Thursday Dec. 26,
Daily Corinthian Vol. 117, No. 305
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• Corinth, Mississippi • 16 pages • 1 section
MBI investigates local shooting BY MARK BOEHLER firstname.lastname@example.org
The Mississippi Bureau of Investigation (MBI) is investigating an Alcorn County shooting after a local woman was shot in the neck Monday night. The victim’s husband remains in custody in the Alcorn County Jail with charges expected to
be filed in the case, said Alcorn County Sheriff’s Department Investigator Tommy Hopkins. Since the shooting happened after the arrival of two Alcorn County sheriff’s deputies, a state MBI unit was called in to investigate, said Hopkins. Hopkins wouldn’t release the name of the victim or the depu-
ties Tuesday night, but he said more details would be released as the investigation progresses. The shooting victim was transferred to the Regional Medical Center (MED) in Memphis and family told Hopkins there was hope she would survive the shooting after a successful surgery.
Officers were called at 8:06 p.m. Monday to 3984 CR 100 — Kendrick Road — in the northeast part of the county to file a report on a prior disturbance, said Hopkins. “They wanted someone to do a report,” said the investigator. After the deputies arrived, “shots were fired and the wom-
an was struck in the neck,” he said. “There were shots from both directions.” “It’s unclear at this time what happened,” he said. “The victim’s husband is in custody.” Due to the circumstances, “we asked the state to handle the case for us,” added Hopkins.
Blaze destroys church Fallen officer has local ties By Staff, AP Reports
Staff photos by Brant Sappington
Fire races through the Crossroads Full Gospel Church in Booneville early Tuesday morning, gutting the church’s main building.
‘It’s heartbreaking’: Pastor asks for prayers BY BRANT SAPPINGTON email@example.com
A Prentiss County church is regrouping and looking toward the future after a massive fire gutted their main building the morning before Christmas. Fire tore through Crossroads Full Gospel Church just off of Meadow Creek Road in Booneville around 8 a.m. Wednesday, demolishing the interior of the church’s main auditorium and classroom building. Booneville Assistant Fire Chief Michael Rutherford said firefighters were dispatched around 8 a.m. when a neighbor saw flames coming from
the building and called 911. The exact cause of the fire remains under investigation, said Rutherford. Bro. Scott Bridges, associate pastor for the church, said he got a call from a church member who lives nearby shortly after 8 and raced to the scene to find it completely engulfed in flames. “It’s heartbreaking,” he said. The pastor said the congregation, which has around 70 members, is already making plans for Sunday worship service. He said they’re blessed that firefighters were able to keep
the fire contained to the main building and prevent it from spreading to the fellowship hall located just a few feet to the right of the burning structure. Bridges said he’s spoken with a friend who’s a pastor from another church who has offered to loan them pews to set up in the fellowship hall so they can hold services there on Sunday. He said he expects they’ll soon begin looking at plans for funding a new building in the near future and just asks the community to pray for them as they look to rebuild and continue to serve God.
TUPELO — The Tupelo police officer killed in the line of duty has Alcorn County ties. Officer Kevin “Gale” Stauffer, 38, was killed, and a 26-year-old fellow officer, whose name was not released, was in critical condition Tuesday after a shootout with suspected bank robbers. The officers arrived in separate cars to the robbery call from BancorpSouth around 3:15 p.m. Monday. They pursued the suspects’ car and those in the vehicle jumped out and began firing at the officers, said Tupelo Police Chief Bart Aguirre. The FBI has offered a reward of $50,000, which has been matched by BancorpSouth, for a total of $100,000. Stauffer had been with the Tupelo Police Department since 2005. He previously worked as a jailer for the Lee County Sheriff’s Office and was in the Louisiana Army National Guard. Stauffer lived for many of his younger years in Corinth. His grandfather, Dr. Roy McAlilly, was pastor of First United Methodist Church in Corinth during the early 1980s. Young Stauffer, his mother Debbie McAlilly Brangenburg and his sister, Caroline Stauffer Turney, all lived in Corinth. The family was active in Corinth school, church and community activities, according to current members of First United Methodist
Gale Stauffer Church. Stauffer’s mother was in charge of the Corinth Main Street program before moving to Tupelo to run the Main Street program there. Stauffer was a member of Corinth Boy Scout Troop 129, where he attained the rank of Eagle Scout. The city of Tupelo held a candlelight vigil for Stauffer on Christmas Day, The city said its was held to honor Stauffer and the unnamed wounded police officer shot while responding to the bank robbery. Stauffer’s funeral is scheduled for 11 a.m. Friday at the sanctuary of the First United Methodist Church in Tupelo. Burial, with military and law Please see OFFICER | 2
Basket Fund nears $19,000 Corinth recycles Christmas trees 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 $18,961 after the most recent donations arrived. They are $100 from Lamar Latch in memory of Danny Lloyd and Troy Smith; $25 from Town and Country Mississippi Homemaker Volunteers in memory of past members;
BY KIMBERLY SHELTON
2013 Christmas Basket Fund
$50 anonymous gift in memory of The Ladies of the Round Table; $500 from Hampton Inn of Corinth in honor of Hampton Inn employees; $100 from Dimple Caldwell and families
The festivities are over and Santa has come and gone back to the North Pole. So, what does someone do with their dried up, brittle real Christmas tree? The City of Corinth has the answer. Old evergreens will be given a new life as Corinth’s annual Christmas tree recycling program continues. The program started about 16 years ago and has suffered a steep decline with the number of residents who buy artificial trees
Please see FUND | 2
Please see TREES | 3
“A Community Tradition”
Index Nation........ 5 Classified...... 13 Comics........ 8 State........ 5
Weather........9 Obituaries........ 6 Opinion........4 Sports...... 10
City workers grind limbs into mulch, which residents can use on their gardens and flower beds.
On this day in history 150 years ago The successful experiment at the Corinth Contraband Camp is over. In anticipation of abandoning Corinth in January, the residents of the camp begin the move to the railroad depot. Trains will take them to squalid camps at Memphis. CELEBRATE ELE LEB BR RAT AT T THE H
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2 • Daily Corinthian
Thursday, December 26, 2013
Wreck sends three to hospital
OFFICER CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
enforcement honors, will follow the service at Tupelo Memorial Park. He is survived by his wife, Beth, and daughter Dixie, 6, and son Skip, 2. Mayor Jason Shelton said a bystander used a fallen officer’s radio to report the shooting. “We are grateful to the citizen who called for help and likely saved the life of the other officer,” Shelton said. Shantiqua Shumpert told the Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal that she was in a car between the police and the robbers when a man walked around her car toward the officers. “The police told him to get back in the car, and the next thing I heard were shots,” she said. The Federal Bureau of Investigation is looking for one suspect who they say might be heavily armed and others. He
“We are grateful to the citizen who called for help and likely saved the life of the other officer.” Jason Shelton Tupelo mayor might be in a charcoal color, medium-sized four-door sedan, possibly a Chrysler 200 or a Honda of some type. He also may be on foot, said FBI Special Agent in Charge Daniel McMullen during a Monday night press conference. He may have been injured and the car may have gunfire damage. “This is a very dangerous person we need to get off the streets,” McMullen said.
FUND CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
in memory of Bobby Caldwell; $100 from Frank and Katie Dalton; $200 from Mr. and Mrs. John U. Potts in memory of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Potts and Mr. and Mrs. T.R. Dilworth; $100 from Lanny and Barbara Horn; and a $200 anonymous gift. Donations can be the perfect time to make a holiday tribute to a special person. Contributions can be made “in honor of” someone living or “in memory of” someone who has
passed. They can be family or friends, coworkers, employees, bosses or even groups who have made an impact on a person’s life. Since the goal wasn’t reached by Dec. 26, all tributes will continue to be published in the Daily Corinthian until Dec. 31. 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.
BY JOSEPH MILLER firstname.lastname@example.org
A two vehicle accident sent three people to Magnolia Regional Health Center (MRHC) on Christmas Eve. The officer in charge was Lt. John Hall of the Corinth Police Department (CPD). He said three of the four passengers in the silver GMC Yukon had to be transported by ambulance after being rearended. “The Yukon was hit from behind by the blue Chevy Silverado truck when an unidentified car had stopped in front of the Yukon, forcing them to come to a complete stop in the left hand lane,” Hall said. “The truck tried to swerve into the right hand lane to miss the Yukon. However, the driver couldn’t avoid clipping the right rear end and that’s how the accident occurred.” Michael C. Bullock was the driver of the Silvarado. He was the only person in the vehicle and was not injured. Tommy Hill was the driver of the Yukon. Hill and his two minor sons, who were in the back of the SUV, were loaded onto stretchers with apparent neck injuries and were taken to MRHC by way of ambulance. Hill’s spouse, Glenda, who was on the front passengers side of the Yukon, was uninjured. The accident was on Cass St. in front of Rogers Supermarket. All persons involved in the wreck live in Alcorn County, according to Hall.
This GMC Yukon was rear-ended on Cass Street on Christmas Eve, just in front of Rogers Supermarket in a two-vehicle accident that sent three people to the hospital.
The driver of the SUV, Tommy Hill, was transported to MRHC due to apparent neck injuries. His two minor sons were also transported by ambulance with apparent neck injuries.
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3 • Daily Corinthian
Today in history
Thursday, December 26, 2013
Christmas event shares food, fellowship BY JOSEPH MILLER email@example.com
Today is Thursday, Dec. 26, the 360th day of 2013. There are five days left in the year. The seven-day African-American holiday Kwanzaa begins today. This is Boxing Day.
Today’s Highlight in History: On Dec. 26, 1776, the British suffered a major defeat in the Battle of Trenton during the Revolutionary War.
On this date: In 1799, former President George Washington was eulogized by Col. Henry Lee as “first in war, first in peace and first in the hearts of his countrymen.” In 1862, 38 Santee Sioux Indians were hanged in Mankato, Minn., for their roles in an uprising that had claimed the lives of hundreds of white settlers. The Civil War Battle of Chickasaw Bayou, resulting in a Confederate victory, began in Mississippi. In 1908, Jack Johnson became the first AfricanAmerican boxer to win the world heavyweight championship as he defeated Canadian Tommy Burns in Sydney, Australia. In 1933, Nissan Motor Co. was founded in Yokohama, Japan, as the Automobile Manufacturing Co. In 1943, the German battleship Scharnhorst was sunk by British naval forces during the Battle of the North Cape off Norway; only 36 of its crew of more than 1,900 survived. In 1944, during the World War II Battle of the Bulge, the embattled U.S. 101st Airborne Division in Bastogne, Belgium, was relieved by units of the 4th Armored Division. In 1966, Kwanzaa was first celebrated. In 1972, the 33rd president of the United States, Harry S. Truman, died in Kansas City, Mo., at age 88. In 1973, the demonpossession horror film “The Exorcist” was released. In 1996, 6-year-old beauty queen JonBenet Ramsey was found beaten and strangled in the basement of her family’s home in Boulder, Colo. (To date, the slaying remains unsolved.) In 2006, former President Gerald R. Ford died in Rancho Mirage, Calif., at age 93.
Ten years ago: An earthquake struck the historic Iranian city of Bam, killing at least 26,000 people. Three snowboarders were killed in an avalanche in Provo Canyon, Utah.
Some of the best memories on Christmas Day for some people has been the love they were shown by total strangers. Most of local residents spent the day with loved ones such as friends and family. However, for some folks, being alone for Christmas is something they have become accustomed. Not anymore. Tommy and Marea Wilson changed all that for the Crossroads area last year. The couple started an old-fashioned “Crossroads Christmas” for those who had no where to go for Christmas, and no one to share the day. As part of their Living Free Ministries way of giving back to the community, the Wilson family started this event in 2012 and watched over 300 people filter into their building in Corinth. “This is a special day for us for many reasons,” Tommy said at the event Wednesday. “We are just thankful to be here first off, thankful to have a place to fellowship, for all this food and the volunteers who are here to serve our guests . . . what a great day. A day to give praise for our Saviors birth together.” From 11 a.m. until 4 p.m. the Christmas spirit of love was in the air. Food was plentiful, along with smiles and hugs, while other activities
went on such as showing Christmas movies. “We expect to see over 300 people come through here again today,” Tommy added. “Movies will be played here in the front of the building on the big screen while folks eat at the tables, and another movie will be played in the back with our big screen.” A first year visitor to the Christmas event, Chris Raid from Corinth, said he was proud to be a part of the Living Free event. “I have been attending out here for a few months while living with my grandmother,” Raid said. “She passed away a few months ago so I started coming here for emotional and spiritual support. Tommy and his wife have been a blessing to me. A day like Christmas can be so depressing by yourself, but, they make it possible to where I don’t have to be.” Another guest, Randall Ragan from Chewalla, Tenn., explained why he was also so supportive of this event and the ministry of the Wilson family. “Early this year I decided to go the the Home of Grace down in Vancleave, Miss., and get a little help from them for an addiction that has had me bound for years,” said Ragan. “Being here is just another step. This is an awesome place and a place where you feel God and his love.” State Rep. Nick Bain of
Tommy Wilson of Living Free Ministries said 15 turkeys and five hams were brought to the Christmas Day event. Volunteers (from left) Rusty Manus, Bubba Harrell and Craig Johnson prepare turkey and ham, above. Folks gather in the front lobby area of Living Free Ministries on Christmas Day, left. Corinth was on hand to show his support for such a worthy cause. “I had Christmas with my family this morning and then came out here to enjoy this time of fellowship,” Bain said. “I have been Tommy’s attorney
for the board for about three years and have come to know him better through this ministry. I have a deep appreciation for what he does and just wanted to be apart of it.” Being apart of it was the pulling force being
the day’s event. Everyone who was on hand, either for volunteering, fellowship or whatever their reason — all agreed that being able to spend quality time with folks who care for one another was priceless.
TREES CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
being at an all time high. The trees will be transformed, broken down and converted into beneficial mulch. The fresh cedar mulch will be available to Corinth residents at no cost to use in their gardens and landscaping. Residents may dispose of their trees by either placing them curbside for pickup by the street department or by taking them directly
to the Inert landfill on Linden Street near the railroad. Hours are 7:15 a.m. to 2:45 p.m. All Christmas decorations and lights should be removed from the trees. “We won’t accept any trees that have decorations on them,” said Street Comissioner Philip Verdung. Pick up will start today and the trees will be grinded up and turned into mulch immediately after they have been collected.
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.
Cafe Initiative Guidelines:
Cafe St. Clair Now Open In New Location
1. Must be residential property with an existing sidewalk which shows need of repair. 2. Sidewalk must run parallel to a city street.
11805 Hwy • Counce, TN 11805 Hwy57 57•Council, TN (Old Jon’s Pier Building) (Old Jon’s Pier Building) 731-689-3575 December Hours: December Hours: Monday Thursday5:30PM 5:00PM- 10:00PM - 9:00PM Monday thru Thursday Friday 5:30PM--10:00PM 10:00PM Fridayand and Saturday Saturday 5:30PM Bar thruSaturday Saturday Barisisopen open5:00PM 5:00PM -- till till Monday Monday thru Closed & Christmas ChristmasDay Day ClosedChristmas Christmas Eve Eve &
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.
Let’s schedule your year-end review.
Five years ago:
Eric M Rutledge, AAMS®, CFP®
Caroline Kennedy emerged from weeks of near-silence about her bid for a New York Senate seat; in an interview with The Associated Press and NY1 television, the daughter of President John F. Kennedy said she felt compelled to answer the call to service issued by her father a generation earlier. (Kennedy later dropped her bid; Kirsten Gillibrand was appointed by New York Gov. David Paterson.)
Call C.A.R.E. Community Foundation today at 284-4858 and apply for the Sidewalk Repair
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
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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.
Reece Terry, publisher
Mark Boehler, editor
4A • Thursday, December 26, 2013
Mississippians should embrace higher standards for students Carey Wright, Mississippi’s new state superintendent of K-12 education, has been crisscrossing the Magnolia State proclaiming she is “a huge advocate” of Common Core School Standards. She readily admits the standards are in dire need of advocates, since there is “a tremendous amount of misinformation” being circulated about Common Core. Common Core has become so contentious that Gov. Phil Bryant issued an executive order this week to assure Mississippians that their “classrooms will not become delivery vehicles for bureaucratic federal mandates.” While Wright said she supports Bryant’s position, she said his executive order doesn’t change the way public schools operate. Common Core, she said, is simply a set of higher standards for students. She stressed it is not a curricu! lum. It is up to individual school districts and their staff to put together curriculum and teaching methods to help students reach those standards. Parents and students in the Gulfport School District should be able to verify that. Gulfport has been implementing Common Core for the last three years. But most schools are just now taking on Common Core, which Wright says will “raise the level of rigor” in the classroom. Yet this effort to enhance the education of our children is under feverish attack. It is a regrettable target. We say that not because we are convinced Common Core will lift Mississippi students to new heights of achievement. We say it because it is obvious what we’ve been doing is not working for thousands of students. Frankly, if we had Wright’s job, we’d be insisting that all students wear uniforms and that there be zero tolerance for any behavior that disrupts a classroom. Under those conditions, we believe any set of standards would be more likely to be met. Sun Herald Biloxi
Prayer for today Gracious Father, give me the courage to live my life, and the endurance to overcome the disappointments that may come to me. May I not be neglectful of the great opportunities of which I am privileged to take advantage. May I not be pretentious of what I have not done, or boastful of what I am, but with my best ability live in truth. Amen.
A verse to share Whatever is true, ... noble, ... right, ... pure, whatever is lovely, whatever is admirable — if anything is excellent or praiseworthy — think about such things. — Philippians 4:8
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.
‘Duck Dynasty’ and the blacklist Pope Francis’ call for a truce notwithstanding, the culture war rages on in America. Last week, a Utah judge struck down part of the state’s anti-polygamy law, clearing the way for men to marry multiple spouses. Methodist pastor Frank Schaefer, defrocked for officiating at the same-sex marriage of his son, refused to recant, and joined a Dupont Circle congregation, declaring from the pulpit to repeated ovations Sunday, “Change is coming” to the United Methodist Church. Major media stories both. Yet these were skirmishes alongside the culture war clash last week over the remarks to GQ magazine of Phil Robertson, patriarch of the clan of “Duck Dynasty,” the wildly popular show on A&E. Using crude terms, but biblically correct arguments, Robertson told GQ what he thought of homosexuality and moral relativism. Said Robertson: “Everything is blurred on what’s right and what’s wrong. Sin becomes fine. ... Start with homosexual behavior and just morph out from there. Bestiality, sleeping around with this woman and that woman and that woman and those men. ... “Don’t be deceived. Neither the adulterers, the idolaters, the male prostitutes, the homosexuality offenders, the greedy, the drunkards, the slanderers, the swindlers -- they won’t inherit the kingdom of God. Don’t deceive yourself.” The homosexual lobby GLAAD swiftly demanded that Robertson be purged
from “Duck Dynasty.” And A&E suspended him indefinitely. The backwas Patrick lash and Buchanan swift huge. FollowColumnist ers of “Duck Dynasty,” Evangelicals, politicians and free-speech champions arose to defend Robertson’s right to speak without punishment. Millions endorsed his views on what the Bible says and Christianity professes and promises. The battle revealed an immense and intense hostility in Middle America to the moral agenda being imposed by our cultural elites. While defenders of Robertson invoked the First Amendment, that is not the issue here. No one is denying Robertson his right to speak. What GLAAD wants to do is to blacklist Robertson, to punish him by taking away his podium, “Duck Dynasty.” The gay rights militants cannot silence him, but they do have the power to cost him his job and take away his megaphone so that his vast audience can no longer hear him. The blacklist of the Truman era did not deny the Hollywood Ten their right to produce movie scripts. It was an agreed-upon Hollywood policy not to commission or to use the work of unrepentant Communists as writers, producers or directors. Who were the Hollywood Ten? They were closet Communists, secret members of a Communist Party USA,
then a wholly owned subsidiary of the greatest mass murderer in history, Joseph Stalin. And of what were the Hollywood Ten guilty? When Stalinists were eradicating freedom and exterminating Eastern European Christians and overrunning China and murdering millions, as President Truman tried to rally the forces of freedom, the Hollywood Ten took the Fifth Amendment. They refused to repudiate Communism or name names of fellow Communists who were still reshaping the thinking of America from their upholstered perches in the film industry. Today, however, the Hollywood Ten are regarded as martyrs, moral heroes. Had they been secret Nazis rather than secret Stalinists in those years, they would likely not be so beloved of the Hollyleft. Contrast if you will the sins for which Phil Robertson is being blacklisted with those of the Hollywood Ten. He is a fundamentalist Christian professing his belief in what he holds to be Bible truths about sin, homosexuality, heaven and hell. For so doing, he is being censored by elites who wish to deny him access to the medium they largely control -- television. And what were the comparable sins of the Hollywood Ten? They were witting collaborators in a 70-year Communist conspiracy responsible for the murder of millions, which, in the 1940s, looked on the United States of America as the last impediment to world con-
quest. In that era, we were agreed that Communism and Communists were the enemies of America and mankind and should be regarded and treated as such. To our modern moral and cultural elites, it is those who condemn the values of GLAAD who are the enemies of decency and progress who ought to be fired and blacklisted to prevent their poisonous views from being disseminated. In the Hollywood of the late 1940s, Communism was persona non grata. In the 21st century, biblical Christianity is persona non grata. No, this is not the America we grew up in. And it is becoming less so. According to a CNN poll last week, while belief in God and the divinity of Christ is still shared by twothirds of Americans, that share — older, more Republican, less educated — is falling. Worldwide, too, Christianity at Christmas 2013 seems in a long retreat. Receding slowly in America, and moribund in Europe, Christianity is undergoing merciless persecutions in Africa and the Middle East -- from Nigeria to the Central African Republic to Egypt, Syria and Iraq. Compared to these folks suffering martyrdom for the faith, we have it easy here. So, Sursum Corda. Lift up your hearts. (Daily Corinthian columnist Patrick J. Buchanan is the author of “Suicide of a Superpower: Will America Survive to 2025?” His column is syndicated nationally.)
