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Daily Corinthian Vol. 115, No. 266

of Nashville, Tenn.; and Jose P. Garcia-Guillen, 35, of Decatur, Ala. They were pronounced dead at the scene. Deputy Alcorn County Coroner Josh Hodum said the men were traveling westbound in a full-size pickup when the vehicle overtook an 18-wheeler from behind. A fourth person in the pickup, Raul Cabrera, 35, of Decatur, Ala., was flown to the Regional Medical Center in Memphis, Tenn., with serious injuries. MHP said it appeared Ran-

Three men died early Monday morning when their pickup truck collided with the rear of an 18-wheeler in western Alcorn County. The crash happened about 5:15 a.m. at the intersection of U.S. Highway 72 and County Road 747 in western Alcorn County near the Tippah County line. The Mississippi Highway Patrol identified the fatalities as Arnoldo Moreno, 29, of Corinth; Juan A. Estrada, 35,




Ross to take oath as justice court judge

Pickup truck rear ends 18-wheeler; fourth victim airlifted BY JEBB JOHNSTON


• Corinth, Mississippi • 18 pages • One Section

3 die in U.S. 72 crash


dle Walker, 31, of Decatur, Ala., turned from County Road 747 to go westbound on U.S. 72 in a 1998 Peterbilt when the 2006 GMC Sierra pickup driven by Moreno collided with the rear of the semi. The Union Center Volunteer Fire Department used extrication equipment to free the subjects from the pickup. MHP said the truck driver had minor injuries. Moreno and Estrada wore seat belts while Garcia-Gullen and Cabrera were unbuckled, MHP said.


The Alcorn County Board of Supervisors has scheduled a meeting for Wednesday morning to swear in John C. Ross Jr. as a temporary justice court judge. He will serve as justice court judge post 2 in the absence of the current officeholder, Jimmy McGee. The board’s agenda on Monday included receipt of documentation of the Mississippi

Supreme Court’s mandate in the case of the Mississippi Commission on Judicial Performance v. Jimmy McGee. The court imposed a suspension of 270 days without pay effective on the date of issuance of the court’s mandate in the complaint against the judge. Ross is currently municipal judge for the cities of Corinth and Farmington and a member of the board of directors of the Corinth Area Convention and Visitors Bureau.

Recent college grad opens law practice K-C road

gets 30-day extension


(Editor’s Note: The following is the first in a series of stories on young entrepreneurs, recent college graduates working to build their lives and businesses in a time of widespread adversity and economic uncertainty.)


Joe Wallace is 25 years old. In September, the Biggersville High School graduate started his own law firm in Alcorn County, four months after finishing law school at Ole Miss and two months after passing bar exams in Mississippi and Tennessee. Now, in the midst of a tough economy felt by almost everyone, Wallace is juggling responsibilities, learning the day-today realities of his profession and following his own personal convictions while working to establish his law practice. “It’s different opening a law office. Before, I’ve worked for anyone else as a lawyer, but I feel like I’ve been prepared by other life experiences,” said Wallace, whose father was in law enforcement and mother worked as a court personnel administrator and once ran for justice court judge. “I’ve been around the law all my life, in one way or another.” During the summers while Wallace was in law school, he worked as a clerk for a prominent firm in the Magnolia State’s capital city. This experience gave him a glimpse of the pressures, commitments and rewards of working in a large law office, and he planned to take a job with the firm.

explained. “You’re not just giving them your personal freedom and your body. You might be giving them your soul.” Starting his practice In September, after working all summer to save money for overhead and startup expenses, he founded the Wallace Law Firm, located in a modest office just outside the Corinth city limits he rents from longtime friend (and veteran Corinth attorney) Danny Lowrey.

