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Thursday Dec. 12,

2013

50 cents

Daily Corinthian Vol. 117, No. 294

2013 Christmas Basket Fund “A Community Tradition”

Cold Today

Tonight

39

23

0% chance of rain

• Corinth, Mississippi • 16 pages • 1 secton

Walnut lands new industry Overhead power distribution product manufacturer will employ 125 BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

Basket fund nears $10,000 The spirit of giving is alive and well in the Crossroads area as generous donations are arriving daily for the 18th Annual Corinth Rotary Club / Daily Corinthian 2013 Christmas Basket Fund. The civic club and newspaper have set a $25,000 community fundraising goal this year so 1,000 food baskets could be given away to local families on Saturday, Dec. 7 at the Crossroads Arena. Baskets were given on faith and hope the goal will be reached. The total increased to $9,735 after the most recent donations arrived. They are $100 from Dr. and Mrs. Tommy Alexander in memory of Mrs. Mabel Little and Mr. and Mrs. Irl Alexander and Bob Sykes; $100 from Dr. and Mrs. F. Scott Bauer in memory of Edith Bland; $100 from Roger and Pat Jacobs; $100 from Barbara Barrett in memory of Henry Barrett Please see BASKET | 2

Toy Store is one-third under budget

WALNUT — A Memphis manufacturer of overhead power distribution products for the electric utility industry is extending its reach to Walnut with a new plant expected to employ 125. Gov. Phil Bryant joined local leaders at a vacant lot in the Walnut Industrial Park Wednesday afternoon for a ceremonial groundbreaking for ALUMA-FORM, which will invest $6.7 million at the site just off U.S. Highway 72. A proud Walnut Mayor Vicki Skinner welcomed the new jobs as a group of students stood behind her. “This has been a long time coming … The people that are behind us is our Walnut Youth Council,” she said. “This is our first year, and this is the whole reason for this here, because Please see WALNUT | 2

Staff photo by Jebb Johnston

Gov. Phil Bryant (left) chats with ALUMA-FORM Chief Financial Officer Harry Orr (center) and Tippah County Development Foundation Board Chairman Bob Glover.

Group shows interest in vacant building BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

A Corinth Christian school is interested in one of the former elementary school campuses for its own classes and a new initiative to reach those who are not in school. The Board of Mayor and Aldermen took up the matter of the vacated school campuses of East, West and South in a special meeting Wednesday morning. With two aldermen absent, the board delayed taking action on the campuses, which

have reverted to city ownership since the Corinth School District is no longer using them. Mayor Tommy Irwin said he believes at least one of the properties should be sold. Gentry Parker and Shane Casabella, representing North Corinth Christian Academy, told the board of their hope for use of one of the buildings. The school needs more space, and, while the academy could use the building, Parker said there is also interest in launching a separate new school to reach children who are not currently

attending school for various reasons. “There’s a significant number of kids who are not in school right now,” said Parker. “Many of these kids can’t be home-schooled or aren’t going to be home-schooled … Our idea was we wanted to start the school specifically, at least initially, to address that population — to have a place where they can come in and be taught at the level that they’re at.” They would like to explore the possibility of it being a charter school because it would not

target current Corinth School District students. Gentry said they would probably prefer the West campus. The mayor asked the two to prepare a detailed written proposal to submit to the board. He is also requesting a meeting with Samuel Crayton, the Easom Outreach Foundation chairman, to discuss Easom’s plans at the South Corinth campus, where the group runs a feeding program. It was noted that the Siege Please see BUILDING | 3

BY BRANT SAPPINGTON bsappington@dailycorinthian.com

The Lighthouse Foundation is counting on the community to help them make Christmas brighter for nearly 2,000 local children. The foundation will hold its annual shopping day for the Toy Store Christmas program today for those approved to receive help. Executive Director Gary Caveness said they have nearly 600 families signed up for this year’s program which represent around 2,000 children who will receive Christmas presents through the effort. Fundraising for the project is at approximately two-thirds of the planned budget and Caveness said they are depending on the community to come together and help them reach the goal. “We’re in desperate need for that last third,” he said. The director said they’re blessed to live in a community that believes in supporting their efforts to help others and he hopes everyone will consider donating to the effort. He also asks for prayers as they enter the final stretch of this year’s effort. “I want to remind everyone to pray for the success of this year’s Toy Store,” he said. For more information on the Lighthouse Foundation and the Toy Store, call them at 662286-0091. Donations may also be mailed to Lighthouse Foundation Toy Store, P.O. Box 2121, Corinth, Miss. 38835.

Experience provides sights, sounds of Christmas BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Jake Brawner (left) and Emma Williams are two of the members of KIDS’ Quest who will be playing the part of Joseph and Mary during First Presbyterian Church’s “Christmas ALIVE: A Walk Through Christmas Experience” on Friday and Saturday night.

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The story never gets old. Only better. Over 2,000 years ago the Light of the World was born. Around 130 children are set to let their light shine for Jesus when they transport people back to Bethlehem and the time of His birth. “Christmas ALIVE: A Walk Through Christmas Experience” is being held for a third time at First Presbyterian Church on Friday and Saturday from 5-8 p.m. The free walk-through event will only take 15 minutes to experience what actually happened during the birth of the Savior. “The lights, sounds and even the smells take you back to that time,” said Kimberly Grantham of the presentation done by KIDS’ Quest. Grantham, directing the event along with husband Brett, came up the idea of sharing the story through children as a new way for the church to celebrate Christmas. “This makes our church stronger,” she said. “I love the fact our church family is all working for the one purpose of sharing the true meaning of Please see CHRISTMAS | 2

On this day in history 150 years ago The commander of the Corinth garrison, Brig. Gen. John Stevenson, reports that Confederate Gen. Nathan B. Forrest is drafting all able-bodied men in West Tennessee. His recommendation to strike before Forrest becomes too powerful is ignored.

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2 • Daily Corinthian

Local/Region

Thursday, December 12, 2013

WALNUT CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

this is their future.” Company CEO Fred Newman said ALUMAFORM is excited to come to Walnut and roll up its sleeves and get to work. “When you’re in a business like ours, it’s real hands-on,” he said. “I’m the president and CEO, but I’ll be on the plant floor, I’ll go see customers, I do all those kinds of things … that’s what it means to me.” He is proud to be a U.S.based employer. “Our competitors we compete against, they make the majority of their products overseas, the bulk of them in China,” said Newman. “We don’t. We’re efficient enough to do it here. So we compete with them day-to-day with an American workforce, and we’re proud to do that.” Bryant, in welcoming the new industry, said he enjoys asking CEOs what brings them to Mississippi. “The continual answer that I receive is the workforce,” he said. Sen. Rita Potts Parks said the new employer will be a great benefit to Tippah County and its neighbors. Founded in 1961, the company also makes

Staff photo by Jebb Johnston

Local leaders, company officials and Gov. Phil Bryant break ground for the new employer at the Walnut Industrial Park. products for the communications industry and has grown significantly in the last five years

through the introduction of numerous new product lines. It plans more new products in 2014.

The Mississippi Development Authority provided assistance for relocation needs, site preparation, in-

frastructure improvements and workforce training. The town of Walnut, Tippah County, the Tennes-

see Valley Authority and the Appalachian Regional Commission also assisted with the project.

BASKET CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

II; $100 from Bernice Sandy; $100 from Emily Grace and Carys Melvin; and $100 from Mark and Anita Mills in memory of Iris Terry. Donations can be the perfect time to make a holiday tribute to a spe-

cial person. Contributions can be made “in honor of” someone living or “in memory of” someone who has passed. They can be family or friends, co-workers, employees, bosses or even groups who have made an impact on a person’s life. All tributes will be

published in the Daily Corinthian until Christmas Day. Donations can be brought to the newspaper office at 1607 Harper Road or mailed to the Daily Corinthian, Attn: Christmas Basket Fund, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, Miss. 38835.

12 Weeks of Christmas Shop Corinth this Christmas Season & You could Win hundreds of Dollars in Prizes!! No Purchase nescessary

Register Here! All Fired Up • Austin’s Shoes Belk • Books-A-Million Candlenutt Clausel’s Jewelry Corinthian Clearance Center Corinth Jewelers Garrett Eye Clinic Grandmother’s Iron Skillet Goody’s • J C Penney Maurices Medical Plaza on Harper Sally Beauty Supply Sid’s Trading The Shoe Department Drawing to be held December 18th

Staff photos by Steve Beavers

Jessy Mitchell (left) and Allie Rose Cloud are part of a host of heavenly angels.

CHRISTMAS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

Christmas.” The six-scene experience begins with an angel appearing to Mary, the mother of Jesus. A scene where an angel appears to Joseph telling him to not be afraid to take Mary as his wife is also part of the walk-through experience. The story continues with Jesus’ birth in a stable followed by angels appearing to shepherds keeping watch over their flock. A scene of King Herod send-

Greenley Moss appears to tell the birth of the Savior. ing out wise men along with the wise men bowing to a young Jesus is also part of the live nativity.

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Shepherd and angel scenes are also part of the event. Guides will be dressed in biblical costumes, according to the co-director. They will lead individuals through the scenes which contain live animals such as camels, donkeys, cows and sheep. One thing which helps set the event apart is the use of a real baby in the role of Jesus. Individuals who attend need to park at the Sportsplex. The church will have buses to transport 20-25 people at a time back to the church. Once at the church, groups will be greeted in the fellowship hall and then a guide will lead them through the scenes. Guests will receive hot chocolate as they wait for their tour to begin. Following the tour, chili and desserts will be served at the Youth House with all donations received benefiting the Lighthouse Toy Store. “The children are excited to be doing this,” said Grantham. “Our hope is all those who come through receive a blessing in those 15 minutes it takes.”


3 • Daily Corinthian

Today in history

Local/Region

Thursday, December 12, 2013

Museum presents ‘Mississippi Mandala’ For the Daily Corinthian

Today is Thursday, Dec. 12, the 346th day of 2013. There are 19 days left in the year.  

Today’s Highlight in History: On Dec. 12, 2000, George W. Bush was transformed into the president-elect as a divided U.S. Supreme Court reversed a state court decision for recounts in Florida’s contested election.  

On this date: In 1787, Pennsylvania became the second state to ratify the U.S. Constitution. In 1870, Joseph H. Rainey of South Carolina became the first black lawmaker sworn into the U.S. House of Representatives. In 1897, “The Katzenjammer Kids,” the pioneering comic strip created by Rudolph Dirks, made its debut in the New York Journal. In 1906, President Theodore Roosevelt nominated Oscar Straus to be Secretary of Commerce and Labor; Straus became the first Jewish Cabinet member. In 1911, Britain’s King George V announced during a visit to India that the capital would be transferred from Calcutta to Delhi. In 1917, Father Edward Flanagan founded Boys Town outside Omaha, Neb. In 1925, the first motel — the Motel Inn — opened in San Luis Obispo, Calif. In 1937, Japanese aircraft sank the U.S. gunboat Panay on China’s Yangtze River. (Japan apologized, and paid $2.2 million in reparations.) In 1946, a United Nations committee voted to accept a six-block tract of Manhattan real estate offered as a gift by John D. Rockefeller Jr. to be the site of the U.N.’s headquarters. In 1963, Kenya gained its independence from Britain. In 1972, Irwin Allen’s all-star disaster movie “The Poseidon Adventure” was released.

The Crossroads Museum presents “Mississippi Mandala,” a mixedmedia artwork exhibition by Corinth native Jaylene Whitehurst. An opening reception is Sunday from 2 to 4 p.m. at the museum. The public is invited. Admission to the museum will be free during the reception. Light refreshments will be served. The exhibit runs through Sunday, Jan. 20, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Mondays-Saturdays, and 1- 4 p.m. on Sundays. Whitehurst’s paintings strongly emphasize the tactile and interactive by incorporating things such as old buttons, clothing patterns, doilies and pages from novels. She uses acrylic paint and plenty of gel medium to create her works of art. “I make art to process the past, to more fully live in the present and to create what’s next,” said Whitehurst, who is also a professional counselor. “I start with something that resonates with me.” Around 20 works of art

Submitted photo

Crossroads Museum will open an exhibit of Jaylene Whitehurst artwork with a reception on Sunday afternoon. make up the “Mississippi Mandala” exhibition. Prints and notecards fea-

turing Whitehurst’s art are available for purchase in the museum gift shop.

rolla every 77 seconds — enough to build more than 160,000 vehicles a year. That’s 10,000 more than originally planned for the plant, but the need is there since Toyota expects to export some 7,500 Corollas next year. “We’ve made the modifications necessary for those markets,” said Walter Burroughs, the assistant manager of quality control engineering. “Every country has different regulations we have to follow.” The exports begin in April. Toyota employs 2,000 workers at assembly plant while on-site suppliers add another 500. Another 1,500 work for seven other suppliers to the plant. Also Tuesday, Sean Suggs was named the new vice president of administration at the plant. He replaces Doug Formby, who is retiring. Suggs, 48, joined Toyota’s Mississippi operation on Nov. 4 after working for Nissan for several years.

Associated Press

BLUE SPRINGS — Officials at the Toyota Motor Manufacturing Mississippi near Blue Springs are building Corollas at a faster pace to keep up with demand. “We’re making as many as we can, which is a good problem to have,” said Kevin Burgess, Toyota Mississippi’s assistant manager of human resources and general affairs, during a tour of the plant Tuesday for local media. Toyota also builds Corollas at a plant in Canada. The Blue Springs plant, which rolled off its first vehicle in October 2011, has built more than 250,000 of the cars. In July, the plant began building the 11th-generation Corolla. In a few months, Burgess said they will be exporting Corollas for the first time, to 18 countries in Latin America and the Caribbean. The plant now is building a new Co-

BUILDING The school buildings matter may appear on the board’s next regular meeting agenda on Tuesday. Wednesday’s special meeting followed the school board’s action on Monday to convey a quitclaim deed to the city for the school properties.

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

and Battle of Corinth Commission had discussions with the school district about acquiring the West Corinth campus but did not have funds for the purchase.

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Reece Terry

Mark Boehler

publisher rterry@dailycorinthian.com

editor editor@dailycorinthian.com

Willie Walker

Roger Delgado

circulation manager circdirector@dailycorinthian.com

press foreman

ACT workshops Northeast Mississippi Community College’s Office of Continuing Education is looking to give students an edge in improving their chances of getting college paid for during the 2014 spring semester. Northeast will hold a two-day ACT Workshop on Saturday, Jan. 25 and Saturday, Feb. 1 at all three campuses – Booneville, Corinth and New Albany. Class will meet from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m. on each Saturday as students learn skills for analysis, test taking tips and exam strategies. Students are encouraged to bring a calculator for the session. There is a $35 fee for

“I’m Sorry” By Mike Swims

When was the last time you engaged in an argument and felt good afterward? For most people, whether they win or lose, is of little consequence to the end result. They always feel anxious and stressed long after the argument is over. There’s wisdom in the warning found in Proverb 3:30, “Do not contend with a man for no reason, when he has done you no harm.” This is as much for self preservation as it is for preservation of our relationships, because our bodies and minds aren’t designed by God to be constantly bombarded with the mental and physical stresses put on us by having such a contentious spirit. In fact, the Apostle Paul wrote to the church at Corinth telling them that they were at fault because they were so hostile toward each other. Consider his words in 1 Corinthians 6:5-8, Paul tells them that sometimes it’s simply better to take the blame (whether that blame is fair or not), in order to keep the peace. Remember that Christ said, “Blessed are the peacemakers…” (Matt. 5:9). The sad part is that there are some Christians who love to argue so much that they’d tell Paul and Christ they were wrong! (We all know at least one.) However, consider what Paul tells the church at Corinth compared to the actions of Christ. Was Christ guilty of committing any sin? No (2 Cor. 5:21). Yet, was he falsely accused? Yes. Did he defend himself? No (1 Pet. 2:23). Did he accept the fault in order to bring unity to believers everywhere and for all ages? You better believe he did (Heb. 7:25-27). Like any other skill that’s worth having, this will take practice and exercise in order to master. But there’s not time like the present to start practicing. Husbands, wives, sons, daughters, in-laws, and parents will all gather together in the next few weeks presenting you with plenty of opportunity to hone this skill. So, if you absolutely must have the last word in every argument, start simple; try making them, “I’m sorry.”

Danville Church of Christ Mike Swims, Minister 481 CR 409, Corinth MS • (662)212-2230-Cell

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the two-day course. Pre-registration is required for the two-day course and all continuing education classes. For more information on how to register for the ACT Workshop course or for any other Northeast Mississippi Community College continuing education class, contact the Office of Continuing Education at 662-720-7296 or email continuinged@ nemcc.edu. Online registration is available at http://www.nemcc. edu/continuing-education-2/

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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.


www.dailycorinthian.com

Opinion

Reece Terry, publisher

Mark Boehler, editor

4 • Thursday, December 12, 2013

Corinth, Miss.

Letter to the editor

Effort underway for voter cards Dear Editor: The majority of Mississippi voters cast a ballot in favor of a constitutional photo identification requirement. As Secretary of State and Chief Elections Officer for the State of Mississippi, the Mississippi Legislature has tasked our agency with implementing Voter ID. While the vast majority of us have one of the many forms of acceptable photo ID, there are some Mississippians who lack proper identification. We need your help identifying those individuals prior to the June 3, 2014 Primary Election. Any registered voter who lacks an acceptable photo ID is eligible to receive a FREE Mississippi Voter ID card, and we are committed to ensuring those individuals have one prior to the June 3rd Primary Election. The Secretary of State’s Office has worked with multiple state agencies to facilitate the voter ID requirement. Our Office worked closely with the Mississippi Department of Transportation to provide FREE transportation to any individual who needs assistance obtaining a Mississippi Voter ID card. We have worked with the Mississippi Department of Health, Office of Vital Records to provide a FREE verification of birth record if an individual has no other means to verify their identity to receive a FREE Mississippi Voter ID card. The Mississippi Department of Public Safety has also provided invaluable input in facilitating this requirement. Voting is the key to our democracy. We are committed to ensuring everyone who is qualified to vote has the opportunity to cast a ballot. We encourage you to call our office at 1-855-868-3745 or visit our website at www.MSVoterID.ms.gov for more information. We look forward to working with you to implement the constitutional photo identification requirement and appreciate your help in the process. Delbert Hosemann Secretary of State

Prayer for today Heavenly Father, forgive us to paying too much attention to gifts and our holiday meals. Help us remember you are the reason for the season and without the price you paid, we would have no holiday. Amen

A verse to share “Behold, I stand at the door, and knock: if any man hear my voice, and open the door, I will come in to him, and will sup with him, and he with me.” -- Revelation 3:20

Sound Off Policy Effective immediately, the Daily Corinthian Sound Off policy will be the same as its Letter to the Editor Policy. Sounds Offs need to be submitted with a name, address, contact phone number and if possible, e-mail address, for author verification. The author’s name and city of residence will be published with the Sound Off. Sound Offs will only accepted from those who wish to have their names published with their opinion. All other Letter to the Editor rules apply for Sound Offs.

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

Wiseman carried on the Stennis legacy The notion of someone other than William M. “Marty” Wiseman running the John C. Stennis Institute of Government at Mississippi State University is one that will require a period of adjustment. I’ve known Marty since the 1970s when I was an undergraduate and he was in grad school at Mississippi State University. We became friends and spent a lot of time in that era talking politics and SEC football. Now some 35 years later, our conversations remain remarkably unchanged. The fellow I met was the son of an Attala County state legislator, Rep. Robert Y. Wiseman of Koscuisko. “Mr. Bob” was an insurance agent who loved Mississippi State and taught his son to love the university, too. My favorite story about Marty’s colorful father is one that involved the late “Mr. Bob’s” sense of the pecking order in the universe as he saw it years ago. Seems Mr. Bob in his last days was in the Veterans Administration Hospital in Jackson and - not one to go gentle into that good night – was loudly yelling for relief from his ailments and what he perceived as the lack of urgency in their ef-

forts to meet his needs. Mr. Bob shouted: “I need help. Somebody call John Sid Salter Stennis!” Marty’s faColumnist ther wasn’t the first Mississippian to think that Stennis was one of the final arbiters in most difficult situations and certainly not the first Mississippi State fan to believe that. Suffice to say that the apple didn’t fall far from the tree. Marty Wiseman is perhaps best known as a reliable national source on Mississippi and Southern politics. Over the last 35 years, he’s been quoted on every major television and cable news network, every major newspaper including The New York Times and the Washington Post, and of late on the world’s most prominent digital news sites, blogs and Web sites. It has been in that role that some politicians over the years have lost site of the invaluable research, teaching, and service that Marty and the Stennis Institute have delivered to the taxpayers of Mississippi. The fact is that Wiseman’s

penchant for giving honest answers to hard questions got him in trouble from time to time. Wiseman’s most notorious public comment came on the topic of the unit system of county government versus the old “beat” or district system, when he famously compared county government in one central Mississippi county to “a banana republic.” Over the last four decades, Marty’s plainspoken responses have led to criticism from Democrats and Republicans alike. As a young man, Democrats groused because he identified with progressive proposals from members of the upstart Mississippi GOP back in that party’s “phone booth” days when Democrats controlled every facet of Mississippi government. In recent years, he drew fire from Republicans for taking similar stands in support of Democratic policy initiatives. The fact that his son, Starkville Mayor Parker Wiseman, is a staunch Democrat increased that criticism, but Wiseman took the heat. But there are a couple of points that should be made: Wiseman built the Stennis Institute at MSU into

the state’s premier public policy research and technical assistance institute. Since 1976, state and local governments in Mississippi have long relied on the Stennis Institute to conduct meaningful research and to provide a training ground both for students seeking a career in public service and for elected officials seeking to increase their skills. Second, and perhaps most importantly, Wiseman has been an honest broker in attempting to make Stennis a bipartisan research institute that trained Republicans and Democrats alike for careers in public service and in producing research that the Mississippi Legislature and others could rely upon in making public policy decisions. Few Mississippians know more about politics in our state and region that Marty Wiseman and few have used such knowledge in a more bipartisan manner. I wish my old friend well in his well-earned retirement. Like Stennis, Wiseman plowed a straight furrow to the end of his row. (Daily Corinthian columnist Sid Salter is syndicated statewide. Contact him at 601-507-8004 or sidsalter@sidsalter.com.)

Obama’s phony populism: Rich get richer BY DICK MORRIS AND EILEEN MCGANN Columnists

As he has done before, whenever President Obama is in political trouble, he seeks to rally his base by a particular brand of populism designed to appeal to those who have an impaired memory of his previous diatribes. But as he rails against income inequality, seeks a raise in the minimum wage and tries to lower the cost of college, we should all remember the policies of this administration, which are “causing” income inequality. Since Obama took office, 85 percent of all income growth has been concentrated in the top one percent of the population. (Under George Bush it was 65 percent, and under Bill Clinton it was 45 percent.) The bottom 99 percent has stagnated in the Obama years, but the rich have gotten immensely richer. This trend is a direct result of his quantitative easing program in which the Federal Reserve purchases $85 billion of mortgage backed securities or T-bills

Reece Terry

Mark Boehler

publisher rterry@dailycorinthian.com

editor editor@dailycorinthian.com

Willie Walker

Roger Delgado

circulation manager circdirector@dailycorinthian.com

press foreman

each month, giving banks a windfall of cash to use as they wish. In theory, they are supposed to lend it out, but most find that there are few who would borrow and fewer to whom they ought to lend. So the banks asked the Fed to pay them 3 percent interest on funds they keep on deposit there. So, without doing anything, banks get up to $2.4 billion each month of cash from the Fed vaults. (Why would a bank lend money to a risky borrower at 6 percent when it can get 3 percent from the Feds?) This monthly infusion permits bankers to buy back stocks to add them to their stock option compensation, distribute Christmas bonuses or engage in risky trading in derivatives or other speculative investments. Having paid nothing to get the money, they have broad latitude in investing it. Obama’s zero interestrate policy has blocked savings and limited investment, which is the only way to spur productivity. If productivity doesn’t grow, in-

comes don’t except through inflation. And his zero interest-rate policy makes a mockery of the elderly who have been thrifty and saved their entire working lives in the hopes that their nest egg would afford a modest income on which to retire. Not with zero-percent interest it won’t -- unless they invest in risky stocks where it could all be wiped out. Obama’s refusal to crack down on Chinese currency manipulation also stagnates incomes in this country. With China’s undervalued currency leading to the largest trade surplus in five years, the Obama administration refuses to designate China as a currency manipulator or to bring actions against the policy before the World Trade Organization. It is worth noting that China had no appreciable surplus with the U.S. until it was admitted to the WTO in the first place. Finally, Obamacare has blighted full-time employment in the U.S. Since January, 152,000 fewer people are working full-time and 400,000 are part-time workers as employers jug-

World Wide Web: www.dailycorinthian.com To Sound Off: E-mail: email: news@dailycorinthian.com Circulation 287-6111 Classified Adv. 287-6147

gle their payrolls to keep the number of full-time workers under the 50-person threshold that would trigger mandatory compliance with Obamacare. Anxious to avoid the requirement that they provide health insurance or face a fine of $2,000 per worker, employers are obliterating the 40-hour week, according to no less a source than the AFL-CIO. Obama’s populist rhetoric ignores a key fact: While the top fifth and the bottom fifth of the country at any moment have a vast and widening disparity in income, there is great individual upward -- and downward -- mobility. A 20-year study by the Pew Foundation showed that 60 percent of the bottom fifth moved up over the two decades, with 4 percent making it into the top fifth. It also showed that 60 percent of the top fifth fell out over the period. The important downward mobility is in Obama’s polling. (Daily Corinthian columnists Dick Morris and Eileen McGann are nationally syndicated.)