A Christmas without rain Back at Thanksgiving, I asked my young niece Olivia if she’d ever seen in action the Rain Lamp in my mother’s living room. It rains glycerin drops down catgut strings while a Victorian lady swings in jerky motions inside the makebelieve shower. “I think so,” Olivia said. “Maybe.” Her uncertainty underlined for me the difference in children now and then. When my father bought the Rain Lamp -- we called it that with unfailing consistency and in uppercase -- a Christmas gift for Mother, I was 10. And I had never seen anything as wonderful as a lamp with moving parts and convincing raindrops. I would stand and watch it until somebody turned it off. Kids today, on the other hand, have seen teddy bears that have larger vocabularies than most Americans and computer games that let them crash cars and hit virtual baseballs. They
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are not easily impressed with moving parts. Neither was my mother. My mother Rheta hated the Johnson Rain Lamp. I’m not sure Columnist why, except it was her practice each holiday to make sure presents were more practical than romantic, ours being a family with no budget for frills. It was a little like the scene in “A Christmas Story” when the movie father wins a sexy leg lamp and the mother finds it unbearably tacky. At our house, the Rain Lamp did not fit into Mother’s Early American decorating scheme. And it was somehow absurdly excessive, even for the 1960s. The Rain Lamp became a prominent symbol of my father’s annual failure at buying practical gifts for his wife. There was the coat with fur trim. Back to the
store it went. There was the string of pearls. Ditto. The Rain Lamp remained, I think, because even my mother was fascinated with its mechanics, though she never admitted it. It still stands five decades later on a table in the dining room, where nobody eats but nonetheless hallowed ground. I think it survived because of its fantasy feature, which makes one want to write a story about the smiling maiden so smitten with life that she continues to swing and dream in a downpour. Either that, or Daddy lost the receipt. As children we always sided with our father, because we knew in our hearts that Christmas is all about tacky and fanciful and you worry about the bills in January. Heck, we sided with him about everything. Mother was never better in her bad-cop role than at Christmas. And my father, never really known for frivolity, at Christmastime be-
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came a somewhat jolly elf. He bought and hid the cocker spaniel puppies and assembled the bikes. He was The Man. Despite Olivia’s ambivalence, I should have insisted on turning on the rain and letting that lamp flood the dining room with good memories. I did not. What an event it always was to see the thing in full glory, the “Devil beating his wife” light, with the raindrops that looked a lot like hot teardrops falling. The Rain Lamp has to be a metaphor for something in childhood, though I’ve not yet figured out what. With my father gone now, Christmas will be a more solemn occasion. No Lionel trains hauling a pack of his cigarettes around the tree, or Davy Crockett hats, pellet guns or puppies. No more Rain Lamps. (Daily Corinthian columnist Rheta Grimsley Johnson is syndicated nationally.)
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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.
5 â€˘ Daily Corinthian
Thursday, December 26, 2013
Nation Briefs Associated Press
Capitolâ€™s dome set for 2-year renovation WASHINGTON â€” A world-famous symbol of democracy is going under cover, as workers start a two-year, $60 million renovation of the U.S. Capitol dome. Curved rows of scaffolds, like Saturnâ€™s rings, will encircle it next spring, enabling contractors to strip multiple layers of paint and repair more than 1,000 cracks and broken pieces. The dome will remain illuminated at night and partly visible through the scaffolding and paint-capturing cloths. But the Washington icon -- and portions of the Rotundaâ€™s painted ceiling that lies below -- will be significantly obscured for many months. The project is beginning as the Washington Monument sheds scaffolding that was used to repair damage from a 2011 earthquake. Half-completed when Abraham Lincoln stood beneath it to summon â€œthe better angels of our natureâ€? in 1861, the Capitol dome has since towered over Washington, which limits building heights to 130 feet. Time, however, has let water seep through hundreds of cracks. The water attacks cast iron, which â€œcontinues to rust and rust and rust,â€? said Stephen T. Ayers, Architect of the Capitol. This first major renovation in more than 50 years should add decades of structural integrity to the dome, which Ayers calls per-
haps â€œthe most recognizable symbol across the globe.â€? The $60 million undertaking will heal inner wounds, he said, without changing the way the dome looks from the ground. Much of the work will be done at night and on weekends. It wonâ€™t be as flashy as the 1993 helicopter removal and return of the 19-foot Statue of Freedom from the domeâ€™s top. The Capitolâ€™s crowning piece is actually two domes, one nested under the other like Russian dolls, and separated by a web of cast iron braces hidden from view. Â
Health law not first with launch woes WASHINGTON â€” Although multiple problems have snarled the rollout of President Barack Obamaâ€™s signature health care law, itâ€™s hardly the first time a new, sprawling government program has been beset by early technical glitches, political hostility and gloom-and-doom denouncements. President Franklin D. Roosevelt faced heavy skepticism with his launch of Social Security in 1935-37. Turbulence also rocked subsequent key presidential initiatives, including Lyndon Johnsonâ€™s rollout of Medicare and Medicaid in 1965, Richard Nixonâ€™s Supplemental Security Income program in 1974 and George W. Bushâ€™s Medicare prescription drugs program in 2006. Yet these programs today are enormously
popular with recipients. Obama and allies hope history will repeat itself on the health insurance overhaul. â€œEvery day I check to make sure that itâ€™s working better,â€? Obama said playfully the other day. With more and more Americans successfully signing up for the program, some Republicans have dialed back their harshest criticism. Still, the overall negative political fallout could damage Democratic chances in the 2014 midterm elections and possibly beyond. Any new major federal program is a likely target for early criticism. But the heaviest assaults seem to fall on social benefit programs like Social Security and its health care cousins Medicare and Medicaid. These â€œentitlementâ€? programs are easy lightning rods because they affect so many Americans, directly or indirectly. After FDR kicked off Social Security in 1937, Washingtonâ€™s precomputer age bureaucrats faced enormous hurdles enrolling people for the old-age benefits. Many had the same or similar names. Not all employers kept detailed records on employees and how much they were paid, further complicating the process. Alf Landon, the 1936 Republican presidential nominee, called Social Security â€œa fraud on the workingman.â€? Former Republican President Herbert Hoover suggested it would imprison elderly Americans in the moral equivalent of â€œa national zoo.â€?
Leland man arrested for embezzlement GREENVILLE â€” Washington County sheriffâ€™s deputies have arrested a Leland man on a charge of embezzling from a federal agency. Sheriffâ€™s Maj. Percy Miles tells the Delta Democrat Times that 27-year-old Richard Horton Jr. was arrested Monday after officials with the U.S. Department of Agriculture facility in Stoneville reported the theft. Miles says it has not yet been determined how much money was taken in the embezzlement and that the theft remains under investigation. Horton was released on $1,500 bond shortly after his arraignment Monday. Â
Salvation Army bell ringers collect rings BILOXI â€” Salvation Army bell-ringers in Biloxi collected two golden rings. The diamond engagement and wedding rings were wrapped in a twopage letter asking that they go to a Christian couple who cannot afford a diamond and are making a lifetime commitment. â€œLove can last a lifetime â€” and it should,â€? begins the letter stuffed painstakingly into a kettle outside the Biloxi Walmart. A Gulfport jeweler verified the rings as gold and diamonds worth $499, the Salvation Army of Alabama, Lousiana and Mississippi said on its blog.
The Coast Salvation Army said Monday that it is holding a contest for the rings. Entrants can describe hardships they have faced and why they feel they deserve the rings and a free wedding. The groupâ€™s Kroc Center lets it â€œhelp a couple have a full wedding with a chapel, reception, photographs â€” the whole nine yards. And thatâ€™s exactly what we plan to do,â€? said Maj. Gary Sturdivant, area commander for south Mississippi. They rings arenâ€™t the first dropped into a local Salvation Army kettle this year. A woman dropped a $1,500 topaz ring on Nov. 18 into a kettle in Birmingham, Ala., and a set of silver wedding rings turned up this year in Alexandria, La., according to the regional blog. The Alabama woman â€œbought the ring over 10 years ago from a missionary to support the Lordâ€™s work in the Mission field,â€? said Brandy Crumly, director of devel-
opment for The Salvation Armyâ€™s Greater Birmingham Area Command. Â
Merger issues remain as price tag emerges STARKVILLE â€” A commission charged with drawing up recommendations for merger of the Starkville and Oktibbeha County schools may seek $20 million for construction and operation of a grades 6-7 campus and a pre-kindergarten program to be created as a demonstration project. The Commercial Dispatch reports (http://bit. ly/1hCFSMm) that commission members went through a merger draft report this week. A final report is not expected to be complete until early 2014. State law tasked the group to deliver consolidation recommendations to the Legislature by March 1. The Legislature, which mandated that the districts merge, convenes Jan. 7.
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Deaths Gerald Beech
Funeral services for Kenneth Gerald Beech, 70, are incomplete at this time. Beech was born on July 6, 1943. He died on Dec. 25, 2013 at his residence in Corinth. All other arrangements are incomplete and will be handled by Magnolia Funeral Home.
DESOTO COUNTY — Funeral services for Martha Grace Stacy, 89, are incomplete at this time. She died on Tuesday, Dec. 24, 2013 at Baptist Desoto Hospital – Desoto County. All arrangements are incomplete and will be handled by Magnolia Funeral Home
MERIDIAN — Funeral services for Michael White, 40, are incomplete at this time. He died on Monday, Dec. 23, 2013 at R.P. White Nursing Home in Meridian. All arrangements are incomplete and will be handled by Magnolia Funeral Home
CINCINNATI, Ohio — Funeral services for Ernestine McNeil, 85, will be at 2 p.m. on Friday, Dec. 27, 2013, in New Lebanon Cemetery. McNeil died on Friday, Dec. 20, 2013, at Eastgate Springs Health Care Center in Cincinnati. She was born March 4, 1928, to Leonard and Ruth Orick McNeil. She was an administrative assistant for the U.S. Air Force. She is survived by three sisters, Merline Akin of Cincinnati, OH, Shelby Jean Grambling of Marietta, GA and Norma McNeil of Corinth; and a host of nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents; and two brothers, L.D. McNeil and N.C. McNeil. There is no visitation scheduled for McNeil. Bro. Dwight Pharr will be officiating. Services are under the direction of McMillan Funeral Home.
State Briefs Associated Press
Ex-school superintendent to report to prison JACKSON — Former Greenville Public School District superintendent Harvey Franklin must report to prison by Jan. 6 to begin serving more than six years in a federal bribery case related to a $1.4 million reading program for children. Franklin pleaded guilty in August 2012. He was sentenced to 76 months on Nov. 13 for taking more than $270,000 in bribes in exchange for influencing the school board to use the reading program. He also was ordered to pay $1.2 million in restitution to the Department of Education. Franklin’s lawyer, Julie Ann Epps, filed a notice on Dec. 6 that they are appealing the case to the U.S. 5th Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans. She declined comment when contacted by The Associated Press. Edna Goble, who owned Teach Them To Read in Conyers, Ga., pleaded guilty on Oct. 7, the same day her trial was to begin. Her reading program is called EDNA, for Early Detection Necessary Action. Goble “paid kickbacks and bribes to Harvey Franklin in the form of paying off a loan on Franklin’s automobile, paying for remodeling and home improvements for Franklin’s personal home, paying the balance of Franklin’s personal credit card account, and paying for college tuition on behalf of Franklin’s children,” according to court records.
Franklin, who became superintendent in Greenville in 2009, resigned in May 2012 after he came under scrutiny in the federal investigation. He pleaded guilty in August 2012.
MDES releases jobless figures for November JACKSON — New figures on Mississippi’s labor force show Clay County with the highest unemployment rate of 16.8 percent in November. Mississippi Department of Employment Security records released Tuesday show Holmes County with a jobless rate of 14.4 percent. Rankin County posted the lowest unemployment rate in November at 4.6 percent followed by DeSoto County at 5 percent. All told, Mississippi had a seasonally adjusted rate of 8.6 percent, a decrease of two-tenths of a percentage point from 8.5 percent in October, according to MDES figures. The rate decreased seven-tenths of a percentage point when compared to November 2012. In November there were 1,900 more jobs in Mississippi than in October and 18,500 more than November 2012, according to the MDES’ seasonally adjusted results from a survey of Mississippi employers.
Prosecutors drop charges against 5 in ’11 shooting NATCHEZ — Prosecutors have dropped charges against five of
seven people arrested in connection with a 2011 fatal shooting outside the Natchez Mall. District Attorney Ronnie Harper tells The Natchez Democrat that the cases against Venisha Noble, Brandon Collins, Clavin Matthews, Antonio Clay and Shakira Clay were dismissed Nov. 22 because of insufficient evidence to obtain a conviction. Police say 25-year-old Walter Washington was shot to death while sitting in a vehicle in the mall parking lot. Harper says the cases against Lee Raymond Smith Jr. and Latravis K. Clay remain active. Each is charged with murder. No trial dates have been set.
Ex-Navy worker changes travel-voucher scheme plea GULFPORT — A former U.S. Navy worker accused of stealing government funds and conspiring to submit false claims to the government has agreed to plead guilty to a lesser charge. The Sun Herald reports that federal court records show Eduardo Magana, 40, of LaMesa, Calif., has notified the court of his intent to accept a plea on a misdemeanor and be prosecuted in the Southern District of California. A two-count indictment returned by a grand jury in June alleged Magana embezzled money through cash advances and purchases on a government credit card and through fraudulent travel vouchers while assigned to work at the Naval Construction Battalion Center in Gulfport.
Nation Briefs Associated Press
First-class stamps to cost 49 cents WASHINGTON — Mailing a letter is about to get a little more expensive. Regulators on Tuesday approved a temporary price hike of 3 cents for a first-class stamp, bringing the charge to 49 cents a letter in an effort to help the Postal Service recover from severe mail decreases brought on by the 2008 economic downturn. Many consumers won’t feel the price increase immediately. Forever stamps, good for firstclass postage whatever the future rate, can be purchased at the lower price until the new rate is effective Jan. 26. The higher rate will last no more than two years, allowing the Postal Service to recoup $2.8 billion in losses. By a 2-1 vote, the independent Postal Regulatory Commission rejected a request to make the price hike permanent, though inflation over the next 24
months may make it so. The surcharge “will last just long enough to recover the loss,” Commission Chairman Ruth Y. Goldway said. Bulk mail, periodicals and package service rates will rise 6 percent, a decision that drew immediate consternation from the mail industry. Its groups have opposed any price increase beyond the current 1.7 percent rate of inflation, saying charities using mass mailings and bookstores competing with online retailer Amazon would be among those who suffer. Greeting card companies also have criticized the plans. “This is a counterproductive decision,” said Mary G. Berner, president of the Association of Magazine Media. “It will drive more customers away from using the Postal Service and will have ripple effects through our economy — hurting consumers, forcing layoffs and impacting businesses.” Berner said her organization will consider
What My One Year Old Taught Me About My Heavenly Father By Mike Swims My 19 month old son Conner has entered into a new stage of growth where he really enjoys doing whatever it is that I’m doing. If I’m wearing my favorite ball cap, he wants to wear it, too. If I just took my boots off, he wants to put them on. Whatever I say, he repeats in his own baby language. However, while cleaning up our back yard after a recent wind storm, there was one place we couldn’t allow Conner to go, and that was near the burning branches. Conner didn’t like the fact that his mother and I were keeping him away from it. He kicked, screamed, cried, and even pulled against her, trying to do what he wanted to do, all to no avail. So while Conner thought we were being mean and restrictive parents with arbitrary rules, his mother and I knew what was best for him. And even though he didn’t understand why he couldn’t have his way, the important part was that we understood we were truly protecting him. And this got me to thinking: “How many of us are like my one and a half year old son in that we kick, scream, fight, and pull against God simply because we want to play too close to the fires of life?” Surely if Conner could speak he would’ve told us that he didn’t see any harm in what he wanted to do. And many people use this same excuse to justify the things they partake in. So this begs the question: Was I right by stopping my son from playing in the fire? No rational adult would say that if I truly loved him I should’ve just let him do whatever it is he wanted to do. And yet, there are those who claim to be followers of God who insist they can play in the fires of sin because God loves them too much to let them burn. The truth is that God gave us rules to avoid certain activities to make this life easier—and not harder—on us! But He also gave us His laws in order to keep us from burning in the first place! So had I let Conner play in that fire I would’ve been a negligent parent and the same would be true of God. It’s irresponsible of an earthly parent to allow such behavior, rationalizing it by saying they let their child do so because they love them, and yet some would have us to believe a greater, wiser being such as God would be guilty of this? Today Conner gave me a great reminder about the Heavenly Father, the rules He’s laid out for us, and His purpose behind them. They’re there to keep us from getting burned.
Danville Church of Christ Mike Swims, Minister 481 CR 409, Corinth MS • (662)212-2230-Cell
appealing the decision before the U.S. Court of Appeals. For consumers who have cut back on their use of mail for correspondence, the rate increase may have little impact on their pocketbooks.
New home sales slip in November WASHINGTON — Newhome sales dipped in November, but the government released more positive figures for the previous three months, a sign that housing may be regaining strength after a summer lull. Sales slipped 2.1 percent last month to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 464,000, the Commerce Department said Tuesday. The slight drop occurred after sales had surged to a rate of 474,000 in October. That was the fastest pace since 2008 and was 17.6 percent above the September level — the biggest one-month jump in 21 years. The annual pace of new-home sales remains well below the 700,000 generally consistent with a healthy market. But economists are encouraged by a pickup in sales after a slowdown likely
caused by higher mortgage rates. Mortgage rates had spiked amid investor concerns about how fast the Federal Reserve would remove its support for the economy. The government’s report Tuesday revised up new-home sales for the three months preceding November. August’s total was revised up by 9,000, September’s by 49,000 and October’s by 30,000. “The rebound in sales following the sharp slowdown in July was much stronger than originally reported,” said Michael Gapen, an economist at Barclays. Mark Vitner, senior economist at Well Fargo, said, “The housing recovery remains well in place.” He noted that mortgage rates are still low by historic standards and should support sales next year. Vitner predicted that new-home sales would rise next year to an annual pace of around 530,000. In a separate report, the Mortgage Bankers Association said the number of Americans applying for mortgages fell 6.3 percent last week from the previous
week. Applications have reached a 13-year low, down 63 percent from their May peak.
