread Trim.......................$3.99 each Galley Rail ....................................$3.99 each Assorted Discontinued Cabinet Handles and Knobs .................... .10 each Finished Oak Bathroom Vanities with Granite Tops ..................................... 15% off Regular prices 25 x 19 Maple Veneer Bathroom Vanities with Composite Tops ........................................................... $59.95 31 x 19 Maple Veneer Bathroom Vanities with Composite Tops ........................................................... $69.95

Come in and take advantage of some of the lowest prices that we have ever offered!

Smith Cabinet Shop 1505 Fulton Dr., Corinth, MS Ph. 662-287-2151

DR. JOSEPH W. WOLFE'S RETIREMENT

Dr. Joseph W. Wolfe of Urology Consultants, PLLC of Booneville, MS is retiring in December 2011. Patients wishing to pick-up or transfer their records should contact our office at 662-720-9413 by December 14, 2011. After that date those patients seen on or after 1/1/09 should contact Dr. Benjamin Bernstein of New Albany Urology, 303 JH Phillips Lane, New Albany, MS 38652 (his phone number is 662-539-0233)- after 1/1/12. Patients seen prior to 1/1/09 should contact Dr. Joseph W. Wolfe at 731-676-8053, also after 1/1/12. Thank you for your consideration. Joseph W. Wolfe, M.D. 3t 12/4, 12/11, 12/18/11 13494

HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY

Home Improvement & Repair

A MCKEE CONSTRUCTION Floor leveling, water rot, termite damage, new joist, seals, beams, piers installed. 46 yrs. experience. Licensed. 662-415-5448.

BUTLER, DOUG: Foundation, floor leveling, bricks cracking, rotten wood, basements, shower floor. Over 35 yrs. exp. Free est. 731-239-8945 or 662-284-6146. GENERAL HOUSE & Yard Maintenance: Carpentry, flooring, all types painting. Pressure washing driveways, patios, decks, viny siding. No job too small. Guar. quality work at the lowest price! Call for estimate, 662-284-6848.

Storage, Indoor/ Outdoor AMERICAN MINI STORAGE 2058 S. Tate Across from World Color

287-1024

MORRIS CRUM Mini-Stor. 72 W. 3 diff. locations, unloading docks, rental truck avail, 286-3826.

PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORY


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, December 4, 2011 • 5C

Services

BUSINESS & SERVICE GUIDE In The Daily Corinthian And The Reporter

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

ELECTRICAL ALL AMERICAN ELECTRICAL

CHIROPRACTOR

Jeff Shaw 731-610-0588 or 731-610-7234 jeff8833@att.net

Dr. Jonathan R. Cooksey

Serving North Mississippi Licensed, Bonded, Insured 24/7 Emergency Calls No jobs too big or small

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

HOUSE FOR SALE

SELDOM YOUR LOWEST BID ALWAYS YOUR HIGHEST QUALITY

Looking for somewhere to call HOME?

Come check out our downtown location on Cass Street!!! One bedroom one bath apartments with furnished kitchens, private balconies and hardwood floors. Coin operated laundry on site. Its definitely an apartment that you will be able to call HOME!! To view our apartments and find out about great rental deals going on right now, call April at

662-286-2255

40 Years

POOL TABLES

ALL TYPE UPHOLSTERY

Starting at

119900

$

KRACKER BOX UPHOLSTERY FERRELL’S

Corinth’s First Mobile Upholstery Shop Small Jobs Done on sight

HOME & OUTDOOR

807 S. Parkway & Harper Road Corinth MS

662-284-9092

287-2165

“The Very Best Place To Buy”

PET GROOMING DONNA

IS

BACK! The Hair is Flying at Vet Med! Don’t Just Get Your Dog’s Hair Cut, Get Him Groomed to Perfection! Book Holiday Appointments Early!

662-396-4250 AUTO SALES ALES

See LynnParvin Parvin Lynn General Sales Manager

JONES GM 545 Florence Road, Savannah, TN 731-925-4923 or 1-877-492-8305 www.jonesmotorcompany.com

JIMCO ROOFING.

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

Let your Father have bragging rights with a

December Special Grill to Package makePrice the Sale 12 Months Same As Cash ultimate cookout! $1,099 With Approvedsummer Credit Lay-A-Way Now For Christmas!

FERRELL’S HOME & OUTDOOR, INC. 807 SOUTH PARKWAY • 287-2165 1609 HARPER ROAD • 287-1337 CORINTH, MS

1122 MLK Drive 3 BR, 1 BA, laundry room, all appliances included. Call 662-415-2511

GO-CARTS

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

$1,000,000 LIABILITY INSURANCE • SAME PHONE # & ADDRESS SINCE 1975 • 30 YEAR UP TO LIFETIME WARRANTIED OWENS CORNING SHINGLES W/ TRANSFERABLE WARRANTY (NO SECONDS) • METAL, TORCHDOWN, EPDM, SLATE, TILE, SHAKES, COATINGS. • LEAK SPECIALIST WE INSTALL SKYLIGHTS & DO CARPENTRY WORK

662-665-1133 662-286-8257

JIM BERRY, OWNER/INSTALLER


6C • Sunday, December 4, 2011 • Daily Corinthian

12 Weeks of Christmas Shop Corinth this Christmas Season & You Could Win Hundreds of Dollars in Prizes!! No Purchase Necessary

Drawing to be held th December 16 REGISTER HERE! All Seasons Nursery & Garden Center Garrett Eye Clinic Austin’s Shoes JC Penney Belk Clausels’ Jewelers 1st Heritage Credit Dollar General (Cass St)

Pizza Inn Shoe Depot Allstate Best Buy Books-A-Million Maurices Little’s Jewelers Alcorn County Co-op Andie Grace

Daily Corinthinan E-Edition 120411  

Daily Corinthinan E-Edition 120411

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