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State/Nation

5 • Daily Corinthian

Thursday, December 12, 2013

Nation Briefs Associated Press

Pay gains for women; inequality still seen WASHINGTON — About 75 percent of young women believe the U.S. needs to do more to bring about equality in the workplace, a new study finds, despite a narrowing pay gap and steady employment gains for women at higher levels of business and government. Those women remain as pessimistic as their mothers and grandmothers regarding gender equality in the workplace, according to the report released Wednesday by the Pew Research Center. The study finds that women under 32 now make 93 percent of what young men earn, aided by women’s higher rates of college completion. But the analysis of census and labor data also shows the gender pay gap will widen for women by their mid-30s, if the experience of the past three decades is a guide. That widening gap is due in part to the many women who take time off or reduce their hours to start families. Other factors cited in the report are gender stereotyping, discrimination, weaker professional networks and women’s hesitancy to aggressively push for raises and promotions, which together may account for 20 percent to 40 percent of the pay gap. Even so, just 15 percent of young women say they have been

discriminated against because of their gender. “The report shows that we have made substantial progress on gender equality in the workplace,” said Andrew Cherlin, a sociology professor at Johns Hopkins University. “But our progress has shown us more clearly what still needs to be accomplished.” Kim Parker, associate director with the Pew Social & Demographic Trends Project, also attributed young women’s negative assessment of workplace equality in part to the slow movement of women into top job positions. “They feel empowered in many ways, yet when they look at the workplace, they see it as a ‘man’s world’ with the deck stacked against them,” she said. Women are increasingly moving into higher positions both in government and business. They make up nearly half the workforce, and the share of women in managerial and administrative occupations is nearly equal to that of men — 15 percent compared with 17 percent.

Poll: Public support of Obama drops WASHINGTON — Americans’ perceptions of President Barack Obama are falling not only on his handling of the economy and other big issues, but also on more personal qualities such as honesty, a poll finds. A clear majority of adults, 56 percent, say “honest” does not

describe Obama well, according to The Associated Press-GfK poll. That’s worse than his 52 percent rating in an October poll. The latest poll finds 41 percent think the president is decisive, 44 percent see him as strong and 45 percent call him inspiring. Republicans pounded Obama this fall for repeatedly saying Americans could keep their existing insurance plans under his new health law. That turned out to be untrue in many cases, and Republicans said it proved Obama can’t be trusted. As for Obama’s overall approval rating, 58 percent disapprove of the job he’s doing, while 42 percent approve. Disapproval of his handling of several specific issues hovers around 60 percent. They include the economy, federal budget deficit and unemployment. Nearly half of American adults have an unfavorable impression of Obama, and 46 percent have a favorable impression. One month before his 2012 reelection, those numbers broke in the president’s favor. More than half of adults had a favorable view of Obama and 42 percent had an unfavorable view, a poll conducted by telephone found. The president’s weak ratings on these character and competency questions could make it harder for him to nudge a sharply divided Congress toward his goals in his final three years in office.

State Briefs Associated Press

C Spire to acquire Alabama firm RIDGELAND — C Spire has announced plans to acquire Callis Communications, which provides cloud-based unified communications as a service for businesses. Based in Mobile, Ala., Callis serves customers in key business markets across the Southeast. Officials for Ridgeland, Miss.-based C Spire announced the acquisition in a new release Wednesday. C Spire officials say once the acquisition gets regulatory approval from the Federal Communications Commission, the merger will help it expand its markets and offer comprehensive business solutions for customers. C Spire expects final regulatory approval of the merger within the next 60 days.  

Initial findings say agent shot by officer

ment of Public Safety spokesman Warren Strain told The Associated Press on Wednesday that preliminary findings suggest the agent was shot by another officer, but he said the investigation continues. He had no other comment. The wounded agent has not been identified because he works undercover. Arturo Fomperosa Rodriguez, 38, who was at the house at time of the search, was indicted Tuesday with illegally possessing a gun. He had been charged with assaulting an officer after being accused of pointing the gun at task force agents, but he wasn’t indicted for that. Rodriguez, who is in the United States on a nonimmigrant visa, is not allowed to possess a gun. Rodriguez’s lawyer, Abby Brumley, had no comment on Wednesday. Michael Huff, a Hinds County deputy and Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives task force agent, testi-

fied about the search during an initial appearance for Rodriguez last week.  

Sheriff to submit his resignation PASCAGOULA — The defense attorney for Jackson County Sheriff Mike Byrd, who pleaded guilty Tuesday to a federal felony charge, said the four-term sheriff will resign Wednesday. Joe Sam Owen said Byrd will personally deliver a resignation letter to Board of Supervisors President Mike Mangum. The resignation had been expected. Mississippi state law does not allow a convicted felon to hold public office. The interim would serve until the 2015 regular election for sheriff. U.S. District Judge William H. Steele, chief judge for the Southern District of Alabama, accepted Byrd’s plea, found him guilty and set his sentencing for March 11.

JACKSON — A preliminary investigation suggests a U.S. Marshals Service task force agent was shot and wounded by another officer during the search for a murder suspect in Mississippi last week, an official said Wednesday. A Mississippi Bureau of Narcotics agent assigned to the task force was grazed on the stomach during the Dec. 3 search of a Jackson home for Lucious Perkins, who wasn’t there, authorities say. The agent was treated and released. Mississippi Depart-

The Circle of Love Looking for a smoother stroll? CARE Community Foundation has assembled funds and manpower to motivate property owners to act now on making their much needed and long overdue sidewalk repairs. Initiative Guidelines: 1. Must be residential property with an existing sidewalk which shows need of repair. 2. Sidewalk must run parallel to a city street. 3. The Initiative will provide matching funds of 60% of total job cost for up to 100 ft., but not less than 40 ft., of sidewalk repair. 4. An application must be submitted for participant approval.

Once I was a lonely dog, just looking for a home. I had no place to go, no one to call my own. I wandered up and down the streets, in rain, in heat and snow. I ate whatever I could find, I was always on the go. My skin would itch, my feet were sore, my body ached with pain. And no one stopped to give a pat, or gently say my name. I never saw a loving glance, I was always on the run. For people thought that hurting me was really lots of fun. And then one day I heard a voice, so gentle, kind and sweet, And arms so soft reached down to me and took me off my feet. No one again will hurt you was whispered in my ear. You’ll have a home to call your own where you will know no fear. You will be dry, you will be warm, you’ll have enough to eat, And rest assured that when you sleep, your dreams will all be sweet. I was afraid I must admit, I’d lived so long in fear. I can’t remember when I let a human come so near. And as she tended to my wounds and bathed and brushed my fur, She told me ‘bout the rescue group and what it meant to her. She said, We are a circle, a line that never ends. And in the center there is you, protected by new friends. And all around you are the ones that check the pounds, And those that share their home after you’ve been found. And all the other folk are searching near and far to find the perfect home for you where you can be a star. She said, There is a family that’s waiting patiently, and pretty soon we’ll find them, just you wait and see. And then they’ll join our circle, they’ll help to make it grow, So there’ll be room for more like you, who have no place to go. I waited very patiently, the days they came and went. Today’s the day, I thought, my family will be sent. Then just when I began to think it wasn’t meant to be, There were people standing there just gazing down at me. Now every night I say a prayer to our God that be. Thank you for the life I live and all you’ve given me. But most of all protect the animals lost and on the street. And send a gentle person to lift them off their feet.

Call C.A.R.E. Community Foundation today at 284-4858 and apply for the Sidewalk Repair

The Corinth Alcorn Animal Shelter currently has over 200 lost, abused or abandoned cats and dogs. Please open your heart and your home to one of them this season. Join our circle of love. Mayor and Mrs. Tommy Irwin has offered to pay the adoption fees for the first three cats and three dogs that are approved for adoption, at our Christmas Open House, on Saturday, December 14, 2013. Corinth Alcorn Animal Shelter will open at 10:00 AM that day. 3825 Proper Street, Corinth, Mississippi. • telephone 662-284-5800 www.alcornpets.com


6 • Thursday, December 12, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Deaths Louise Counce

Funeral services for Louise Counce, 91, of Corinth are set for 2 p.m. today at Corinthian Funeral Home with burial in Henry Cemetery. Mrs. Counce died Wednesday, December 11, 2013 at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Born May 6, 1922, she was a homemaker and member of East Corinth Baptist Church. Survivors include five children, Teresa Campbell (Larry) of Corinth, Kathy Morgan (Stanley) of Booneville, Larry

Nation Briefs

Counce (Brenda) of Corinth, Randy Counce (Jackie) of Corinth and Bill Counce of Corinth; three sisters, Dorothy Emmons of McKenzie, Tenn., Faye Lawrence of Corinth and Virginia Ann Moss of Corinth; 11 grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, W.H. Counce; parents, Samuel and Beatrice Carroll Sharp; and four siblings, Junior Sharp, James Sharp, Sonny Sharp and Carroll Sharp. Bro. Ralph Culp will officiate. Visitation was 6-8 p.m. Wednesday.

Associated Press

House GOP signals budget deal support WASHINGTON — House Republicans signaled support Wednesday for a budget deal worked out a day earlier, a plan narrowly drawn but promoted as a way to stabilize Congress’ erratic fiscal efforts, avert another government shutdown and mute some of the partisan rancor that has damaged Americans’ attitudes about their lawmakers. “There’s a lot to like about it,” said one GOP congressman, John Fleming of Louisiana, as he emerged from a closed-door caucus meeting. The plan provides $63 billion in short-term relief from painful automatic spending cuts and counters that with $85 billion in spending cuts and new fees over the coming decade. Congress is expected to enact the savings measure this year and follow up with a huge spending bill next month. GOP critics faulted the measure for increasing deficits for the next three years and complained that much of its deficit savings would come near the end of its 10-year projections. An estimate by the Congressional Budget Office says that the deal would add $23 billion to the deficit for the ongoing 2014 budget year and add another $22.3 billion over the 2015-16 timeframe. Fully $68 billion, or 80 percent, of the plan’s $85 billion in spending cuts and fees would come in the pact’s final three years. Just $11 billion would accrue in the first three years, an amount that’s far exceeded by new spending permitted this year and next. Supporters insisted the plan, while imperfect, is at least a step

State Briefs Court orders new sentencing in telemarketing scam

in California allegedly sent more than $12,000 in three payments.  

JACKSON — A federal appeals court has ordered the resentencing of two men convicted in Mississippi in a multistate telemarketing scam in which victims were told they won cash prizes but had to pay taxes and fees to the scammers to claim the money. A three-judge panel of the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans ruled Monday that incorrect sentencing guidelines were used for Kevin Coe and Jarvis Jones. Both men were sentenced in 2011 to more than seven years in prison. The appeals panel said the U.S. District Court judge in Aberdeen, Miss., realized the error and tried to correct it, but didn’t do so within the required 14-day period. The appeals court ordered that the men be resentenced, permitting the district judge to correct the procedural error. The 5th Circuit said resentencing was important because it “would seriously affect the fairness, integrity and public reputation of judicial proceedings if we did not allow the District Court to correct an error it recognized and attempted to correct.” At least eight people were convicted in Mississippi in the scheme, which prosecutors said netted tens of thousands of dollars from victims in California, Illinois, Kansas, Maryland, Michigan, Mississippi, New Hampshire and Vermont. Some of the money made its way to Mississippi. Authorities said the scam began with a call to tell victims they had won a large cash prize. The victims then were told to wire money to cover fees and taxes on the supposed prize. The money was often shifted around the country by the schemers. The scam usually got about $2,800 to $2,900 per payment. Some people paid more than once, according to the indictment. A woman

GAUTIER — Twenty-two young sandhill cranes have been freed into the wild by their caretakers at the Mississippi Sandhill Crane National Wildlife Refuge near Gautier. “We’re letting our kids go,” wildlife biologist Angie Dedrickson told The Sun Herald during Tuesday’s release. Dedrickson said she and the other refuge workers gather eggs from nests in the spring to send to New Orleans for hatching and rearing, so they get to witness almost their entire lifespan. She said the new birds have to find their place in the refuge. As the biggest group of youngsters to grace the refuge, the birds have been kept in four pens since their arrival last month from the Audubon Institute in New Orleans. Wing restraints have kept them in the pens so they can get acclimated to the area. Tuesday, a group of workers herded and captured the birds so the restraints could be taken off. “It’s like the ninth-graders coming in,” Dedrickson said and added that the older birds show them the ropes and can sometimes cause trouble. Scott Hereford, supervisory biologist, said most of the time the juvenile birds don’t know they can fly, so they just continue to walk around the pens. Tuesday morning, the first bird released did not dawdle and took flight within minutes of being let go. In a few years, the young cranes will reach reproductive age and choose a mate. That’s good news for the refuge, which is closing in on the ideal number of birds to create a self-sustaining population. Sandhill cranes have a relatively long lifespan — the oldest ones on the refuge are 24 years old — and they typically mate for life.

Associated Press

Sandhill cranes get first taste of freedom

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in the right direction. Rep. Jeff Miller, RFla., said most Republicans would back the deal worked out by Budget Committee Chairman Paul Ryan, R-Wis., and Democratic Sen. Patty Murray — and applauded by the White House. “A lot of folks will probably vote for it even though they would rather not support this type of legislation, but we have to get the spending issue completed so that there is some consistency in the future,” Miller said. The White House issued a statement Wednesday praising the bill for “critical investments in areas such as education, infrastructure, and scientific research, while keeping the Nation on the path to long-term deficit reduction.”  

Health care signups rise, don’t close gap WASHINGTON — With time running short, the nation’s health care rolls still aren’t filling up fast enough. New signup numbers Wednesday showed progress for President Barack Obama’s health care law, but not enough to guarantee that Americans who want and need coverage by Jan. 1 will be able to get it. Crunch time is now, as people face a Dec. 23 deadline to sign up if they are to have coverage by New Year’s. That means more trouble for the White House, too, after months of repairing a dysfunctional enrollment website. Next year could start with a new round of political recriminations over the Affordable Care Act, “Obamacare” to its opponents. The Health and Human Services Department reported that 364,682 people had signed up for private coverage under the law as of Nov. 30. That is more than three times the October figure, but still less than one-third of the 1.2 million that officials had projected would enroll nationwide by the end of November. The administration’s overall goal was to sign up 7 million people by next March 31, when open enrollment ends. Secretary Kathleen Sebelius assured Congress on Wednesday that “we are seeing very, very positive trends” now that HealthCare.gov is working rea-

sonably well. She also announced that she’d asked the department’s inspector general for an independent investigation into contracting and management factors that contributed to the technology failure. Yet the revamped federal website serving 36 states continues to have issues, and some states running their own sites also face problems. Oregon had signed up only 44 people as of Nov. 30. That’s created stress and uncertainty not only for the uninsured but also for other people who now have insurance but are seeking to avoid an interruption in coverage in January. Those who are trying to preserve their coverage include some of the more than 4 million people whose individual plans were canceled because they didn’t measure up under the law — as well as hundreds of thousands who are in federal and state programs for people with serious health problems, from cancer to heart disease to AIDS.  

FDA to phase out antibiotics in meat WASHINGTON — Citing a potential threat to public health, the Food and Drug Administration is taking steps toward phasing out the use of some antibiotics in animals processed for meat. Many cattle, hog and poultry producers give their animals antibiotics regularly to ensure that they are healthy and to make the animals grow faster. Now, the agency has announced that it will ask pharmaceutical companies to voluntarily stop labeling drugs important for treating human infection as acceptable for that growth promotion in animals. If the companies sign on — and one major company has already said it will — using those antibiotics to promote growth in animals would be illegal. Prescriptions would be required to use the drugs for animal illnesses. The FDA has been debating how to address the issue of antibiotics in meat for several years as consumers have become more aware of the issue and are clamoring for antibiotic-free meat. McDonald’s, among other companies, has moved to limit the drugs in their meat, pushing many animal producers to go along.

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Daily Corinthian • Thursday, December 12, 2013 • 7

Finding the right Santa seasonal scenario BY TED CARTER

“Appearance matters. But the best thing is to be the Santa you are, because most of it comes from the heart.�

Mississippi Business Journal

JACKSON — Here’s a seasonal scenario: The boss just told you to go get a Santa — and fast. You think to yourself: No problem. Those guys are everywhere this time of year. That, you’ll soon discover, is precisely your problem. Demand is high and supply is static. Forget that “dime a dozenâ€? clichĂŠ. Even if you can find a suitable Santa, that girth, those ruby red cheeks, white hair and beard complete with Clausian charisma will most likely set your boss back $250 an hour — or even more. For retail centers, it’s money well spent. Even a second-tier, fake-bearded Santa is a draw like no other, Paco Underhill, founder and CEO of Envirosell, a New York City retail research and consulting firm, said in an interview with Entrepreneur magazine. “They need to give their customers a reason other than shopping to come to their stores,â€? Underhill said. “In particular, suburban America goes to shopping malls to look at people and whether you’re standing in line for Santa or watching a fashion show, that’s an excuse to look at each other.â€? And, of course, the more time people spend in a store, the more they spend, Entrepreneur notes. For big retail centers, the Santa search is typically left up to photography companies. They provide the Santa with all the trappings and cash-in by

Kennison Kyle Memphis, Tenn. Second-generation Santa selling photo-ops with the Jolly One. Northpark Mall’s parent the Simon Co. secures top of the line Santas for all its retail properties, says Megan Bailey, director of mall marketing and business development. “We seek out real bearded Santas. We want them to look and feel like the real thing,� she says. “From a marketing standpoint, the mall is the social center of the community. It’s important that we provide quality entertainment and retail.� With the short post-Thanksgiving holiday season, Northpark’s Santa arrived on Nov. 7 and has been greeting visitors from 10 a.m. to 8 a.m. Monday through Saturday and from noon to 6 p.m. on Sunday. Commercial real estate broker and property manager Scott Overby was on his own when the holidays a couple years ago found him needing a Santa for Jackson’s Metrocenter Mall. Returning a Santa to the mall’s newly refurbished center court after a three-year absence would validate the mall’s resurgence, Overby said. “I’ve got to find a Santa,� he

told himself. The search led to Atlanta, where he could get one with a genuine beard for $250 an hour, plus expenses. But he’d need more than one — their knees get tired — and would have to pay out more than $20,000 for the duration of the holidays, he discovered. Happily, he lucked into finding a less expensive one in Clinton, he says. The same Santa will return for the weekends this season leading up to Christmas, said Overby, principal of the Overby Company. Likewise, both the Clinton Chamber of Commerce and Vicksburg’s Main Street Association have the good fortune of having home grown Santas who volunteer their services every holiday season. They even bring their wives along as the Mrs. Claus. December marks Jimmy Glenn’s 27th year as the Clinton Christmas parade’s official Santa, a role he got after the previous Santa fell ill before the parade. The job came easy to him, having always had that Santa look and a fondness for providing however many ho-ho-hos the occasion called for.

“It just kind of stuck,� he said of the years that followed his inaugural parade. Along the way the longtime Miskelly Furniture worker married Meg, who ever since has joined him as Mrs. Claus. “The main goal for Meg and me is to light up the kids’ faces.� The favorite part, he says, “is being on top of the fire truck. We can look at every single child on the parade route.� In Vicksburg, it’s Jerry and Lynn Boland in the role of Santa and Mrs. Claus. “They do our open house and Christmas parade,� says Kim Hopkins, Main Street director. They worked the Vicksburg’s Main Street Association Holiday Open House and headlined the city’s Christmas parade, Hopkins says. Kennison Kyle, a second-generation Santa based in Memphis, Tenn., has had several outings so far this year, including Le Bonheur’s Enchanted Forest at the Pink Palace Museum. Kyle took over the prestigious Enchanted Forest appearances after the 2011 death of his father, Jim “Tully� Kyle, a Santa fixture around Memphis for decades. Kennison Kyle has done plenty of mall appearances, including stints at the Greenville Mall, but he is not especially fond of all the down time that sort of gig entails. “If you get there at 10 in the morning you’re just going to sit. You’re not going to have very many kids.� It’s his 16th year in the busi-

ness, Kyle says. “I got my start working the Memphis Fire Department. The local firefighters union was doing Santa visits to raise money for scholarships.� His hourly fee starts at $150 and goes up to $300, depending on the time and distance involved. When Kyle is too busy to take an assignment, he has a couple of “Subordinate Clauses� he can provide, he says He’ll do neighborhood bookings on week nights for as little as $60 to $75 an hour. He was to travel to Tunica recently for a return engagement at the Gold Strike Casino. “I was there last year,� he says. “The adults had a great time having their pictures made with me.� At 6-foot-1 and 300 pounds, Kyle is a bit tall for a Santa, who, after all, is an elf. But since he’s sitting most of the time, his height is not a big issue, Kyle says. He also has to wear belly padding because his 300 pounds are not distributed in ideal Santa fashion. “I’m told I’m a skinny Santa, but not by my doctor.� At 44, he’s a little young for the Santa demographic. “I do help lower the age a little bit,� Kyle says. He also lacks a key Santa trait — white beard and white hair. He remedies that with annual beard bleaching and hair coloring. In a pinch, he’ll don a fake beard and wig. “Appearance matters,� he says. “But the best thing is to be the Santa you are, because most of it comes from the heart.�

Couple accidentally gets bag of ‘McCash’ at drive-thru Associated Press

NASHVILLE, Tenn. — A suburban Nashville couple got more than they expected in their togo order in a McDonald’s drive-thru: A bag of cold cash. WTVF-TV reports

thousands of dollars in cash packaged for a bank deposit had been placed in a paper to-go bag near the drive-thru orders on Tuesday morning. An employee mistakenly passed the bag to Greg and Stacye Terry who had just

been looking for breakfast. The employee realized the mistake almost immediately and followed the Terrys to their home a short distance away. Meanwhile, the couple was ready for breakfast.

“My husband opened the bag and discovered the money inside,� Stacye Terry said. “He said, ‘You are not going to believe this.’ Sure enough, it was their bank deposit money. “The second that he said it was their deposit,

my first thing was let’s get in the truck and take it back.� They said they had a good laugh and even took photos of the cash before returning it to the employee. They posted a picture to Facebook of

the wads of bills in plastic bags with what look like yellow deposit slips. The owner and operator of the McDonald’s, Phil Gray, in a statement thanked the Terrys and said he is looking into how the mistake happened.