NSA leaker: ‘Mission’s already accomplished’ WASHINGTON — After six months when he was rarely heard from except through the documents he leaked, fugitive former National Security Agency contractor Edward Snowden says his “mission’s already accomplished” after leaking NSA secrets that have caused a reassessment of U.S. surveillance policies. Snowden told The Washington Post in an interview published online Monday night that he was satisfied because journalists have been able to tell the story of the government’s collection of bulk Internet and phone records, an activity that has grown dramatically in the decade since the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks. “For me, in terms of personal satisfaction, the mission’s already accomplished,” he said. “I already won.” “As soon as the journalists were able to work, everything that I had been trying to do was validated,” Snowden
told the Post. “Because, remember, I didn’t want to change society. I wanted to give society a chance to determine if it should change itself.” NSA spokeswoman Vanee Vines offered no comment on the interview Tuesday, nor did the State Department. White House spokeswoman Caitlin Hayden said via email Tuesday: “Mr. Snowden faces felony charges here in the United States and should be returned to the U.S. as soon as possible, where he will be afforded due process and all the protections of our criminal justice system.” President Barack Obama hinted Friday that he would consider some changes to NSA’s bulk collection of Americans’ phone records to address the public’s concern about privacy. His comments came in a week in which a federal judge declared the NSA’s collection program probably was unconstitutional. A presidential advisory panel has suggested 46 changes to NSA operations. Snowden was interviewed in Moscow over two days by Post reporter Barton Gellman, who has received numerous leaks from Snowden. The interview was conducted six months after Snowden’s revelations first appeared in the Post and Britain’s Guardian newspaper.
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Daily Corinthian • Thursday, December 26, 2013 • 7
Community events Reminder Events need to be submitted at least two weeks prior to the event. Community events publishes on Wednesdays and Sundays and on Friday if space is available.
‘High School Musical’ Alcorn Central High School central Stage will present “High School Musical’ at 7 p.m. on Thursday, Jan. 16 and Saturday, Jan. 18 in the ACHS auditorium. Admission is $5. Tickets are on sale in the ACHS office during school hours or purchase tickets at the door on the night of the performances. For additional information contact the school at 662286-8720.
New location The Corinth Artist Guild Gallery has moved to a now location on Fillmore Street in the former Dodd Eye Clinic building. Hours continue to be 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. Contact the gallery at 665-0520 for more information.
Lions Club The Corinth Breakfast Lions Club meets the
first and third Monday of each month at 7 a.m. at Martha’s Menu.
Private Applicator Training There will be a Private Applicator training session held on Monday, Jan. 6 at 6 p.m. at the Alcorn County Extension Service office located behind the Crossroads Arena. There is a $10 fee to attend the training. This training is for farmers who need their private applicator certificate. If you have any questions or need additional information please contact the Alcorn County Extension Service at 662-286-7755.
Productions added Tupelo Community Theatre’s Off Broadway production of The Santa Land Diaries, by David Sedaris and adapted by Joe Mantello, is adding two additional performances on Dec. 27 and 28 at 7:30 p.m. at 213 East Franklin. The play is a brilliant evocation of what a slacker’s Christmas must feel like when he decides to become a Macy’s elf during the holiday crunch. The play contains explicit language and is not recommended
for children. Tickets are $18 for adults and $6 for students and may be purchased by calling the TCT ticket office at 8441935.
Celebration Team Hardin County is sponsoring a New Year’s Eve Bash fundraiser on Dec. 31 at Pickwick Landing State Park. Cost is $250 per couple and includes overnight lodging at the inn, live entertainment by Magi, evening dinner, New Year’s Day morning brunch and much more. To make a reservation, call 800-552-3866.
Excel By 5 Excel By 5 is an innovative early childhood certification that emphasizes the important roles parents and early childcare educators play in the lives of children during their most formative years, ages 0-5 years old. It is a grass roots organization of volunteers and community leaders. The Excel By 5 team identifies and addresses children’s health issues by support families and assisting early care and education centers. Its mission is to give every child a chance to live up to his or her potential.
Excel By 5 is looking for qualified and enthusiastic volunteers interested in art, music, literacy and early education for events at childcare centers, family community events and health fair events. If you would like to volunteer and mentor parents and children ages 0-5 years old, then contact Susan O’Connell at 662-286-6401 or visit our link at www.excelby5. com to learn more about The Corinth-Alcorn County Excel By 5.
First Day Hike The Mississippi Department of Wildlife, Fisheries and Parks will celebrate the new year with Third Annual First Day Hikes on Jan. 1 at both Tishomingo State Park and Trace State Park. It’s part of a nationwide initiative by America’s State Parks to get people outdoors, connect with nature and establish a lifetime of fitness through hiking. For additional information, contact Tishomingo State Park at 662-4386914.
Shiloh Park B-day Shiloh National Military Park will commemorate its 119th anniversary
of its establishment as a Civil War military park at 1:30 p.m. on Friday, Dec. 27 in the visitor center auditorium with a 30-minute Power Point presentation about the park’s establishment. Following the program, the Hardin County Convention and Visitors Bureau will present a cake to the park for visitors to enjoy. The event is free and open to the public.
Corinth Civil War enthusiast Larry Mangus is sharing some of the items from his collection of artifacts related to the Battle of Corinth at the Corinth Civil War Interpretive Center. His collection includes pieces of currency, autographs of Union and Confederate generals, war bonds, guns and canteens — many of which have been identified and connected to a specific soldier during the war. The exhibits will be switched out every six weeks and will continue for the foreseeable future. Located at 501 W. Linden Street, the Corinth Civil War Interpretive Center is open every day except Christmas Day from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more info about the Interpretive Center call 287-9273.
VFW Post No. 3962 hosts a Karaoke Night every Friday at the post on Purdy School Rd. in Corinth. Karaoke begins at 8 p.m. with music by D.J. Lanny Cox. Lanny Cox also provides music at the VFW on Saturday Dance Night which begins at 8 p.m.
‘Just Plain Country’ Just Plain Country performs at the Tishomingo County Fairgrounds in Iuka every Saturday from 7-10 p.m. Good family entertainment.
Friday night music • There is music every Friday night with the band, The Renegade, from 7-10 p.m. at the Guntown Community Center. This is a familyfriendly event.
A quilt made by the Cross City Piecemakers Quilt Guild is up for grabs in support of the ongoing efforts to preserve the VerandahCurlee House Museum. Chances will be sold and can be purchased at the Corinth Area Convention and Visitors Bureau.
Civil War exhibit
Survey busts myths of dads to diapers and more BY LINDSEY TANNER AP Medical Writer
CHICAGO — The detached dad, turning up his nose at diapering and too busy to bathe, dress and play with his kids, is mostly a myth, a big government survey suggests. Most American fathers say they are heavily involved in hands-on parenting, the researchers found. The nationally representative survey shows fathers’ involvement has increased slightly since the government first asked in 2002, coinciding with research since then that bolsters the benefits of hands-on fathering. The results are encouraging and important “because others have found the more involved dads are, the better the outcomes for their children,” said researcher Jo Jones of the National Center for Health Statistics, part of the Centers for Disease Control Prevention. She co-authored the report released Friday. More academic success, fewer behavior problems and healthier eating habits are just some of the ways fathers’ involvement has been linked with children’s well-being. “Times have changed,” said Robert Loftus, 34, of Yonkers, N.Y. He quit
“Times have changed. We’re trying to rethink our priorities and family seems to be the No. 1 priority whereas in the past maybe people were more focused on career.”
Some “are anxious about changing a diaper,” he said, but the study offers reassuring evidence “that everybody’s doing this.”
Robert Loftus, 34,
Pediatrician and author of “Dad to Dad: Parenting Like a Pro”
Yonkers, N.Y. a six-figure sales job a year ago to care for his two young children while his wife works full time. “We’re trying to rethink our priorities and family seems to be the No. 1 priority whereas in the past maybe people were more focused on career.” The results build on volumes of research showing changes in the American family since the baby boom years and before, when women were mostly stay-at-home moms and dads were the major breadwinners. As those roles shifted, so did the view that moms are the only nurturers. University of Chicago sociologist Jennifer Bellamy, who also studies fathering, said some old stereotypes persist, “that dads are sort of the co-pilots in their families,” absent or less involved than moms. But she said the survey
confirms that fathers “are quite involved in a variety of different and important ways.” The study involved nearly 4,000 fathers aged 15 to 44 who were interviewed in person between 2006 and 2010. One caveat: They self-reported their involvement, without input from their partners or others. Most men were married or living with a partner. Key findings among fathers living with children younger than 5: ■ 9 in 10 bathed, diapered, helped them use the toilet or get dressed at least several times weekly. ■ Even higher numbers played with them and ate meals with them that often. ■ Almost 2 out of 3 read to them at least several times weekly. Among dads living with kids aged 5-18: ■ More than 9 out of 10
Dr. David Hill
ate meals with them at least several times weekly and talked with them about what happened during the kids’ day that often. ■ Almost 2 out of 3 helped with homework several times weekly. ■ About half took their kids to or from activities that often. Overall, almost 90 percent of dads said they thought they were doing at least a good job of fathering. The researchers noted that during the study years, 45 percent of U.S. men — 28 million — aged 15 to 44 had a biological child. About the same number had a biological, adopted or non-related child living with them or an adopted or biological child living elsewhere. Survey questions were based on whether dads were living with their biological or unrelated kids, or apart.
Most lived with their kids. Not surprisingly, men who didn’t were less involved with parenting activities. Even so, several times weekly, at least 1 in 5 still managed to help bathe, diaper, dress, eat or play with their kids. Fathers of older children were generally less involved than those with kids younger than 5 but that’s at least partly due to the changing nature of parenting as children mature. The survey suggests black fathers may be more involved than whites or Hispanics with some activities, including homework, but Jones downplayed racial differences and said some were not statistically significant. Men with at least some college education were generally more involved with their kids than less educated fathers. The CDC did a simi-
lar survey in 2002 that showed slightly less father involvement. A national parenting survey by University of Maryland researchers found that in 2000, married U.S. fathers spent about two hours weekly interacting with their kids aged 18 and younger, more than double the time spent in 1965. Dr. David Hill, a Wilmington, N.C., pediatrician and author of “Dad to Dad: Parenting Like a Pro,” said the survey echoes what he’s seen among his patients’ fathers. Increasingly, fathers rather than mothers take their kids to the doctor, he said. Some “are anxious about changing a diaper,” he said, but the study offers reassuring evidence “that everybody’s doing this.” Men weren’t asked about employment, or whether they were stayat-home dads, who still are rare though their ranks have increased. Census numbers show almost 190,000 nationwide last year versus 93,000 in 2000. Loftus, the New York stay-at-home dad, said he feels lucky to be able to be such a hands-on father. “I’m doing the most important job in the world,” he said.
Cab driver finds $300,000 in back seat Associated Press
LAS VEGAS — Las Vegas cab driver Gerardo Gamboa thought someone left a bag of chocolates in the back seat of his vehicle, but the stash turned out to be $300,000 in cold hard cash. Now, Gamboa is winning honors for honesty after turning in the money he found Monday. The money was returned to an unidentified poker player. Yellow Checker Star Transportation named Gamboa its driver of the year and rewarded him with $1,000 and a dinner for two at a restaurant. Gamboa told the Las Vegas Review-Journal he had another passenger by the time he began wondering what kind of chocolates were in the brown paper bag. He peeked inside at a traffic light. “I told my passenger,
‘You are my witness on this,’” the 13-year taxi driver told the Las Vegas Sun, “and then I immediately called my dispatcher.” Gamboa took the six bundles of $100 bills to the company’s main office, where Las Vegas police
and casino officials linked it to the poker player. Gamboa said the man gave him a $5 tip after a trip from the Cosmopolitan resort to the Palms Place tower, and Gamboa then drove to the Bellagio resort.
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Thursday, December 26, 2013
Daily Corinthian • Thursday, December 26, 2013 • 9
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Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Watch for Staff Writer Jebb Johnston’s three-part Year in Review series coming Friday, Saturday and Sunday and then the Top Ten Stories of the Year will be presented on Wednesday, Jan. 1.
Mother’s promises to kick drug habit are empty words DEAR ABBY: I am a 15-yearold girl and a caring person. I’m worried about my mother. She has been an addict for nine years. She always says she wants help, but she never follows through with getting the help she needs. I have asked her many times to go and get help, and have told her how bad her using makes me feel. What do you think I can do to encourage her to follow through with treatment? I miss my mother. Any advice would be appreciated. — IN NEED OF HELP IN OLYMPIA, WASH. DEAR IN NEED OF HELP: You are not only a caring young woman, you are also mature for your age and intelligent. If your mother has been an addict since you were 6, your entire childhood has been spent taking care of her and raising yourself. I am truly sorry for that. Because nothing you say gets through to her, consider moving in with another relative if that’s possible. You should also join a Narateen support group. It’s a 12-step program for teenage friends and family members of addicts. There is one in your city called “Hope for Today.” To find the location, check the Nar-Anon website, www.nar-anon.org. DEAR ABBY: I am a grandmother, a former teacher and I have my master’s in child psychology. I was also a school board member. I love children.
Please pass this along to parents and anyone else who cares for children: Quit force-feeding Abigail them! Again again Van Buren and I see parents beg Dear Abby and coerce their kids to eat. There are too many obese people in the world. Kids will eat when they are hungry. Just don’t give them any junk in between. I know a dad who told me he forced his son to finish his food until the son went and threw up. He said he will never do that again. Remember, children have small stomachs. They don’t need to eat much to feel full. Restaurants serve too much. Let kids eat when they need to. Just give them healthy choices. — DIANE IN MILWAUKEE DEAR DIANE: Unfortunately, babies don’t come with written instructions. Many parents “encourage” their children to eat because they’re afraid if they don’t they’re not doing their job. It’s a reflection of their anxiety. Too often, mealtime turns into a power struggle, which is a big mistake. What you have written is common sense. A pediatrician or health clinic can advise parents what and how much their child should eat. And I agree, restau-
rant portions are usually larger than customers should consume in one meal, which is why those who are watching their calories are advised to cut the portions in half before eating. DEAR ABBY: I am a grown woman with a wonderful husband, two jobs and five beautiful children. I am a good person. My parents raised me to be respectful and accepting of all kinds of people. My arms are partially tattooed with beautiful flowers. Family members openly express their dislike of it. They have a right to their thoughts and to say what they please. What can I say back that tells them how rude they are and how they hurt me? — INKED AND IRKED IN POCATELLO, IDAHO DEAR INKED AND IRKED: You should say, “When you gave your opinion about my arms, I heard you the first time. For you to keep repeating it is insulting and hurtful, so please cut it out. I think my tattoos are beautiful and THAT’S what’s important.” And if your family members persist in making cruel comments, you have my permission to end the conversation. (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). When desire is fed, the inner animal is satisfied — but not the greedy human mind, which, once sated, only develops bigger appetites. You’ll have to convince the others to relax and be reasonable. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You really can boost your immune system by thinking positive thoughts. But first you have to neutralize the negativity being offered up by your critical inner voice. It’s as easy as saying “shhh...” GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You don’t know enough to tackle the project you’re considering, but that’s not a good enough reason to pass on it. You’ll learn. You always do. In fact, you can’t help yourself. You prefer to be constantly learning. CANCER (June 22-July 22). If you expend extraordinary energy doing a seemingly ordinary thing, you’ll elevate this aspect of daily life to the realm of “art
form.” This is the key to good living these days. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Instinct has led you to your current pursuit. You’ll wake up ready to focus on a fresh initiative, though you may not know until after you get to work the significance of what you’re doing. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You have helpers and advisers, but ultimately you’re the one who will bring a grand plan to fruition. You are tuned in to everyone and everything that can lead to your success. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You may not be able to remove the forces that oppose you, but once you accept that you are better for having to contend with them, you will start to see the advantages of your position. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Your encouragement is potent, and those you cheer for will be moved to act confidently and accomplish what they didn’t think
they could. Use some of that supportiveness on yourself. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Look deeper into the things that intrigue and fascinate you. There’s a reason you are so mysteriously drawn by these pursuits, and they will connect you to good fortune. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You’re a cosmic favorite these days, so be sure to want things for yourself and for others. Why not be greedy for love, goodness and health? AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Despite an absence of obvious constraint, impediment or interference, you still may feel that you’re not free. Consider exactly why you don’t feel at liberty to say and do as you wish. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Get focused, and you’ll be astounded at what you can accomplish. You’ll tackle the primary things you wanted to get finished before the end of the year.
10 • Daily Corinthian
State starts hot but falls at UNLV Associated Press
LAS VEGAS — The UNLV Rebels are starting to find their groove. Playing two games on the other side of the Las Vegas Strip from its campus, UNLV played perhaps its two best games of the season. Kevin Olekaibe scored 17 points, including four 3-pointers, to lead UNLV over Mississippi State 82-66 in the Las Vegas Classic championship game on Monday night. Also for UNLV (8-4), Classic MVP Deville Smith added 15 points, while Roscoe Smith had 12 points and 12 rebounds. “My main focus was to get the stops on the defensive end and I shake my team up,” Smith said. “Those are my jobs.” Khem Birch had 11 points and eight rebounds for the Rebels, who went 4-0 in the Classic. “(Mississippi State) mixed their defenses extremely well and yet we were able to find open guys and make 11 three-point shots,” UNLV coach Dave Rice said. “We shot the ball extremely well the last four, five games, which was a huge key for us. I always thought we were a good shooting team. We’re starting to make shots. That’s a huge deal for us.” Craig Sword led Mississippi State (9-3) with 18 points. Colin Borchert added 12 points and six rebounds for the Bulldogs, who finished 3-1 in the Classic. The Rebels converted 11 threepointers, while the Bulldogs made only 1 of 11 attempts from beyond the arc. UNLV was outscored in the paint, 52-24, but went 19 of 24 from the free-throw line, while Mississippi State made good on 9 of 12. “The reason why (UNLV) is coming together is that they has so many new pieces,” Mississippi State coach Rick Ray said. “Those guys are figuring out how to play with each other. I was impressed on how fast they played. When you give up a defensive rebound or you make a mistake, they get in transition and they have so many guards. They can rebound, pass, and shoot.” In the first half, the Rebels converted 9 of 16 from 3-point range as Olekaibe and Smith both hit three 3-pointers. “We had guys come off the bench with solid contributions,” Rice said. “That’s a quality win. Mississippi State is a big physical team. They have a bunch of guys that can drive.” The Bulldogs jumped to 10-5 lead in the first five minutes, but the Rebels went on an 18-6 run and never trailed again. UNLV took the lead for good on a Smith 3-pointer with 12:21 until halftime. There were only seven free throws by both teams in the half. “(Sword) did not have a great first half,” Ray said. “We look to Craig to manufacture offense. We were kind of a lot of loss. Any time you get to a championship in a tournament, it’s a good tournament. You can’t win the big tournaments, unless you win the little tournaments.” The Rebels never let their lead go below 13 points in the second half and it grew to as many as 24. This was the team’s first meeting since Dec. 30, 1980, when the Rebels won in Las Vegas. UNLV next hosts Cal State-Fullerton back across The Strip in the Thomas & Mack Center on Saturday. Mississippi State is off until Jan. 2 when it hosts Maryland-Eastern Shore.