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14.32 5.76 36.58 52.67 3.07 74.40 17.01 54.64 3.68 8.50 66.30 4.54 9.34 42.46 3.39 25.97 14.83 53.07 6.85 31.10 37.67 1.70 7.16 22.35 25.99 25.90 19.81 14.34 83.90 48.70 12.42 77.81 113.05 83.59 12.25 9.98 86.42 561.36 16.83 16.56 4.31 41.71 5.65 17.71 4.07 3.80 16.40 22.72 2.15 7.40 45.75 30.07 77.43 3.01 17.03 1.41 56.05 173.24 52.44 12.10 8.48 5.95 15.25 32.84 47.11 14.32 16.38 66.97 114.51 40.51 5.97 29.15 28.01 132.56 11.18 50.65 28.68 8.43 32.51 58.44 25.97 27.35 68.14 7.65 35.73 20.66 55.02 40.64 32.57 26.77 71.86 1.16 66.23 73.57 35.38 166.05 22.05 11.46 8.13 22.85 2.55 30.71 42.80 26.44 18.68 3.09 22.90 20.88 50.71 24.01 55.46 15.99 41.93 13.59 64.94 32.52 69.11 16.94 118.57 8.72 31.39 9.19 46.83 4.02 .50 7.10 15.40 19.01 73.93 20.76 .25 27.66 16.04 3.07 59.57 66.92 27.39 24.36 20.14 26.73 80.36 45.66 66.94 52.68 53.76 70.52 61.31 63.25 41.05 3.46 60.29 68.33 14.40

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Chg FirstEngy 18 32.13 Flextrn 22 7.13 Flowserv s 22 72.20 12 3.61 -.17 ForestOil 12 34.45 -.16 FMCG 4.53 -.53 FrontierCm 65 dd 1.73 +.53 FuelCellE dd 8.75 -.25 Fusion-io 16 48.54 -1.01 GATX dd 8.22 -.31 GT AdvTc 4.18 -.68 GalenaBio dd -.04 GameStop 14 45.21 15 25.98 -.05 Gannett 14 38.32 -.83 Gap +.03 GenDynam dd 89.70 cc 20.61 -.22 GenGrPrp 19 50.59 -.10 GenMills -.18 GenMotors 17 40.16 15 15.10 -1.44 Genworth ... 7.75 -.35 Gerdau dd 4.66 -.71 GeronCp dd 1.21 -.35 Gevo 15 11.03 -.31 GiantInter +.35 GileadSci s 39 70.61 ... 3.63 -.07 GoldFLtd dd 21.21 -.11 Goldcrp g GoldmanS 12 167.60 -.20 +1.11 GoodrPet dd 16.21 23 72.11 +.13 GreenMtC dd 10.14 -.40 Groupon 15 46.73 -.05 HCA Hldg 18 35.84 -1.39 HCP Inc 3.85 -.60 HalconRes 20 17 48.99 -.35 Hallibrtn 2.54 -1.40 HarmonyG ... 36 35.27 -1.05 HartfdFn cc 12.97 -1.67 HltMgmt dd 2.82 -.97 HeclaM 24 5.86 -.22 HercOffsh Hertz 36 24.65 -1.46 7 78.94 -4.19 Hess HewlettP 9 26.99 HimaxTch 74 11.14 -.38 9 45.92 -.14 HollyFront dd 21.77 -.65 Hologic 21 79.00 -.14 HomeDp -.04 HopFedBc 25 11.18 62 18.11 -.37 HostHotls dd 4.99 -.05 HovnanE 23 9.16 -.41 HudsCity 9.30 -.44 HuntBncsh 13 50 23.15 +.58 Huntsmn -.09 I-J-K-L -1.04 IAMGld g 11 3.84 q 12.16 -.60 iShGold q 44.26 -1.28 iShBrazil q 28.42 -.79 iShCanada iShEMU q 39.22 +.33 q 20.19 -1.15 iSh HK iShJapan q 11.85 -6.69 iSh SKor q 62.34 -.85 q 67.46 -.43 iShMexico q 14.28 -.16 iSTaiwn iShSilver q 19.55 -.18 -.31 iShChinaLC q 38.53 -.66 iSCorSP500 q 179.72 iShCorTBd q 106.76 +2.11 iShEMkts q 41.09 +.32 iSh20 yrT q 103.10 -.49 iS Eafe q 64.58 -.29 iShiBxHYB q 92.92 -1.10 iShR2K q 109.60 -1.03 iShREst q 62.43 iShHmCnst q 22.38 -.06 iStar dd 13.00 -.79 Icahn Ent 30 112.44 -1.14 IngerRd 18 56.01 -.40 IngrmM 12 23.26 -.58 IBM 12 175.20 +.17 IntlGame 17 17.60 -.19 IntPap 17 46.23 -.47 Interpublic 24 16.76 -.80 InvenSense 26 16.06 -.16 Invesco 18 34.64 -.64 IronMtn 73 29.17 +.15 ItauUnibH ... 13.14 -.15 Ivanhoe rsh dd .38 -.63 JDS Uniph 42 12.18 -.37 JPMorgCh 13 56.07 +.14 JetBlue 23 8.36 -.32 JohnJn 21 93.11 -.27 JohnsnCtl 29 50.16 -1.63 JoyGlbl 8 53.15 -.96 JnprNtwk 28 21.32 -.05 KB Home dd 17.12 +.01 KeryxBio dd 12.11 -1.28 Keycorp 14 12.92 -.31 Kimco 43 20.19 -4.72 KindMorg 28 32.58 -1.73 KindrM wt ... 3.53 -.15 Kinross g dd 4.60 -.29 KodiakO g 22 10.55 -.39 Kohls 13 55.40 -.07 KrispKrm 53 18.05 -.80 LSI Corp 61 7.99 -1.02 LabCp 14 88.25 -.37 LVSands 28 76.51 +.21 LeggMason dd 40.60 -.05 LennarA 18 35.03 -.52 LillyEli 11 49.98 -.33 LloydBkg ... 5.05 -1.03 LockhdM 15 137.46 -1.03 Lorillard s 15 50.57 -.69 lululemn gs 37 68.35 -.49 LumberLiq 36 90.91 +.01 LyonBas A 13 75.55 -.25 M-N-O-P +.25 +.01 MBIA 3 11.42 -1.20 MGIC dd 8.18 -.32 MGM Rsts dd 20.59 -1.47 Macys 15 52.08 -.61 MagHRes dd 6.10 -1.56 MannKd dd 4.81 +.71 MarathnO 15 35.69 -2.36 MarathPet 13 85.98 +1.63 MktVGold q 21.19 +.02 MV OilSvc q 46.96 -.25 MktVRus q 27.83 -.56 MarIntA 22 46.01 -.52 MartMM 42 96.33 -1.22 MarvellT 28 13.49 +.04 Masco 56 21.29 +.01 MasterCrd 31 790.57 -1.11 Mattel 19 45.43 -.15 McDrmInt dd 8.06 +.11 Medtrnic 15 56.26 -1.03 Merck 29 48.95 -1.05 MerrimkP dd 4.05 -3.20 MetLife 18 51.43 +.84 MicronT 23 22.50 +.88 Microsoft 14 37.61 -1.86 Molycorp dd 4.74 -3.04 Mondelez 22 34.08 +4.25 MorgStan 16 30.12 -3.50 Mosaic 12 44.34 -.53 Mylan 27 41.42 -.68 NII Hldg dd 2.03 -1.05 NQ Mobile 87 11.30 +.57 NRG Egy 16 27.95 ... 41.94 -.25 NXP Semi 36 15.45 -.73 Nabors 14 78.37 +.04 NOilVarco 25 40.06 -1.15 NetApp cc 363.98 -.94 Netflix 21 4.92 -.58 NwGold g Newcastle ... 5.34 NewfldExp 43 23.85 -.21 NewmtM dd 23.47 -.55 NewsCpA n ... 17.60 -.27 NextEraEn 18 82.40 -1.66 NikeB s 26 76.84 +.43 NobleCorp 17 36.91 -.26 NokiaCp ... 7.73 -.24 NA Pall g ... .45 -.28 NoestUt 17 40.96 -.98 NorthropG 13 107.52 -1.14 NStarRlt dd 11.95 -.22 Novavax dd 4.06 -1.04 NuanceCm dd 14.25 -.45 Nvidia 20 15.41 -.86 OCZ Tech dd .07 -.04 OcciPet 16 91.54 -.11 OfficeDpt 41 5.29 -.19 Oi SA ... 1.54 -.49 Olin 12 27.39 -1.45 OnSmcnd dd 7.50 +.41 OpkoHlth dd 9.81 -.87 Oracle 15 34.56 -1.98 Orexigen dd 5.56 -.55 Organovo dd 8.98 -.15 PDC Engy dd 52.53 PDL Bio 5 8.13 -2.29 PG&E Cp 25 40.26

Today

Spotlight on retail The Commerce Department reports retail sales figures today. A slide in gasoline prices held back overall U.S. retail sales in recent weeks. Increased spending on clothing, autos and furniture boosted sales by 0.4 percent in October, following a flat reading in September. Economists predict that retail sales growth eased slightly in November from the previous month.

-.06 -.12 +.12 -.10 -.44 -.08 -.07 -.27 -1.04 -.33 +.21 -.56 +.46 -.40 -.85 -.40 -.14 -.24 -.19 -.16 -.49 -.45 -.23 -2.20 -.02 -.53 -2.13 -1.37 -.84 +.10 -.57 -1.02 -.19 -.44 -.15 -.80 -.13 -.12 -.25 -.20 -1.00 -.05 +.12 -.65 -.44 +.39 +.09 -.43 -.16 -.06 -.14 -.83 -.23 -.09 -1.41 -.43 -.27 -.44 -.11 -1.30 -1.20 -.13 -.11 -1.30 -2.11 -.17 -.93 -.80 -.61 -.28 -1.83 -1.38 -.41 +.05 -20.23 -.66 -.42 -1.92 -.16 -.64 -.30 -.99 -.74 +.63 -.52 +.01 -.14 -.63 +.06 -1.03 -1.29 -3.09 -.27 -.44 -.65 -.08 -.67 -.31 -.21 -.24 -.36 +.43 -.90 -.14 -10.90 -.06 -.20 -.72 -.51 -.11 -1.85 -.03 -.77 +1.29 -1.32 -.54 -.23 -.27 +.55 -.40 -.13 -.41 -1.53 -.84 -.54 -.47 -.56 -.74 +.03 -.22 +26.96 -.83 -.13 -1.12 -.48 -.23 -.42 -.64 -.50 -.10 +.02 -.65 -1.01 -1.18 -.21 -.55 -.42 -.56 -.38 -.77 -1.40 +.88 -.22 -.13 +.14 -.71 -.04 -.44 -2.38 -1.04 -.19 -.02 +.28 -2.61 +2.01 -.13 +.17 -.15 +.00 -.95 -.09 -.09 -.14 +.02 -1.69 -.24 -.27 -1.07 -5.36 -.10 -.06

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26 182.35 -5.00 12 29.31 -.33 dd 27.17 -2.08 dd 18.49 -.57 ... 8.59 -.28 20 14.70 -.05 ... 14.33 -.72 ... 13.44 -.55 16 30.65 -.69 16 85.92 +.13 12 70.85 -.76 20 37.17 -.27 28 22.04 -.47 dd 1.77 -.10 dd 10.46 +.08 14 30.76 -.27 q 12.24 -.06 ... 24.87 q 85.18 -1.11 q 26.22 +.30 q 93.00 -2.44 q 16.10 +.39 q 95.19 -2.19 q 86.08 -3.11 q 20.63 +1.73 21 84.02 +.37 15 27.00 -.34 q 32.08 +.74 q 78.00 +1.08 q 16.96 +.55 q 16.00 +.60 13 88.06 -.97 13 31.87 -.33 3 18.07 -.36

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1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-1409

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

No small concern

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Financial Advisor

30.06 -.70 Member SIPC 79.91 -2.98 73.01 -.37 55.20 -3.40 2.78 -.18 5.11 -.14 33.65 +.46 13.91 -.26 10.00 +.42 36.95 -.51 most expensive area of the U.S. market,” says Doug Small-cap stocks have been among the market’s 2.74 -.36 Ramsey, one of the managers atop the Leuthold Core best this year. The Standard & Poor’s 600 small-cap 12.79 -.36 Investment fund (LCORX). index is up 33 percent. That easily tops ops the e 25 5 percent pe ce es .48 +.09 gain of the large-cap S&P 500, but their To be sure, Ramsey says 5.55 -.15 price-earnings ratios are a guide performance has raised concerns pric 70.39 -1.08 that small company stocks have for long-term performance, and that small-caps could sustain their become overly pricey. tha 12.95 +.17 momentum for some time. In their That’s because the prices mo 41.28 -.60 favor? Small companies have limited of small-cap stocks have fa 25.79 -.56 international exposure and are often generally risen much faster in 158.31 -1.41 better able to grow earnings in a than corporate earnings: The b 120.86 -.96 S&P 600 is trading at 21 times ssluggish global economic recovery 178.72 -2.03 its earnings per share over tthan large multinationals. 30.78 -.47 Small-cap stocks span the the last 12 months, up from 16 40.52 -.07 market and include household times earnings a year ago. The ma 38.88 -.49 names, such as Martha Stewart Living average price-earnings ratio of names 85.46 -.56 the small-cap index is also greater ater than Omnimedia and an Revlon. Their common trait 65.02 -1.18 is that their market values are below about $5 that of the S&P 500. 38.84 -1.06 “We’re coming up on five years of this bull market, billion, which is less than one hundredth the size 33.45 +.21 of Apple. and I don’t think it’s the time to be going into the 58.15 -1.26 51.43 -2.29 A big year The S&P 600 is on track …comes at a price Small-cap stocks are 27.31 +.04 for its best year in a decade. relatively expensive by several measures. 67.37 -1.59 40% 5.27 -.18 Current P/E ratio* S&P 600 small-cap index 86.14 -.87 Small-cap stocks 21 30 24.86 +.03 Mid-cap stocks YTD percent change 20 81.00 +5.75 20 Large-cap stocks 40.08 -1.16 16 49.57 -1.37 P/E ratio for small-cap stocks* 10 10.46 +1.60 S&P 500 large-cap index 2.12 -.23 Current 21 5.46 -.16 0 10-yr average 17 J F M A M J J A S O N 20.47 -.59 Source: FactSet *Based on previous 12 month returns Stan Choe; J. Paschke • AP 78.51 -2.44 3.50 -.11 12.60 +.48 17.44 -.18 NDEXES 25.24 -.72 52-Week Net YTD 52-wk 17.97 -.61 High Low Name Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg 38.19 -.84 33.13 -.33 16,174.51 12,883.89 Dow Industrials 15,843.53 -129.60 -.81 +20.90 +19.61 9.68 -.20 7,304.49 5,123.97 Dow Transportation 7,057.47 -115.12 -1.61 +32.99 +36.38 8.11 +.13 537.86 443.69 Dow Utilities 478.30 -4.12 -.85 +5.56 +5.48 43.87 -.76 10,229.57 8,298.36 NYSE Composite 9,991.44 -123.23 -1.22 +18.33 +19.22 54.16 -.95 2,471.19 2,186.97 NYSE MKT 2,359.66 -19.38 -.81 +.17 -1.62 42.93 +.07 4,081.78 2,951.04 Nasdaq Composite 4,003.81 -56.68 -1.40 +32.60 +32.85 64.52 -.60 1,813.55 1,398.11 S&P 500 1,782.22 -20.40 -1.13 +24.96 +24.76 85.05 -1.22 18,918.65 -228.42 -1.19 +26.17 +26.46 49.57 -.79 19,276.43 14,700.70 Wilshire 5000 1,147.00 821.82 Russell 2000 1,101.50 -18.19 -1.62 +29.69 +32.81 34.54 -.32 37.52 -.31 7.98 -.20 16,200 Dow Jones industrials 15.88 -.27 76.40 -.98 Close: 15,843.53 15,980 72.73 -1.67 Change: -129.60 (-0.8%) 33.55 -.49 15,760 10 DAYS 12.79 -.23 16,400 28.03 -1.50 35.20 -.31 16,000 6.21 22.22 -.22 15,600 3.35 -.05 36.96 26.06 -.20 15,200 29.11 +.02 61.35 -.83 14,800 17.48 +.11 11.56 -.29 14,400 62.93 -.23 J J A S O N D 29.96 -1.98 23.31 -.81 40.78 -1.77 TOCKS OF OCAL NTEREST 40.06 -1.09 139.65 -2.54 YTD YTD 56.25 -1.47 Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg 39.91 -1.12 1.00 35 34.96 -.38 +9.7 1.48f 10 65.72 -.55 +23.7 MeadWvco 42.81 -.60 AFLAC 1.80 25 33.95 -.45 +.7 OldNBcp .40 16 14.85 -.20 +25.1 77.36 -3.12 AT&T Inc 2.84 23 106.83 -2.27 +27.1 Penney 126.77 -.78 AirProd ... ... 8.48 -.25 -57.0 131.50 -.36 AlliantEgy 1.88 15 50.50 -.78 +15.0 PennyMac 2.28 8 22.10 -.08 -12.6 66.42 -.19 AEP 2.00f 19 45.78 -.38 +7.3 PepsiCo 2.27 19 82.67 +.27 +20.8 32.76 -.58 AmeriBrgn .94f 38 68.80 -.97 +59.3 48.55 -.70 ... 10 16.08 -.39 +122.1 ATMOS 1.48f 17 43.83 -.39 +24.8 PilgrimsP 8.75 -.55 ... ... 2.73 -.14 +28.8 .92 16 34.68 +.12 +20.0 RadioShk 11.58 -.65 BB&T Cp 2.28f 11 46.70 +.13 +12.2 RegionsFn .12 12 9.42 -.11 +32.1 27.64 -2.91 BP PLC .20 27 23.38 -.42 +60.8 SbdCp 3.34 +.01 BcpSouth 3.00 16 2710.03 -4.97 +7.1 32.69 -.47 Caterpillar 2.40 17 85.28 -1.14 -4.8 SearsHldgs ... ... 46.31 -.55 +12.0 52.34 +.35 Chevron 4.00 10 122.10 -1.56 +12.9 Sherwin 2.00 25 181.19 -3.50 +17.8 9.13 -.15 CocaCola 1.12 21 40.13 +.28 +10.7 37.18 -.35 .05e 50 3.50 -.11 +20.9 Comcast .78 20 48.66 -.73 +30.2 SiriusXM 33.93 -.04 2.03 18 40.28 -.18 -5.9 CrackerB 3.00 21 106.07 -1.35 +65.1 SouthnCo U-V-W-X-Y-Z .32e ... 21.11 -.29 +28.8 Deere 2.04 10 87.28 -.76 +1.0 SPDR Fncl UltaSalon 31 93.21 -1.18 Dillards .24 12 91.75 +.34 +9.5 TecumsehB ... ... 8.10 -.04 +76.1 UltraPt g dd 21.15 -.19 Dover 1.50 16 89.47 -1.40 +36.2 TecumsehA ... ... 8.28 -.40 +79.2 UtdContl dd 36.58 -1.06 EnPro ... 35 54.01 -.42 +32.1 Torchmark .68 14 76.16 -.37 +47.8 UPS B 66 100.87 -.86 FordM .40 12 16.41 -.12 +26.7 US NGas q 21.21 +.45 Total SA 3.23e ... 57.01 -.62 +9.6 .24 1 16.91 +.05 +27.0 US OilFd q 34.98 -.33 FredsInc ... ... 8.52 -.14 -35.7 .40 24 49.95 -.65 +43.5 USEC rs USSteel dd 26.27 -.81 FullerHB .92 13 39.04 -.38 +22.2 ... 8 16.77 -.51 +83.3 US Bancrp UtdTech 16 108.66 -2.32 GenCorp UtdhlthGp 14 72.14 -1.91 GenElec 1.88 15 79.09 +.01 +15.9 .76 20 26.58 -.56 +26.6 WalMart UrbanOut 20 36.84 +1.10 Goodyear .20 16 22.43 -.03 +62.4 WellsFargo 1.20 11 43.52 -.59 +27.3 Vale SA ... 14.87 -.46 HonwllIntl 1.80f 21 86.45 -1.39 +36.2 Wendys Co .20 84 8.37 -.11 +78.1 Vale SA pf ... 13.69 -.52 Intel .90 13 24.42 -.40 +18.4 ValeroE 16 46.04 -.44 WestlkChm .90 14 111.76 -2.71 +40.9 Jabil .32 11 19.37 -.52 +.4 ValeroEP n ... 28.00 Weyerhsr .88 26 29.30 -.69 +5.3 3.24 22 105.38 +.47 +24.8 VangTSM q 92.60 -1.16 KimbClk .23 12 11.16 -.31 +63.6 .66f 14 40.36 +.01 +55.1 Xerox VangREIT q 64.56 -1.52 Kroger ... ... 9.63 +.14 +42.7 VangEmg q 40.58 -.84 Lowes .72 23 47.31 -.05 +33.2 YRC Wwde VangEur q 55.99 -.42 McDnlds ... 34 39.16 -1.07 +96.8 3.24f 17 95.26 -.17 +8.0 Yahoo VangFTSE q 40.10 -.33 VerizonCm 68 48.49 -.56 ViacomB 17 81.03 -1.28 ViroPhrm dd 49.70 +.18 Visa 28 205.66 +6.23 Vodafone ... 37.69 -.30 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) VulcanM cc 53.90 -1.06 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Walgrn 23 57.68 +1.08 Name WalterEn dd 14.92 -.80 S&P500ETF 1193055 178.72 -2.03 CytRx 4.02 +1.63 +68.2 AvanirPhm 3.01 -1.28 -29.8 WsteMInc 22 43.76 -.79 BkofAm 1154997 15.25 -.31 Astrotch h 2.15 +.58 +36.9 AehrTest 2.78 -.55 -16.5 WeathfIntl dd 14.81 -.14 iShEMkts 691057 41.09 -.93 NStarRlt 11.95 +2.01 +20.2 Icahn Ent 112.44 -20.23 -15.2 WellPoint 10 89.27 -1.79 Cisco 641121 20.88 -.33 SelMedHld 10.46 +1.60 +18.1 OpkoHlth 9.81 -1.69 -14.7 WstnUnion 11 16.58 -.23 SPDR Fncl 626130 21.11 -.29 EchoTh rsh 3.36 +.43 +14.7 DirxChiBull 30.51 -4.09 -11.8 WmsCos 39 34.34 -.76 -.36 -11.6 Facebook 587600 49.38 -.87 DS Hlthcre 2.05 +.23 +12.7 ReneSola 2.74 Windstrm 29 7.92 -.09 505484 22.50 -.64 Model N n 9.88 +1.08 +12.3 BcoBrades 13.30 -1.70 -11.3 WTJpHedg q 49.32 -.56 MicronT 2.46 -.31 -11.2 456369 3.50 -.11 GlbShipLs 6.03 +.64 +11.9 Curis WT India q 17.12 -.43 SiriusXM 453547 11.95 +2.01 DChiBear rs 21.18 +2.25 +11.9 InfinityPh 13.31 -1.64 -11.0 XL Grp 11 30.04 -.54 NStarRlt -.87 -11.0 XcelEngy 15 27.60 -.30 iShChinaLC 422811 38.53 -1.30 NanoStr n 15.60 +1.55 +11.0 Oramed n 7.06 Xilinx 23 43.06 -.61 Yamana g 16 8.66 -.34 YSE IARY ASDA IARY Yandex ... 37.42 -2.50 588 Total issues 3,188 Advanced 587 Total issues 2,676 YingliGrn dd 4.32 -.16 Advanced 2,535 New Highs 49 Declined 1,955 New Highs 59 YoukuTud dd 29.62 -1.92 Declined 65 New Lows 175 Unchanged 134 New Lows 43 Zoetis n ... 31.09 -.27 Unchanged Volume 3,423,950,746 Volume 1,865,699,152 Zynga dd 4.05 -.08

Retail sales

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Eric M Rutledge, AAMS®, CFP®

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Let’s schedule your year-end review.

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Thursday, December 12, 2013

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$54.64 ADBE $60 The maker of Photoshop $35.75 and Adobe Reader has reported lower earnings this 50 year as the company shifts 40 to a subscription-based ’13 model. In May Adobe said it 30 would no longer release est. Operating new versions of its Creative $0.61 $0.32 EPS Suite software package. 4Q ’12 4Q ’13 Adobe has added subscribPrice-earnings ratio: 62 ers to its Creative Cloud based on trailing 12 months’ results service. The company Dividend: none reports its latest results today. Source: FactSet

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Schwab 1000Inv d 49.07 -0.58 S&P500Sel d 28.27 -0.32 Scout Interntl 35.99 -0.36 Selected American D 50.17 -0.61 Sequoia Sequoia 212.86 -1.74 T Rowe Price Balanced 23.68 -0.18 BlChpGr 61.96 -0.69 CapApprec 26.61 -0.18 EmMktStk d 32.35 -0.49 EqIndex d 48.20 -0.54 EqtyInc 32.70 -0.41 GrowStk 50.46 -0.51 HealthSci 59.69 -1.32 HiYield d 7.14 -0.01 InsLgCpGr 26.14 -0.32 IntlBnd d 9.60 +0.01 IntlGrInc d 15.25 -0.15 IntlStk d 15.96 -0.15 LatinAm d 31.25 -0.80 MidCapE 40.36 -0.60 MidCapVa 30.35 -0.32 MidCpGr 74.00 -1.08 NewAsia d 16.55 -0.21 NewEra 46.18 -0.72 NewHoriz 46.74 -0.77 NewIncome 9.33 -0.02 OrseaStk d 9.95 -0.08 R2015 14.51 -0.11 R2025 15.40 -0.14 R2035 16.17 -0.16 Rtmt2010 18.10 -0.12 Rtmt2020 20.59 -0.17 Rtmt2030 22.58 -0.22 Rtmt2040 23.23 -0.25 Rtmt2045 15.46 -0.17 ShTmBond 4.80 ... SmCpStk 44.27 -0.73 SmCpVal d 49.54 -0.70 SpecGrow 24.02 -0.28 SpecInc 12.92 -0.04 Value 34.92 -0.43 TCW EmgIncI 8.41 ... TotRetBdI 10.09 ... TIAA-CREF EqIx 13.85 -0.17 IntlE d 18.94 -0.17 Templeton InFEqSeS 22.60 -0.13 Thornburg IncBldA m 20.31 -0.16 IncBldC m 20.31 -0.15 IntlValA m 30.34 -0.25 IntlValI 31.01 -0.26 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 26.97 -0.10 VALIC Co I StockIdx 33.17 -0.38 Vanguard 500Adml 164.99 -1.87 500Inv 164.96 -1.87 BalIdxAdm 27.04 -0.22 BalIdxIns 27.04 -0.22 CAITAdml 11.30 +0.01 CapOpAdml 107.03 -1.41 DevMktsIdxIP 117.81 -1.09 DivGr 20.91 -0.22 EmMktIAdm 33.87 -0.48 EnergyAdm 125.94 -1.80 EnergyInv 67.06 -0.96 EqInc 29.71 -0.33 EqIncAdml 62.29 -0.67 ExplAdml 101.03 -1.47 Explr 108.46 -1.59 ExtdIdAdm 60.28 -0.96 ExtdIdIst 60.28 -0.97 ExtdMktIdxIP 148.79 -2.39 FAWeUSIns 96.67 -1.01 GNMA 10.47 -0.03 GNMAAdml 10.47 -0.03 GlbEq 22.89 -0.20 GrthIdAdm 46.04 -0.49 GrthIstId 46.04 -0.49 GrthIstSg 42.63 -0.46 HYCor 6.04 ... HYCorAdml 6.04 ... HltCrAdml 81.39 -1.04 HlthCare 192.85 -2.47 ITBondAdm 11.28 -0.03 ITGradeAd 9.83 -0.01 InfPrtAdm 25.86 -0.06 InfPrtI 10.53 -0.03 InflaPro 13.17 -0.03 InstIdxI 163.91 -1.86 InstPlus 163.92 -1.86 InstTStPl 40.86 -0.50 IntlGr 22.70 -0.23 IntlGrAdm 72.27 -0.73 IntlStkIdxAdm 27.27 -0.28 IntlStkIdxI 109.06 -1.11 IntlStkIdxIPls 109.08 -1.12 IntlStkIdxISgn 32.71 -0.34 IntlVal 36.52 -0.39 LTGradeAd 9.72 -0.05 LTInvGr 9.72 -0.05 LifeCon 18.00 -0.10 LifeGro 27.11 -0.26 LifeMod 22.90 -0.17 MidCapIdxIP 143.92 -2.06 MidCp 29.07 -0.42 MidCpAdml 132.08 -1.89 MidCpIst 29.18 -0.41 MidCpSgl 41.68 -0.59 Morg 25.66 -0.31 MorgAdml 79.63 -0.96 MuHYAdml 10.52 ... MuInt 13.74 ... MuIntAdml 13.74 ... MuLTAdml 11.03 ... MuLtdAdml 11.04 ... MuShtAdml 15.86 ... PrecMtls 9.74 -0.22 Prmcp 93.97 -1.03 PrmcpAdml 97.55 -1.06 PrmcpCorI 19.63 -0.21 REITIdxAd 91.48 -2.21 REITIdxInst 14.16 -0.34 STBondAdm 10.54 -0.01 STBondSgl 10.54 -0.01 STCor 10.74 -0.01 STFedAdml 10.72 -0.01 STGradeAd 10.74 -0.01 STIGradeI 10.74 -0.01 STsryAdml 10.71 -0.01 SelValu 28.61 -0.40 SmCapIdx 50.65 -0.85 SmCapIdxIP 146.51 -2.43 SmCpIdAdm 50.75 -0.84 SmCpIdIst 50.75 -0.84 SmCpIndxSgnl 45.72 -0.76 Star 23.71 -0.20 StratgcEq 28.91 -0.44 TgtRe2010 25.96 -0.14 TgtRe2015 14.84 -0.10 TgtRe2020 26.98 -0.21 TgtRe2030 27.35 -0.26 TgtRe2035 16.75 -0.17 TgtRe2040 27.84 -0.30 TgtRe2045 17.48 -0.18 TgtRe2050 27.73 -0.29 TgtRetInc 12.63 -0.06 Tgtet2025 15.64 -0.13 TotBdAdml 10.62 -0.02 TotBdInst 10.62 -0.02 TotBdMkInv 10.62 -0.02 TotBdMkSig 10.62 -0.02 TotIntl 16.30 -0.17 TotStIAdm 45.07 -0.56 TotStIIns 45.08 -0.55 TotStISig 43.50 -0.54 TotStIdx 45.05 -0.55 TxMCapAdm 91.40 -1.08 ValIdxAdm 28.95 -0.36 ValIdxIns 28.95 -0.36 WellsI 25.42 -0.13 WellsIAdm 61.58 -0.33 Welltn 38.79 -0.32 WelltnAdm 67.01 -0.54 WndsIIAdm 64.95 -0.85 Wndsr 19.59 -0.25 WndsrAdml 66.11 -0.84 WndsrII 36.59 -0.48 Virtus EmgMktsIs 9.55 -0.10 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 10.55 -0.11 CoreInv A m 8.03 -0.10 SciTechA m 16.56 -0.26 Yacktman Focused d 25.53 -0.16 Yacktman d 23.88 -0.16

Brand sale payoff? Quiksilver recently sold off its snowboard subsidiary for $58 million as part of a broad plan to sell noncore brands. The company, which sells skateboarding- and surfinginspired clothes, aims to focus on its three core brands: Roxy, DC shoes and Quiksilver. Investors will be listening today when the company reports its fiscal fourth-quarter earnings for more details on how the strategy could help improve sales, which fell 3 percent in the previous quarter.

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Variety

9 • Daily Corinthian

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WGN News at Nine (N) How I Met EngageEngageParks/Recment ment reat Easy Yoga for Arthritis Albert King With Stevie Ray Under Vaughan in Session Street Fox 13 News--9PM (N) Fox 13 TMZ Dish Nation Access News (N) Hollyw’d Criminal Minds Law Order: CI Law Order: CI PIX11 News at Ten (N) The Arsenio Hall Show Seinfeld Seinfeld

(6:15) } ››› Harry Potter and the Chamber of } ›› Snitch (13) A man infiltrates a drug cartel to Zane’s Sex Zane’s Sex Secrets (02) Daniel Radcliffe. save his son from prison. Gigolos Masters of Sex “Phallic } 50/50 } The } ››› War Horse (11) Emily Watson. A horse sees joy and Victories” Words sorrow during World War I. (11) Getting On } ›› Ted (12, Comedy) Mark Wahlberg, Mila School Girl Cathouse Real Sex Mike Tyson: Undisputed Truth Kunis. Girl Code Girl Code Girl Code Girl Code Snooki Snooki Awkward. Scrubbing In (6:00) College Football Bowl Mania (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Awards (N) Cops Cops iMPACT Wrestling (N) Cops Cops Cops Cops Law & Order: Special White Collar An asset Law & Order: Special Law & Order: Special (:01) White Collar “DigVictims Unit recovery case. Victims Unit Victims Unit ging Deeper” PAW Sponge. Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends (:12) Friends Call of Call of Call of Call of Tanked Two tanks of Call of Call of Tanked Two tanks of Wildman Wildman Wildman Wildman holiday cheer. (N) Wildman Wildman holiday cheer. Duck Dy- Duck Dy- Duck Dynasty Rodeo Girls (N) (:01) Rodeo Girls “Bring Duck Dy- Duck Dynasty nasty It On” nasty nasty NHL Hockey: Dallas Stars at Nashville Predators. From the Predators SEC Gridiron LIVE NHL Hockey: Stars at Bridgestone Arena in Nashville, Tenn. (N) Live! Predators Hus Hus 2013 Soul Train Awards Hus Wendy Williams Rehab Ad- Rehab Ad- Rehab Ad- Rehab Ad- House Hunters Rent or Rent or Rehab Ad- Rehab Addict dict dict dict Hunters Int’l Buy (N) Buy (N) dict dict Kardashian Kardashian Party On Party On Chelsea E! News Chelsea Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars (N) (N) Basket 30 for 30 Sports This/Sportscenter Olbermann (N) Olbermann Gypsy Sisters “Fists of Gypsy Sisters “The My Big Fat Gypsy Gypsy Sisters “The My Big Fat Gypsy Fury” (N) Blame Game” (N) Christmas Blame Game” Christmas Restaurant Express Mystery Mystery On the Rocks (N) Diners, Diners, Mystery Mystery Three chefs remain. Diners Diners Drive Drive Diners Diners The Waltons JAG Matlock Matlock JAG Project Runway All Project Runway All (:01) Come Dine With (:02) Come Dine (:02) Project Runway Stars Stars (N) Me (N) With Me All Stars Behind Osteen Prince Hillsong Praise the Lord (N) (Live) Holy Turning } ››› Love Actually (03) Hugh Grant, Laura Linney. Various people deal } ›› Miss Congeniality (00, Comedy) Sandra with relationships in London. Bullock, Michael Caine. The 700 Club 12 Dates of Christmas } National Lamp. } ››› Scrooged (88) Bill Murray. TV-network Amy Smart. Christmas bigshot meets Christmas ghosts. } ›››› Cinema Paradiso (88, Drama) Salvatore (:15) } ›››› Sullivan’s Travels (41, Comedy) } Two Weeks in AnCascio, Philippe Noiret. Joel McCrea, Veronica Lake. other Town (62) NBA Basketball: Los Angeles Clippers at Brooklyn Nets. From NBA Basketball: Houston Rockets at Portland Trail Blazers. From Barclays Center in Brooklyn, N.Y. (N) the Rose Garden in Portland, Ore. (N) Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Ground Big Bang Conan (N) Pete Hol- Conan Theory Theory Floor (N) Theory mes Newly Newly Newly Newly FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud Baggage Baggage Smurfs Grinch Johnny T Johnny T Cleve American Fam Guy Fam Guy Eagle Eric Andy Griffith Show Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King of Queens Wm. Basketball College Basketball FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) (6:00) } ››› Thor (11, Action) Chris Anger } ›› Rush Hour 2 Detectives battle a Hong Kong Sons of Anarchy “A Mother’s Work” Hemsworth. gangster and his henchmen. Hunt The Hunt Realtree Real Bow Adven Season Outdoors Bushman Crush Boxing World Series of Fighting 7 NFL Turning Point 20/20 on OWN 20/20 on OWN 20/20 on OWN (N) 20/20 on OWN 20/20 on OWN The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File (N) Hannity (N) The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File North Woods North Woods North Woods Law North Woods North Woods Law A Very Merry Mix-Up } ›› Silver Bells (05) A teenage runaway brings The Christmas Ornament (13, Romance) Kellie Martin, Cameron Mathison. (13) Alicia Witt. two lonely souls together. Beethoven’s Christmas Adventure WanderDog With a Jessie Austin & Dog With a GoodGood(11) Kyle Massey. Yonder Blog Ally Blog Charlie Charlie V V V Dungeons & Dragons: The Book of Vile Darkness (11, Fantasy) Jack Derges.

Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Watch for coverage of these events in the Friday, Saturday and Sunday editions: Groundbreaking for the new Cracker Barrel in Corinth; annual Lighthouse Foundation Toy Store giveaway; Santa Claus at Alcorn Central High School; Northeast at Corinth and Blue Mountain College open house; and photos from the Corinth Christmas Parade.

Common sense and courtesy keep bicyclists safe on the road DEAR ABBY: As the education director of the East Bay Bicycle Coalition, I work hard to encourage safe and courteous cycling for everyday transportation in Northern California. There are a number of points I would like to address to “Caring Reader, Sacramento, Calif.” (Sept. 13). “Caring” described seeing bicyclists run stop signs, not wear protective gear, texting/talking on cellphones, and suggested a greater enforcement of the law. Rolling through stop signs is, indeed, just as illegal as it is while driving a vehicle, except in Idaho where cyclists may treat stop signs as yields. I encourage all cyclists and drivers to come to a complete stop at signs and signals, even when turning right, and especially when pedestrians are present. Talking or texting on a cellphone while biking isn’t currently illegal in the state of California. I feel that using cellphones while biking is an unsafe practice, and I encourage cyclists (or drivers) to simply pull over before making or taking a call. Helmets are required gear only for bicyclists under age 18 in California. As an adult, I choose to wear one when I’m biking. However, it is not illegal for an adult to bike without a helmet. You said in your response that people who cycle at night

should avoid wearing dark clothes to increase their visibility, but clothes color alone has been shown Abigail to have little no effect Van Buren or on visibility in dark conDear Abby ditions. During low-light times of day like dawn or dusk, wearing bright or fluorescent clothes is a good strategy, but at night bicyclists should rely on lights and reflectors to be seen. The law in California stipulates that bicyclists must have a white headlight, a red rear reflector and yellow or white reflectors on their wheels or spokes as well as on their pedals, shoes or ankles. However, I also recommend adding to these required items: a red rear light, and additional lights and reflectors at the front, rear and sides of the bike, or on one’s clothing or helmet. Highlighting one’s silhouette with lights and reflectors, and applying them to moving parts of one’s bike or body, will increase visibility substantially after dark. Abby, thanks for your attention to these issues. -- ROBERT PRINZ, OAKLAND, CALIF. DEAR MR. PRINZ: You’re wel-

come. And thank you for kindly sharing your expertise with my readers. DEAR ABBY: Last year, my 40-year-old stepson, “Rod,” gave his father a beautiful robe for Christmas. The problem is, we had given the robe to Rod for Christmas several years ago. I didn’t say anything at the time, but, of course, I recognized it because I was the one who had bought it for him. Should I have said anything? Or was I right to have played dumb (which is what I did)? Rod has “saved” other presents we have given him and regifted them to us years later. This man has a high-paying job and isn’t hurting for money. I think what he’s doing is insulting. I have suggested not exchanging gifts, but he ignores me. What can I do about this in the future? -- “RECYCLEE” IN THE SOUTH DEAR “RECYCLEE”: Rod may have forgotten that he got the robe from you. As I see it, you have two choices. You can be offended, or you can turn it into a joke. For this Christmas, give him the robe back. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). You are impressionable, but be careful not to put anyone else on a level above you. If you can see beauty, it’s because there is beauty in you. The same goes for talent, intelligence, kindness and humor. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). It’s hard to connect with seemingly perfect people, because people connect through their flaws. Luckily, no one you know is perfect! You’ll help someone feel loved, flaws and all. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You’re being prevented from moving forward in some way. Now the question is: Are you dealing with a block or a hurdle? They both can be overcome, but the hurdle was made for getting over. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You see what the problem is and respond to it before others even seem to notice something is off. They are just ignoring the issues they are powerless to change. You notice because you can do something about it. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You can-

not worry properly if you’re not able to focus on the things that could go wrong. That’s why filling your mind with hopeful dreams of exciting possibilities makes it nearly impossible to stay worried. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Your current social circumstance is a game. You’re merely playing a role in it. An Italian proverb suggests that once the game is over, the king and the pawn go back into the same box. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Just because another person isn’t giving you what you want doesn’t mean it’s all a waste of time. You’ll pay attention and learn, and no matter what happens, you’ll make precious use of your time. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You sometimes abandon plans too early, but today something will compel you to stick with the job beyond the point of boredom. On the other side, there are rich rewards. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Onward and upward isn’t

the easiest route to take. It takes more energy to climb toward the sun than it does to coast downhill. By the end of the day, you may feel spiritually out of breath and yet at the same time exhilarated. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You’ll gain insight and perspective through conversation, and as long as you don’t believe everything you hear, you’ll be better for it. Enjoy the chat in the moment, and you can check the facts later. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). It happens nearly every day: You’re kind to someone and wind up helping yourself. Today is different, though. The circle of karma won’t swing back around for a while, and you feel truly generous. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Changing another person’s world makes you responsible for it in some way, even if the change is for the better. That’s why you’re not sure whether you should intervene or keep minding your own business.


Daily Corinthian • Thursday, December 12, 2013 • 11

Complete Bowl Schedule

New Mexico Bowl

Delivered by

Colorado State vs. Washington State Albuquerque, N.M. • Dec. 21 • 2 p.m. • ESPN

Las Vegas Bowl

Athlon Sports Bowl Preview - Part I

Fresno State vs. USC Las Vegas • Dec. 21 • 3:30 p.m. • ABC

Famous Idaho Potato Bowl San Diego State vs. Buffalo Boise, Idaho • Dec. 21 • 5:30 p.m. • ESPN

New Orleans Bowl Tulane vs. UL Lafayette New Orleans • Dec. 21 • 9 p.m. • ESPN

St. Petersburg Bowl Ohio vs. East Carolina St. Petersburg, Fla. • Dec. 22 • 2 p.m. • ESPN

Hawaii Bowl Oregon State vs. Boise State Honolulu • Dec. 24 • 8 p.m. • ESPN

Little Caesars Pizza Bowl Pittsburgh vs. Bowling Green Detroit • Dec. 26 • 6 p.m. • ESPN

Poinsettia Bowl Northern Illinois vs. Utah State San Diego • Dec. 26 • 9:30 p.m. • ESPN

Military Bowl Marshall vs. Maryland Washington, D.C. • Dec. 27 • 2:30 p.m. • ESPN

Texas Bowl Syracuse vs. Minnesota Houston • Dec. 27 • 6 p.m. • ESPN

Fight Hunger Bowl BYU vs. Washington San Francisco • Dec. 27 • 9:30 p.m. • ESPN2

Pinstripe Bowl Notre Dame vs. Rutgers Bronx, N.Y. • Dec. 28 • Noon. • ESPN

The UPS Team Performance Index (UPS TPI) measures overall efficiency and teamwork based on six key components: offense, defense, miscues, special teams, winning percentage and quality of opponent. For more information and the full UPS TPI rankings, visit espn.com/UPS. NEW MEXICO BOWL COLORADO STATE (UPS TPI: 97) VS. WASHINGTON STATE (UPS TPI: 99)

Mike Leach has Washington State in a bowl game for the first time since 2003. To no one’s surprise, Wazzu is among the national leaders in passing offense, ranking fourth with 364.5 yards per game. The Cougs, however, aren’t efficient throwing the ball; they average only 6.3 yards per attempt+(101st nationally) and have thrown 23 interceptions, second-most in the country. Kapri Bibbs is the name to watch for Colorado State; the sophomore tailback has 1,572 yards, including three games with 200-plus. His emergence was a big reason the Rams won five of their final seven games.Colorado State 41-38 LAS VEGAS BOWL FRESNO STATE (UPS TPI: 112) VS. USC (UPS TPI: 117)

Fresno State appeared headed to a BCS+bowl before losing at San Jose State on Thanksgiving weekend. Now the Bulldogs, 11–1, must “settle”+for a trip to Las Vegas to play one of the marquee programs in college football. That program, USC, is making the transition to the Steve Sarkisian era. Clay Helton, the offensive coordinator in the previous regime, will serve as the interim coach for the bowl game. The Trojans’ primary focus will be to slow down strong-armed Fresno State quarterback Derek Carr, who leads the nation with 405.6 passing yards per game.USC 34-30 FAMOUS IDAHO POTATO BOWL SAN DIEGO STATE (UPS TPI: 92) VS. BUFFALO (UPS TPI: 100)

Belk Bowl Cincinnati vs. North Carolina Charlotte, N.C. • Dec. 28 • 3:20 p.m. • ESPN

Russell Athletic Bowl Miami vs. Louisville Orlando, Fla. • Dec. 28 • 6:45 p.m. • ESPN

Buffalo Wild Wings Bowl Michigan vs. Kansas State Tempe, Ariz. • Dec. 28 • 10:15 p.m. • ESPN

Armed Forces Bowl Middle Tennessee vs. Navy Fort Worth, Texas • Dec. 30 • 11:45 a.m. • ESPN

Music City Bowl Ole Miss vs. Georgia Tech Nashville, Tenn. • Dec. 30 • 3:15 • ESPN

Alamo Bowl Oregon vs. Texas San Antonio • Dec. 30 • 6:45 p.m. • ESPN

Holiday Bowl Arizona State vs. Texas Tech San Diego • Dec. 30 • 10:15 p.m. • ESPN

AdvoCare V100 Bowl Arizona vs. Boston College Shreveport, La. • Dec. 31 • 12:30 p.m. • ESPN

Sun Bowl Virginia Tech vs. UCLA El Paso, Texas • Dec. 31 • 2 p.m. • CBS

Liberty Bowl Rice vs. Mississippi State Memphis, Tenn. • Dec. 31 • 4 p.m. • ESPN

Chick-fil-A Bowl Duke vs. Texas A&M

Two schools separated by 2,600 miles will meet on the blue turf in Boise. Buffalo went 8–4 but only beat one team (Ohio) that ended the season with a winning record. The Bulls, however, do have some star power: senior Khalil Mack is one of the top linebackers in the nation. San Diego State flirted with the West Division title in the Mountain West, but the Aztecs were done in by the league’s worst turnover margin (minus-1.00 per game).San Diego State 31-13 NEW ORLEANS BOWL TULANE (UPS TPI: 94) VS. UL LAFAYETTE (UPS TPI: 94)

Tulane, which went 7–5 under second-year coach Curtis Johnson, is back in a bowl game for the first time since 2002. UL+Lafayette, on the other hand, is making its third straight appearance in the New Orleans Bowl. The key matchup will be UL+Lafayette’s offense (second in the Sun Belt with 6.3 ypp) against Tulane’s defense (third in Conference USA with 4.9 ypp). UL Lafayette 34-21 ST. PETERSBURG BOWL OHIO (UPS TPI: 103) VS. EAST CAROLINA (UPS TPI: 108)

East Carolina can still put some points on the board — it scored 50-plus points five times — but the Pirates won nine games in 2013 on the strength of the most efficient defense in Conference USA. The Pirates led the league in yards allowed per play (4.9) and were strong defending the pass (6.2 yards per attempt, second in the league) and stopping the run (3.2 per carry). Ohio, a middle-of-the-pack team from the MAC — both in record (4–4)+and stats — will have trouble keeping this close. East Carolina 44-20 HAWAII BOWL OREGON STATE (UPS TPI: 99) VS. BOISE STATE (UPS TPI: 113)

Jacksonville, Fla. • Jan. 1 • Noon • ESPN2

Oregon State boasts one of the nation’s most prolific passing attacks (382.1 ypg), but the Beavers only rank sixth in the Pac-12 with 7.8 yards per attempt. Boise State’s calling card in 2013 was its defense; the Broncos allowed 5.1 yards per play, second-best in the Mountain West. This should be an intriguing battle.