Carolina takes 3rd at Diamond Head Associated Press
HONOLULU — Midway through his freshman season, Duane Notice is finally breaking out. Notice scored a season-high 15 points as South Carolina defeated Akron 69-59 in the third-place game of the Diamond Head Classic on Wednesday. “Coach just challenged me and the first thing he did, the first practice when we came out to Hawaii, was he challenged me in front of everybody and that burnt a fire under me,” Notice said. “It got me into my competitive mode to show him that I’m not a phony so I think that’s what lifted my Please see GAMECOCKS | 11
Thursday, December 26, 2013
Williams is Female Athlete of Year BY HOWARD FENDRICH Associated Press
Serena Williams likes to make one thing clear: She is never satisfied, no matter how many matches and tournaments she wins. Driven as ever, Williams won plenty this year. She went 78-4 with 11 titles, including at the French Open and U.S. Open, raising her Grand Slam championship total to 17. She compiled a 34-match winning streak. She earned more than $12 million in prize money, a record for women’s tennis. In February, she became the oldest No. 1 in WTA rankings history and never left that perch. Thanks to all of that, Williams was honored Wednesday as The Associated Press’ 2013 Female Athlete of the Year. It’s the third AP award for Williams, following 2002 and 2009. Only two women have been chosen more often as AP Athlete of the Year since the annual awards were first handed out in 1931. “Whenever I lose, I get more determined, and it gives me something more to work toward,” Williams told
the AP in an interview shortly before the start of the U.S. Open. “I don’t get complacent, and I realize I need to work harder and I need to do better and I want to do better — or I wouldn’t keep playing this game.” The vote by news organizations was about as lopsided as many of Williams’ matches this season. She received 55 of 96 votes, while Brittney Griner, a two-time AP Player of the Year in college basketball and the No. 1 pick in April’s WNBA draft, finished second with 14. Swimmer Missy Franklin was next with 10. The Male Athlete of the Year recipient will be announced today. Williams, who grew up in Compton, Calif., and turned 32 in September, produced the finest women’s tennis season in years. According to the WTA: ■ her .951 winning percentage was the best since Steffi Graf’s .977 in 1989; ■ her 11 titles were the most since Martina Hingis’ 12 in 1997; ■ her winning streak was the longest since her sister,
Venus, had a 35-match run in 2000. “She just continues to be an inspiration to American tennis,” said Gordon Smith, the executive director of the U.S. Tennis Association, which runs the U.S. Open. “Her year this year? Unforgettable.” By adding a fifth career U.S. Open championship, and a second French Open title, Williams also moved within one Grand Slam trophy of the 18 apiece won by Martina Navratilova and Chris Evert. The record is 24 by Margaret Court. Pretty heady company. Evert is one of the only two women with more AP awards than Williams. Evert won four from 1974-80, while Babe Didrikson collected a record six — one for track in 1932, and five for golf from 1945-54. “Serena already has provided significant contributions to taking our sport to the next level. ... She is chasing records and no doubt will break many records before she’s finished,” WTA Chairman Stacey Allaster said. “That obviously just brings a lot more attention to our
sport.” Two particular moments in 2013 stuck out to Allaster. One came at Qatar in February, when Williams cried after assuring herself of returning to No. 1 for the first time since 2010, the year the American needed two operations on her right foot and got blood clots in her lungs. “You could see the joy, the tears of joy. It meant so much to her, from everything she had been through, to be able to be back at the top of the sport, a sport that she does truly love,” Allaster said. The second moment came during Wimbledon, when Williams joined other women who have been ranked No. 1 at a celebration of the WTA’s 40th anniversary. “It was an opportunity to see her in a leadership position. ... She did a remarkable job at speaking on behalf of all those great athletes and speaking to future players,” Allaster said. “There’s a little girl, perhaps out there in Compton, who is dreaming of playing on the WTA, and Serena said, ‘We’re waiting for you, and we can’t wait to meet you.’”
Florida hires Duke’s Roper as new OC BY MARK LONG Associated Press
GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Kurt Roper’s lengthy interview at Florida must have been impressive. Roper has agreed to leave Duke to become the offensive coordinator for the Gators, according to a person familiar with the situation. The person spoke to The Associated Press on Tuesday night on condition of anonymity because the hiring has not been announced. Roper spent several hours with Florida coach Will Muschamp in Gainesville on Monday. He is expected to remain with the Blue Devils through the Chick-fil-A Bowl on Dec. 31. ESPN was the first to report the decision. A Florida spokesman declined comment when reached by The Associated Press. Roper replaces Brent Pease, who was fired the
day after Florida (4-8) completed its first losing season since 1979. Florida’s offense ranked 112th nationally — the third straight year it placed 100th or worse. Muschamp also fired offensive line coach Tim Davis. Muschamp’s next offensive coordinator had been considered the most important hire in his tenure, a choice that surely will impact whether the head coach sticks around beyond 2014. If Florida doesn’t show significant improvement in Muschamp’s fourth year — he is 22-16 through three seasons — athletic director Jeremy Foley certainly will clean house. Muschamp had been expected to interview several potential candidates, a couple even after the bowl season. But he wasted little time offering Roper the job, although many believe Southern California’s Clay Helton was Florida’s top choice.
Helton decided last week to stay at USC under new coach Steve Sarkisian. Roper, meanwhile, followed coach David Cutcliffe to Duke in 2008 from Tennessee and helped rebuild the Blue Devils from one of the nation’s worst power-conference programs to the champions of the Atlantic Coast Conference’s Coastal Division. Roper was a finalist this year for the Broyles Award, given to the nation’s top assistant coach. The offensive coordinator helped the 22ndranked Blue Devils (10-3) set a school record for wins and earn a spot in the Chick-fil-A Bowl. Before joining Duke, Roper coached at three Southeastern Conference schools — Tennessee (2006-07), Kentucky (2005) and Mississippi with Cutcliffe (1999-2004). So he has extensive SEC experience, having coached quarterbacks at Kentucky and Ole Miss, and running backs at
Tennessee before arriving in Durham, N.C. In addition to his role as offensive coordinator, he has served as assistant head coach and quarterbacks coach at Duke. Florida is looking to change its offense from a pro-style, run-oriented scheme to an up-tempo system that features more spread formations. The Gators managed just 279 yards in a 26-20 loss to lower-division Georgia Southern on Nov. 23 and then 193 in a season-ending 37-7 loss to Florida State. Florida lost its final seven games and missed a bowl game for the first time since 1990. The Gators threw just four touchdown passes during that losing streak. Over the last two seasons, Duke averaged more than 30 points per game. Duke averaged 408.1 yards and 31.6 points this season, ranking sixth in the ACC in both categories.
Belichick questions offseason workout limits BY JOHN WAWROW Associated Press
ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. — Patriots coach Bill Belichick is blaming recently instituted NFL rules shortening offseason practice time for what he claims to be an increasing number of player injuries. “I’m in favor of total preparation for the players for the season,” Belichick said during a conference call with Buffalo reporters this week in leading up to New England’s home game against the Bills on Sunday. “And I think that’s been changed significantly and, I would say, not necessarily for the better when you look at the injury numbers.” Belichick said players are more vulnerable to being hurt because they’re less prepared,
and described the limits placed on offseason workouts — including training camp — as being counterproductive. “Personally, I think that’s taking the wrong approach,” he said. “You have a gap between preparation and competition level. And I think that’s where you see a lot of injuries occurring. We get a lot of breakdowns. We get a lot of situations that players just aren’t as prepared as they were in previous years, in my experience anyway.” Belichick was specifically challenging several new rules negotiated into the NFL labor deal that ended an offseasonlong lockout in 2011. Teams were prevented from holding two-a-day practices during training camp. Limits
were also placed on how many times players practiced in pads throughout the year. In the spring, offseason team activity time was reduced from 14 to nine weeks (10 if the team changed head coaches). What’s in question is whether injuries are, in fact, on the rise in the NFL, as Belichick suggested. Though he didn’t cite specific numbers, Belichick said he was citing “a matter of record not opinion,” in saying injuries league-wide have been on the rise over the past three years. League spokesman Michael Signora disputed Belichick’s assertions. “We carefully monitor player injuries,” Signora said. “There is no evidence that the
new work rules have had an adverse effect on the injury rate or that injuries have in fact increased.” The NFL declined to released its numbers. But according to STATS, the number of NFL players finishing a season on injured reserve has risen significantly over the past 14 seasons. From 2000-06, there was an average of 239 players on IR. That average has jumped to about 314 over the past seven years. The low over that span was 192 in 2001, with the high being 353 in 2010, but that was before the new offseason rules came into effect. As of Monday, there were 288 players on IR, the lowest total since 287 in 2008.
Orton poised to make start Sunday for Cowboys Associated Press
IRVING, Texas — Kyle Orton and Jon Kitna sat at opposite ends of a couch in the Dallas Cowboys’ locker room Wednesday, turned toward each other and started chatting. They probably were talking about Dallas’ offense. Orton will make his first start at quarterback in his two seasons with the Cowboys on Sunday night, unless Tony Romo can recover from a herniated disc. Dallas will be playing a winner-take-all game at home against the Philadelphia Eagles for the NFC East title and a playoff
berth. Romo was nowhere to be seen in any of the public areas at Valley Ranch. He did not practice, and didn’t attend a morning offensive meeting, according to coach Jason Garrett. “I’m just excited,” Orton said. “I think the guys have got a lot of confidence in me. I’ve got a lot of confidence in myself. I can fall back on my experience. I’ve played a lot of games in this league. I don’t feel I have to do too much with the ball, just get it to 29 (DeMarco Murray), 82 (Jason Witten) and 88 (Dez Bryant).”
Garrett still hasn’t ruled out Romo. “I saw him briefly today. He’s fighting through it. He’s doing everything he can to get back. He’s going through the rehab process. “We’ll evaluate him day to day, the same as most players who are injured.” Asked whether he thought Romo would play Sunday, Garrett said, “We’ll have to see. It seems like he is feeling a little bit better.” Orton’s most recent start was in Week 17 of 2011 for Kansas City in a 7-3 victory over the Denver Broncos. He had started the season with
Denver, but was released after losing the starting job to Tim Tebow, who led the Broncos to the playoffs. The 31-year-old Orton has a 35-34 record in 69 starts in nine NFL seasons. For Dallas, Orton has appeared in three games, completing 12 of 15 passes for 129 yards. Garrett said even that limited experience was valuable. “Any time, at any position, it’s good to play,” Garrett said Romo has been an active participant in preparing game plans, and Garrett said Orton’s input would be welcomed.
Foles still hears about bad game against Dallas BY ROB MAADDI Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA — Nick Foles has a new nickname that’s appropriate this time of year: Saint Nick. Foles hardly resembles jolly, old Santa Claus, but he’s given fans of the Philadelphia Eagles plenty of gifts this year. They want one more Sunday. A victory over the Dallas Cowboys (8-7) would clinch the NFC East title for the Eagles (9-6) and secure the No. 3 seed in the conference. It’s already been a remarkable turnaround under rookie coach Chip Kelly after a 4-12 finish last year. But this story is far from complete. For all of his accomplishments, Foles is constantly reminded about the first time the Eagles played the Cowboys. Both teams were 3-3 when Dallas came to Philadelphia, shut down Kelly’s high-flying offense and knocked Foles out of the game with a concussion at the end of the third quarter. Foles was 11 of 29 for 80 yards in the 17-3 loss, a dismal performance in only his second start after replacing an injured Michael Vick. “I know everybody is going to dwell on last time, but this game isn’t the last game,” Foles said. Foles returned from the concussion two weeks later and threw seven touchdown passes to tie an NFL record in a victory at Oakland. He leads the league with a passer rating of 118.8, which is third-highest in the history of the NFL. He’s thrown 25 TD passes to only two interceptions. He’s led the Eagles to a 7-2 record in nine starts and has them on the verge of going worst to first in the division. Yet, he’s still asked about that first game against Dallas on Oct. 20. See, beating the Cowboys is an obsession in Philadelphia. It’s almost equivalent to a playoff game every time they face the boys with the stars on their helmet. “If I look into every little thing that I did and try to break it down, I’ll drive myself crazy as well,” Foles said. “We’ve been asked that question several times and everyone wants an answer, but I think the answer is that we had a bad day. We did not play well, but from that game we’ve grown together as a team.” The offense has been nearly unstoppable with Foles under center since. The offense has set team records with eight games of 30-plus points and six games of at least 450 total yards. So, maybe that loss to Dallas didn’t hurt them too much after all. “We use that game as not necessarily fuel, but it was characterbuilding,” Foles said. “Tough games like that, tough things in life, you face adversity and it hurts. You don’t feel good. You feel it in your heart; it’s not fun. But you learn how to get better. You overcome obstacles and you grow together as a team, and that’s the beauty of it. We kept rallying and we kept sticking together.”
Scoreboard Pro basketball NBA standings, schedule EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Toronto 11 15 .423 — Boston 12 17 .414 ½ New York 9 19 .321 3 Brooklyn 9 19 .321 3 Philadelphia 8 20 .286 4 Southeast Division W L Pct GB Miami 22 6 .786 — Atlanta 15 13 .536 7 Charlotte 14 15 .483 8½ Washington 12 13 .480 8½ Orlando 8 20 .286 14 Central Division W L Pct GB Indiana 23 5 .821 — Detroit 14 16 .467 10 Chicago 11 16 .407 11½ Cleveland 10 17 .370 12½ Milwaukee 6 22 .214 17 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 22 7 .759 — Houston 19 11 .633 3½ Dallas 16 12 .571 5½ New Orleans 12 14 .462 8½ Memphis 12 15 .444 9 Northwest Division W L Pct GB Portland 23 5 .821 — Oklahoma City 23 5 .821 — Denver 14 13 .519 8½ Minnesota 13 15 .464 10 Utah 8 23 .258 16½ Pacific Division W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 20 9 .690 — Phoenix 17 10 .630 2 Golden State 16 13 .552 4 L.A. Lakers 13 16 .448 7 Sacramento 8 19 .296 11 ___ Tuesday’s Games No games scheduled Wednesday’s Games Chicago 95, Brooklyn 78 Oklahoma City 123, New York 94 Miami 101, L.A. Lakers 95 Houston 111, San Antonio 98 L.A. Clippers at Golden State, (n) Thursday’s Games Atlanta at Cleveland, 6 p.m. Memphis at Houston, 7 p.m. San Antonio at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Portland, 9:30 p.m. Friday’s Games Detroit at Orlando, 6 p.m. Oklahoma City at Charlotte, 6 p.m. Toronto at New York, 6:30 p.m. Milwaukee at Brooklyn, 6:30 p.m. Washington at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Denver at New Orleans, 7 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Utah, 8 p.m. Miami at Sacramento, 9 p.m. Phoenix at Golden State, 9:30 p.m.
play this tournament.” Sindarius Thornwell, Brenton Williams scored 12 points apiece and Michael Carrera, Tyrone Johnson each added 10 points off the bench for South Carolina (4-6). Demetrius Treadwell scored 12 points and Quincy Diggs had 10 for Akron (6-4). The Zips held a 3125 lead at the break, but were outscored 12-5 in the first 5 minutes after half-
Pro football NFL standings, schedule
Bulls 95, Nets 78 CHICAGO — Dunleavy 5-10 2-2 13, Boozer 6-11 2-2 14, Noah 3-8 4-4 10, Hinrich 3-5 0-0 6, Butler 4-10 5-6 15, Gibson 9-15 2-2 20, Augustin 4-7 3-4 13, Snell 2-6 0-0 4, Mohammed 0-1 0-0 0, Murphy 0-0 0-0 0, Teague 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 36-74 18-20 95. BROOKLYN — Anderson 1-2 0-0 2, Teletovic 7-11 0-1 17, Garnett 2-7 2-2 6, Williams 6-10 4-4 18, Johnson 5-11 2-4 12, Blatche 1-11 5-6 7, Evans 1-1 3-6 5, Pierce 1-8 4-4 6, Terry 0-2 1-2 1, Livingston 0-3 0-0 0, Plumlee 1-5 2-2 4, Shengelia 0-0 0-0 0, Taylor 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 25-71 23-31 78. Chicago 21 20 36 18 — 95 Brooklyn 23 15 20 20 — 78 3-Point Goals—Chicago 5-17 (Augustin 2-4, Butler 2-4, Dunleavy 1-4, Hinrich 0-1, Snell 0-4), Brooklyn 5-17 (Teletovic 3-7, Williams 2-3, Anderson 0-1, Terry 0-2, Pierce 0-2, Johnson 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Chicago 47 (Noah, Gibson 8), Brooklyn 47 (Evans 13). Assists—Chicago 20 (Augustin 5), Brooklyn 11 (Williams 4). Total Fouls—Chicago 22, Brooklyn 19. A—17,732 (17,732).
Heat 101, Lakers 95 MIAMI — James 7-14 5-9 19, Battier 1-5 0-0 3, Bosh 9-18 5-6 23, Chalmers 3-7 0-0 7, Wade 11-17 0-2 23, Allen 4-5 0-0 12, Lewis 1-5 0-0 3, Andersen 1-1 0-0 2, Cole 3-6 0-0 7, Haslem 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 41-80 10-17 101. L.A. LAKERS — Johnson 4-10 0-0 12, Williams 1-4 0-0 3, Gasol 6-12 1-2 13, Farmar 1-7 1-2 3, Meeks 6-12 1-2 17, Henry 5-8 4-7 14, Hill 2-6 5-9 9, Young 7-18 2-2 20, Kelly 1-2 1-2 4. Totals 33-79 15-26 95. Miami 21 30 25 25 — 101 L.A. Lakers 27 19 28 21 — 95 3-Point Goals—Miami 9-27 (Allen 4-5, Wade 1-1, Cole 1-2, Chalmers 1-3, Battier 1-5, Lewis 1-5, Bosh 0-2, James 0-4), L.A. Lakers 14-36 (Young 4-7, Johnson 4-9, Meeks 4-10, Kelly 1-1, Williams 1-4, Henry 0-1, Farmar 0-4). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Miami 47 (Bosh 11), L.A. Lakers 56 (Gasol 13). Assists—Miami 29 (Chalmers, Wade 7), L.A. Lakers 15 (Meeks, Gasol 3). Total Fouls—Miami 20, L.A. Lakers 19. A—18,997 (18,997).
Thunder 123, Knicks 94 OKLAHOMA CITY — Durant 10-16 5-6 29, Ibaka 10-14 3-4 24, Perkins 2-2 0-0 4, Westbrook 5-15 3-4 14, Sefolosha 1-3 0-0 3, Collison 2-4 1-2 5, Jackson 6-16 3-3 18, Lamb 5-8 1-1 13, Fisher 1-1 1-2 4, Jones 0-2 0-0 0, Adams 1-1 3-4 5, Roberson 2-2 0-0 4. Totals 45-84 20-26 123. NEW YORK — J.Smith 8-22 1-3 20, Bargnani 4-8 1-1 9, Chandler 2-5 1-2 5, Udrih 1-6 0-0 2, Shumpert 3-8 1-2 8, Hardaway Jr. 8-19 3-3 21, Stoudemire 10-16 2-4 22, Martin 0-1 0-0 0, Murry 2-5 2-2 6, Aldrich 0-0 1-2 1, C.Smith 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 38-90 12-19 94. Oklahoma City 35 25 27 36 — 123
GAMECOCKS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 10
New York 29 17 21 27 — 94 3-Point Goals—Oklahoma City 13-24 (Durant 4-6, Jackson 3-6, Lamb 2-4, Fisher 1-1, Ibaka 1-1, Sefolosha 1-2, Westbrook 1-3, Jones 0-1), New York 6-23 (J.Smith 3-9, Hardaway Jr. 2-7, Shumpert 1-4, Udrih 0-1, Murry 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Oklahoma City 54 (Westbrook 13), New York 50 (Chandler 9). Assists—Oklahoma City 32 (Westbrook 10), New York 23 (Udrih 6). Total Fouls—Oklahoma City 21, New York 22. Technicals—Perkins, Oklahoma City defensive three second, Stoudemire. A—19,812 (19,763).
time. The Gamecocks took over midway through the second half. Notice’s basket started a 14-3 run as South Carolina rallied to take a 53-45 lead with 7:20 remaining. A 3-pointer by Jake Kretzer and a three-point play by Treadwell helped Akron close to 59-56 with 4 minutes remaining. But Notice scored on the next play and then his steal and layup put the Gamecocks ahead 63-56 with 3:19 left.
AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA y-New England 11 4 0 .733 410 318 Miami 8 7 0 .533 310 315 N.Y. Jets 7 8 0 .467 270 380 Buffalo 6 9 0 .400 319 354 South W L T Pct PF PA y-Indianapolis 10 5 0 .667 361 326 Tennessee 6 9 0 .400 346 371 Jacksonville 4 11 0 .267 237 419 Houston 2 13 0 .133 266 412 North W L T Pct PF PA y-Cincinnati 10 5 0 .667 396 288 Baltimore 8 7 0 .533 303 318 Pittsburgh 7 8 0 .467 359 363 Cleveland 4 11 0 .267 301 386 West W L T Pct PF PA y-Denver 12 3 0 .800 572 385 x-Kansas City 11 4 0 .733 406 278 San Diego 8 7 0 .533 369 324 Oakland 4 11 0 .267 308 419 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 9 6 0 .600 418 360 Dallas 8 7 0 .533 417 408 N.Y. Giants 6 9 0 .400 274 377 Washington 3 12 0 .200 328 458 South W L T Pct PF PA x-Carolina 11 4 0 .733 345 221 New Orleans 10 5 0 .667 372 287 Atlanta 4 11 0 .267 333 422 Tampa Bay 4 11 0 .267 271 347 North W L T Pct PF PA Chicago 8 7 0 .533 417 445 Green Bay 7 7 1 .500 384 400 Detroit 7 8 0 .467 382 362 Minnesota 4 10 1 .300 377 467 West W L T Pct PF PA x-Seattle 12 3 0 .800 390 222 x-San Francisco 11 4 0 .733 383 252 Arizona 10 5 0 .667 359 301 St. Louis 7 8 0 .467 339 337 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division Sunday’s Games Houston at Tennessee, noon Detroit at Minnesota, noon Carolina at Atlanta, noon Cleveland at Pittsburgh, noon Washington at N.Y. Giants, noon Baltimore at Cincinnati, noon Jacksonville at Indianapolis, noon N.Y. Jets at Miami, noon Denver at Oakland, 3:25 p.m. Kansas City at San Diego, 3:25 p.m. St. Louis at Seattle, 3:25 p.m. San Francisco at Arizona, 3:25 p.m. Green Bay at Chicago, 3:25 p.m. Tampa Bay at New Orleans, 3:25 p.m. Buffalo at New England, 3:25 p.m. Philadelphia at Dallas, 7:30 p.m.