Heart of Dallas Bowl

Oregon State 28-21

UNLV vs. North Texas

LITTLE CAESARS PIZZA BOWL PITTSBURGH (UPS TPI: 97) VS. BOWLING GREEN (UPS TPI: 113)

Atlanta • Dec. 31 • 8 p.m. • ESPN

Gator Bowl Georgia vs. Nebraska

Dallas • Jan. 1 • Noon • ESPNU

Capital One Bowl

Pittsburgh snaps a streak of three straight trips to the Compass Bowl with a trip to … Detroit in December! The Panthers will be facing a solid Bowling Green team that led the MAC+in defense+(4.8 yards allowed per play) and dominated Northern Illinois in the MAC+Championship+Game. Bowling Green 24-21

Wisconsin vs. South Carolina Orlando, Fla. • Jan. 1 • 1 p.m. • ABC

Outback Bowl LSU vs. Iowa Tampa, Fla. • Jan. 1 • 1 p.m. • ESPN

POINSETTIA BOWL NO. ILLINOIS (UPS TPI: 115) VS. UTAH STATE (UPS TPI: 112)

Rose Bowl Stanford vs. Michigan State Pasadena, Calif. • Jan. 1 • 5 p.m. • ESPN

Fiesta Bowl Baylor vs. UCF Glendale, Ariz. • Jan. 1 • 8:30 p.m. • ESPN

Sugar Bowl Alabama vs. Oklahoma New Orleans • Jan. 2 • 8:30 p.m. • ESPN

Orange Bowl Clemson vs. Ohio State Miami Gardens, Fla. • Jan. 3 • 8:30 p.m. • ESPN

Cotton Bowl Oklahoma State vs. Missouri Arlington, Texas • Jan. 3 • 7:30 p.m. • FOX

BBVA Compass Bowl Vanderbilt vs. Houston Birmingham, Ala. • Jan. 4 • 1 p.m. • ESPN

GoDaddy.com Bowl Arkansas State vs. Ball State

This is an intriguing matchup between two of the top mid-major programs in recent years. It will be a test to see if a good defense (Utah State allows only 4.6 yards per play, seventh-best in the nation) can stop a good offense (NIU ranks 10th in the country with 7.0 yards per play). Quarterback Jordan Lynch will be playing the final game of his record-setting career for Northern Illinois. The senior has rushed for at least 100 yards eight times this season, including two games with 300-plus yards.Northern Illinois 27-20 MILITARY BOWL MARYLAND (UPS TPI: 102) VS. MARSHALL (UPS TPI: 110)

The Terps continue their climb back to relevance by playing in a bowl game for the first time in the three-year Randy Edsall era. Marshall was once again one of the most potent —+and efficient — offensive teams in the nation. The Thundering Herd led the league in yards per play (6.4), yards per passing attempt+(7.9) and yards per rushing attempt (5.1). Maryland 30-27 TEXAS BOWL SYRACUSE (UPS TPI: 95) VS. MINNESOTA (UPS TPI: 105)

Mobile, Ala. • Jan. 5 • 9 p.m. • ESPN

BCS National Championship Florida State vs. Auburn Pasadena, Calif • Jan. 6 • 8:30 p.m. • ESPN

Minnesota managed to win eight games overall and break even in the Big Ten despite ranking near the bottom of the league in several key statistics, including

Athlon Board of Experts This Week’s Games & Experts’ Records

Athlon Sports

Louisville QB Teddy Bridgewater

Mitch Light

126-54 New Mexico Bowl: Colorado State vs. Washington State Colorado State by 3 USC by 4 Las Vegas Bowl: Fresno State vs. USC Famous Idaho Potato Bowl: San Diego State vs. Buffalo San Diego State by 18 UL Lafayette by 3 New Orleans Bowl: Tulane vs. UL Lafayette East Carolina by 24 St. Petersburg Bowl: Ohio vs. East Carolina Oregon State by 7 Hawaii Bowl: Oregon State vs. Boise State Bowling Green by 3 Little Caesars Pizza Bowl: Pitt vs. Bowling Green Northern Illinois by 7 Poinsettia Bowl: Northern Illinois vs. Utah State Maryland by 3 Military Bowl: Maryland vs. Marshall Minnesota by 6 Texas Bowl: Syracuse vs. Minnesota Washington by 10 Fight Hunger Bowl: BYU vs. Washington Notre Dame by 21 Pinstripe Bowl: Rutgers vs. Notre Dame Cincinnati by 4 Belk Bowl: Cincinnati vs. North Carolina Louisville by 4 Russell Athletic Bowl: Louisville vs. Miami

Cal Sport Media via AP Images

Washington tailback Bishop Sankey has rushed for 1,775 yards (a single-season school record) and 18 touchdowns. The Huskies play BYU in the Fight Hunger Bowl.

yards per play (5.2, 11th) and yards allowed per play (5.7, ninth). Syracuse has wins over three bowl teams (Tulane, Maryland and Boston+College) — a decent accomplishment for a 6–6 team. The Orange, with a ton of young players in key roles, should be much-improved in 2014.Minnesota 27-21 FIGHT HUNGER BOWL BYU (UPS TPI: 111) VS. WASHINGTON (UPS TPI: 112)

Washington won eight games in the regular season —+the most at the school since 2000 — but the big news in Seattle is that Chris Petersen (92–12 in eight years at Boise State) was hired to replace Steve Sarkisian (now at USC). BYU lost four games in 2013 — all by 10 points or fewer. The Cougars feature two 1,000-yard rushers, quarterback Taysom Hill (1,211) and running back Jamaal Williams (1,202).Washington 31-21 PINSTRIPE BOWL RUTGERS (UPS TPI: 93) VS. NOTRE DAME (UPS TPI: 113)

The folks at Yankee Stadium are no doubt thrilled to pit a team from the New York metro area against Notre Dame, which has a ton of fans in the Northeast. But on paper, this game is a big mismatch. Rutgers lost five of its last seven games and ranked seventh in the AAC with 5.4 yards per play on offense and ninth in yards allowed per play at 5.7. This is not a good team. Notre Dame 34-13 BELK BOWL CINCINNATI (UPS TPI: 92) VS. NORTH CAROLINA (UPS TPI: 107)

Cincinnati enjoyed a solid first season of the Tommy Tuberville era. The Bearcats went 9–3 overall and ranked among the leaders in the AAC in most key efficiency stats. North Carolina rebounded from a slow start (1–5 through six games) to win five of their last six to earn bowl-eligibility. Eric Ebron is one of the elite tight ends in the nation.Cincinnati 34-30 RUSSELL ATHLETIC BOWL LOUISVILLE (UPS TPI: 120) VS. MIAMI (UPS TPI: 113)

Louisville had dreams of an undefeated season and a possible run at the national title. Those dreams ended in mid-October with a loss at home to UCF. Still, the Cards went 11–1 and boast one of the nation’s top quarterbacks,+Miami native Teddy Bridgewater. The Cards’ defense, the top unit in the AAC, will be tasked with slowing down a Miami attack that averaged 7.0 yards per play, second to Florida State in the ACC and ninth nationally. The Hurricanes will be without star tailback Duke Johnson, who missed the last four games with a torn ACL. Louisville 27-23

Braden Gall

Steven Lassan

Rob Doster

Charlie Miller

Nathan Rush

David Fox

Consensus

131-49 Washington St. by 4 Fresno State by 1 Buffalo by 1 UL Lafayette by 7 East Carolina by 10 Boise State by 4 Pittsburgh by 4 Northern Illinois by 7 Maryland by 1 Minnesota by 7 Washington by 4 Notre Dame by 13 North Carolina by 6 Louisville by 4

131-49 Washington St. by 11 USC by 3 Buffalo by 2 UL Lafayette by 5 East Carolina by 9 Oregon State by 3 Bowling Green by 1 Northern Illinois by 7 Maryland by 4 Minnesota by 7 Washington by 3 Notre Dame by 14 North Carolina by 3 Louisville by 6

136-44 Colorado State by 3 USC by 2 San Diego State by 6 UL Lafayette by 1 East Carolina by 2 Oregon State by 1 Bowling Green by 3 Northern Illinois by 7 Marshall by 1 Minnesota by 4 Washington by 1 Notre Dame by 10 North Carolina by 1 Louisville by 3

120-60 Washington St. by 2 USC by 3 Buffalo by 2 UL Lafayette by 3 East Carolina by 7 Oregon State by 6 Bowling Green by 7 Northern Illinois by 4 Maryland by 2 Minnesota by 3 Washington by 3 Notre Dame by 10 Cincinnati by 3 Louisville by 6

130-50 Washington St. by 6 USC by 3 San Diego State by 5 Tulane by 1 East Carolina by 7 Oregon State by 8 Pittsburgh by 1 Northern Illinois by 9 Maryland by 14 Minnesota by 7 Washington by 3 Notre Dame by 10 North Carolina by 8 Miami by 2

131-49 Washington St. by 10 Fresno State by 10 San Diego State by 17 UL Lafayette by 21 East Carolina by 24 Oregon State by 10 Pittsburgh by 3 Northern Illinois by 7 Maryland by 21 Minnesota by 17 BYU by 7 Notre Dame by 28 Cincinnati by 3 Louisville by 21

133-47 Washington St. by 5 USC by 1 San Diego State by 6 UL Lafayette by 6 East Carolina by 12 Oregon State by 4 Bowling Green by 1 Northern Illinois by 7 Maryland by 6 Minnesota by 8 Washington by 3 Notre Dame by 15 North Carolina by 1 Louisville by 6

Nebraska fans not sold on rematch with Georgia in postseason BY ERIC OLSON Associated Press

The Gator Bowl appears to be a tough sell to Nebraska fans. A season that fell short of expectations will end New Year’s Day in Jacksonville, Fla., with a game against No. 23 Georgia, the same team that beat the Cornhuskers a year ago in the Capital One Bowl. The matchup has elicited little more than a shrug. “Everybody is looking forward to next year,” said Steve Glenn, a walk-on offensive lineman for the

Huskers in the 1970s who now runs a Lincoln travel agency. “I think people are ready to be done with this season.” Glenn is selling a Gator Bowl package that includes a 137-seat charter flight. As of Tuesday, he said, fewer than a dozen seats had been filled. Folks in the travel business used to be inundated with calls in the 24 hours after the bowl matchup was announced. The annual Big Red migration has slowed considerably since the Huskers began

slipping in the college football hierarchy. Mike’l Severe, who cohosts an afternoon sports radio show in Omaha, said the Gator Bowl didn’t generate much discussion Monday, a day after the bowl lineup was rolled out. The listeners he heard from were unhappy the Huskers had to play the same opponent. They also had hoped to go to the Buffalo Wild Wings Bowl in Tempe, Ariz., where the Huskers would have played old Big 12 rival Kansas State.

The Buffalo Wild Wings Bowl picked ahead of the Gator Bowl and chose a Michigan team that lost to Nebraska and had one fewer win. It’s been a rocky year for the Huskers, who went 8-4 against what was supposed to be a favorable schedule. Injuries to quarterback Taylor Martinez and the offensive line took a toll, and coach Bo Pelini was dogged by speculation that his job was in jeopardy. Georgia, like Nebraska, went 8-4 and struggled with injuries. Aaron Mur-

ray, who threw for more than 400 yards and five touchdowns in a 45-31 win over Nebraska last year, won’t play because of a knee injury. The Peach State’s reaction to the matchup also was less than enthusiastic, said David Johnston, who hosts a morning sports radio show in Athens, Ga. “It’s good it’s a New Year’s Day bowl game,” Johnston said, “but there was more of an interest in playing Nebraska last year.” Each school has a ticket

allotment of 12,750, about the same as for the Capital One Bowl last year. Nebraska sold about 4,000 tickets for that game and Georgia more than 10,000. The Nebraska Alumni Association is selling a Gator Bowl package that covers hotel, game ticket, ground transportation and activities. No air transportation will be provided for the first time since the 2007 Cotton Bowl because of the high cost, said Shannon Sherman, senior director for communications.


12 • Daily Corinthian

Shorts Upward Basketball Sunday is the deadline to register for Upward Basketball at Wheeler Grove Baptist Church. Registration can be done at the church office or at New Life Christian Supply. Season begins on Jan. 6. For more info, contact Cory Holley at 415-2149.

Local Schedule Friday Basketball Pontotoc @ Corinth, 6 (WXRZ) Kossuth @ Jumpertown, 6 Walnut @ Pine Grove, 6 Soccer Corinth @ Ripley, 5  

Sports

Thursday, December 12, 2013

New selection committee building BY RALPH D. RUSSO Associated Press

NEW YORK — The members of the College Football Playoff selection committee begin work next season. As for this season, they’ll pass on picking teams. “None of us have done any work on that,” Clemson athletic director Dan Radakovich said. “We all made an agreement not to answer those questions.” Radakovich, former Nebraska coach Tom Osborne and former NCAA executive Tom Jernstedt discussed the selection committee and how it will operate Wednesday at

“If you look back over the last 1020 years, there’s all kinds of rational that go in scheduling.” Tom Jernstedt Selection Committee member the Intercollegiate Athletic Forum, which is sponsored by IMG and presented by SportsBusiness Daily/Global/Journal. They did not, however,

delve into which teams they would have picked this season if next year’s four-team playoff was in place instead of the Bowl Championship Series. No. 1 Florida State will play No. 2 Auburn on Jan. 6 at the Rose Bowl in the final BCS national championship game. Strength of schedule was a much discussed topic as the BCS race played out over the last couple weeks of the regular season, with Auburn supporters insisting that even though the Tigers had lost a game they should play for the national title ahead of undefeated Ohio State. Ultimately, the Buckeyes

lost and cleared the way for Auburn. How the committee would have sorted through the other playoff candidates this season — such as Michigan State, Baylor, Alabama and Stanford — is unclear, but there is no doubt that who you face is going to play a big role in how football’s final four bracket is filled out. “If you look back over the last 10-20 years, there’s all kinds of rationale that go into scheduling,” Jernstedt said. “For wins. For revenue. ... Strength of schedule will bePlease see SELECTION | 13

Saturday Basketball Biggersville Classic Lafayette Co.-Alcorn Central, 10:30 a.m. Ripley-DeSoto Central, Noon Blue Mountain-Booneville, 1:30 Coldwater-Baldwyn, 3 New Albany-Southaven, 4:30 Corinth-Horn Lake, 6 Norinth Pontotoc-Biggersville, 7:30 Ruritan Shootout @ Walnut (8th-G) Chalybeate-Michie, Tn., 11 (8th-B) Chalybeate-Michie, Tn., Noon (8th-G) Walnut-Ramar, Tn., 1 (8th-B) Walnut-Ramar, Tn., 2 (G) Walnut-Marshall Academy, 3 (B) Walnut-Wheeler, 4:30 (B) Grissom, Al.-Marshall Aca., 6 Soccer Corinth @ Amory, 11 a.m.

Bulldogs’ Russell has surgery to repair torn labrum Associated Press

STARKVILLE, Miss. — Mississippi State quarterback Tyler Russell will miss the Liberty Bowl after having surgery to fix a torn labrum in his throwing shoulder. A Mississippi State spokesman confirmed Russell had surgery on Tuesday. The procedure was performed by Dr. James Andrews. The surgery ends Russell’s career at Mississippi State. He had an injuryfilled senior season, but was effective when he played, completing 65.1 percent of his passes for 875 yards, five touchdowns and three interceptions. As a junior, Russell set the singleseason school record with 2,897 passing yards and 24 touchdowns. Mississippi State will go into the Dec. 31 Liberty Bowl against Rice with two options at quarterback — sophomore Dak Prescott and freshman Damian Williams. Prescott has been battling a nerve injury in his non-throwing arm.

Auburn’s Malzahn, Mason top All-SEC awards from coaches Associated Press

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. — Southeastern Conference coaches have voted Auburn’s Gus Malzahn coach of the year, and picked his star tailback Tre Mason as the top offensive player. Alabama linebacker C.J. Mosley and Missouri defensive end Michael Sam are co-defensive players of the year. The SEC released the winners on Wednesday. Alabama receiver/return man Christion Jones is special teams player of the year. Mississippi receiver Laquon Treadwell is freshman of the year. Texas A&M left tackle Jake Matthews receives the Jacobs Blocking Trophy. Georgia quarterback Aaron Murray is Scholar-Athlete of the Year. Malzahn and Mason have led No. 2 Auburn into the national championship game Jan. 6 against No. 1 Florida State. Mason is a Heisman Trophy finalist. Coaches were not allowed to vote for their own players.

Boise State hires Harsin BY TODD DVORAK Associated Press

BOISE, Idaho — Boise State has hired former player and offensive coordinator Bryan Harsin to be the Broncos next head coach. Athletic Director Mark Coyle confirmed Wednesday he had lured Harsin back to Boise and away from Arkansas State, where Harsin served as Please see HARSIN | 13

Pick-your-poison against the Broncos BY ARNIE STAPLETON Associated Press

DENVER — Peyton Manning has played the classic pick-your-poison trap all season, spreading the ball out evenly to his wide receivers while lighting up the scoreboard like no NFL quarterback ever has. Somebody’s always singled up, and chances are that’s where the ball’s going, although Manning won’t shy away from double coverage, either, if his man gets open. Unlike many teams in today’s air-it-out NFL, the Broncos don’t have any prima donnas demanding passes and attention, preening for crowds and cameras. These Broncos are the antithesis of those high-maintenance superstars huffing back to the huddle to let the quarterback know just how open they were.

Manning has targeted Demaryius Thomas 117 times, Wes Welker 111 times and Eric Decker 109 times. Tight end Julius Thomas has been Manning’s bull’s-eye 69 times and running back Knowshon Moreno 58. Those five players have caught 42 of Manning’s 45 touchdown throws. “The plays we call, there is a progression to each play, but the credit goes to the receivers for running fullspeed routes,” Manning said. “When you run full-speed routes you’re going to have a chance to get open. I think because they know we spread the ball around, guys are expecting the ball.” San Diego coach Mike McCoy, whose Chargers visit Denver on Thursday night, was on the other side of the equation a year ago as Denver’s offensive coordinator

and now he’s the one trying to figure out ways to slow down Manning. “With his football intelligence and the way he plays the game, he’s going to take what the defense gives him,” McCoy said. “Whether it was in his early years in Indy, his late years in Indy, his time in Denver the last two years, he’s going to more often than not find the open guy. It’s not shocking at all the way he’s spread the ball around and the success the entire offense has had because of the number of touches that each guy is getting.” Manning is on pace to break several NFL records, including Tom Brady’s mark of 50 TD passes and Drew Brees’ record of 5,476 yards passing. And the Broncos are on pace to score a record 634 points. “Yeah, the one we’re concerned with is our win-loss

record,” Manning said. “It tells you how competitive our division is that you’re still having to take care of business each week.” The Broncos lead the Chiefs (10-3) by a game. Welker will miss this game after his second concussion in four weeks, but Jacob Tamme, Manning’s former teammate in Indianapolis, is an able substitute in the slot. Tamme was the odd-man out with the emergence of Julius Thomas, who broke Hall of Famer Shannon Sharpe’s single-season franchise record for tight ends with his 11th TD catch last week. But Tamme has 10 catches for 97 yards and a touchdown over the last three weeks. “Obviously, Julius has played well this year and Tamme hasn’t had as much playing time, but he’s had a great attitude,” Manning said.

Big prize still out there for Huskies’ Lynch BY ANDREW SELIGMAN Assicuated Press

DEKALB, Ill. — For Jordan Lynch, one big prize is still out there. Northern Illinois’ star quarterback will find out Saturday in New York if he’s the Heisman Trophy winner. Lynch was one of six finalists invited Monday to the ceremony along with overwhelming favorite Jameis Winston of Florida State and last year’s winner Johnny Manziel of Texas A&M. “I don’t think it will all sink in until I actually give it time to sink in and really look back,” Lynch said. “I don’t think that will happen until after this season and after the last game.” Lynch led No. 24 Northern

Illinois (12-1) to within a victory of a second straight BCS berth after making the Orange Bowl last season. That possibility got doused with a 20-point loss to Bowling Green in the Mid-American Conference championship game, but the big prize still is out there for a senior who set the major college rushing record for yards rushing by a quarterback. He found out around 4:45 p.m. Central on Monday that he was a finalist from coach Rod Carey, who asked if he felt like hanging out in New York. Lynch tweeted the news a few minutes before 1996 winner Danny Wuerffel made the announcement. By then, he had already contacted his mom Sheila — or at least

made an attempt. The problem was her phone was dead. She was working at a new job, and Lynch didn’t have her office number. His dad Jim wasn’t answering, either. “So I call my house phone and try and give everyone the news and I’m still trying my mom, still no pick up,” he said. “She finds out by a family friend or something like that, so it wasn’t me to give her the news.” There’s been plenty of good news for the Huskies with Lynch leading the way the past two years. Carey knew they were in good hands after a particularly poor practice before last season. “He pulled up the whole offense when Coach (Dave) Do-

eren was done talking to the whole team,” said Carey, who rose from line coach at the start of the season to offensive coordinator and head coach before the Orange Bowl. “He got after everybody and didn’t get after them in a way of yelling and screaming. It was an, ‘I’m embarrassed. We have too many seniors we’re playing for.’ It’s one of those times as a coach it sends chills down your spine because you know you have something here that’s pretty special.” Lynch finished seventh in the Heisman voting last year in his first season as a starter while the Huskies became the first MAC team to land in a BCS game. But with a chance to crash the party again, the Huskies came up short.

Power conferences seeking more autonomy BY RACHEL COHEN Associated Press

NEW YORK — The five power conferences of college sports want more flexibility in providing financial support to athletes. A major reason they lack that freedom in the first place is other NCAA members have feared widening the wealthiest programs’ competitive advantage. Now NCAA President Mark Emmert and the leaders of those behemoth leagues must convince schools with fewer resources that giving them greater autonomy is in the best interest of college athletics.

“What’s really hard in these kinds of things is for people to vote themselves less political authority,” Big Ten Commissioner Jim Delany said Wednesday. “They don’t do that. That’s not a natural thing to do.” NCAA leaders are exploring ways to alter their governing structure, which would allow the colleges that can afford it to pay for certain expenses currently prohibited. That includes offering a stipend for the costs of attending school not covered by scholarships. Emmert told reporters at the Intercollegiate Athlet-

ics Forum that members are “cautiously optimistic” an acceptable plan can be devised. Then again, he was confident two years ago that a Division I-wide stipend proposal would be approved. Instead, it stalled — partly because programs with less money worried it would force them to choose between unaffordable costs and falling further behind their richer rivals. There are 340 schools in Division I, and only 120 of them are in the Football Bowl Subdivision. Just 65 will be in the five power conferences. As commissioner of the Sun Belt, Karl Benson leads

an FBS league that lacks an automatic BCS bid. He supports greater autonomy for those five as long as there’s proper oversight and believes a change will come, though it won’t be very dramatic. The non-FBS conferences “have mobilized, and rightfully so,” Benson said. “I think everyone wants to protect their turf and wants to protect their future.” Delany acknowledged that he and his counterparts don’t have many concessions to offer the other members to entice them to approve a change that clearly bolsters those five leagues.

ACC coaches pick Winston, Cutcliffe for top awards Associated Press

GREENSBORO, N.C. — The Atlantic Coast Conference’s coaches have selected Florida State quarterback Jameis Winston as the league’s player of the year and Duke’s David Cutcliffe as the coach of the year. The ACC announced the results of the coaches’ vote Wednesday, one week after the voting media selected its award winners. Winston, a Heisman Tro-

phy favorite, also was voted the league’s rookie of the year, the offensive player of the year and the first-team all-ACC quarterback by the coaches. They picked Pittsburgh defensive tackle Aaron Donald as the defensive player of the year and Virginia Tech cornerback Kendall Fuller as the defensive rookie of the year. Winston and No. 1 Florida State beat Duke 45-7 in the league title game and will play

No. 2 Auburn in the BCS title game. Winston and Boston College running back Andre Williams — both Heisman finalists — each received the maximum 39 voting points in all-ACC team voting. Coaches were not allowed to vote for their own players and first-team votes were worth three points, secondteam selections worth two and third-team picks worth one.

Winston is one of seven Seminoles on the first team and a league-high 17 Florida State players on the three teams. Clemson and Duke each had 10 players picked to the teams while Miami and Virginia Tech had nine apiece. Winston received 10 votes for player of the year to four for Williams. Cutcliffe had 11 votes for the coach of the year award and Florida State’s Jimbo Fisher had three.


Thursday, December 12, 2013

SELECTION

Scoreboard

Basketball NBA standings, schedule

CONTINUED FROM 12

come such an important factor that if you want to be under consideration, you need to have a more meaningful schedule than perhaps youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had in previous years.â&#x20AC;? Osborne said some programs could be in a bind no matter what they do with their nonconference schedule. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A lot of teams are going to be at the mercy of their strength of their conference,â&#x20AC;? he said. As an athletic director, one of Radakovichâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s prime duties is making Clemsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nonconference football schedule. He has to mix the right blend of teams with the Atlantic Coast Conference opponents to come up with a slate that draws fans to Memorial Stadium and gives the Tigers a chance to succeed. He doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t see the implementation of the College Football Playoff as catalyst for sweeping changes in how teams schedule. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There are certain times when people are going to say, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;This team that we have coming back is going to be really good. We have a chance to really make a run. Is this schedule set up for us to do that?â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;? Radakovich said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Now the year following that the same AD may say, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve lost all of this stuff. How am I going to make sure that this team has a chance to be successful?â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the difference between football and basketball. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In basketball you can change your schedule like that. In football itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a lot more difficult. It could be something thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an outgrowth of this new system.â&#x20AC;? Radakovich said different members of the selection committee will bring different viewpoints, but the first panel could lay the parameters for how future decisions on made. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be some tenets, some pillars of what people will utilize year in and year out,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Some of them have already been talked about: Wins and losses. Strength of schedule. Conference championships. But everyone is going to bring in that different view. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not flipping over an entire committee all at once. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s staggered tenures. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There will be a reservoir of information that can come back to any new member on the committee to kind of talk about whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s happened in the past.â&#x20AC;?

EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Boston 10 13 .435 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Toronto 7 13 .350 1½ Brooklyn 7 14 .333 2 Philadelphia 7 15 .318 2½ New York 5 15 .250 3½ Southeast Division W L Pct GB Miami 16 6 .727 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Atlanta 11 11 .500 5 Charlotte 10 11 .476 5½ Washington 9 11 .450 6 Orlando 6 15 .286 9½ Central Division W L Pct GB Indiana 19 3 .864 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Detroit 10 12 .455 9 Chicago 8 11 .421 9½ Cleveland 8 13 .381 10½ Milwaukee 5 16 .238 13½ WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 16 4 .800 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Houston 15 7 .682 2 Dallas 13 9 .591 4 Memphis 10 10 .500 6 New Orleans 9 10 .474 6½ Northwest Division W L Pct GB Portland 18 4 .818 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Oklahoma City 16 4 .800 1 Denver 13 8 .619 4½ Minnesota 10 11 .476 7½ Utah 4 19 .174 14½ Pacific Division W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 14 8 .636 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Phoenix 12 9 .571 1½ Golden State 12 10 .545 2 L.A. Lakers 10 11 .476 3½ Sacramento 6 13 .316 6½ ___ Tuesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Indiana 90, Miami 84 Cleveland 109, New York 94 San Antonio 116, Toronto 103 Brooklyn 104, Boston 96 Oklahoma City 101, Atlanta 92 Minnesota 121, Detroit 94 Milwaukee 78, Chicago 74 Phoenix 114, L.A. Lakers 108 Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Orlando at Charlotte L.A. Clippers at Boston Philadelphia at Minnesota San Antonio at Milwaukee Oklahoma City at Memphis Detroit at New Orleans Chicago at New York Utah at Sacramento Dallas at Golden State Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games L.A. Clippers at Brooklyn, 7 p.m. Houston at Portland, 9:30 p.m. Fridayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Cleveland at Orlando, 6 p.m. Charlotte at Indiana, 6 p.m. Philadelphia at Toronto, 6 p.m. New York at Boston, 6:30 p.m. Washington at Atlanta, 6:30 p.m. Brooklyn at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Memphis at New Orleans, 7 p.m. Chicago at Milwaukee, 7:30 p.m. Minnesota at San Antonio, 7:30 p.m. Sacramento at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Utah at Denver, 8 p.m. Houston at Golden State, 9:30 p.m.

Tuesday menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s college scores EAST Albany (NY) 74, Brown 68 CCSU 73, Hartford 59 Fordham 77, Colgate 73 Gonzaga 80, West Virginia 76 Monmouth (NJ) 73, St. Francis (NY) 58 Seton Hall 71, NJIT 55 Towson 102, Cent. Pennsylvania 72 SOUTH Chattanooga 86, Hiwassee 68 Chowan 67, Campbell 65, OT Florida 67, Kansas 61 Kentucky 70, Boise St. 55 MIDWEST E. Michigan 67, Green Bay 58 IPFW 65, Bradley 61 IUPUI 94, Cincinnati Christian 72 Illinois 72, Dartmouth 65

Indiana 81, Oakland 54 Kansas St. 64, South Dakota 62 Minnesota 75, S. Dakota St. 59 N. Iowa 55, Savannah St. 50 Nebraska-Omaha 93, CS Bakersfield 88 Xavier 63, Evansville 60 SOUTHWEST Tulsa 78, UALR 64 FAR WEST California 92, Nevada 84 N. Colorado 96, Colorado College 57 San Diego 84, Pacifica 47 Utah 74, Idaho St. 66

Football Bowl lineup SATURDAY, DEC. 21 New Mexico Bowl At Albuquerque Washington State (6-6) vs. Colorado State (7-6), 1 p.m. (ESPN) Las Vegas Bowl Fresno State (11-1) vs. Southern Cal (9-4), 2:30 p.m. (ABC) Famous Idaho Potato Bowl At Boise, Idaho Buffalo (8-4) vs. San Diego State (75), 4:30 p.m. (ESPN) New Orleans Bowl Tulane (7-5) vs. Louisiana-Lafayette (8-4), 8 p.m. (ESPN) MONDAY, DEC. 23 Beef â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Bradyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bowl At St. Petersburg, Fla. Ohio (7-5) vs. East Carolina (9-3), 1 p.m. (ESPN) TUESDAY, DEC. 24 Hawaii Bowl At Honolulu Oregon State (6-6) vs. Boise State (8-4), 7 p.m. (ESPN) THURSDAY, DEC. 26 Little Caesars Pizza Bowl At Detroit Bowling Green (10-3) vs. Pittsburgh (6-6), 5 p.m. (ESPN) Poinsettia Bowl At San Diego Northern Illinois (12-1) vs. Utah State (8-5), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN) FRIDAY, DEC. 27 Military Bowl At Annapolis, Md. Marshall (9-4) vs. Maryland (7-5), 1:30 p.m. (ESPN) Texas Bowl At Houston Minnesota (8-4) vs. Syracuse (6-6), 5 p.m. (ESPN) Fight Hunger Bowl At San Francisco BYU (8-4) vs. Washington (8-4), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN) SATURDAY, DEC. 28 Pinstripe Bowl At New York Notre Dame (8-4) vs. Rutgers (6-6), 11 a.m. (ESPN) Belk Bowl At Charlotte, N.C. Cincinnati (9-3) vs. North Carolina (6-6), 2:20 p.m. (ESPN) Russell Athletic Bowl At Orlando, Fla. Miami (9-3) vs. Louisville (11-1), 5:45 p.m. (ESPN) Buffalo Wild Wings Bowl At Tempe, Ariz. Kansas State (7-5) vs. Michigan (75), 9:15 p.m. (ESPN) MONDAY, DEC. 30 Armed Forces Bowl At Fort Worth, Texas Middle Tennessee (8-4) vs. Navy (74), 10:45 a.m. (ESPN) Music City Bowl At Nashville, Tenn. Mississippi (7-5) vs. Georgia Tech (75), 2:15 p.m. (ESPN) Alamo Bowl At San Antonio Oregon (10-2) vs. Texas (8-4), 5:45 p.m. (ESPN) Holiday Bowl At San Diego Arizona State (10-3) vs. Texas Tech (7-5), 9:15 p.m. (ESPN) TUESDAY, DEC. 31 AdvoCare V100 Bowl At Shreveport, La. Arizona (7-5) vs. Boston College (75), 11:30 a.m. (ESPN) Sun Bowl At El Paso, Texas Virginia Tech (8-4) vs. UCLA (9-3), 1

p.m. (CBS) Liberty Bowl At Memphis, Tenn. Rice (9-3) vs. Mississippi State (66), 3 p.m. (ESPN) Chick-fil-A Bowl At Atlanta Texas A&M (8-4) vs. Duke (10-3), 6 p.m. (ESPN) WEDNESDAY, JAN. 1 Heart of Dallas Bowl At Dallas UNLV (7-5) vs. North Texas (8-4), 11 a.m. (ESPNU) Gator Bowl At Jacksonville, Fla. Nebraska (8-4) vs. Georgia (8-4), 11 a.m. (ESPN2) Capital One Bowl At Orlando, Fla. Wisconsin (9-3) vs. South Carolina (10-2), Noon (ABC) Outback Bowl At Tampa, Fla. Iowa (8-4) vs. LSU (9-3), Noon (ESPN) Rose Bowl At Pasadena, Calif. Stanford (11-2) vs. Michigan State (12-1), 4 p.m. (ESPN) Fiesta Bowl At Glendale, Ariz. Baylor (11-1) vs. UCF (11-1), 7:30 p.m. (ESPN) THURSDAY, JAN. 2 Sugar Bowl At New Orleans Alabama (11-1) vs. Oklahoma (102), 7:30 p.m. (ESPN) Friday, Jan. 3 Orange Bowl At Miami Ohio State (12-1) vs. Clemson (102), 7 p.m. (ESPN) Cotton Bowl At Arlington, Texas Missouri (11-2) vs. Oklahoma State (10-2), 6:30 p.m. (FOX) SATURDAY, JAN. 4 BBVA Compass Bowl At Birmingham, Ala. Vanderbilt (8-4) vs. Houston (8-4), Noon (ESPN) SUNDAY, JAN. 5 GoDaddy.com Bowl At Mobile, Ala. Arkansas State (7-5) vs. Ball State (10-2), 8 p.m. (ESPN) MONDAY, JAN. 6 BCS National Championship At Pasadena, Calif. Florida State (13-0) vs. Auburn (121), 7:30 p.m. (ESPN) SATURDAY, JAN. 18 East-West Shrine Classic At St. Petersburg, Fla. East vs. West, 3 p.m. (NFLN) SATURDAY, JAN. 25 Senior Bowl At Mobile, Ala. South vs. North, 3 p.m. (NFLN)

FCS playoffs Second Round Saturday, Dec. 7 Towson 48, Fordham 28 Coastal Carolina 42, Montana 35 New Hampshire 41, Maine 27 Eastern Illinois 51, Tennessee State 10 North Dakota St. 38, Furman 7 Eastern Washington 41, South Dakota State 17 Jacksonville State 31, McNeese State 10 Southeastern Louisiana 30, Sam Houston State 29 Quarterfinals Friday Towson (11-2) at Eastern Illinois (121), 7 p.m. Saturday Coastal Carolina (12-2) at North Dakota State (12-0), 11 a.m. Jacksonville State (11-3) at. Eastern Washington (11-2), 3 p.m. New Hampshire (9-4) at Southeastern Louisiana (11-2), 6 p.m.

Division II playoffs Quarterfinals Saturday, Dec. 7 West Chester 28, Shepherd 7 Lenoir-Rhyne 42, North Alabama 39 Grand Valley State 35, West Texas A&M 28 Northwest Missouri State 59, St. Cloud State 21 Semifinals

HARSIN

Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ 13 Hockey

Saturday West Chester (13-1) at Lenoir-Rhyne (12-1), 11 a.m. Northwest Missouri State (13-0) vs. Grand Valley State (12-2), 2:30 p.m.

NHL standings, schedule EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 31 21 8 2 44 86 62 Montreal 32 19 10 3 41 85 71 Detroit 32 15 9 8 38 87 85 Tampa Bay 30 17 10 3 37 85 76 Toronto 31 16 12 3 35 86 87 Ottawa 32 12 14 6 30 92 105 Florida 32 10 17 5 25 73 106 Buffalo 31 7 22 2 16 53 92 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 32 21 10 1 43 98 71 Washington 31 17 12 2 36 98 90 Carolina 32 13 13 6 32 75 91 N.Y. Rangers 32 15 16 1 31 70 84 New Jersey 32 12 14 6 30 73 82 Philadelphia 30 13 14 3 29 68 78 Columbus 31 13 15 3 29 78 86 N.Y. Islanders 32 9 18 5 23 80 111 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 33 22 6 5 49 122 91 St. Louis 29 20 6 3 43 100 67 Minnesota 32 18 9 5 41 77 75 Colorado 29 20 9 0 40 83 68 Dallas 29 14 10 5 33 83 86 Winnipeg 32 14 14 4 32 83 90 Nashville 31 14 14 3 31 71 89 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 33 21 7 5 47 106 86 San Jose 31 19 6 6 44 103 78 Los Angeles 31 20 7 4 44 85 62 Vancouver 33 18 10 5 41 88 81 Phoenix 30 17 8 5 39 97 94 Calgary 30 11 15 4 26 79 100 Edmonton 32 11 18 3 25 89 109 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Tuesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Buffalo 2, Ottawa 1, SO Washington 6, Tampa Bay 5, SO Florida 3, Detroit 2, SO N.Y. Islanders 3, San Jose 2, SO Columbus 5, New Jersey 4 Los Angeles 6, Montreal 0 Nashville 4, N.Y. Rangers 1 St. Louis 2, Winnipeg 1 Chicago 6, Dallas 2 Phoenix 3, Colorado 1 Boston 2, Calgary 1 Edmonton 5, Carolina 4, OT Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Los Angeles at Toronto Philadelphia at Chicago Minnesota at Anaheim Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Columbus at N.Y. Rangers, 6 p.m. Montreal at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. Buffalo at Ottawa, 6:30 p.m. Detroit at Tampa Bay, 6:30 p.m. Toronto at St. Louis, 7 p.m. Dallas at Nashville, 7 p.m. Colorado at Winnipeg, 7 p.m. Carolina at Calgary, 8 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Boston at Edmonton, 8:30 p.m. Minnesota at San Jose, 9:30 p.m.

Division III playoffs Quarterfinals Saturday, Dec. 7 Mount Union 62, Wesley 59 North Central (Ill.) 41, Bethel (Minn.) 17 Mary Hardin-Baylor 45, St. John Fisher 23 Wisconsin-Whitewater 28, Linfield 17 Semifinals Saturday North Central (Ill.) (13-0) at Mount Union (13-0), 11 a.m. Wisconsin-Whitewater (13-0) at Mary Hardin-Baylor (13-0), 2:30 p.m.

NAIA playoffs Semifinals Saturday, Dec. 7 Cumberlands (Ky.) 34, Carroll (Mont.) 27, OT Grand View 35, Morningside 0 Championship Thursday, Dec. 21 At Barron Stadium Rome, Ga. Cumberlands (Ky.) vs. Grand View (13-0), 3:30 p.m.

NFL standings, schedule AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 10 3 0 .769 349 287 Miami 7 6 0 .538 286 276 N.Y. Jets 6 7 0 .462 226 337 Buffalo 4 9 0 .308 273 334 South W L T Pct PF PA y-Indianapolis 8 5 0 .615 313 316 Tennessee 5 8 0 .385 292 318 Jacksonville 4 9 0 .308 201 372 Houston 2 11 0 .154 250 350 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 9 4 0 .692 334 244 Baltimore 7 6 0 .538 278 261 Pittsburgh 5 8 0 .385 291 312 Cleveland 4 9 0 .308 257 324 West W L T Pct PF PA x-Denver 11 2 0 .846 515 345 Kansas City 10 3 0 .769 343 224 San Diego 6 7 0 .462 316 291 Oakland 4 9 0 .308 264 337 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 8 5 0 .615 334 301 Dallas 7 6 0 .538 357 348 N.Y. Giants 5 8 0 .385 251 334 Washington 3 10 0 .231 279 407 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 10 3 0 .769 343 243 Carolina 9 4 0 .692 298 188 Tampa Bay 4 9 0 .308 244 291 Atlanta 3 10 0 .231 282 362 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 7 6 0 .538 346 321 Chicago 7 6 0 .538 368 360 Green Bay 6 6 1 .500 316 326 Minnesota 3 9 1 .269 315 395 West W L T Pct PF PA x-Seattle 11 2 0 .846 357 205 San Francisco 9 4 0 .692 316 214 Arizona 8 5 0 .615 305 257 St. Louis 5 8 0 .385 289 308 Mondayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Game Chicago 45, Dallas 28 Thursday, San Diego at Denver, 7:25 p.m. Sunday Philadelphia at Minnesota, Noon Washington at Atlanta, Noon San Francisco at Tampa Bay, Noon Seattle at N.Y. Giants, Noon Chicago at Cleveland, Noon Houston at Indianapolis, Noon Buffalo at Jacksonville, Noon New England at Miami, Noon Kansas City at Oakland, 3:05 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Carolina, 3:05 p.m. Arizona at Tennessee, 3:25 p.m. New Orleans at St. Louis, 3:25 p.m. Green Bay at Dallas, 3:25 p.m. Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Monday Baltimore at Detroit, 7:40 p.m.

Transactions Tuesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s deals BASEBALL American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Acquired OF Adam Eaton from Arizona for LHP Hector Santiago and a player to be named or cash considerations. Agreed on a six-year player development extension with Charlotte (IL) and four-year extensions with Kannapolis (SAL) and Great Falls (Pioneer). HOUSTON ASTROS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Released OF Eric Thames. LOS ANGELES ANGELS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Named Phillip Wellman manager Arkansas (Texas). TEXAS RANGERS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Signed C J.P. Arencibia to a one-year contract. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Traded LHP Hector Santiago and LHP Tyler Skaggs to the Los Angeles Angels for INF-OF Mark Trumbo and a player to be named or cash considerations. COLORADO ROCKIES â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Acquired LHP Brett Anderson and cash considerations from Oakland for LHP Drew Pomeranz and RHP Chris Jensen.

TN/MS Handgun Carry Class

CONTINUED FROM 12

head coach for just one season. The 37-year-old Harsin grew up in Boise and became a backup quarterback after walking on to the program in the late 1990s. He then worked as an assistant coach starting in 2001 and was elevated to offensive coordinator in 2006 by Chris Petersen, the man he will now replace.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re coming home,â&#x20AC;? Harsin said in a statement issued by the university. â&#x20AC;&#x153;One of the hardest decisions we ever made was leaving Boise. We did that so I could become a better coach, so I could one day have the opportunity to return as head coach â&#x20AC;&#x201D; that day has arrived.â&#x20AC;? It didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take long for Coyle to find a successor to Petersen, who left last week to take over at Washington.

Coyle focused his search on coaches with ties to the program, including former Broncos head coach Dirk Koetter, now the offensive coordinator for the Atlanta Falcons. University officials have not yet released salary and contract information for Harsin. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are extremely excited in our selection of Bryan Harsin as the next head football coach at Boise State,â&#x20AC;? Coyle said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bryan is one of the top

young head coaches in college football and we are thrilled to bring him back to Boise to lead the Bronco program.â&#x20AC;? In his only season at Arkansas State, Harsin led the Red Wolves to a 7-5 record and a share of the Sun Belt Conference title. The team will also play Ball State in the GoDaddy. com Bowl on Jan. 5. His five-year contract at Arkansas State carries a $1.75 million buyout.

Now Certified Mississippi â&#x20AC;&#x153;Enhancedâ&#x20AC;? Carry Permit Class-NRA Certified Instructors 1 Day â&#x20AC;˘ Sat., December 14, 2013 8:30 a.m. LUNCH & RANGE INCLUDED

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14 • Thursday, December 12, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

You can now read your paper ONLINE!

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

0107 SPECIAL NOTICE

0135 PERSONALS

0149 FOUND

0180 INSTRUCTION

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

ADOPT: BIRTHMOTHER, we'll care about you...Creative, funny, energetic, married couple, hoping for open adoption. Expenses paid. Please call or text Rebecca & Simon, 718371-8134

1205 ORCHARD Lane. Sat. 7-12 Electronics, toys, books, dolls, ladies' plus clothes, coach purses, LADDER FOUND. INTER- coffee table, etc. SECTION OF EXXON & 706 HWY 45. Sat, 7 until. SUBWAY AT SHILOH RD. Furn, clothes, ceramics PLEASE CALL 662-643and other items 7042 TO IDENTIFY.

Seatbelts save lives!

MEDICAL BILLING TRAINEES NEEDED! Become a Medical Office Assistant now at Advanced College. NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Online training gets you job ready! HS diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed. 1888-512-7117.

REVERSE YOUR AD FOR $1.00 EXTRA Call 662-287-6147 for details.

0710 HOMES FOR SALE

Advertise Your Property For Sale Here! In the Daily Corinthian And The Community Profiles for only $200 a month (Daily Corinthian Only $165)

Picture your PROPERTY HERE!

3411 Hwy 45 (Biggersville Area) $135,000 3BR Main House. Built-in appliances. Storm Shelter & Dbl. Garage. PLUS 3BR 2nd Home/Rental Unit. Recently rented for $400 mo. Central Heat & Air. 1.3 ac. Wooded Lot.

LAND, FARM, COMMERCIAL OR HOME

For further info & pics please contact United Country River City Realty 662-287-7707 Lyle Murphy

662-594-6502 or classad@dailycorinthian.com

“Not Your Ordinary Real Estate Company”

New Home 4005 St. Andrews Circle

$26,500 AS/IS 1114 E. 4TH STREET 2 BR - 1 BATH STOVE & REFRIGERATOR GAS FLOOR FURNACE WINDOW A/C W/HEAT STORAGE SHED & GARAGE LOT 70X150 CONTACT: 662-286-8475 OR 286-4739

1,925 sq. ft., 3 BR, 2 BA, Separate DR, Vaulted Great Room w/FP, Granite Countertops & Stainless Steel Appliances; Hardwood Floors Throughout $195,000

662-284-6252

SERVICES

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

CHIROPRACTOR Your Comfort Is Our Calling

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

REMODELING OR NEW BUILDING You owe it to yourself to shop with us first. Examples:

White Pine Boards 1X6 or 1X8 50¢ Board Ft. Architectural Shingles “Will dress up any roof, just ask your roofer.” $62.95 sq.

Loans $20-$20,000

We Service All Makes & Models

15% Senior Citizen & Vet Disc. Mention this ad & save 10%

New Construction, Home Remodeling & Repair. Licensed/Insured Fair & Following Jesus “The Carpenter”

SHANE PRICE BUILDING, INC. 662-808-2380

- Fast & Reliable -

Heating & Cooling Help

Got Gold? I Buy It! Franz Schnabl

Gold/Diamond Broker Specializing in Loose Diamonds

Diamonds @ Wholesale Prices 662-415-2377 Franzschnabl @yahoo.com

Vinyl Floor Covering Best Selection Prices start @ $1.00 per yard.

All types of treated lumber in-stock. “NO ONE BEATS OUR PRICES”

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TORNADO SHELTERS Large full size 6x12 tall x 6’9” concrete

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SELDOM YOUR LOWEST BID ALWAYS YOUR HIGHEST QUALITY

$1,000,000 LIABILITY INSURANCE

CHRIS GRISHAM Final i Expense Life Insurance Long Term Care Medicare Supplements Part D Prescription Plan Are you paying too much for your Medicare Supplement? Call me for a free quote. “ I will always try to help you” 1801 South Harper Road Harper Square Mall. Corinth, MS 38834

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

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JIM BERRY, OWNER/INSTALLER

DO YOU BELIEVE? Write your letter to Santa and Tell him what you want for Christmas and he will send You a personal letter Addressed specifically to YOU! For more details: www.corinththeatrearts.com

SMITH CABINET SHOP

3 Tab Shingles $54.95 per sq. Concrete Steps. $37.95 per tread.

GRISHAM INSURANCE

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(662) 212-4735 Bill Crawford •Maintenance Programs •HVAC Systems •HVAC Tune-ups & Inspections

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CABINET BARGAINS

YOU NAME IT! WE HAUL IT! Limestone, Sand, Gravel, Rip Rap, Top Soil, Slag, Culverts Land Crearing & House Lots

BUDDY AYERS CONSTRUCTION 662-286-9158 OR 662-287-2296

LARGEST SALE IN OUR 30 YEAR HISTORY!

PLACE YOUR AD IN THIS SPACE! JUST BECAUSE IT’S COLD OUTSIDE, DON’T SIT BACK AND NOT ADVERTISE!!!!

We have recently made changes in the materials and finishes used in some of our cabinet lines. Because of this, we have accumulated several loads of discontinued merchandise. We are selling these cabinets at unbelievable discounts!

We have unfi fiunfinished nished Cabinets in various and sizes that have been We have Cabinets instyles various styles and sizes pickedpicked to dealer closings. up due up that have been due to dealer closings.

30% OFF 30% OFF

(These may be slightly discolored)

(These may be slightly discolored)

We are also replacing our showroom display sets! Prefinished White Cabinets with Raised Panel Doors g p Doors y Pre-FInished White Cabinets with Raised Panel

Marked down an additional 10% with a total of 60% Savings!

Regularly Priced 60% at $1,823.54 OFF NOW

$911.77


tations or discrimina-

tion. 12, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘15 Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Thursday, December

EMPLOYMENT

0212 PROFESSIONAL

LOCAL BEAUTY SALON seeking licensed Cosmetologist. Work well with others, experience and clientele a plus. Call 662-872-0755 and leave your name & number or send resume/contact info:corinthsalon@gmail.com

0232 GENERAL HELP

CAUTION! ADVERTISEMENTS in this classification usually offer informational service of products designed to help FIND employment. Before you send money to any advertiser, it is your responsibility to verify the validity of the offer. Remember: If an ad appears to sound â&#x20AC;&#x153;too good to be trueâ&#x20AC;?, then it may be! Inquiries can be made by contacting the Better Business Bureau at 1-800-987-8280. FULL TIME person needed @ small loan company in Corinth. Hrly wage + monthly bonuses. Paid holidays, vacation & sick time. Requirements include excellent customer service skills & a willingness to work. Cash handling & basic computer skills a plus. Training provided. Please send all resumes to: lsotodm21@gmail.com or Call 662-664-0436

WANTED INDEPENDENT CONTRACTOR

GLEN AREA Excellent Earnings Potential Requirements: â&#x20AC;˘Driver's License â&#x20AC;˘Dependable Transporation â&#x20AC;˘Light Bookwork Ability (will train) â&#x20AC;˘Liability Insurance Please come by the Daily Corinthian and fill out a questionaire.