AFC individual leaders P. Manning, DEN P. Rivers, SND Roethlisberger, PIT Dalton, CIN Ale. Smith, KAN Brady, NWE Luck, IND Tannehill, MIA Fitzpatrick, TEN Keenum, HOU J. Charles, KAN Ry. Mathews, SND Moreno, DEN Chr. Johnson, TEN F. Jackson, BUF Spiller, BUF Ivory, NYJ Be. Tate, HOU L. Bell, PIT Jones-Drew, JAX And. Johnson, HOU Ant. Brown, PIT Edelman, NWE A.. Green, CIN Ke. Wright, TEN De. Thomas, DEN Decker, DEN J. Gordon, CLE Cameron, CLE Hartline, MIA M. King, OAK Fields, MIA Lechler, HOU D. Colquitt, KAN Koch, BAL McAfee, IND Ry. Allen, NWE Quigley, NYJ Anger, JAX Huber, CIN
Quarterbacks Att Com Yds TD 631 425 5211 51 511 356 4249 29 553 356 4082 27 550 342 4015 31 509 308 3313 23 604 366 4221 24 533 317 3540 22 548 335 3709 23 326 202 2288 14 253 137 1760 9 Rushers Att Yds Avg LG 259 1287 4.97 46 261 1111 4.26 51 235 1015 4.32 31 252 950 3.77 30t 193 836 4.33 59 182 822 4.52 77 177 814 4.60 69 181 771 4.26 60 224 770 3.44 43 221 764 3.46 48 Receivers No Yds Avg LG 103 1358 13.2 62t 101 1412 14.0 56 96 991 10.3 44 94 1365 14.5 82t 89 1029 11.6 45 86 1317 15.3 78t 83 1261 15.2 61 80 1564 19.6 95t 75 848 11.3 53 74 978 13.2 50 Punters No Yds LG 79 3878 66 80 3906 74 83 3960 65 82 3776 65 84 3853 69 71 3262 60 74 3386 65 67 3068 67 90 4108 61 66 2982 75
Int 10 10 12 16 8 10 9 14 11 6 TD 12 6 10 5 8 2 3 4 7 5 TD 5 8 6 10 2 12 10 9 7 4 Avg 49.1 48.8 47.7 46.0 45.9 45.9 45.8 45.8 45.6 45.2
Doss, BAL Ant. Brown, PIT Benjamin, CLE McCluster, KAN Edelman, NWE Br. Tate, CIN K. Martin, HOU Holliday, DEN Thigpen, MIA McKelvin, BUF Q. Demps, KAN Jac. Jones, BAL Holliday, DEN Todman, JAX K. Martin, HOU Br. Tate, CIN D. Reed, IND Cribbs, NYJ Ta. Jones, OAK Thigpen, MIA
J. Charles, KAN Moreno, DEN De. Thomas, DEN Ju. Thomas, DEN Decker, DEN A.. Green, CIN Welker, DEN Ant. Brown, PIT Cotchery, PIT J. Gordon, CLE Gostkowski, NWE M. Prater, DEN Novak, SND J. Tucker, BAL Vinatieri, IND D. Carpenter, BUF Suisham, PIT Folk, NYJ Succop, KAN Sturgis, MIA
Quarterbacks Att Com Yds TD Foles, PHL 291 186 2628 25 J. McCown, CHI 224 149 1829 13 A. Rodgers, GBY 251 168 2218 15 Brees, NOR 619 422 4781 35 R. Wilson, SEA 384 242 3185 25 Romo, DAL 535 342 3828 31 S. Bradford, STL 262 159 1687 14 Kaepernick, SNF 382 222 2887 19 C. Newton, CAR 446 277 3230 22 M. Ryan, ATL 611 411 4235 24 Rushers Att Yds Avg LG L. McCoy, PHL 287 1476 5.14 57t A. Peterson, MIN 279 1266 4.54 78t Forte, CHI 267 1229 4.60 55 A. Morris, WAS 260 1213 4.67 45t M. Lynch, SEA 278 1160 4.17 43 Gore, SNF 263 1114 4.24 51 Lacy, GBY 263 1112 4.23 60 D. Murray, DAL 200 1073 5.37 43 Re. Bush, DET 209 974 4.66 39 Stacy, STL 235 958 4.08 40t Receivers No Yds Avg LG Garcon, WAS 107 1290 12.1 53t B. Marshall, CHI 94 1221 13.0 44 Jeffery, CHI 86 1341 15.6 80t De. Bryant, DAL 85 1134 13.3 79 Cal. Johnson, DET 84 1492 17.8 87 J. Graham, NOR 81 1144 14.1 56t De. Jackson, PHL 79 1304 16.5 61t Gonzalez, ATL 79 803 10.2 25 Douglas, ATL 78 1009 12.9 80t Boldin, SNF 76 1030 13.6 43 Punters No Yds LG A. Lee, SNF 73 3546 62 Nortman, CAR 64 3052 72 Morstead, NOR 57 2698 61 Weatherford, NYG 83 3919 68 S. Martin, DET 65 3044 72 Bosher, ATL 63 2924 63 Hekker, STL 71 3272 64 Zastudil, ARI 75 3418 60 Chr. Jones, DAL 74 3356 62 Donn. Jones, PHL 77 3444 70 Punt Returners No Yds Avg LG Sherels, MIN 19 258 13.6 86t Hyde, GBY 23 296 12.9 93t Ginn Jr., CAR 23 283 12.3 41 G. Tate, SEA 49 587 12.0 71 Page, TAM 23 251 10.9 52 L. James, SNF 20 206 10.3 40 Ta. Austin, STL 33 280 8.5 98t R. Randle, NYG 29 237 8.2 32 Sproles, NOR 28 194 6.9 28 Spurlock, DET 22 145 6.6 57 Kickoff Returners No Yds Avg LG C. Patterson, MIN 40 1342 33.6 109t Dw. Harris, DAL 26 792 30.5 90 Hester, CHI 47 1315 28.0 80 Page, TAM 19 479 25.2 44 Hyde, GBY 21 513 24.4 70 Ginn Jr., CAR 24 564 23.5 38 J. Rodgers, ATL 25 575 23.0 34 Arenas, ARI 20 446 22.3 46 Paul, WAS 20 411 20.6 39 Scoring Touchdowns TD Rush Rec Ret J. Graham, NOR 15 0 15 0 M. Lynch, SEA 13 11 2 0 De. Bryant, DAL 12 0 12 0 Ve. Davis, SNF 12 0 12 0 Cal. Johnson, DET 12 0 12 0 B. Marshall, CHI 11 0 11 0 A. Peterson, MIN 11 10 1 0 Fitzgerald, ARI 10 0 10 0 Lacy, GBY 10 10 0 0 L. McCoy, PHL 10 9 1 0 Kicking PAT FG LG 41⁄4131⁄33 53 Hauschka, SEA 39⁄3931⁄35 57 Crosby, GBY
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Int 2 1 4 12 9 10 4 8 12 16 TD 9 10 7 7 11 9 10 9 4 7 TD 5 11 7 12 12 15 9 8 2 6 Avg 48.6 47.7 47.3 47.2 46.8 46.4 46.1 45.6 45.4 44.7 TD 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 TD 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Pts 90 78 72 72 72 70 66 60 60 60 Pts 134 132
129 121 119 119 119 111 109 108
Bowl schedule Through Dec. 31 Late Tuesday Hawaii Bowl At Honolulu Oregon State 38, Boise State 23 Today 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 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 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 (7-5), 9:15 p.m. (ESPN) Monday Armed Forces Bowl At Fort Worth, Texas Middle Tennessee (8-4) vs. Navy (8-4), 10:45 a.m. (ESPN) Music City Bowl At Nashville, Tenn. Mississippi (7-5) vs. Georgia Tech (7-5), 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 (7-5), 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 (6-6), 3 p.m. (ESPN) Chick-fil-A Bowl At Atlanta Texas A&M (8-4) vs. Duke (10-3), 7 p.m. (ESPN)
Hockey NHL standings, schedule EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 25 10 2 52 106 77 Tampa Bay 23 11 3 49 106 87 Montreal 22 13 3 47 96 84 Detroit 17 13 9 43 99 108 Toronto 18 16 5 41 106 113 Ottawa 15 17 7 37 111 126 Florida 14 19 5 33 88 123 Buffalo 10 24 3 23 66 105 Metropolitan Division W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 27 11 1 55 121 88 Washington 19 14 4 42 117 112 Philadelphia 17 16 4 38 93 104 N.Y. Rangers 18 18 2 38 88 102 New Jersey 15 16 7 37 92 99 Columbus 16 17 4 36 101 106 Carolina 14 15 8 36 86 105 N.Y. Islanders 11 20 7 29 96 129 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 26 7 6 58 145 107 St. Louis 24 7 5 53 128 85 Colorado 23 10 3 49 106 88 Minnesota 20 14 5 45 88 96 Dallas 18 12 6 42 106 107 Winnipeg 16 18 5 37 103 116 Nashville 16 17 4 36 85 109 Pacific Division W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 27 7 5 59 127 98 Los Angeles 25 9 4 54 106 76 San Jose 23 8 6 52 121 94 Vancouver 22 11 6 50 106 93 Phoenix 19 10 7 45 111 110 Calgary 14 17 6 34 95 118 Edmonton 12 24 3 27 101 135 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Wednesday & Today No games scheduled Friday’s Games Ottawa at Boston, 6 p.m. Buffalo at Toronto, 6 p.m. Columbus at New Jersey, 6 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Washington, 6 p.m. Pittsburgh at Carolina, 6 p.m. Colorado at Chicago, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Winnipeg, 7 p.m. Nashville at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. Edmonton at Calgary, 8 p.m. San Jose at Phoenix, 8 p.m.
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Punt Returners No Yds Avg LG 23 359 15.6 82t 29 388 13.4 67t 22 257 11.7 79t 57 654 11.5 89t 33 367 11.1 43 31 301 9.7 43 39 345 8.8 87t 31 271 8.7 81t 31 237 7.6 34 32 180 5.6 21 Kickoff Returners No Yds Avg LG 30 892 29.7 95t 25 723 28.9 77t 28 775 27.7 105t 24 662 27.6 59 33 864 26.2 50 32 835 26.1 71 24 590 24.6 39 20 490 24.5 42 24 572 23.8 41 36 840 23.3 50 Scoring Touchdowns TD Rush Rec Ret 19 12 7 0 12 10 2 0 12 0 12 0 12 0 12 0 10 0 10 0 10 0 10 0 10 0 10 0 9 0 8 1 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 0 Kicking PAT FG LG 42⁄4234⁄37 54 71⁄7123⁄24 64 39⁄3932⁄35 50 26⁄2635⁄38 61 31⁄3132⁄37 52 30⁄3031⁄34 55 37⁄3728⁄30 48 25⁄2531⁄33 54 49⁄4921⁄26 51 32⁄3226⁄34 54
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Thursday, December 26, 2013
12 • Thursday, December 26, 2013 • Daily Corinthian
Can Auburn’s magical ride continue? 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. BUFFALO WILD WINGS BOWL: MICHIGAN (UPS TPI: 109) VS. KANSAS STATE (UPS TPI: 108)
It was a strange season for Michigan. The Wolverines averaged over 6.0 yards per play in six of 12 games and under 3.0 yards in three games. That’s a huge swing. Kansas State rallied from a 2–4 start to finish 7–5.Michigan 28-24 ARMED FORCES BOWL: NAVY (UPS TPI: 106) VS. MIDDLE TENNESSEE (UPS TPI: 101)
Navy quarterback Keenan Reynolds, one of five quarterbacks nationally with 1,000 yards rushing, leads college football with 29 rushing touchdowns. Middle Tennessee has forced 31 turnovers, which is tied for fifth-most in the nation.Navy 37–33 MUSIC CITY BOWL: OLE MISS (UPS TPI: 109) VS. GEORGIA TECH (UPS TPI: 104)
Only two teams in the nation —Army and Navy —have completed fewer passes than Georgia Tech (87) in 2013. Good thing for Ole Miss that it excels against the run; the Rebels give up 4.0 yards per carry, third-fewest in the SEC.Ole Miss 34-24 ALAMO BOWL: OREGON (UPS TPI: 122) VS. TEXAS (UPS TPI: 111)
Texas’ trip to the Alamo will be Mack Brown’s final game as the Longhorns’ coach. His task is to find a way to slow down an Oregon offense that averages 7.6 yards per play and 573.0 yards per game.Oregon 31-20 HOLIDAY BOWL: ARIZONA STATE (UPS TPI: 121) VS. TEXAS TECH (UPS TPI: 97)
Texas Tech lost its last five games, the final four by 19 points or more — and gets rewarded with a trip to San Diego. Arizona State went 10–1 in games not involving Stanford. The Sun Devils are the far superior team.Arizona State 41-17 ADVOCARE V100 BOWL: ARIZONA (UPS TPI: 110) VS. BOSTON COLLEGE (UPS TPI: 109)
GATOR BOWL: GEORGIA (UPS TPI: 114) VS. NEBRASKA (UPS TPI: 97)
Quarterback Hutson Mason has proven to be a more-than-capable replacement for the injured Aaron Murray. In one full game and parts of two others, Mason has completed 64.8 percent of his passes and averaged 9.1 yards per attempt. If Mason plays well, the Georgia offense — which also features an All-America-caliber tailback in Todd Gurley — will be tough to stop.Georgia 41-30 HEART OF DALLAS BOWL: UNLV (UPS TPI: 94) VS. NORTH TEXAS (UPS TPI: 110)
This game in Shreveport features the two firstteam APAll-America running backs — Boston College’s Andre Williams and Arizona’s Ka’Deem Carey. Williams was the more efficient runner, averaging 6.4 yards per carry — 1.1 more than Carey. Boston College 24-20
UNLV is playing in its first bowl game since 2000 and its first not on its home field in Las Vegas since 1984. North Texas won eight games thanks to its ability to force turnovers — 32 in 12 games, which ranks fourth in the nation.North Texas 34-31
SUN BOWL: VIRGINIA TECH (UPS TPI: 108) VS. UCLA (UPS TPI: 118)
CAPITAL ONE BOWL: WISCONSIN (UPS TPI: 117) VS. SOUTH CAROLINA (UPS TPI: 116)
Virginia Tech’s struggles on offense continued in 2013, but the Hokies managed to win eight games by playing solid defensively (4.3 yards allowed per play) and winning the turnover margin (plus-0.67 per game). UCLA’s playmakers on offense — notably quarterback Brett Hundley — will test the Tech defense. UCLA 27-17 LIBERTY BOWL: MISSISSIPPI STATE (UPS TPI: 106) VS. RICE (UPS TPI: 101)
Mississippi State might be the best 6–6 team in the nation. Despite going 3–5 in the SEC, the Bulldogs outgained their league foes by an average of 2.6 yards per game — against a schedule that featured Auburn, LSU, South Carolina, Texas A&M, Alabama and Ole Miss. Rice will be at a distinct talent disadvantage. Mississippi State 37-17 CHICK-FIL-A BOWL: DUKE (UPS TPI: 113) VS. TEXAS A&M (UPS TPI: 109)
Duke has won 10 games for the first time in school history — but you’d never know it by looking at the stats. On a yards-per-play basis, the Blue Devils rank eighth in the ACC in both offense and defense, and they are just barely on the positive side in turnover margin(plus-0.23 per game). Texas A&M lost four games, but this is still one of the best offensive teams in the nation. Texas A&M 47-30
Vanderbilt WR Jordan Matthews
The BCS National Championship Game will feature two of the most exciting quarterbacks in the nation. Auburn’s Nick Marshall, a first-year junior college transfer, has rushed for 1,023 yards while operating Gus Malzahn’s attack. Florida State’s Jameis Winston, the 2013 Heisman Trophy winner, has thrown for 3,820 yards and 38 touchdowns.