DAILY CORINTHIAN 1607 S. Harper Rd. Corinth, MS

0244 TRUCKING LONGISTICS - Raliegh, NC/Memphis, TN Regions. Team OTR drivers wanted. $1500 sign-on bonus!! CDL-A, 2 years OTR experience, clean criminal, good MVR/CSA score. Details and to app l y o n l i n e : www.longistics.com 800-789-8451 DRIVER TRAINEES GET PAID CDL TRAINING NOW! Learn to drive for US Xpress New Drivers can earn $800/wk & Benefits! Carrier covers cost! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Be trained & based locally! 1-888-540-7364

0260 RESTAURANT Local Restaurant seeking manager. Mgt experience not required but a plus. Willing to train. Apply in person: Top O'River, 5831 Hwy 57; Michie TN, 731-610-6825

BUSINESSES FOR 0280 SALE SMALL BUSINESS, CONSIGNMENT STORE, 662808-0965 OR 396-1095

0518 ELECTRONICS

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

LINKSYS E900 CISCO WIRELESS ROUTER. GREAT CONDITION!! $25. CALL 662-645-7650

1807 OVER 6 "overdate" large size 1¢, only 829,221 minted: 206 yrs old, first $50 gets it. 2868257

EXXON UNLEADED gasoline stainless steel plaque, very rare, see e b a y i t e m # 221326161549, $20 firm. 286-8257

NEW DEWALT DW077K1 self leveling int/ext rotary kit w/tripod. Ebay #221262103246. Theirs $675 + shipping, Mine $500. 286-8257

SHARPE MICROWAVE, $25. 662-415-8180

NEW IN box,Wood Estate Brand 24"wX70 3/4"TX10"Deep, storage shelve w/4 shelves. GE MICROWAVE, WHITE. #375265 $35. 286-8257 MUST SEE! $50. 662-287- NEW IN boxes: Cooper VINTAGE KODAK VR35 1881 AND 1886 Morgan 2935 lighting item FC8238, CAMERA IN ORIGINAL Silver dollars, both for GERIATRIC EQUIPMENT: drop in ceiling lights, BOX. $15. CALL 662-643- $50. 286-8257 Bedside Commode $30. uses 2 #T8 bulbs. Cost 7650 1883 V Cent, $25 firm. ( 2 ) s h o w e r c h a i r s - 1 $50/take 3 for $75. 662VINTAGE POLAROID IN- 286-8257 swivels, $20 each. Un- 286-8257 STANT CAMERA IN ORIder 3 mos old. 286-0191 NEW MICROSCOPE. $25. GINAL CASE. $50. CALL 2 SWORDS. $30. EACH. 662-415-3770 GERIATRIC EQUIPMENT: 662-415-3770 662-643-7650 Lift Chair $250, Wheel XBOX 360 CONSOLE & 2 THICK wall 4"x4" steel C h a i r $ 1 5 0 . U n d e r 3 NEW WHITE vinyl dbl C O N T R O L L E R P L U S 1 post w/6x8 plate wel- mos. old. Call 662-286- hung windows w/grids. energy efficient. GAME. $100 CALL 662- ded to both ends. 109" 1091 for details. 34"Wx59"T, $50. 286-8257 tall. Both $50. 286-8257 665-1829 GERIATRIC EQUIPMENT: 20TH CENTURY Mfg. Co. XBOX 360, CONSOLE & Walker w/wheels & seat NEW WHITE vinyl mulled CONTROLLER, PLUS 1 C h i c a g o I L , s t r a i g h t $75.Pronged Walker $20. unit window w/grids. E b a y Under 3 mos. old. Call e n e r g y e f f i c i e n t , GAME. $100. CALL 662- r a z o r , # 2 5 1 2 1 4 1 3 2 1 1 5 . $ 3 5 . 662-286-0191 for details. 71"WX60"T, was $378, 665-1829 sell for $75. 286-8257 Firm, Call 662-286-8257 HAND PAINTED china set SPORTING 26 WHITE used kit cab from Japan, EBay: type P/U BED trailer, chrome 0527 GOODS doors, scroll molding, in fukagawa 931. Ck it fender flairs, bedliner, AK47, NEW IN BOX. $900. with hinges & knobs, as- out. I have everythng pol alum wheels, spare, FIRM AND INCLUDES AC- sorted sizes, on Salem listed plus much more. shocks,bumper,lights. Rd, All $25. 286-8257 CESSORIES. 665-1829 over 200 pcs. First $250. Needs tongue welded. $300. 286-8257 Get it! 662-286-8257 SMALL GIRL'S BIKE WITH 4 NEW dress and pull TRAINING WHEELS. $15. over men's shirts. 1 Xlge HEAVY DUTY trailer to OAK DRESSER MIRROR. & 3 SSlge. Tags still at- pull behind 4 wheeler $100. OAK NIGHT STAND CALL 662-415-3770 tached. $225 for all 4. or lawn mower; new $40. CALL 662-415-3770 286-8257 tires, perfect for haul0533 FURNITURE OLD 1923 Union Tool Co. ing grandkids, fireCatalog. Ebay 5 STACK PROPANE HEATBLONDE CLOLOR wood, dogs, etc. $150 #310763558179. $10. Call CORNER BENCH. 3 PC. ER. WORKS GREAT. $75. firm. 286-8257 662-286-8257 $50. CALL 662-294-8292 CALL 662-603-5187 HEWLETT PACKARD Pa6 VIETNAM &/or Korean COUCH & LOVE SEAT, vilian older model com- OLD 32" AND 36" DOORS. $175. CALL 262-496-8392 War uniforms. All for puter, tower, monitor, $30. CALL 662-415-3770 $25. 286-8257 mouse, keybd, gd for OLD FARMHOUSE mediNICE WOOD and glass b e g i n n e r o r c h i l d , cine cabinet w/beveled coffee table, end table, AIR EXERCISE BIKE, $25. $ 4 0 . 2 8 7 - 9 7 3 9 mirror, 5 shelves,hinged accent table, 2 mirrors CALL 662-284-8292. & lamp gold color. All ALUMINUM STORM win- HOT SHOT LMP1 replace- door, Super Nice. $40. for $125. See on Salem dows, all sizes, $5 each. ment motor for cattle 286-8257 prod, fits LMPL05, OLD WINDOWS. $10 Rd. 286-8257 231-667-4280 HS2000, SS models, see EACH. CALL 662-415-3770 OLD CHINA CABINET. $85. A N T I Q U E B A N D s a w e b a y i t e m 662-415-3770 blade from Corinth Ma- # 2 7 1 1 3 1 2 8 2 8 2 7 1 8 O W E N S CORNING TWIN SIZE BED. $25. CALL chinery, 10 1/2" to tip of HUGE CONCRETE yard Oakridge Architectural tooth, teeth 2" on censhingles. Enough for av662-415-3770 fountain, Children with ter, weighs approx 100#, erage size shop or garumbrella, 4 ft. across, 5 $100/OBO 286-8257 age. $50. sq. 665-1133 1/2 ft high, Over $3000 0539 FIREWOOD A N T I Q U E : A . T . A k i n s new/sell for $275. Cor- PORCELAIN DOLLS, (2) FIREWOOD $90 cord. $20 wholesale liquor deal- inth area. 262-496-8392 TALL BRIDE DOLLS, $25 delivery and stack fee. e r s , J a c k s o n , T N ; # 2 FOR BOTH. 662-415-8080 JOHANN HAVILAND 603-9057 or 212-3003 crock, see ebay item Fine China RADIO FLYER SIDEHUGE LOAD of Redoak. #121073386605, theirs Thorn Rose pattern. BOARD RED WAGON Best firewood around. $1350, mine $350 firm. Perfect Condition, 12 W/AIR TIRES. LIKE NEW. Beats gas prices. Call 286-8257 place setting (84 pcs). $75. CALL 662-396-1202 Jeremy at 662-603-7818. Serving pieces include: BLACK ORTHOPEDIC Del. avail. s h o e s , N e w , N e v e r Sm & Lge platter, gravy RARE HARD to find full Worn, Size 10 1/2. $15. b o a t , s u g a r b o w l , unopened 6 pack of WANTED TO creamer, oval veg. bowl, ALE81 "A Late One" soft 0554 RENT/BUY/TRADE Call 662-286-5216 covered lge 2 handle drink, see ebay item CAMO HELMET FOR ATV bowl. $750. Call 731-645- #231107804959, full 6 M&M. CASH FOR JUNK OR MOTORCYLE, SIZE 4250. Please leave msg. pack $30 firm. 286-8257 CARS & TRUCKS. 662-415LARGE. $20. CALL 662- if no answer or email: 5435 or 731-239-4114. REALLY NICE Mon415-8180 jannie38367@yahoo.com WE PICK UP! keywood. Complete CLOTHES. $1 EACH OR LADIES DIABETIC Shoes Serving Set. $25. Firm. SELL ALL. CALL 662-415- NEW IN BOX, black in Call 662-286-8257 0557 HOLIDAY TIME 3770 color, 10 wide, $25. Call SEARS OR CRAFTMAN EXTRA LARGE CHRIST662-286-5216 COLLECTORS ITEM: silver TREADMILL FOR SALE. MAS WREATH. $10. 662token from the CrossLARGE LORD'S SUPPER $25. CALL 662-284-8292 415-3770 roads Jubilee: May 3-6, CLOTH. $15. CALL 6621973; $25 OBO. 286-8257 415-3770 CHRISTMAS

SOKKIA BRAND tripod for shooting grade. All Aluminum, Super H.D. Look it up on Ebay. $100. 286-8257

PLAY STATION 2, SEVERAL GAMES, GOOD CONDI- 1846 LARGE cent, $20. TION $60. CALL 662-396- 286-8257 1202 1853 HALF Dime w/arVINTAGE KODAK PLEAS- rows, see ebay item ER CAMERA IN ORIGINAL #370956865319, $25. 286BOX. $25. 662-643-7650 8257

GABRIEL ERECTOR set"vintage", great for the inquisitive kid. $20. call 662-286-8257

0560 TREES

C O M P U T E R D E S K O N LGE LOT unused vintage 7 FT. CHRISTMAS TREE, WHEELS, $15. CALL 662- p h o t o f l a s h b u l b s . Amplex Shure-flash & LOOKS REAL, WITH DEC- 415-8180 ORATIONS. $75. CALL D E B E N G R O U P I n d . Sylvania magic cubes. Orig Box. All $25. 286662-603-5187 R2000 Electronic thin 8257 muff hearing protecMISC. ITEMS FOR t i o n . E b a y LIKE NEW vintage Taisei 0563 SALE #121229901978 $50/OBO Musical Instrument Co, harmonica Ebay (2) ALUMINUM Telescop- 286-8257 #2812018662. $100/OBO, ic Grade poles, 13'6". DECO GLASS bottle of call 662-286-8257 Both for $50. firm. 286nude male torso. Ebay 8257 #331075170942. $10. Call M A C O M B P O T T E R Y stoneware fruit jar. (2) VINTAGE 1949 Nash 662-286-8257 Ebay 200998530947. sell heavy metal die cast car DEWALT DW733 12 1/2" for $25. 662-286-8257 & Wyandotte truck. heavy duty portable Both $25. 286-8257 thickness planer. Pd MCCOY POTTERY brown (35) 2'X4' plastic light $650/take $300. Barely M e s a C a n y o n # 1 4 2 1 bean, casserol, soup pot diffusers that drop in used. 286-8257 w/lid, $20. firm.Ebay acoustic ceiling lights. ELECTRIC 2001 Kenmore #221316693897.286-8257 All 35 for $50. 662-286Estate dryer, XL capa8257 MEN'S DOCKER PANTS, city. Small repair NEW, NEVER WORN, ( 6 ) J A P A N 1 0 0 Y e n needed. $125. 662-643BLACK, SZ 32X29, $15. P h o e n i x s i l v e r 1 9 5 8 7669 CALL 662-286-5216 coins, only 2 yrs of this FOSTORIA AURORA design, see ebay item MEN'S NEW BALANCE CRYSTAL #301036347374, all 6 for ALL TERRAIN 571 SHOES 10 Champagne/sher$45. 286-8257 SIZE 12, HARDLY WORN, bert glasses, Gold Trim, $15. CALL 286-5216 129 RARE vintage Coca 5 1/2" tall. $100. Cola carmel colored 9 Wine Glasses, 5 1/4" MINK COAT W/LEATHER cork lined bottle caps tall. $90. Rarely used, TRIM, SIZE SMALL, LIGHT used, see ebay item prices firm, call 731-645- BROWN. MUST SEE, EX#290962074654, $50 firm 4 2 5 0 or e m a i l CELLENT. $85. 662-287for all 129. 286-8257 jannie38367@yahoo.com 2935

0260

JUST IN TIME FOR CHRISTMAS PEAVY TK0 65 amplifier on roller, 2 input, 24"X21". $125. CALL 731-645-4250 or 631-610-6051 Leave message if no answer.

STORM DOORS. $25. CALL 662-415-3770 THE DUFFY Malt Whiskey Co. brown bottlw, August 24, 1886, Ebay #190883667864. $15. Call 286-8257 TODDLER'S FOAM weight bench. Like Dads! Great Cond, Great for Christmas! Gave $110, Take $70! 643-7650 TRACTOR, 3 pt. Boom. $85. Corinth Area, 262496-8392 VERY RARE 1902 Post Exchange 50¢ trade token from Fort Monroe, VA; about the size of half dollar, $50 OBO. 286-8257 VERY RARE, 1.00 payable in merchandise only. trade taken 1949 from Pewter Coal Co, Garland TN. $25. 2868257 UNIQUE, ONE-OF-KIND elephant. Intricately carved walking stick. On Salem Rd. First $50. gets it. 286-8257, Must See! VINTAGE HANSON Texas cotton scale, Model 8916 Northbrook IL, Capacity 160. See on Ebay. $50. 286-8257 VINTAGE LOUIS Marx train set:complete w/instructions. Box badly torn. See on Salem Rd. $50 firm. 2868257 VINTAGE MOTORS brand truck repair manual, 13 edition, 1st printing, copyright 1960. $25 firm. 286-8257 VINTAGE PHOTO key chain screwdriver, ebay item #190968271909, $10. 286-8257 VINTAGE REPAIR manual "Fix Your Plymouth" by Bill Toboldt. 1960-1946. Lib of Congress #609703. $25. 286-8257

CEMETERIES

1 PLOT @ BOX CHAPEL CEMETERY. $500. (others available) CALL 662287-2964

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE

HOMES FOR 0710 SALE

LEGALS

For Sale

0955 LEGALS NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE

8 CR 522 Biggersville/Kossuth Area 3600 Sq. Ft. Heated area in this nice multilevel home. 4-5 BR, 3 BA, finished basement w/game room, shop, pond. You will Love This Spacious Home. Let's Talk Price! 662-284-5379 for Appt. & More Info

WHEREAS, on May 3, 2006, Christopher G. Webb and wife, Sandra N. Webb, executed and delivered to Donald Ray Downs as Trustee a deed of trust on the property herein described to secure payment of an indebtedness therein mentioned and owing to Patrica Harville Burcham, which deed of trust is recorded in the ofHUD fice of the Chancery Clerk of PUBLISHERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S Alcorn County, Mississippi, as NOTICE All real estate adver- Instrument No. 200602553; tised herein is subject and to the Federal Fair WHEREAS, default having Housing Act which makes it illegal to ad- been made in the terms and vertise any preference, conditions of said deed of limitation, or discrimi- trust and the entire debt senation based on race, cured thereby having been color, religion, sex, declared to be due and payhandicap, familial status able in accordance with the or national origin, or in- terms of said deed of trust tention to make any a n d P a t r i c i a N a c h b a r , such preferences, limi- formerly Patricia Harville tations or discrimina- Burcham, having requested the undersigned trustee to tion. State laws forbid dis- execute the trust and sell said crimination in the sale, land and property in accordrental, or advertising of ance with the terms of said real estate based on deed of trust and for the purfactors in addition to pose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with atthose protected underLOST federal 0142 law. We will not torney's fees, trustee's fees knowingly accept any and expense of sale. advertising for real esNOW, THEREFORE, notate which is in violation of the law. All per- tice is hereby given that I, sons are hereby in- Donald Ray Downs, the trustformed that all dwell- ee in said deed of trust, will ings advertised are on December 27, 2013, at the available on an equal south front doors of the county courthouse of Alcorn opportunity basis. County, Mississippi, in the City of Corinth, Mississippi, within legal hours for such sales (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.) offer for sale and sell at public outcry to the highest bidder for cash the property described in said deed of trust as follows:

REWARD!!!

1.5 yrs. old, Blue Eyes, Blue Collar w/o Tag, Walnut Area, CR761. Call 662-286-2835 or 212-2362

AUTO/TRUCK PARTS & ACCESSORIES Situated in the County of Al-

0848

corn, State of Mississippi, towit:

Christmas

That part of the Southwest Quarter of Section 17, Township 2 South, Range 8 East, etc. described as follows:

Savings for you! 2008 Honda Accord 2009 Silverado Crew Cab 4X4 2013 Ford Edge Limited

2012 Sierra 2006 GMC 2013GMC Kia Sierra Soul

Silver Heated Gray, 18K, Leather, Red, New Tires Seats

Crew Cab, SLE Z71, 13K, Red Crew Cab Z-71, Gray, 28KCharcoal

13,950 27,900 22,950

$$ $

32,950 18,950 16,950

$$$

2012 Journey 2009 Dodge Cab 2012Dodge DodgeCrew Avenger 30k Silver, 34KClean 98k,Gray, Super

19,950 19,950 16,950

Gray, 36K, New Tires

$$

16,975 18,950 18,950 $17,900

$$

$

Commencing at the Southeast corner of the Southwest Quarter of the said Section 17, run North 173 feet, more or less, to the North right-ofway line of U. S. Highway #72, as it existed on December 3, 1966, and from said point continue North 275 feet, more or less, to the North corner of the Gann property, and from said point continue further North 142 feet; thence run West 50 feet across a 50 foot strip of land upon which strip a street has been constructed for a true point of beginning of the 2012 Dodge Avenger 2008 Chevy Malibu LTR property to beLTconveyed 2012 Toyota Camry Silver,Moonroof, 34K Heated Seats, hereby; thence run34K North White, 32K $ the West line of said $with street 100 feet; thence run West 150 feet; thence run South to the Northwest corner of the Gardner's lot; 3 to thence run in an easterly Choosedirfrom ection along Gardner's North line to an iron stake at Gardn e r's Nort h e ast corn e r; thence run North 36 feet to the beginning point.

18,950 16,950 14,950

IChevy willGMC sell and 2013 Captiva 2006 SLT convey 2011Chevy Impala LTLT only

Silver, such title as19K is vested in me as Crew Cab, Z71 4x4, Silver Birch, Leather White, 33K, Remote StartHeated

trustee under the provisions

19,950 $17,950 15,950

$of$ said deed of trust.

WITNESS my signature on this 3rd day of December, 2013. DONALD RAY DOWNS TRUSTEE

NOW HIRING COMING SOON NEW LOCATION AT 1200 Cass Street CORINTH, MS 38834

FARM 0470 EQUIPMENT

MUSICAL 0512 MERCHANDISE

STANLEY #80 cabinet scraper. Ebay #291028753223. $25. Call 662-286-8257

2007 Chevy Suburban LT 2012 Chevy Malibu 2013 Chevy Cruze LT LT Leather, Moon 25K, Roof, WhiteDVD, Silver

GAME ROOSTERS $25 & up, Sex Link $15.Hound Fe, $100. 662-427-9894

MERCHANDISE

STAFFORD LEA blazer. Men's Lge, Great Cond, still has tags!! Gave $300. Will take $150! 662643-7650

RESTAURANT

0450 LIVESTOCK

16FT. CATTLE trailer rough but usable, $500. CR 159. 731-610-9325

SMALL CAMP SIZE REFRIGERATOR. $35. CALL 662415-3770

State laws forbid discrimination in the sale, HOMES FOR REAL ESTATE FOR RENT rental, or advertising of 0710 SALE real estate based on factors in addition to those protected under UNFURNISHED federal law. We will not 0610 APARTMENTS knowingly accept any WATER PAID. 2BR 1BA, advertising for real esStv.& Frg. furn. $425m, tate which is in violation of the law. All per$300d Call 603-4127 sons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are HOMES FOR 0620 RENT available on an equal opportunity basis. 2 BR, 1 BA, 2032 Hwy 72. City school. $450 mo., $450 dep. 662-279-9024. 0793 MONUMENTS/

Popeyes Louisiana Kitchen is on the move. We are looking for people who are ready for a challenging and rewarding career opportunity. Crew Members Up to $8.50/hr. Must like to work in teams, have a positive attitude, be responsible, and must have good communication skills. If you have what it takes to advance, apply web or phone

2012 Dodge Caravan SXT 2012 Dodge Journey SXT 2002 Buick Century 47K, Silver Sandstone,21K, LocalWhite Car, Extra Clean

2009 Chevy Impala LTCab 2013 Dodge RamAvenger 1500 Quad 2008 Dodge SXT Navy Blue White, 15K Blue, 75K

9,950 24,950 11,950

$$$

19,950 21,950 5,950

$$$

Donald Ray Downs, P.A. P. O. Box 1618 Corinth, Mississippi 3 8Dodge 8 3 5 Altima 2010 SXT 2012 Nissan 2.5S 2005 FordNitro Lariat Leather/Sunroof, 662-287-8088 Blue, 28k76K, Blue Crew Cab, 4x4

16,950 14,950 1 19,950 2/5, 12/12,

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2013 Ford Edge Limited 2010 Hyundai Santa Fe Cab 2013 Dodge Ram 1500 Quad 2009 Dodge Caravan SXT Gray, 18K, Leather, Heated Seats

0515 COMPUTER

White, 15K Red, 33K Stow-N-Go,Dark White, Power Sliding Doors. $$ $$

2008 Chevy Colorado 2008 Saturn VueCrew XR Cab 2013 Chevy Captiva LT

27,900 11,950 18,950 24,950

FIRST ACT ELECTRIC GUITAR. $50. CALL 662-4153770

Only Silver, 19K Silver, 8940K K Mi.

17,900 19,950 13,950

$$ $

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2009 Chevy Impala 2012 Traverse LTZCXL 2008 Buick Enclave Black Local Trade, Silver White, 17K

30,950 9,850 18,950 33,950

$$ $$

OLD KAY GUITAR. $85. CALL 662-415-3770

0518 ELECTRONICS 40" 1080PH Samsung HDTV. $230. 662-2122729 BOSE SURROUND home theater system. Over $2000 new. Xcellent cond. $500. 662-664-0956 EV500 GATEWAY COMPUTER. $75. SPEAKER & PRINTER INCLUDED. CALL 662-603-5187 LEARNING V-TECH playing game, good condition, $25. Call 662-3961202

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2010 Dodge Nitro 2009 Pontiac VibeSXT 2012 Toyota Camry Leather/Sunroof, 76K, Blue 70K, White,White 32K

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2008 Honda Accord 2008 Saturn Aura 2003 Audi A4XE Silver V6, 71k, Blue 89K, Silver

$8,950 13,950 11,950

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2013 Kia Soul 2012 Dodge Journey 2007 Ford F150 Lariat 4x4 Gray, 28K Gray, 30k 70K