Wisconsin has a new coach — Gary Andersen — but the Badgers’ identity has not changed. They rank second in the nation with a 6.6 yards-percarry average and are the only team in the country with two 1,300-yard rushers (Melvin Gordon and James White). South Carolina is outstanding on the defensive line, but its linebackers are young. The front seven must slow down Wisconsin’s rushing attack.South Carolina 24-20 OUTBACK BOWL: LSU (UPS TPI: 116) VS. IOWA (UPS TPI: 115)
True freshman Anthony Jennings will get his first start at quarterback for LSU, filling in for the injured Zach Mettenberger (ACL). He will be throwing to one of the most talented receiving duos in the nation — Jarvis Landy (1,172 yards) and Odell Beckham Jr. (1,117 yards). Iowa ranks second in the Big Ten in passing defense, both in yards allowed per game (182.4) and yards allowed per attempt (5.8).LSU 27-20 COTTON BOWL: OKLAHOMA STATE (UPS TPI: 125) VS. MISSOURI (UPS TPI: 123)
These two former Big 12 rivals entered the final weekend of the season in position to play in a BCS bowl. But it was not meant to be for either school: Oklahoma State lost at home to Oklahoma, and Missouri lost to Auburn in the SECChampionship
Athlon Board of Experts
This Week’s Games & Experts’ Records Buffalo Wild Wings Bowl: Michigan vs. Kansas State Armed Forces Bowl: Navy vs. Middle Tennessee Music City Bowl: Ole Miss vs. Georgia Tech Alamo Bowl: Oregon vs. Texas Holiday Bowl: Arizona State vs. Texas Tech Advocare V100 Bowl: Arizona vs. Boston College Sun Bowl: Virginia Tech vs. UCLA Liberty Bowl: Mississippi State vs. Rice Chick fil-A Bowl: Duke vs. Texas A&M Gator Bowl: Georgia vs. Nebraska Heart of Dallas Bowl: UNLV vs. North Texas Capital One Bowl: Wisconsin vs. South Carolina Outback Bowl: LSU vs. Iowa Cotton Bowl: Oklahoma State vs. Missouri BBVA Compass Bowl: Vanderbilt vs. Houston Godaddy.com Bowl: Arkansas State vs. Ball State Rose Bowl: Stanford vs. Michigan State Fiesta Bowl: Baylor vs. UCF Sugar Bowl: Alabama vs. Oklahoma Orange Bowl: Clemson vs. Ohio State BCS National Championship: Auburn vs. Florida State
126-54 Michigan by 4 Navy by 4 Ole Miss by 10 Oregon by 11 Arizona State by 24 Boston College by 4 UCLA by 10 Mississippi State by 20 Texas A&M by 17 Georgia by 11 North Texas by 3 South Carolina by 4 LSU by 7 Missouri by 3 Vanderbilt by 4 Ball State by 13 Michigan State by 8 Baylor by 14 Alabama by 18 Ohio State by 7 Florida State by 4
Braden Gall 131-49 Kansas State by 4 Navy by 1 Ole Miss by 4 Oregon by 10 Arizona State by 14 Arizona by 7 UCLA by 4 Rice by 1 Texas A&M by 13 Georgia by 10 North Texas by 1 South Carolina by 3 LSU by 10 Missouri by 6 Vanderbilt by 4 Ball State by 3 Stanford by 4 Baylor by 10 Alabama by 7 Ohio State by 10 Florida State by 1
Game. Missouri will be eager to atone for its defensive debacle against Auburn, but not many teams have had success against the Oklahoma State offense. The Cowboys scored 38 points or more seven times in 2013 and rank third in the Big 12 with 5.9 yards per offensive play.Missouri 38-35 BBVA COMPASS BOWL: VANDERBILT (UPS TPI: 103) VS. HOUSTON (UPS TPI: 114)
Vanderbilt continues to excel on defense in the James Franklin era. The Commodores rank second in the SEC — behind only Alabama — allowing 5.1 yards per play. Houston, at plus-2.08 per game, leads the nation in turnover margin, having forced 40 and committed only 15. Vanderbilt 31-27
SUGAR BOWL: ALABAMA (UPS TPI: 130) VS. OKLAHOMA (UPS TPI: 113)
Alabama’s last trip to a BCSbowl that was not the National Championship Game ended with a 31–17 loss to Utah in the 2009 Sugar Bowl. Don’t count on another no-show from the Tide on this visit to New Orleans. At first glance, Oklahoma appears to be stout on defense; the Sooners lead the Big 12 in total defense (336.3 ypg) but only rank fifth in yards allowed per play (5.2) — a much better indicator. Alabama 35-17 ORANGE BOWL: CLEMSON (UPS TPI: 119) VS. OHIO STATE (UPS TPI: 120)
Arkansas State is playing in the GoDaddy.com Bowl for the third straight season — and for the third straight season the Red Wolves have lost their head coach. Bryan Harsin is now the boss at Boise State, leaving defensive coordinator John Thompson to run the show on an interim basis through the bowl season. Ball State’s Pete Lembo has only had one losing conference record in 13 years as a head coach. Ball State 33-20
Ohio State has lost only one game in the twoyear Urban Meyer era — and it was very costly. Instead of playing Florida State in the BCS National Championship Game — the Buckeyes’ destination had they won the Big Ten title — Ohio State will be battling Clemson in the Orange Bowl. The Buckeyes, who lead the nation with 7.0 yards per carry, will bring college football’s most efficient running attack to South Florida. Clemson is one of 13 teams nationally averaging over 40 points per game and one of 13 teams averaging over 500 yards per game. Ohio State 27-20
ROSE BOWL: STANFORD (UPS TPI: 125) VS. MICHIGAN STATE (UPS TPI: 117)
BCS NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP GAME: FLORIDA STATE (UPS TPI: 131) VS. AUBURN (UPS TPI: 123)
GODADDY.COM BOWL: ARKANSAS STATE (UPS TPI: 98) VS. BALL STATE (UPS TPI: 111)
Michigan State is making its first appearance in the Rose Bowl since 1988 thanks in large part to a defense that ranked among the best in the nation in almost every key statistic. The Spartans are No. 1 in yards allowed per play (3.9), yards allowed per rush(2.7) and second in yards allowed per passing attempt(5.1). Stanford, a run-first team that lacks explosiveness on offense, will have a hard time scoring points in Pasadena. Michigan State 21-13 FIESTA BOWL: BAYLOR (UPS TPI: 118) VS. UCF (UPS TPI: 124)
The winner of the inaugural American Athletic Conference title, UCF will be playing on the biggest stage in program history. Now, let’s see if the Knights can slow down one of the most potent offenses in college football history. The Bears lead the nation in both scoring offense (53.3 ppg) and total offense (623.8 ypg) while ranking third in yards per play (7.6).Baylor 37-23
It’s quite the conundrum: The nation’s best team or the team of destiny? The mighty Florida State Seminoles or the scrappy Auburn Tigers? It’s a tough call, but we’ll take the Noles, who marched through their 2013 slate with surprising ease. Granted, Florida State’s schedule wasn’t overly taxing, but there aren’t many teams — in any league — capable of winning 13 straight games by 14 points or more. No team is perfect, but it’s difficult finding a weakness on Florida State. The Seminoles lead the nation with 7.81 yards per play on offense and rank second in yards per play on defense at 3.95. Auburn, on the other hand, has some deficiencies. The offense is among the best in the nation, but the Tigers’ defense is quite average, ranking 10th in the SEC and 95th nationally by allowing 6.0 yards per play. And for that reason, Florida State is the pick. Both teams are great. Florida State is complete. Florida State 35–31
131-49 Kansas State by 3 Navy by 7 Ole Miss by 8 Oregon by 5 Arizona State by 10 Arizona by 6 UCLA by 10 Mississippi State by 9 Texas A&M by 10 Georgia by 10 North Texas by 3 South Carolina by 4 LSU by 7 Missouri by 3 Vanderbilt by 7 Ball State by 11 Stanford by 2 Baylor by 15 Alabama by 13 Ohio State by 6 Florida State by 3
136-44 Michigan by 1 Navy by 3 Ole Miss by 2 Oregon by 14 Arizona State by 17 Arizona by 6 UCLA by 3 Mississippi State by 7 Texas A&M by 8 Georgia by 4 North Texas by 1 South Carolina by 2 LSU by 7 Missouri by 2 Vanderbilt by 3 Ball State by 1 Stanford by 2 Baylor by 10 Alabama by 6 Ohio State by 2 Florida State by 10
120-60 Kansas State by 3 Navy by 7 Ole Miss by 4 Oregon by 10 Arizona State by 9 Arizona by 6 UCLA by 13 Mississippi State by 9 Texas A&M by 17 Georgia by 4 North Texas by 3 South Carolina by 3 LSU by 4 Oklahoma State by 3 Vanderbilt by 7 Ball State by 7 Stanford by 3 Baylor by 17 Alabama by 10 Ohio State by 1 Auburn by 2
130-50 Michigan by 3 Navy by 6 Ole Miss by 4 Oregon by 10 Arizona State by 2 Arizona by 5 UCLA by 13 Mississippi State by 14 Texas A&M by 17 Georgia by 4 UNLV by 1 South Carolina by 2 LSU by 10 Oklahoma State by 3 Vanderbilt by 9 Arkansas State by 7 Stanford by 1 Baylor by 10 Alabama by 20 Ohio State by 6 Florida State by 3
131-49 Kansas State by 7 MTSU by 3 Ole Miss by 10 Texas by 3 Arizona State by 28 Boston College by 7 UCLA by 14 Mississippi State by 21 Texas A&M by 10 Georgia by 10 North Texas by 3 South Carolina by 10 LSU by 14 Missouri by 7 Vanderbilt by 3 Ball State by 10 Stanford by 7 Baylor by 21 Alabama by 28 Ohio State by 7 Auburn by 3
133-47 Kansas State by 1 Navy by 4 Ole Miss by 6 Oregon by 8 Arizona State by 15 Arizona by 3 UCLA by 10 Mississippi State by 11 Texas A&M by 13 Georgia by 7 North Texas by 2 South Carolina by 4 LSU by 8 Missouri by 2 Vanderbilt by 5 Ball State by 5 Stanford by 2 Baylor by 14 Alabama by 15 Ohio State by 6 Florida State by 2
Lynch could become first 2,000-2,000 man BY BERNIE WILSON Associated Press
SAN DIEGO — Jordan Lynch will make a run at history tonight when he suits up for the final time for No. 24 Northern Illinois in the Poinsettia Bowl against Utah State. Lynch already owns the major college record for yards rushing for a quarterback with 1,881. With 119 yards, he can become the first player to rush for 2,000 yards and throw for 2,000. “I’m just really proud of
him and wish I had him for about 10 more years but we don’t,” NIU coach Rod Carey said. “This is the last game we get him. That’s the biggest thing with him.” Lynch has passed for 2,676 yards and 23 touchdowns. He’s rushed for 22 scores and even caught a touchdown pass in leading the Huskies to a 12-1 record. “Listen, we ask him to do a lot, and it’s not because that’s our system. It’s because he can,” Car-
ey said. “Those are the things that amaze you. He makes the complicated things and the hard things skillwise look easy. That’s what amazes you every day. You tell him one time one play and then it’s done. It’s locked in a vault. That’s what is amazing to me.” That’s why Lynch was named to The Associated Press All-America team as an all-purpose player. Utah State coach Matt Wells knows Lynch has quite the supporting cast
in fellow 1,000-yard rusher Cameron Stingily and wide receivers Tommylee Lewis and Da’Ron Brown. “Jordan Lynch is fun to watch — it’s not fun to watch because you understand you’re going to have to defend him, but from a quarterback perspective, I’ve got a lot of respect for him,” said Wells, who played quarterback at Utah State in the mid1990s. “The guy is an 1,800yard running back, and by the way he’s over 60-per-
cent completion and 3-to1 touchdown-interception ratio. It’s amazing, and that’s back-to-back years. As you study him and the things that he’s done since he’s become a starter, he’s a flat-out winner,” Wells said. “I said to Rod last Wednesday when we were talking, you know, it’s almost like it’s a oncein-a-lifetime young man to coach because I know he’s the face of that program and everything that he’s meant to that staff
and that program and that city, that university.” Lynch accounts for 65 percent of the NIU offense with 1,881 yards rushing, 2,676 passing and 43 touchdowns. He’s 24-3 as the starter in two seasons. His eight 100yard rushing games include two of more than 300 yards Stingily has 1,081 yards rushing, giving NIU its first 1,000-yard rushing tandem. Three wide receivers have at least 30 catches each.
tice is hereby given that I,
Daily Corinthian December 26, 2013 •13 Bradley•P.Thursday, Jones, Substitute
0107 SPECIAL NOTICE
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Trustee, by virtue of the authority LEGALS upon me in 0955 conferred said Deed of Trust, will offer for sale and will sell at public sale and outcry to the highest FINANCIAL and best bidder for cash, during the legal hours (between the hours of 11 o'clock a.m. and 4 o'clock p.m.) at the LEGALS South front door of the County Courthouse of Alcorn County, at Corinth, Mis0955 LEGALS sissippi, on the 2nd day of January, 2014, the following described land and property SUBSTITUTE being the same land and propTRUSTEE'S NOTICE erty described in said Deed of OF SALE Trust, situated in Alcorn County, State of Mississippi, WHEREAS, on February 13, to-wit: 2008, Michael Butler and Katina Butler, executed a Deed Commencing at the of Trust to First American Southwest corner of the Title Company, Trustee for South Half of the Northwest the use and benefit of MortQuarter of the Northeast gage Electronic Registration Quarter of Section 1, TownSystems, Inc., which Deed of ship 3 South, Range 6 East; Trust is on file and of record thence run North 12.20 feet in the office of the Chancery to an iron pin found on the Clerk of Alcorn County, MisNorth right-of-way of Alsissippi, in Deed of Trust corn County Road 512; Book as Instrument No. thence run along said right-of200801097 thereof; and way North 87 degrees 32 minutes 04 seconds East WHEREAS, said Deed of 675.87 feet to the Point of Trust was assigned to Beginning; thence continue CitiMortgage, Inc., by assignalong said right-of-way North ment on file and of record in 87 degrees 35 minutes 42 the office of the Chancery seconds East 210.00 feet ; Clerk of Alcorn County, Misthence run North 02 degrees sissippi, as Instrument No. 24 minutes 18 seconds West 201201428 thereof; and 415.00 feet; thence run South 87degrees 35 minutes 42 WHEREAS, by Final Judgseconds West 210.00 feet; ment on file and of record in thence run South 02 degrees the office of the aforesaid 24 minutes 18 seconds East Chancery Clerk as Instru415.00 feet to the Point of ment No. 201305077 the legBeginning. Containing 2.00 al description in said Deed of acres, more or less. Trust was reformed thereof; and Title to the above described property is believed to be WHEREAS, the legal holdgood, but I will convey only er of the said Deed of Trust such title as is vested in me as and the note secured thereby, Substitute Trustee. substituted Bradley P. Jones, as Trustee therein, as authorWITNESS my signature, on ized by the terms thereof, by this the 2nd day of Deceminstrument recorded in the ber, 2013. office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk as Instrument No. ____________________ 201201429 thereof; and BRADLEY P. JONES SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE WHEREAS, default having been made in the performPREPARED BY: ance of the conditions and ADAMS & EDENS stipulations as set forth by POST OFFICE BOX 400 said Deed of Trust, and havB R A N D O N , M I S S I S S I P PI ing been requested by the leg39043 al holder of the indebtedness (601) 825-9508 secured and described by said A&E File #28529 Deed of Trust so to do, notice is hereby given that I, 3X'S Bradley P. Jones, Substitute 12/12, 12/19, 12/26/2013 Trustee, by virtue of the authority conferred upon me in 14515 said Deed of Trust, will offer for sale and will sell at public sale and outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash, during the legal hours (between the hours of 11 o'clock a.m. and 4 o'clock p.m.) at the South front door of the County Courthouse of Alcorn County, at Corinth, Mississippi, on the 2nd day of January, 2014, the following described land and property being the same land and property described in said Deed of Trust, situated in Alcorn County, State of Mississippi, to-wit:
BUSINESS & SERVICE GUIDE
0955 LEGALS SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE
WHEREAS, on May 24, 2004, Jeremy P. Accettura and Amanda Accettura, husband and wife executed a certain deed of trust to W.P. Mitchell, Trustee for the benefit of The Peoples Bank & Trust Company which deed of trust is of record in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, State of Mississippi in Book 655 at Page 614; and
WHEREAS, said Deed of Trust was subsequently assigned to Chase Manhattan Mortgage Corp. by instrument dated May 27, 2004 and recorded in Book 659 at Page 598 of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk's office; and WHEREAS, JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association s/b/m to Chase Home Finance, LLC s/b/m to Chase Manhattan Mortgage Corporation has heretofore substituted Shapiro & Massey, LLC as Trustee by instrument dated October 1, 2013 and recorded in the aforesaid Chancery Clerk's Office in Instrument # 201305055; and
WHEREAS, default having been made in the terms and conditions of said deed of trust and the entire debt secured thereby having been declared to be due and payable in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust, JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, the legal holder of said indebtedness, having requested the undersigned Substituted Trustee to execute the trust and sell said land and property in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust and for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorney's fees, trustee's fees and expense of sale.
NOW, THEREFORE, I, Shapiro & Massey, LLC, Substituted Trustee in said deed of trust, will on January 9, 2014 offer for sale at public outcry and sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), at the South Main Door of the County Courthouse of Alcorn County, located at Corinth, Mississippi, to the highest and best bidder for cash the following described property situated in Alcorn County, State of Mississippi, to-wit:
Situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, to-wit:
Begin at the Southeast corner of the Southeast Quarter of Section 4, Township 3 South, Range 6 East, and run West 50 feet to the West right-ofway line of a farm to market road for a point of beginning; thence North 7 degrees 15 minutes East 209 feet along the West right-of-way line of said road; thence West 209 feet; thence South 7 degrees 15 minutes West 209 feet; thence East 209 feet to the point of beginning, containing 1 acre in Alcorn County, State of Mississippi.
RUN YOUR AD FOR ONLY $200 A MONTH ON THIS PAGE (Daily Corinthian Only 165)
In The Daily Corinthian And The Community Profiles Commencing at the Southwest corner of the South Half of the Northwest Quarter of the Northeast Quarter of Section 1, Township 3 South, Range 6 East; thence run North 12.20 feet to an iron pin found on the North right-of-way of Alcorn County Road 512; thence run along said right-ofway North 87 degrees 32 GRISHAM minutes 04 seconds East 675.87 feet to the Point of INSURANCE Beginning; thence continue along said right-of-way North 87 degrees 35 minutes 42 seconds East 210.00 feet ; thence run North 02 degrees 24 minutes 18 seconds West 415.00 feet; thence run South 87degrees 35 minutes 42 seconds West 210.00 feet; thence run South 02 degrees 24 minutes 18 seconds East 415.00 feet to the Point of Beginning. Containing 2.00 CHRIS GRISHAM acres, more or less.
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Life Insurance Title to the above described Long Term Care property is believed to be Medicare Supplements only good, but I will convey Part D Prescription Plan such title as is vested in me as Are you paying too much for Substitute Trustee.
TORNADO SHELTERS your Medicare Supplement? Call me for a free quote. WITNESS my signature, on Large full sizethis- the 2nd day“ IofwillDecemalways try to help you” ber, 2013. 6x12 tall x 6’9” concrete
1801 South Harper Road Harper Square Mall. Corinth, MS 38834
I WILL CONVEY only such title as vested in me as Substituted Trustee.
SELDOM YOUR MY LOWEST BID SIGNATURE ALWAYSWITNESS YOUR HIGHEST QUALITY on this 12th day of December, 2013.
$1,000,000 LIABILITY INSURANCE ______________________
• SAME PHONE # & ADDRESS SINCE 1975__ ShapiroOWENS & Massey, LLC • LIFETIME WARRANTIED CORNING SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE SHINGLES W/TRANSFERABLE WARRANTY (NO SECONDS) • METAL, TORCHDOWN, EPDM, SLATE, TILE, Shapiro Massey, LLC SHAKES,&COATINGS. 1080 River Oaks Drive • LEAK SPECIALIST WESuiteB-202 INSTALL SKYLIGHTS Flowood, MS 39232 & DO CARPENTRY WORK (601)981-9299
662-665-1133 779 County Road 500 662-286-8257 Corinth, MS 38834
13-008099AH JIM BERRY, OWNER/INSTALLER Publication Dates:
December 19 and 26, 2013 and January 2, 2014 #14520
____________________ BRADLEY P. JONES Your SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE
Don’t Keep Business a Secret! PREPARED BY:
ADAMS & EDENS POST OFFICE BOX 400 MISSISSIPPI 39043 (601) 825-9508 A&E File #28529
Advertise Here! BRANDON,
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.
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SHANE PRICE BUILDING, INC. 662-808-2380
Got Gold? I Buy It! Franz Schnabl Gold/Diamond Broker Specializing in Loose Diamonds
3X'S 12/12, 12/19, 12/26/2013 14515
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SMITH CABINET SHOP
3 Tab Shingles $54.95 per sq.
1505 Fulton Drive • Corinth MS 38834 • 662-287-2151
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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Concrete Steps. $37.95 per tread.
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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!
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(These may be slightly discolored)
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14 â€˘ Thursday, December 26, 2013 â€˘ Daily Corinthian
IN MEMORIAM Remembering loved ones weâ€™ve lost....
Please send your Memorial (Must be no more than 8 lines approx. 4 words per line) with photo and payment of
$20 to: Daily Corinthian
Attn: Classified P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835-1800 or drop off at: 1607 S. Harper Rd. You may also email to: firstname.lastname@example.org
IN MEMORIAM 2013 WILL BE PUBLISHED ON WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29TH, 2013. DEADLINE IS WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22ND, 2013 AT 5:00 P.M. For any questions or more info. call
0114 HAPPY ADS
road for a point of beginning; thence North 7 degrees 15 minutes East 209 feet along the West right-of-way line of said road; thence West 209 LEGALS 0955thence feet; South 7 degrees 15 minutes West 209 feet; thence East 209 feet to the point of beginning, containing 1 acre in Alcorn County, State of Mississippi.
and Laura W. Canaday ex- ship 2 south, Range 8 East , ecuted and delivered a cer- Alcorn County, Mississippi; tain Deed of Trust unto thence run North along said Shapiro & Massey, LLC Sharp, Fisher and Borden, section line 62.77 feet to a 1080 River Oaks Drive Trustee for the benefit of point on the North right-ofSuiteB-202 LEGALS LEGALSCounty Public 0955 0955 LEGALS 0955of Alcorn Mortgage Electronic Registra- way Flowood, MS 39232 tion Systems, Inc. (MERS) as Road No. 218; thence run (601)981-9299 nominee for SouthBank its along the North right-of-way successors and or assigns, to line of said public road the 779 County Road 500 s e c u r e a n i n d e b t e d n e s s following: North 69 degrees Corinth, MS 38834 therein described, which 11 minutes 15 seconds West 13-008099AH Deed of Trust is recorded in 44.365 feet to an iron pin; I WILL CONVEY only such Publication Dates: the office of the Chancery North 69 degrees 01 minutes title as vested in me as Substi- December 19 and 26, 2013 Clerk of Alcorn County, Mis- 22 seconds West 104.908 s i s s i p p i i n I n s t r u m e n t feet to an iron pipe; North 65 tuted Trustee. and January 2, 2014 Situated in the County of No.201205675 and re-recor- d e g r e e s 0 7 m i n u t e s 2 1 #14520 Alcorn, State of Mississippi, WITNESS MY SIGNATURE d e d i n I n s t r u m e n t seconds West 50.072 feet to to-wit: N o . 2 0 1 2 0 6 4 3 2 , a n d an iron pin; North 68 deon this 12th day of DecemSUBSTITUTE ber, 2013. grees 04 minutes 48 seconds TRUSTEEâ€™S NOTICE OF Begin at the Southeast corner WHEREAS, said Deed of West 288.832 feet; North 67 SALE STATE OF of the Southeast Quarter of MISSISSIPPI COUNTY Trust was subsequently as- d e g r e e s 5 8 m i n u t e s 3 8 Section 4, Township 3 South, ______________________ signed unto Crescent Mort- seconds West 19.257 feet to OF ALCORN Range 6 East, and run West gage Company, by instru- an iron pin; North 67 de__ 50 feet to the West right-ofShapiro & Massey, LLC WHEREAS, on October ment recorded in the Office grees 58 minutes 38 seconds way line of a farm to market SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE 12, 2012, William A. Canaday of the aforesaid Chancery West 196.811 feet to an iron road for a point of beginning; and Laura W. Canaday ex- Clerk in Instrument No. pin set for the point of beginthence North 7 degrees 15 ning; thence leaving said road ecuted and delivered a cer- 201305372; and minutes East 209 feet along Shapiro & Massey, LLC right-of-way run North 19 detain Deed of Trust unto the West right-of-way line of 1080 River Oaks Drive WHEREAS, the holder of grees 48 minutes 31 seconds Sharp, Fisher and Borden, said road; thence West 209 SuiteB-202 Trustee for the benefit of said Deed of Trust substi- East 193.055 feet to an iron feet; thence South 7 degrees Flowood, MS 39232 Mortgage Electronic Registra- tuted and/or appointed Prior- pin set; thence run North 11 15 minutes West 209 feet; (601)981-9299 tion Systems, Inc. (MERS) as ity Trustee Services of Missis- d e g r e e s 5 7 m i n u t e s 4 1 thence PROFESSIONAL East 209 feet to the nominee for SouthBank its sippi, LLC., as Trustee in said seconds East 96.417 feet to point successors and or assigns, to Deed of Trust by instrument an iron pin set; thence run 0212of beginning, containing 779 County Road 500 1 acre in Alcorn County, Corinth, MS 38834 s e c u r e a n i n d e b t e d n e s s recorded in the Office of the North 79 degrees 17 minutes 13-008099AH State of Mississippi. therein described, which aforesaid Chancery Clerk 58 seconds West 18.199 feet Cortelco, Inc. Corinth, MS has an immediate Deed of Trustopening is recorded in Book in Instrument No. to an iron pin set; thence run North 10 degrees 59 minutes I WILL in CONVEY only such Publication Dates: the ideal office candidate of the Chancery 201305373; and the Purchasing/Materials department. The 24 seconds East 153.497 feet title as vested in me as Substi- December 19 and 26, 2013 Clerk of Alcorn County, Mismust have a diverse purchasing and materials background and January 2, 2014 WHEREAS, default having to an iron pin set; thence run tuted Trustee. sissippi in Instrument for negotiating with domestic and international suppliers and #14520 No.201205675 and re-recor- been made in the payments of North 82 degrees 00 minutes representatives regarding specifications, quality, WITNESS MY SIGNATURE d e d quantity, i n I n s t rcost u m e n t indebtedness secured by said 07 seconds West 112.069 on this 12th of Decemandday delivery of goods and services. Knowledge N o . 2 0 and 1 2 0 6use 4 3 2of, a n d Deed of Trust, and the hold- feet to a steel fence post; er of said Deed of Trust, hav- thence run South 37 degrees ber, 2013. Excel spreadsheets or similar computer database programs and said Deed NAFTA regulations are a must. College degree WHEREAS, or experience in of ing requested the under- 43 minutes 34 seconds West Trust was subsequently as- signed so to do, on January 9, 130.221 feet to a steel fence manufacturing planning/buying equivalent preferred. ______________________ signed unto Excellent Crescent Mort- 2014, the Substitute or Ap- post; thence run South 15 destarting salary and benefi t package. __ gage Company, by instru- pointed Trustee shall, during grees 45 minutes 30 seconds Shapiro & Massey, LLC ment recorded in the Office legal hours (between the West 279.531 feet to a steel SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE aforesaid of the Interested individuals should mail resume and salary Chancery hours of 11 oâ€™ clock a.m. and fence post on the North Clerk in Instrument No. 4 oâ€™ clock p.m.), at public out- right-of-way line of the aforerequirements to: cry, offer for sale and will sell, m e n t i o n e d p u b l i c r o a d ; 201305372; and at the South Main door of the thence run along the North Shapiro & Massey, LLC Human Resources Cortelco 1080 River Oaks Drive WHEREAS, the holder of Alcorn County Courthouse in right-of-way line of said road SuiteB-202 1703 Sawyer Road said Deed of Trust substi- Corinth, Mississippi, for cash the following : South 66 deFlowood, MS 39232 Corinth, MS 38834 tuted and/or appointed Prior- to the highest bidder, the fol- grees 11 minutes 53 seconds (601)981-9299 ity Trustee Services of Missis- lowing described land and East 146.554 feet; South 67 sippi, LLC., as Trustee in said property situated in Alcorn d e g r e e s 5 8 m i n u t e s 3 8 or email email@example.com 779 County Road 500 Deed of Trust by instrument County, Mississippi, to-wit: seconds East 38.512 feet to the point of beginning, conCorinth, MS 38834 recorded in the Office of the 13-008099AH Cortelco, Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Commence at the South- taining 1.692 acres, more or Employer aforesaid Chancery Clerk Book in Instrument No. east corner of the Northeast less. Property is being sold Publication Dates: Q u a r t e r o f N o r t h w e s t â€œas-is where-isâ€?. 201305373; and December 19 and 26, 2013 Quarter of Section 10, TownCOMPUTER 0515 and January 2, 2014 WHEREAS, default having ship 2 south, Range 8 East , WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, #14520 been made in the payments of Alcorn County, Mississippi; this the Twenty-Second day indebtedness secured by said thence run North along said of November, 2013 Deed of Trust, and the hold- section line 62.77 feet to a Lacey Griffeth, er of said Deed of Trust, hav- point on the North right-of- Assistant Vice President ing requested the under- way of Alcorn County Public Priority Trustee Services of signed so to do, on January 9, Road No. 218; thence run Mississippi, LLC. 2014, the Substitute or Ap- along the North right-of-way 1587 Northeast Expressway said public road the Atlanta, Georgia 30329 pointed Trustee shall, during line 0142of LOST legal hours (between the following: North 69 degrees 770-234-9181 hours of 11 oâ€™ clock a.m. and 11 minutes 15 seconds West TS#: 1670513 Â Â?Â? Â Â? 4 oâ€™ clock p.m.), at public out- 44.365 feet to an iron pin; FEI # 1072.00040 Â? cry, offer for sale and will sell, North 69 degrees 01 minutes Â? Â?Â?Â at the South Main door of the 22 seconds West 104.908 3x's ÂÂ Â€Â‚Â Âˆ Â‰Â? ÂŠÂ Â‡Â€ Alcorn County Courthouse in feet to an iron pipe; North 65 1 2 / 1 9 / 2 0 1 3 , 1 2 / 2 6 / 2 0 1 3 , Corinth, Mississippi, for cash d e g r e e s 0 7 m i n u t e s 2 1 0 1 / 0 2 / 2 0 1 4 ÂƒÂ€Â„ Â… Â†Â† Â… Â†Â† to the highest bidder, the fol- seconds West 50.072 feet to ÂƒÂ€Â‡ lowing described land and an iron pin; North 68 de- 14525 Â?Â„Â? Â? Â‡Â?Â property situated in Alcorn grees 04 minutes 48 seconds Â?Â? Â Â?Â?Â? County, Mississippi, to-wit: West 288.832 feet; North 67 Â… Â† Âˆ Â‰Â? ÂŠÂ Â‡Â€ degrees 58 minutes 38 Commence at the South- seconds West 19.257 feet to east corner of the Northeast an iron pin; North 67 deÂ„Â‹ÂŒÂŽÂ‘Â’Â“Â‚ Â… Â† Q u a r t e r o f N o r t h w e s t grees 58 minutes 38 seconds Âˆ Â‰Â? ÂŠÂ Â‡Â€ Quarter of Section 10, Town- West 196.811 feet to an iron ship 2 south, Range 8 East , pin set for the point of beginAlcorn County, Mississippi; ning; thence leaving said road thence run North along said right-of-way run North 19 desection line 62.77 feet to a grees 48 minutes 31 seconds point on the North right-of- East 193.055 feet to an iron way of Alcorn County Public pin set; thence run North 11 & ACCESSORIES 0848 AUTO/TRUCK PARTSRoad No. 218; thence run d e g r e e s 5 7 m i n u t e s 4 1 along the North right-of-way seconds East 96.417 feet to line of said public road the an iron pin set; thence run following: North 69 degrees North 79 degrees 17 minutes 11 minutes 15 seconds West 58 seconds West 18.199 feet 44.365 feet to an iron pin; to an iron pin set; thence run North 69 degrees 01 minutes North 10 degrees 59 minutes 22 seconds West 104.908 24 seconds East 153.497 feet feet to an iron pipe; North 65 to an iron pin set; thence run d e g r e e s 0 7 m i n u t e s 2 1 North 82 degrees 00 minutes seconds West 50.072 feet to 07 seconds West 112.069 an iron pin; North 68 de- feet to a steel fence post; grees 04 minutes 48 seconds thence run South 37 degrees West 288.832 feet; North 67 43 minutes 34 seconds West d e g r e e s 5 8 m i n u t e s 3 8 130.221 feet to a steel fence seconds West 19.257 feet to post; thence run South 15 dean iron pin; North 67 de- grees 45 minutes 30 seconds grees 58 minutes 38 seconds West 279.531 feet to a steel West 196.811 feet to an iron fence post on the North pin set for the point of begin- right-of-way line of the aforening; thence leaving said road m e n t i o n e d p u b l i c r o a d ; right-of-way run North 19 de- thence run along the North grees 48 minutes 31 seconds right-of-way line of said road East 193.055 feet to an iron the following : South 66 depin set; thence run North 11 grees 11 minutes 53 seconds 146.554 feet; South 67 g r e e s 5 7 m i n2012 u2006 t e s 4GMC 1 East 2008 Honda Accord 2012Chevy Dodge Avenger Sierra 2009 Silverado Crew Cabd e4X4 GMC Sierra 2008 Malibu LT LTR 2013 Ford Edge Limited 2013 Kia Toyota Camry d e Soul g13K, r e eRed s 5 8 m i n u t e s 32012 8 seconds East 96.417 feet to Silver Heated Silver,Moonroof, 34K Crew Cab, SLE Z71, Gray, 18K, Leather, Red, New Tires Seats Crew Cab Z-71, Heated Seats, 34K Gray, 28KCharcoal White, 32K an iron pin set; thence run seconds East 38.512 feet to $ the point of beginning, con- $$ North 79 degrees 17$ minutes $$ $ $ 58 seconds West 18.199 feet taining 1.692 acres, more or to an iron pin set; thence run less. Property is being sold North 10 degrees 59 minutes â€œas-is where-isâ€?. 3 to 24 seconds East 153.497 feet Choose to an iron pin set; thence run WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, from North 82 degrees 00 minutes this the Twenty-Second day 07 seconds West 112.069 of November, 2013 feet to a steel fence post; Lacey Griffeth, thence run South 37 degrees Assistant Vice President 43 minutes 34 seconds West Priority Trustee Services of 130.221 feet to a steel fence Mississippi, LLC. 2007 Chevy Suburban LT 2013 Captiva Dodge Journey 2012 Chevy Malibu LT 2009 Dodge Crew Cab Expressway 2006 GMC SLT LTLT 2011Chevy Chevy Impala 201215 Dodge Avenger Northeast post; thence run 2012 South de- 1587 2013 Moon Chevy Cruze LT Leather, Silver, 19K 30k Crew Cab, Z71 4x4, Silver Birch, Leather Silver, 34KClean 98k,Gray, Super 25K, Roof, WhiteDVD, Silver White, 33K, Remote StartHeated Gray, 36K, New Tires grees 45 minutes 30 seconds Atlanta, Georgia 30329 West 279.531 feet to$$a steel 770-234-9181 $ $$ $ fence post on the North TS#: 1670513 right-of-way line of the afore- FEI # 1072.00040 mentioned public road; thence run along the North 3x's right-of-way line of said road 1 2 / 1 9 / 2 0 1 3 , 1 2 / 2 6 / 2 0 1 3 , the following : South 66 de- 0 1 / 0 2 / 2 0 1 4 grees 11 minutes 53 seconds East 146.554 feet; South 67 14525 degrees 58 minutes 38 seconds East 38.512 feet to the point of beginning, con2010 Dodge Nitro SXT 2009 Chevy Impala LTCab 2012 Dodge Caravan SXT 1.6922013 Dodge Ram 1500 Quad 2012 Dodge Journey SXT 2008 Dodge SXT 2012 Nissan Altima 2.5S taining acres, more or Avenger 2002 Buick Century 2005 Ford Lariat Navy Blue Leather/Sunroof, 76K, Blue 47K, Silver White, 15K Sandstone,21K, LocalWhite Car, Extra Clean Blue, 75K Blue, 28k less. Property is being sold Crew Cab, 4x4 â€œas-is where-isâ€?. $ $ $$
trust, will on January 9, 2014 offer for sale at public outcry and sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), at LEGALS 0955 the South Main Door of the County Courthouse of Alcorn County, located at Corinth, Mississippi, to the highest and best bidder for cash the following described property situated in Alcorn County, State of Mississippi, to-wit:
1.5 yrs. Old Siberian Husky Chapmanâ€™s Restaurant Area, CR 761 John Taylor @ 662-286-2835 or 212-2362
Start the New Year in a New Ride!
Meet the Babies of 2013
The Daily Corinthian will be featuring the â€œBabies of 2013â€? on January 26, 2014. If you or someone you know would like to feature a baby on this special page, Please send Babyâ€™s Name, Date of Birth, Parents Name, Address & Phone # along with photo & payment of $20 to:
Babies of 2013 c/o Daily Corinthian P. O. Box 1800 Corinth MS 38835 or drop off at 1607 S Harper Rd - Corinth MS You may also email to: firstname.lastname@example.org Deadline is Monday, January 20, 2014. â€œBabies of 2013â€? will publish on Sunday, January 26, 2014.
13,950 27,900 22,950
32,950 18,950 16,950
18,950 16,950 14,950
16,975 18,950 18,950 $17,900
19,950 19,950 16,950
19,950 $17,950 15,950
$ 24,950 9,950 19,950 21,950 11,950 5,950 WITNESS MY SIGNATURE,
this the Twenty-Second day of November, 2013 Lacey Griffeth, Assistant Vice President Priority Trustee Services of Mississippi, LLC. 1587 Northeast Expressway Atlanta, Georgia 30329 770-234-9181 2013 Ford Edge Limited TS#: 1670513 2008 2010 Hyundai Santa Fe Cab Chevy Colorado 2013 Dodge RamCaravan 1500 Quad 2009 Dodge SXT 2008 Saturn VueCrew XR Cab 2013 Chevy Captiva LT Gray, 18K, Leather, Heated Seats # 1072.00040 White, 15K Red, 33K Only Silver, 19K Stow-N-Go,Dark White, Power SlidingFEI Doors. Silver, 8940K K Mi. $$ $$ $$ $ 3x's ONLY 12/19/2013, 12/26/2013, 01/02/2014
27,900 11,950 18,950 24,950
17,900 19,950 13,950
16,950 14,950 19,950
2009 Chevy Impala 2012 Traverse LTZCXL 2008 Buick Enclave Black Local Trade, Silver White, 17K
30,950 9,850 18,950 33,950
2010 Dodge Nitro 2009 Pontiac VibeSXT 2012 Toyota Camry Leather/Sunroof, 76K, Blue 70K, White,White 32K
18,950 16,950 11,950
1-662-728-4462 Nights & Weekends 662-424-1271
2008 Honda Accord 2008 Saturn Aura 2003 Audi A4XE Silver V6, 71k, Blue 89K, Silver
$8,950 13,950 11,950
2013 Kia Soul 2012 Dodge Journey 2007 Ford F150 Lariat 4x4 Gray, 28K Gray, 30k 70K
16,950 19,950 22,950
WE BUY CARS
1101 N. 2nd Street â€˘ Booneville, MS â€˘ www.courtesyautoms.com