16,950 19,950 22,950

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seconds East 210.00 feet ; DAVID HARTLEY, HALLIE Joshua David Hartley, ALCORN COUNTY, from said point Corinthian execute the trust and sell said property, WHEREAS, on February 13, stipulations as set forth by thence run North 02 degrees H A R T L E Y A N D C H R I S - Hallie Hartley and Chris- MISSISSIPPI 16 • Thursday, December 12,and 2013 • Daily land and property in accord- continue further North 142 2008, Michael Butler and Kat- said Deed of Trust, and hav- 24 minutes 18 seconds West T O P H E R H A R T L E Y , topher Hartley, minors, CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI ance with the terms of said feet; thence run West 50 feet ina Butler, executed a Deed ing been requested by the leg- 415.00 feet; thence run South M I N O R S , B Y A N D seeking to terminate 38835-0069 LEGALS rights as BY: LEGALS 0955of LEGALS 0955 0955 0955 LEGALS 0955 LEGALS 0955 parental 0955 0955 aLEGALS holderLEGALS of the indebtedness 87degrees 50 foot strip of land of deed trust and for the pur- across 35 minutes 42 THROUGH TrustLEGALS to First American al THEIR NEXT your Karen Duncan, D.C. pose of raising the sums due upon which strip a street has Title Company, Trustee for secured and described by said seconds West 210.00 feet; FRIEND, MARGIE SHELTON, those rights relate to Deputy Clerk thereunder, together with at- been constructed for a true the use and benefit of Mort- Deed of Trust so to do, no- thence run South 02 degrees said minors and detorney's fees, trustee's fees point of beginning of the gage Electronic Registration tice is hereby given that I, 24 minutes 18 seconds East PETITIONERS manding that the full K. Steven Saul, Jr., property to be conveyed Systems, Inc., which Deed of Bradley P. Jones, Substitute 415.00 feet to the Point of and expense of sale. custody, control and MSB #104061 hereby; thence run North Trust is on file and of record Trustee, by virtue of the au- Beginning. Containing 2.00 VS. authority to act on be- Office of the Attorney NOW, THEREFORE, no- with the West line of said in the office of the Chancery thority conferred upon me in acres, more or less. half of said minors by General tice is hereby given that I, street 100 feet; thence run Clerk of Alcorn County, Mis- said Deed of Trust, will offer AMANDA D. TAYLOR AND placed with the Alcorn P. O. Box 220 Donald Ray Downs, the trust- West 150 feet; thence run sissippi, in Deed of Trust for sale and will sell at public Title to the above described C H R I S T O P H E R D A V I D County Department of J a c k s o n , M i s s i s s i p p i ee in said deed of trust, will South to the Northwest Book as Instrument No. sale and outcry to the highest property is believed to be H A R T L E Y Human Services. 39025-0220 on December 27, 2013, at the corner of the Gardner's lot; 200801097 thereof; and and best bidder for cash, dur- good, but I will convey only Telephone No. (601)359ing the legal hours (between such title as is vested in me as RESPONDENTS south front doors of the thence run in an easterly dirYOU ARE SUMMONED 4549 the hours of 11 o'clock a.m. Substitute Trustee. county courthouse of Alcorn ection along Gardner's North WHEREAS, said Deed of T O A P P E A R A N D D E - Fax No. (601)359-4240 County, Mississippi, in the line to an iron stake at Gard- T r u s t w a s a s s i g n e d t o and 4 o'clock p.m.) at the CIVIL ACTION, FILE NO. FEND AGAINST THE PETICity of Corinth, Mississippi, n e r's Northeast corner; CitiMortgage, Inc., by assign- South front door of the WITNESS my signature, on 2013-0370-02-L TION FILED AGAINST YOU 3x's within legal hours for such thence run North 36 feet to ment on file and of record in County Courthouse of Al- this the 2nd day of DecemIN THIS ACTION AT 9:30 12/12, 12/19, 12/26/2013 corn County, at Corinth, Misber, 2013. sales (being between the the beginning point. the office of the Chancery CHANCERY COURT A.M. ON THE 7TH DAY OF 14518 sissippi, on the 2nd day of hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 Clerk of Alcorn County, MisSUMMONS FEBRUARY, 2014, IN THE I will sell and convey only sissippi, as Instrument No. January, 2014, the following ____________________ p.m.) offer for sale and sell at COURTROOM OF THE described land and property BRADLEY P. JONES public outcry to the highest such title as is vested in me as 201201428 thereof; and THE STATE OF MISSIS- UNION COUNTY CHANHANDYMAN being the same land and prop- SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE bidder for cash the property trustee under the provisions SIPPI CERY BUILDING AT NEW described in said deed of trust of said deed of trust. WHEREAS, by Final Judg- erty described in said Deed of ALBANY, MISSISSIPPI, HANDYMAN'S HOME as follows: ment on file and of record in Trust, situated in Alcorn PREPARED BY: TO: Amanda D. Taylor AND IN CASE OF YOUR CARE, ANYTHING. WITNESS my signature on the office of the aforesaid County, State of Mississippi, ADAMS & EDENS and Christopher David FAILURE TO APPEAR AND 662-643-6892. to-wit: this 3rd day of December, POST OFFICE BOX 400 Situated in the County of AlChancery Clerk as InstruHartley, who are not to DEFEND, A JUDGMENT 2013. B R A N D O N , M I S S I S S I P P I corn, State of Mississippi, toment No. 201305077 the legbe found in the State of W I L L B E E N T E R E D STORAGE, INDOOR/ Commencing at the 3 9 0 4 3 DONALD RAY DOWNS wit: al description in said Deed of Mississippi on diligent AGAINST YOU FOR THE OUTDOOR Southwest corner of the TRUSTEE (601) 825-9508 Trust was reformed thereof; inquiry and whose last RELIEF DEMANDED IN South Half of the Northwest A&E File #28529 That part of the Southwest and AMERICAN known post office ad- THE PETITION. Quarter of the Northeast Quarter of Section 17, Town- Donald Ray Downs, P.A. MINI STORAGE dresses are 355 Bain Quarter of Section 1, TownP. O. Box 1618 3X'S ship 2 South, Range 8 East, WHEREAS, the legal hold2058 S. Tate Road, Savannah, TN You are not required C o r i n t h , M i s s i s s i p p i er of the said Deed of Trust ship 3 South, Range 6 East; 12/12, 12/19, 12/26/2013 3 8 3 7 2 a n d 3 7 5 H o r - to file an answer or othetc. described as follows: Across from thence run North 12.20 feet 38835 and the note secured thereby, World Color secreek Road, Savan- er pleading but you Commencing at the South- 662-287-8088 substituted Bradley P. Jones, to an iron pin found on the 14515 nah, TN 38372 may do so if you desire. 287-1024 North right-of-way of Aleast corner of the Southwest as Trustee therein, as authorIN THE CHANCERY corn County Road 512; 4x's Quarter of the said Section ized by the terms thereof, by You have been made MORRIS CRUM ISSUED under my 17, run North 173 feet, more 1 2 / 5 , 1 2 / 1 2 , 1 2 / 1 9 , instrument recorded in the thence run along said right-of- COURT OF ALCORN a Respondents in the hand and seal of said MINI-STORAGE COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI way North 87 degrees 32 1 2 / 2 6 / 2 0 1 3 or less, to the North right-ofoffice of the aforesaid Chansuit filed in this Court Court, this 9 day of 286-3826. way line of U. S. Highway 14511 cery Clerk as Instrument No. minutes 04 seconds East by the Alcorn County December, 2013. ALCORN COUNTY DE675.87 feet to the Point of #72, as it existed on Decem201201429 thereof; and Department of Human LEGAL SERVICES Beginning; thence continue PARTMENT OF HUMAN S e r v i c e s b y M a r g i e BOBBY MAROLT, ber 3, 1966, and from said SUBSTITUTE S E R V I C E S B Y M A R G I E along said right-of-way North point continue North 275 WHEREAS, default having Shelton, Social Services CHANCERY CLERK TRUSTEE'S NOTICE DIVORCE WITH or feet, more or less, to the been made in the perform- 87 degrees 35 minutes 42 SHELTON, AND JOSHUA Regional Director, and, ALCORN COUNTY, OF SALE without children $125. North corner of the Gann ance of the conditions and seconds East 210.00 feet ; DAVID HARTLEY, HALLIE Joshua David Hartley, MISSISSIPPI property, and from said point WHEREAS, on February 13, stipulations as set forth by thence run North 02 degrees H A R T L E Y A N D C H R I S - Hallie Hartley and Chris- CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI Includes name change and property settlecontinue further North 142 2008, Michael Butler and Kat- said Deed of Trust, and hav- 24 minutes 18 seconds West T O P H E R H A R T L E Y , topher Hartley, minors, 38835-0069 ment agreement. SAVE feet; thence run West 50 feet ina Butler, executed a Deed ing been requested by the leg- 415.00 feet; thence run South M I N O R S , B Y A N D seeking to terminate BY: Karen Duncan, D.C. hundreds. Fast and across a 50 foot strip of land of Trust to First American al holder of the indebtedness 87degrees 35 minutes 42 THROUGH THEIR NEXT your parental rights as Deputy Clerk easy. Call 1-888-733-7165 upon which strip a street has Title Company, Trustee for secured and described by said seconds West 210.00 feet; FRIEND, MARGIE SHELTON, those rights relate to 24/7. been constructed for a true the use and benefit of Mort- Deed of Trust so to do, no- thence run South 02 degrees said minors and de- K. Steven Saul, Jr., 18 seconds East PETITIONERS point of beginning of the gage Electronic Registration tice is hereby given that I, 24 minutes manding that the full MSB #104061 SERVICES property to be conveyed Systems, Inc., which Deed of Bradley P. Jones, Substitute 415.00 feet to the Point of custody, control and Office of the Attorney hereby; thence run North Trust is on file and of record Trustee, by virtue of the au- Beginning. Containing 2.00 VS. authority to act on be- General acres, more or less. with the West line of said in the office of the Chancery thority conferred upon me in half of said minors by P. O. Box 220 AMANDA D. TAYLOR AND street 100 feet; thence run Clerk of Alcorn County, Mis- said Deed of Trust, will offer placed with the Alcorn J a c k s o n , M i s s i s s i p p i C H R I S T O P H E R D A V I D Title to the above described West 150 feet; thence run sissippi, in Deed of Trust for sale and will sell at public County Department of 3 9 0 2 5 - 0 2 2 0 H A R T L E Y property is believed to be South to the Northwest Book as Instrument No. sale and outcry to the highest Human Services. Telephone No. (601)359good, but I will convey only corner of the Gardner's lot; 200801097 thereof; and and best bidder for cash, dur4549 RESPONDENTS such title as is vested in me as thence run in an easterly diring the legal hours (between YOU ARE SUMMONED Fax No. (601)359-4240 Substitute Trustee. ection along Gardner's North TO APPEAR AN D D E WHEREAS, said Deed of the hours of 11 o'clock a.m. CIVIL ACTION, FILE NO. FEND AGAINST THE PETI- 3x's line to an iron stake at Gard- T r u s t w a s a s s i g n e d t o and 4 o'clock p.m.) at the 2013-0370-02-L WITNESS my signature, on n er's Nort h e ast corn e r; CitiMortgage, Inc., by assign- South front door of the TION FILED AGAINST YOU 12/12, 12/19, 12/26/2013 thence run North 36 feet to ment on file and of record in County Courthouse of Al- this the 2nd day of DecemIN THIS ACTION AT 9:30 14518 CHANCERY COURT ber, 2013. the beginning point. A.M. ON THE 7TH DAY OF the office of the Chancery corn County, at Corinth, MisSUMMONS FEBRUARY, 2014, IN THE Clerk of Alcorn County, Mis- sissippi, on the 2nd day of ____________________ I will sell and convey only sissippi, as Instrument No. January, 2014, the following COURTROOM OF THE THE STATE OF MISSISBRADLEY P. JONES such title as is vested in me as 201201428 thereof; and described land and property UNION COUNTY CHANSIPPI SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE trustee under the provisions being the same land and propCERY BUILDING AT NEW of said deed of trust. ALBANY, MISSISSIPPI, WHEREAS, by Final Judg- erty described in said Deed of TO: Amanda D. Taylor PREPARED BY: AND IN CASE OF YOUR ment on file and of record in Trust, situated in Alcorn 864 816 864AND 864 868 and Christopher David ADAMS & EDENS WITNESS my signature on the office FAILURE TO APPEAR 470 TRACTORS/ 868State of Mississippi, 868 804of the aforesaid County, TRUCKS/VANS RECREATIONAL TRUCKS/VANS Hartley, who are not to POST OFFICE BOX 400 this 3rd day of December, Chancery Clerk as Instru- to-wit: DEFEND, TRUCKS/VANS A JUDGMENT FARM EQUIP. AUTOMOBILES VEHICLES SUV’S of W I L L B E E N B R A N D O N , M AUTOMOBILES I S S I S S I P P I be found in the State 2013. TERED mentBOATS No. 201305077 the AUTOMOBILES legSUV’S SUV’S/TRAILERS Mississippi on diligent AGAINST YOU FOR THE DONALD RAY DOWNS Commencing at the 3 9 0 4 3 al description in said Deed of inquiry and whose last RELIEF DEMANDED TRUSTEE IN Trust was reformed thereof; Southwest corner of the (601) 825-9508 REDUCED known post office ad- THE PETITION. South Half of the Northwest A&E File #28529 and dresses are 355 Bain Donald Ray Downs, P.A. Quarter of the Northeast Road, Savannah, TN P. O. Box 1618 You are not required WHEREAS, the legal hold- Quarter of Section 1, Town- 3X'S 361V W/MATCHING 12/19, 12/26/2013 3 8 3 7 2 a n d 3 7 5 H o r - to file an answer or othC o r i n t h , M i s s i s s i p p i er of the said Deed of Trust ship 3 South, Range 6 2000 East; 12/12, TOYOTA TRAILER & COVER, secreek Road, Savan38835 feet er pleading but you and the note secured thereby, thence run North 12.20COROLLA CE 2004 Ford F350 RASPBERRY GRAY, P. Jones, 2010 nah, TN 38372 662-287-8088 to an BUICK iron pin found on the 14515 may do so if you1995 desire. substituted &Bradley 4 cylinder, EVINRUDE 150XP, work truck, V10, right-of-way of Alas Trustee therein, as author- North ENCLAVE CHEVY VAN gas burner, workhorse eng., 2 You have been made 4x's cornLeather, County 24-V TROL. my ized by the MTR., terms 2thereof, by Loaded, 3rdRoad 512; automatic slideouts, full body paint, walk-in underbed tool ISSUED under TOW a Respondents in the shower, SS sinks & s/s refrig w/ 1 2 / 5 , 1 2 / 1 2 , 1 2 / 1 9 , FISH Heavy Duty along hand and seal of said instrument recorded FINDERS, NEW in the Row thence Seating,run dual sunsaid right-ofExtra Clean im, Onar Marq gold 7000 gen., boxes, towing suit filed in this Court 12/26/2013 wayrear North 87 degrees 32 Court, thisPACKAGE 9 day of officeBATTS., of the aforesaid Chan3-ton cntrl. unit, back-up camera, roofs, camera, 5’x8’ auto. leveling, 2-flat screen TVs, 136,680 miles by the Alcornpackage, CountyDVD. 14511 minutes 04 seconds East December, 2013. cery Clerk as Instrument No. Allison 6-spd. A.T., 10 cd stereo 44000 miles NEW LED TRAILER 83,000 Department of Human Mesh Gate 675.87 feet to the Point of$4200 201201429 thereof; and w/s.s, 2-leather capt. seats & 1 $8600 obo. Truck is LIGHTS, EXC. COND., lthr recliner, auto. awning, qn r v i c e s b y M a r g i e BOBBY MAROLT, ACTUAL Beginning; thence continue Turbo, exc.S econd. bed, table & couch (fold into bed), in daily use. Please Shelton, Social Services said right-of-way North micro/conv oven, less than 5k mi. CHANCERY CLERK WHEREAS, default having along MILES Call/Text Regional Director, and, call for appt. toALCORN see, COUNTY, been made in the perform- 87 degrees 35 minutes 42 662-808-0113. 662-643-8883 $2995/OBO Joshua David Hartley, MISSISSIPPI ance of the conditions and seconds East 210.00 feet ; 662-415-1482 Hallie Hartley and Chris- CORINTH, 662-415-8180 MISSISSIPPI stipulations as set forth by thence run North 02 degrees Rienzi topher Hartley, minors, 38835-0069 said Deed of Trust, and hav- 24 minutes 18 seconds West seeking to terminate BY: Karen Duncan, D.C. ing been requested by the leg- 415.00 feet; thence run South REDUCED your parental rights as Deputy Clerk al holder of the indebtedness 87degrees 35 minutes 42 those rights relate to secured and described by said seconds West 210.00 feet; said minors and de- K. Steven Saul, Jr., Deed of Trust so to do, no- thence run South 02 degrees manding that the full MSB #104061 tice is hereby given that I, 24 minutes 18 seconds East 2005 FORD TAURUS custody, control and Office of the Bradley P. Jones, Substitute 415.00 feet to the Point of 2001Attorney WHITE FORD 2004 MERCURY authority Automatic Beginning. Containing 2.00 Trustee, by virtue of the V6, au- New 2005 3800 ENGINE WITH to act on be- General RANGER XLT MONTEREY half of said minors by acres, moreCDor less. 1987 Honda P. O. Box 220 thority conferred upon me in ONLY 95,000 MILES ON Transmission 731-453-5031 Gray, 76,000 fully loaded, DVD/ 3.0 placed with the Alcorn Jackson, M i sV6, s i sAutomatic sippi said Deed of Trust, will offer ENGINE. CAR HAS 257,000 Player, Power CRX, 40+ mpg, CD system, new tires, Miles, Air,ofCruise, County skisale boat, 3 9 0 2 5 - 0 2 2 0 Extended Cab for and5.7 willltr.sell at public Title to the above described MILES. PAINT AND INTERIORDepartment 30 ft., with slide out REDUCED mileage 80,700, climate Windows & Locks Human Services. property is believed to be paint, new IN GOOD CONDITION. Telephone No. sale and outcry to the highest Power Windows, engine, new tires, new New (601)359Tires, Cold Air & built-in TV antenna, controlled air/heat, heat/ good, but I will convey only 4549 Miles Asking $1700. and best bidder for cash, dur- 139,000 $6700. Great Stereo, leather seat Bed Liner cool power seats. 2 TV’s, 7400 miles. YOU ARE SUMMONED Fax No. (601)359-4240 suchNice title as is vested in me as ing the legal hours (between Very 662-284-5733 Car , 158,000 Miles covers, after TO APPEAR Bedliner, AND DE-Clean the hours of 11 o'clock a.m. Substitute Trustee. LEAVE MSG leave4 msg. & will $14,000. FEND AGAINST THE PETI- 3x's and o'clock p.m.) at the $4500/OBO market stereo, Call or text TION FILED AGAINST YOU 12/12, 12/19, 12/26/2013 return call.door of the WITNESS my signature, on South front 956-334-0937 $3250 obo. IN THIS ACTION AT 9:30 14518 County Courthouse of Al- this the 2nd day of DecemA.M. ON THE 7TH DAY OF corn County, at Corinth, Mis- ber, 2013. 16’ TRAILER, DOUBLE FEBRUARY, 2014, IN THE sissippi, on the 2nd day of REDUCED COURTROOM OF THE AXEL, BUSH HOG, January, 2014, the following ____________________ UNION COUNTY CHANdescribed land and property BRADLEY P. JONES BACKHOE, 2001 CAMERO CERY BUILDING AT NEW being the same 19’6” LONGland and prop- SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE FRONT LOADER CONVERTIBLE ALBANY, MISSISSIPPI, ertyFIBERGLAS described in said Deed of NEW TOP $25,000 AND IN CASE OF YOUR Trust, situated in Alcorn PREPARED BY: INCLUDES TRAILER 1979& EDENS V6FAILURE TO APPEAR AND County, State of Mississippi, ADAMS CALL PICO 2004 Nissan THIS BOAT IS OLDSMOBILE DEFEND, A JUDGMENT 70,000 MILES 30+ MPG POST OFFICE BOX 400 to-wit: 662-643-3565 KEPT INSIDE AND WILL BE ENTERED BOMEGA RANDON, MISSISSIPPI Murano, Z28 APPEARANCE GARAGE KEPT MILES AGAINST YOU 110,000 FOR THE 043 IS IN EXCELLENT Commencing at the 36 9CYLINDER PACKAGE black, 120k 804 Fiberglass 18’ bunk RELIEF DEMANDED IN (601)GREAT! 825-9508 Southwest corner of the RUNS One Owner CONDITION ALL POWER miles, loaded, BOATS THE PETITION. File #28529 South4Half the Northwest house, gray & 38,000A&E ORIGINAL MILES NEW CYLofMOTOR New Tires adult driver, 30 MPG Quarter of the Northeast black water tanks, PRICE IS NEGOTIABLE garage kept, CALL FOR You are not required GOOD CAR Quarter of Section 1, Town- 3X'S cable ready w/TV. CALL 662-660-3433 Bose, leather, to file an answer or othship 3 South, Range 6 East; 12/12, 12/19, 12/26/2013 ADDITIONAL CALL PICO: er pleading but you exc. cond., thence run North 12.20 feet 864 INFORMATION may do so if you desire. 14515 to an iron pin found on the 662-643-3565 868 $10,500. TRUCKS/VANS 662-396-1390 North right-of-way of Al662-284-6559. AUTOMOBILES ISSUED under my SUV’S corn County Road 512; hand and seal of said 2000 MERCURY thence run along said right-ofD Court, this 9 day of CENorth way 87 degrees 32 Optimax, 225 H.P. REDU December, 2013. minutes 04 seconds East Imagine own675.87 feet to the Point of ing a like-new, BOBBY MAROLT, Beginning; thence continue CHANCERY CLERK water tested, never along said right-of-way North 1984 CORVETTE ALCORN COUNTY, 2006 Chrysler 87 degrees minutes 42 launched, power383 Stroker, 35 alum. MISSISSIPPI seconds East 210.00 feet ; house outboard high riser, alum. Town & Country CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI thenceheaders, run North 02 degrees heads, dual motor with a High 3.8v-6, Only 62,000 mi. 38835-0069 WITH TOMMY 24 holly, minutes 18 seconds West line everything Five stainless prop, OWNER Automatic Transmission BY: Karen Duncan,2 D.C. feet;orthence on415.00 car new rebuiltrun South $ GATE 48,000 228k miles. Deputy ClerkNEW TIRES, BRAKES for only CD player, power sliding 87degrees 35job minutes 42 w/new paint Call John Bond of Paul & BELTS RUNS GOOD ONE OWNER MILES seconds West 210.00 feet; doors & rear hatch, Stow (silver fleck paint). Seaton Boat Sales in K. Steven Saul, Jr., thence run South 02 degrees 112,000 MILES & Go package. Seats will POWER EVERYTHING Counce, TN for details. $9777.77 MSB #104061 24 minutes 18 seconds East fold flat into floor. 731-689-4050 Office of the Attorney Callfeet Keith 415.00 to the Point of General Beginning. Containing 2.00 or 901-605-6571 662-415-0017. P. O. Box 220 acres, more or less. 832 Jackson, Mississippi D CE MOTORCYCLES/ DU RE 3 9 0 2 5 0 2 2 0 Title to the above described ATV’S Telephone No. (601)359property is believed to be 4549 good, but I will convey only Fax No. (601)359-4240 Nissan such title as is vested in me2009 as 18’ long, 120 HP 2001 Substitute Trustee. TOWN CAR Murano SL, 2012 MALIBU LS 3x's long wheel base, Johnson mtr., Signature Series, leather 12/12, 12/19, 12/26/2013 LTZ PACKAGE WITNESS my signature, on rebuilt & 350 HP trailer & mtr., Dark Blue upholstery, 14518 33 Mpg Highway, 1 this the 2nd day of Decemsuper duty, diesel, engine & auto. Owner, Auto Lights, Sirius sunroof, rear ber, 2013. Good Tires And new paint, new 7.3 ltr., exc.

GUARANTEED Auto Sales

Advertise your CAR, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Ad should include photo, description and price. PLEASE NO DEALERS & NON-TRANSFERABLE! NO REFUNDS. Single item only. Payment in advance. Call 287-6147 to place your ad.

‘07 Dolphin LX RV, 37’

‘90 RANGER BASS BOAT

53’ GOOSE NECK TRAILER STEP DECK BOOMS, CHAINS AND LOTS OF ACCESSORIES $12,000/OBO

$6,400.

$27,500

662-462-7634 or 662-664-0789

1983 NISSAN DATSUN 280 ZX

UTILITY TRAILER

$5000.

CALL 662-415-8180

1999 RED GRAND PRIX GT

$685

340-626-5904. 2009 FORD F150

1991 Mariah 20’

SOLD

2013 KUBOTA 3800 SERIES TRACTOR

662-287-5893

662-665-1995

1993 BAYLINER CLASSIC

$6900

662-415-9121

$1650 2000 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT

1989 FORD F350 DIESEL MOVING VAN $3800

731-607-3173

1989 FOXCRAFT

2000 Ford F-350

$6500. 662-596-5053

16’ ALUMINUM BASS BOAT Trailer Included 70 HP Mercury Motor w/Power Trim 2 LCR’s Foot Controlled Trolling Motor

SOLD $2000.

662-808-8033

Battery

camera, blue

206,000 Miles

76, 000 Miles

____________________ tooth, loaded BRADLEY JONES SmoothP.Ride to the max! SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE

$3000

PREPARED BY: $18,500/OBO ADAMS & EDENS 662-808-9764 662-286-7939 POST OFFICE BOX 400 BRANDON, MISSISSIPPI 39043 (601) 825-9508 A&E File #28529

2004 Ford Expedition

2007 GMC YUKON

2005 GMC Envoy DENALI XL

$22,500

$9800/OBO 662-284-6767

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

Radio, Power Sweats, On Star, Remote Keyless Entry, Cocoa Cashmere Interior, 5 Year 100,000 Mile Power Train Warranty.

drive train, 215k miles, excellent, great mechanical condition”.

trans., needs paint & some work.

256-412-3257

662-664-3538

662-664-3958

$14,900

ADVERTISE YOUR AUTO, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, 14515 MOTORCYCLE, RV OR ATV

$7400.

$8,500

662-284-8396

SOLD

$1500

TRAILERS

$75,000. 662-287-7734

2012 STARCRAFT CAMPER

$5,400

662-415-1043

$2500 obo.

662-643-6005

transel, 2 live wells, hot foot control.

662-212-2492

SOLD

CALL 662-808-5005

7995.

SOLD

662-284-7293

340-626-5904.

1997 FORD ESCORT

$5,000

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT

$7,000 OBO

$3950

$85,000 662-415-0590

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

1991 CUSTOM FORD VAN

1985 30’ long motor home, new tires, Price negotiable.

$4995. 662-660-3433 CALL: 662-808-5005 1988 GMC PICK UP 157,000 Miles New Paint, Good Tires Automatic, 4 Wheel Drive. $3900 662-287-5929

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

$4500

662-284-9487

3X'S 12/12, 12/19, 12/26/2013

LIST IN OUR GUARANTEED AUTO SECTION FOR AS LITTLE AS................................. (No Dealers - Non Commercial Only)

1607 South Harper Rd Corinth MS 38834

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

2009 ROAD RUNNER 7X7X21’ ENCLOSED BOXED TRAILER,

WHITE, NEW TIRES

$3500

662-594-8271

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

1983 HARLEY DAVIDSON Shovel Head Leather Bags

662-643-3565 REDUCED

$7500


121213 daily corinthian e edition