PARTMENT OF HUMAN Department of Human December, 2013. S E R V I C E S B YDaily MAR G I E S e r v i• c eThursday, s b y M a r gDecember ie Corinthian 26, 2013 •15 SHELTON, AND JOSHUA Shelton, Social Services BOBBY MAROLT, Respondents other than DAVID HARTLEY, HALLIE Regional Director, and, CHANCERY CLERK you in this action are: None H A R T L E Y A N D C H R I S - Joshua David Hartley, ALCORN COUNTY, LEGALS and Chris- MISSISSIPPI 0955 LEGALS 0955 Hartley 0955 LEGALS T0955 O P HLEGALS E R H A R T L E Y , Hallie You are summoned to apM I N O R S , B Y A N D topher Hartley, minors, CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI pear and defend against said THROUGH THEIR NEXT seeking to terminate 38835-0069 Complaint to establish and FRIEND, MARGIE SHELTON, your parental rights as BY: Karen Duncan, D.C. determine heirs-at-law of those rights relate to Deputy Clerk Veell Hepting Justice at 9:00 PETITIONERS said minors and deo'clock a.m. on the 27th day manding that the full K. Steven Saul, Jr., of January, 2014, at the AlVS. custody, control and MSB #104061 SUMMONS 3x's corn County Chancery Buildauthority to act on be- Office of the Attorney 1 2 / 1 9 / 2 0 1 3 , 1 2 / 2 6 / 2 0 1 3 , ing, Corinth, Mississippi, and THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI AMANDA D. TAYLOR AND half of said minors by General 01/02/2014 in case of your failure to apC H R I S T O P H E R D A V I D placed with the Alcorn P. O. Box 220 pear and defend a judgment T O : A L L U N K N O W N HARTLEY County Department of J a c k s o n , M i s s i s s i p p i Donald Ray Downs, P.A. WITNESS my signature 14525 will be entered against you HEIRS-AT-LAW OF JOSEPH 39025-0220 Human Services. P. O. Box 1618 o n t h i s 1 6 t h d a y o f for the things demanded in FRANKLIN SEARCY, DERESPONDENTS Telephone No. (601)359IN THE CHANCERY Corinth, Mississippi 38835 D e c e m b e r , 2 0 1 3 . said Complaint. YOU ARE SUMMONED 4549 CEASED COURT OF ALCORN (662)287-8088 CIVIL ACTION, FILE NO. TO AP PE AR AND DE - Fax No. (601)359-4240 COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI DAVID S. CRIDER, EX- 2013-0370-02-L You are not required to FEND AGAINST THE PETIYou have been made a 3x's ECUTOR OF THE ESTATE file an answer or other plead- Defendant in the Complaint TION FILED AGAINST YOU 3x's RE: ADMINISTRATION OF ing, but you may do so if you 12/19, 12/26/2013, 1/2/2014 OF DAVID L. CRIDER, DECHANCERY COURT IN THIS ACTION AT 9:30 12/12, 12/19, 12/26/2013 filed in this Court by KimTHE ESTATE OF VEELL desire. 14527 CEASED SUMMONS A.M. ON THE 7TH DAY OF 14518 berly Clare McDonald, indiHEPTING JUSTICE, FEBRUARY, 2014, IN THE vidually and as administratrix IN THE CHANCERY DECEASED BY: THE STATE OF MISSIS- C O U R T R O O M O F T H E ISSUED under my hand of the estate of Joseph Frank- COURT OF ALCORN and seal of said Court this the lin Searcy, deceased, and you COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI BOBBY MAROLT, CLERK SIPPI UNION COUNTY CHAN- HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY NO. 2013-06 00-02 Willie Justice, D.C. 17th of December, 2013. CERY BUILDING AT NEW must take immediate action TO: Amanda D. Taylor ALBANY, MISSISSIPPI, to protect your rights. RE: LAST WILL AND TEST- Donald Ray Downs, P. A. SUMMONS BOBBY MAROLT and Christopher David AND IN CASE OF YOUR A M E N T O F D A V I D L . Attorney At Law CHANCERY COURT CLERK Hartley, who are not to FAILURE TO APPEAR AND HANDYMAN Respondents other than C R I D E R , D E C E A S E D THE STATE OF Box 1618 P. O. BY: KAREN DUNCAN, D.P. you in this action are: None be found in the State of DEFEND, A JUDGMENT MISSISSIPPI C o r i n t h , M i s s i s s i p p i Mississippi on diligent W I L L B E E N T E R E D HANDYMAN'S HOME NO. 2013-0674-02 38835 CARE, ANYTHING. Donald Ray Downs, P.A. inquiry and whose last AGAINST YOU FOR THE You are summoned to apT O : A L L U N K N O W N P. O. Box 1618 662-643-6892. known post office ad- RELIEF DEMANDED IN pear and defend against said NOTICE TO CREDITORS (662)287-8088 HEIRS-AT-LAW OF VEELL Corinth Mississippi 38835dresses are 355 Bain THE PETITION. Complaint to establish and HEPTING JUSTICE, DE- 1618 3x's STORAGE, INDOOR/ Road, Savannah, TN determine heirs-at-law of NOTICE is hereby givCEASED (662) 287-8088 You are not required Joseph Franklin Searcy at 9:00 en that Letters Testa- 1 2 / 1 9 , 1 2 / 2 6 / 2 0 1 3 , 3 8 3 7 2 a n d 3 7 5 H o r OUTDOOR 1 / 2 / 2 0 1 4 secreek Road, Savan- to file an answer or otho'clock a.m. on the 27th day mentary have been on AMERICAN You have been made a 3x's 14528 nah, TN 38372 er pleading but you of January, 2014, at the Al- this day granted to the MINI STORAGE Defendant in the Complaint 12/19, 12/26/2013, 1/2/2014 may do so if you desire. corn County Chancery Build- undersigned, David S. IN THE CHANCERY 2058 S. Tate filed in this Court by Miller You have been made ing, Corinth, Mississippi, and Crider on the estate of COURT OF ALCORN Across from William Justice, individually 14526 ISSUED under my in case of your failure to ap- D a v i d L . C r i d e r , d e - COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI a Respondents in the World Color and as administrator of the suit filed in this Court hand and seal of said pear and defend a judgment ceased, by the Chane s t a t e o f V e e l l H e p t i ng 287-1024 will be entered against you cery Court of Alcorn ALCORN COUNTY DE- by the Alcorn County Court, this 9 day of Justice, deceased, and you IN THE CHANCERY for the things demanded in County, Mississippi, and PARTMENT OF HUMAN Department of Human December, 2013. must take immediate action COURT OF ALCORN MORRIS CRUM said Complaint. all persons having SERVICES BY MARGIE Services by Margie to protect your rights. MINI-STORAGE COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI claims against said es- SHELTON, AND JOSHUA Shelton, Social Services BOBBY MAROLT, 286-3826. You are not required to tate are required to DAVID HARTLEY, HALLIE Regional Director, and, CHANCERY CLERK Respondents other than file an answer or other plead- h a v e t h e s a m e p r o - H A R T L E Y A N D C H R I S - Joshua David Hartley, ALCORN COUNTY, you in this action are: None RE: ADMINISTRATION OF PROFESSIONAL ing but you may do so if you bated and registered by T O P H E R H A R T L E Y , Hallie Hartley and Chris- MISSISSIPPI THE ESTATE OF JOSEPH desire. SERVICE DIRECTORY the Clerk of said Court M I N O R S , B Y A N D topher Hartley, minors, CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI You are summoned to ap- FRANKLIN SEARCY, DEwithin ninety (90) days THROUGH THEIR NEXT seeking to terminate 38835-0069 pear and defend against said CEASED SERVICES ISSUED under my hand after the date of the FRIEND, MARGIE SHELTON, your parental rights as BY: Karen Duncan, D.C. Complaint to establish and those rights relate to Deputy Clerk and seal of said Court this the first publication of this determine heirs-at-law of NO. 2013-0611-9-02 said minors and de17th day of December, 2013. notice or the same shall PETITIONERS Veell Hepting Justice at 9:00 manding that the full K. Steven Saul, Jr., be forever barred. The o'clock a.m. on the 27th day SUMMONS custody, control and MSB #104061 BOBBY MAROLT first day of the publica- VS. of January, 2014, at the Alauthority to act on be- Office of the Attorney CHANCERY COURT CLERK tion of this notice is the corn County Chancery Build- THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI By: 19th day of December, AMANDA D. TAYLOR AND half of said minors by General ing, Corinth, Mississippi, and KAREN DUNCAN, D.P. C H R I S T O P H E R D A V I D placed with the Alcorn P. O. Box 220 2013. in case of your failure to ap- T O : A L L U N K N O W N County Department of J a c k s o n , M i s s i s s i p p i HARTLEY pear and defend a judgment HEIRS-AT-LAW OF JOSEPH Human Services. 39025-0220 Donald Ray Downs, P.A. WITNESS my signature will be entered against you FRANKLIN SEARCY, DETelephone No. (601)359P. O. Box 1618 o n t h i s 1 6 t h d a y o f RESPONDENTS for the things demanded in CEASED YOU ARE SUMMONED 4549 Corinth, Mississippi 38835 December, 2013. said Complaint. (662)287-8088 CIVIL ACTION, FILE NO. T O A PP EA R A ND DE - Fax No. (601)359-4240 You have been made a FEND AGAINST THE PETIDAVID S. CRIDER, EX- 2013-0370-02-L You are not required to Defendant in the Complaint TION FILED AGAINST YOU 3x's 3x's ECUTOR OF THE ESTATE file an answer or other plead- filed in this Court by KimIN THIS ACTION AT 9:30 12/12, 12/19, 12/26/2013 12/19, 12/26/2013, 1/2/2014 CHANCERY COURT OF DAVID L. CRIDER, DEing, but you may do so if you berly Clare McDonald, indiA.M. ON THE 7TH DAY OF 14518 14527 SUMMONS CEASED desire. vidually and as administratrix FEBRUARY, 2014, IN THE of the estate of Joseph FrankTHE STATE OF MISSIS- C O U R T R O O M O F T H E BY: ISSUED under my hand lin Searcy, deceased, and you CHAN864 UNION COUNTY864 SIPPI BOBBY MAROLT, CLERK 816 864 and seal of said Court this the must take immediate action 868 868 CERY BUILDING AT NEW 470 TRACTORS/ 868 804 Willie Justice, D.C. TRUCKS/VANS RECREATIONAL 17th of December, 2013. TRUCKS/VANS TRUCKS/VANS to protect your rights. ALBANY, MISSISSIPPI, TO: Amanda D. Taylor AUTOMOBILES FARM EQUIP. BOATS AUTOMOBILES AUTOMOBILES VEHICLES SUV’S OF YOUR SUV’S/TRAILERS Donald Ray Downs, P. A. and Christopher David AND IN CASE SUV’S BOBBY MAROLT Respondents other than FAILURE TO APPEAR AND Hartley, who are not to Attorney At Law CHANCERY COURT CLERK you in this action are: None A JUDGMENT be found in the State of DEFEND, RE P. O. Box 1618 DUCED BY: KAREN DUNCAN, D.P. C o r i n t h , M i s s i s s i p p i Mississippi on diligent W I L L B E E N T E R E D You are summoned to apinquiry and whose last AGAINST YOU FOR THE 38835 Donald Ray Downs, P.A. pear and defend against said known post office ad- RELIEF DEMANDED IN (662)287-8088 361V W/MATCHING P. O. Box 1618 2000 TOYOTA Complaint to establish and dresses are 355 Bain THE PETITION. TRAILER & COVER, Corinth Mississippi 38835- determine heirs-at-law of COROLLA CE Road, Savannah, TN 3x's 1618 RASPBERRY & GRAY, 2011 HYUNDAI 1995 Joseph Franklin Searcy at 9:00 You are not required H o r - XC90 3 7 5 VOLVO 1 2 / 1 9 , 1 2 / 2 6 / 2 0 1 3 , 3 8 3 7 2 a n d 2005 (662) 287-8088 4 cylinder, EVINRUDE 150XP, o'clock a.m. on the 27th day ACCENT to file an answer or othCHEVY VAN secreek Road, Savan1/2/2014 Sunroof, Leather gas burner, workhorse eng., 2 of January, 2014,2at the Al-Nordic White 24-V TROL. MTR., er pleading but you automatic slideouts, full body paint, walk-in nah, TN 38372 14528 3x's TOW shower, SS sinks & s/s refrig w/ Upholstery, 3rd Heavy Duty cornFINDERS, County Chancery Build- 18,470 MILES may do so if you desire. FISH NEW Extra Clean im, Onar Marq gold 7000 gen., 12/19, 12/26/2013, 1/2/2014 ing, Corinth, PACKAGE 3-ton cntrl. unit, back-up camera, Multi CD BATTS., Mississippi, and 4 CYL., 36 MPG You have Row beenSeat, made 5’x8’ auto. leveling, 2-flat screen TVs, 136,680 miles in case of your failure to apISSUED under my a Respondents in the Allison 6-spd. A.T., 10 cd stereo NEW LED TRAILER Remainder of 5/60 83,000 Changer 14526 Mesh Gate pear and defend a judgment hand and seal of said w/s.s, 2-leather capt. seats & 1 $4200 suit filed in this Court LIGHTS, COND., lthr recliner, auto. awning, qn Miles will be EXC. entered against you Warranty Court, this ACTUAL 9 day of Turbo, exc.bycond. bed, table & couch (fold into bed), the Alcorn124,000 County micro/conv oven, less than 5k mi. for the things demanded in MILES $9800 December, 2013. Department of Human said Complaint. 662-664-0956 Services by Margie 662-808-0113. $2995/OBO Shelton, Social Services BOBBY MAROLT, 662-415-1482 You are not required to CLERK Regional Director, and, CHANCERY 662-415-8180 Rienzi file an answer or other pleadJoshua David Hartley, ALCORN COUNTY, ing but you may do so if you REDUCED Hallie Hartley and Chris- MISSISSIPPI desire. topher Hartley, minors, CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI seeking to terminate 38835-0069 ISSUED under my hand your parental rights as BY: Karen Duncan, D.C. and seal of said Court this the those rights relate to Deputy Clerk 2005 FORD TAURUS 17th day of December, 2013. 2001 WHITE FORD said minors and de2004 MERCURY V6, New Automatic 2005 3800 ENGINE WITH that the full K. Steven Saul, Jr., manding MONTEREY BOBBY MAROLT MSB #104061 RANGER XLT ONLY 95,000 custody, MILES ON Transmission CD 1987 Honda 731-453-5031 and control Gray, 76,000 fully loaded, DVD/ 3.0 Attorney V6, Automatic CHANCERY COURT CLERK Office of the ENGINE. CAR HAS 257,000 authority to act on bePlayer, Power CRX, 40+ mpg, CD system, new tires, Miles, Air, Cruise, ski boat, 5.7 ltr. By: Extended Cab MILES. PAINT AND INTERIOR 30 ft., with slide out half of said minors by General REDUCED mileage 80,700, climate KAREN DUNCAN, IN GOOD CONDITION. P. O. Box 220 Windows, engine, new tires, D.P. Windows & Locks new paint, new New Tires, Cold Air placed with Power the Alcorn & built-in TV antenna, controlled air/heat, heat/ 139,000 Miles Asking $1700. sissippi $6700. Great Stereo, County Department of J a c k s o n , M i sBed leather seat Liner cool power seats. 2 TV’s, 7400 miles. Donald Ray Downs, P.A. 39025-0220 662-284-5733 Very Nice Car Human Services. Bedliner, Clean , 158,000 Miles covers, after P. O. Box 1618 Telephone No. (601)359LEAVE MSG leave msg. & will 38835 $14,000. Corinth, Mississippi $4500/OBO market stereo, Call or text YOU ARE SUMMONED 4549 return call. (662)287-8088 956-334-0937 TO A P PE AR AND D E - Fax No. (601)359-4240
WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, this the Twenty-Second day of November, 2013 Lacey Griffeth, Assistant Vice President 0955 LEGALS Priority Trustee Services of Mississippi, LLC. 1587 Northeast Expressway Atlanta, Georgia 30329 770-234-9181 TS#: 1670513 FEI # 1072.00040
must take immediate action to protect your rights.
IN THE CHANCERY said Complaint. COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI You are not required to file an answer or other pleading but you may do so if you LEGALS 0955 RE: ADMINISTRATION OF 0955 LEGALS desire. THE ESTATE OF JOSEPH FRANKLIN SEARCY, DEISSUED under my hand CEASED and seal of said Court this the 17th day of December, 2013. NO. 2013-0611-9-02
all persons having claims against said estate are required to have the same pro0955 LEGALS bated and registered by the Clerk of said Court within ninety (90) days after the date of the first publication of this notice or the same shall be forever barred. The BOBBY MAROLT first day of the publicaCHANCERY COURT CLERK tion of this notice is the By: 19th day of December, KAREN DUNCAN, D.P. 2013.
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
1983 NISSAN DATSUN 280 ZX
662-462-7634 or 662-664-0789
UTILITY TRAILER $685
16’ TRAILER, DOUBLE AXEL, BUSH HOG, BACKHOE, FRONT LOADER
2009 FORD F150
1991 Mariah 20’
Imagine owning a like-new, water tested, never launched, powerhouse outboard motor with a High Five stainless prop,
for only $7995. Call John Bond of Paul Seaton Boat Sales in Counce, TN for details.
731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571
18’ long, 120 HP Johnson mtr., trailer & mtr., new paint, new transel, 2 live wells, hot foot control.
16’ ALUMINUM BASS BOAT
Trailer Included 70 HP Mercury Motor w/Power Trim 2 LCR’s Foot Controlled Trolling Motor
3x's 12/19, 12/26/2013, 1/2/2014 14527
1993 BAYLINER CLASSIC
19’6” LONG FIBERGLAS INCLUDES TRAILER THIS BOAT IS KEPT INSIDE AND IS IN EXCELLENT CONDITION NEW 4 CYL MOTOR
PRICE IS NEGOTIABLE CALL 662-660-3433
2000 MERCURY Optimax, 225 H.P.
1999 RED GRAND PRIX GT
2013 KUBOTA 3800 SERIES TRACTOR
1979 OLDSMOBILE OMEGA
6 CYLINDER RUNS GREAT! 38,000 ORIGINAL MILES
$5,000 CALL PICO:
383 Stroker, alum. high riser, alum. heads, headers, dual line holly, everything on car new or rebuilt w/new paint job (silver fleck paint).
$9777.77 Call Keith 662-415-0017.
2004 MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE 40TH EDITION GARAGE KEPT, EXTRA CLEAN, MAROON, 98K MILES
2004 Ford Expedition
1997 FORD ESCORT
30 MPG GOOD CAR
2000 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT
2001 TOWN CAR Signature Series, Dark Blue Good Tires And Battery Smooth Ride 206,000 Miles
leather upholstery, sunroof, rear camera, blue tooth, loaded to the max!
76, 000 Miles $18,500/OBO 662-808-9764
required 864 You are not 662-415-1043 to file an answer or othTRUCKS/VANS er pleading but you SUV’S may do so if you desire. ISSUED under my 1989 FORD hand and seal of said Court, this 9 day of F350 December, 2013. 2005 GMC DIESEL BOBBY MAROLT, Envoy CHANCERY CLERK MOVING VAN
ALCORN COUNTY, WITH TOMMY MISSISSIPPI 2 OWNER CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI GATE NEW TIRES, BRAKES 38835-0069 & BELTS RUNS GOOD BY: Karen Duncan, D.C. Deputy Clerk 112,000 MILES
FEND AGAINST THE PETITION FILED AGAINST YOU 3x's IN THIS ACTION AT 9:30 12/12, 12/19, 12/26/2013 A.M. ON THE 7TH DAY OF 14518 2001 CAMERO FEBRUARY, 2014, IN THE COURTROOM OF THE CONVERTIBLE UNION COUNTY CHANNEW TOP V6CERY BUILDING AT NEW ALBANY, MISSISSIPPI, 70,000 MILES 30+ MPG AND IN CASE OF YOUR Z28 APPEARANCE GARAGE KEPT FAILURE TO APPEAR AND 110,000 MILES PACKAGE DEFEND, A JUDGMENT ALL POWER ED W I L L B E E N One T E ROwner NewTHE Tires AGAINST YOU FOR RELIEF DEMANDED IN CALL FOR THE PETITION.
$9800/OBO K. Steven Saul, Jr., 731-607-3173
2009 Nissan Murano SL,
2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT
2012 MALIBU LS LTZ PACKAGE
33 Mpg Highway, 1 Owner, Auto Lights, Sirius Radio, Power Sweats, On Star, Remote Keyless Entry, Cocoa Cashmere Interior, 5 Year 100,000 Mile Power Train Warranty.
MSB #104061 Office of the Attorney General P. O. Box 220 Jackson, Mississippi 39025-0220 Telephone No. (601)3594549 Fax No. (601)359-4240
2000 Ford F-350
2007 GMC YUKON
2006 Chrysler Town & Country 3.8v-6, Only 62,000 mi. Automatic Transmission CD player, power sliding doors & rear hatch, Stow & Go package. Seats will fold flat into floor.
$7650. 662-665-1995 1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,
super duty,3x's diesel, 7.3 ltr.,12/12, exc. 12/19, 12/26/2013 14518 drive train, 215k miles, excellent, great mechanical condition”.
long wheel base, rebuilt & 350 HP engine & auto. trans., needs paint & some work.
ADVERTISE YOUR AUTO, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV OR ATV LIST IN OUR GUARANTEED AUTO SECTION FOR AS LITTLE AS................................. (No Dealers - Non Commercial Only)
1607 South Harper Rd Corinth MS 38834
email: email@example.com 662-287-6111
2009 ROAD RUNNER 7X7X21’ ENCLOSED BOXED TRAILER,
SOLD WHITE, NEW TIRES
2004 Nissan Murano, black, 120k miles, loaded, adult driver, garage kept, Bose, leather, exc. cond.,
1991 CUSTOM FORD VAN 48,000 ONE OWNER MILES POWER EVERYTHING
2012 STARCRAFT CAMPER Fiberglass 18’ bunk house, gray & black water tanks, cable ready w/TV.
Excaliber made by Georgi Boy
1985 30’ long motor home, new tires, Price negotiable.
$4995. 662-660-3433 CALL: 832 MOTORCYCLES/ 662-808-5005 ATV’S 1988 GMC PICK UP 157,000 Miles New Paint, Good Tires Automatic, 4 Wheel Drive. $3900 662-287-5929
2007 CHEVY SILVERADO LT EXTENDED CAB 4.8 One of a kind 46,000 mi. garage kept. $20,000 CALL 662-643-3565
1500 Goldwing Honda 78,000 original miles, new tires.
WILL TRADE 1983 HARLEY DAVIDSON
TRADED Shovel Head Leather Bags
16 • Thursday, December 26, 2013 • Daily Corinthian
HAPPY NEW YEAR
“2 01 4”
” 4 1 “2 0
Both Stores Open New Year’s Day
410 CASS STREET - CORINTH, MS
HIGHWAY 72 EAST • CORINTH, MS STORE HOURS: SUN-THURS 7AM TIL 10PM FRIDAY & SATURDAY 7AM TIL 11PM www.gardnerssupermarket.com
SAVE CASH BY SHOPPING ROGERS’ EVERYDAY LOW PRICES STORE: MON-THURS 7AM TIL 9PM, FRI & SAT 7AM TIL 9PM, CLOSED SUN 1% To Your Church at Rogers’ www.rogerssupermarket.com
HOME OWNED AND OPERATED
We Now Accept Visa/Mastercard/Discover & Gulfnet Atm Cards At Both Stores We Gladly Accept Mississippi, Tennessee & Alabama Food Stamp Cards. We Welcome Food Stamp Shoppers Quantity Rights Reserved. None Sold to Dealers.
THIS AD GOOD THURSDAY, DECEMBER 26TH, 2013 THRU TUESDAY, DECEMBER 31ST,
HOG JOWL $118 CHUNK ONLY
DRY BLACKEYES 1 LB. BAG
2 LB. BOX
15 OZ. CAN
5 GREEN FRESH
GREENS $ 00 BUNCH
TOMATOES & GREEN CHILES
10 OZ. CAN
27 OZ. CAN
1 LB. BAG
POTATO CHIPS OR TOSTITOS
9 OZ. TO 15.6 OZ. BAG