The contractor for the Kimberly-Clark industrial access road is getting an extension as the project nears completion. Eutaw Construction requested 90 working days, but the Alcorn County Board of Supervisors on Monday agreed to a contract extension of 30 working days. Johnny Crotts of Cook Coggin Engineers said the project is 88 percent complete, and the 300-working-day contract time expired in late October. The two primary reasons cited for needing more time are delays that occurred with getting a lake pumped out south of Farmington Road and the installation of geofabric in an area that did not meet the density requirement. Chuck Smith of Eutaw said he believes the project can still be substantially complete by Thanksgiving if weather is favorable. He said all of the curbs are complete, and 16 driveway aprons are still to be done along with the final round of paving, which will be completed by APAC. “We tried to get them to come this past week, but they were trying to get finished where they were at,” said Smith. “They want to move in this one time and finish it all. They’re scheduled the latter part of this week and all next week to pave.” The extension is also subject to approval by the state aid office. The new road is nearly 5 miles in length stretching from U.S. 72 to Kendrick Road. In another road matter, paving is ex-

Please see WALLACE | 2

Please see CONTRACT | 7

Staff photo by Bobby J. Smith

Corinth’s Joe Wallace is a 2011 college graduate beginning his career — in a troubled economy when many with degrees are struggling to find work — as an attorney at the helm of his own law practice. “It’s the standard story there. It’s a big firm, pays a lot, but they work you to the bone. They put all sorts of incentives in your face, like five-year partner track and you make a lot more money then, but the only thing is, you’re trading a lot of who you are and your individuality and individual freedom,” he said. After his second summer clerking, the Jackson firm ran into economic troubles and Wallace was not offered the job. “It ended up being a blessing they didn’t hire me,” Wallace

said. “I would have been doing it just for the money — and that’s not a good reason to do something unless you’re flat broke.” Working as an attorney for the large firm would also have been contrary to Wallace’s compassion for people on the lower end of the financial ladder. “I’ve always felt more comfortable if I was an advocate for the little guy. They did some work for what I would call the little guy, but most of their work was big defense, big asbestos defense and that sort of stuff,” he

Rotary, newspaper kick off annual basket giveaway BY BOBBY J. SMITH

The Corinth Rotary Club and the Daily Corinthian have kicked off the fundraising drive for the annual Christmas Basket giveaway. The program collects money to purchase food items that will help feed financially disadvantaged families during the Christmas holidays. “We appreciate the community’s past partnership, and because of our current economic conditions, we anticipate a huge need,” said Reece Terry, publisher of the Daily Corinthian. “We think this is an excellent opportunity to help those in the community who are less fortunate.” Ronnie Sleeper, chairman of the 2011 Basket Committee, said organizers hope to be able to provide 1,000 baskets this year, which is the 16th year the Corinth Rotary Club and the local newspaper have partnered for this program. “We’re hoping to give away 200 more boxes this year,” said Sleep-

Staff photo by Bobby J. Smith

Long Wholesale owner Randy Long (right) shows Corinth Rotary Club/Daily Corinthian Christmas Basket Drive Chairman Ronnie Sleeper some of the food products that will be in the food baskets to be given away on Saturday, Dec. 10, at Crossroads Arena. er. “We’re depending on the community to make the effort — and

we have a lot of faith in the community.”

Index Stocks........7 Classified...... 16 Comics...... 12 Wisdom...... 11

Weather........5 Obituaries........ 3 Opinion........4 Sports........8

Applications for food basket recipients will be available at the

Daily Corinthian’s office at 1607 South Harper Road and on Page 3 of the newspaper until the deadline date. The deadline for applicants to sign up for baskets is 4 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 18. The typical Christmas Basket contains about $35 wholesale worth of food staples, including canned goods, a whole canned chicken, loaves of bread, canned fruit, flour, sugar, meal and other food products from Long Wholesale. Sleeper praised the volunteer efforts made by local high schools to put together the boxes and distribute them and the fundraising contributions of local churches and other community-minded groups. “This is truly a community effort, and the need this year happens to be greater than it’s been in a long while,” he said. The Christmas Baskets will be assembled on Packing Night, Please see BASKET | 7

On this day in history 150 years ago The U.S.S. Jacinto boards the British mail packet Trent on the high seas and arrests Confederate agents James Mason and John Slidell. The seizure from a neutral ship sparks an international incident and nearly leads to war with England. By Tom Parson, NPS Ranger


2 • Daily Corinthian

Tuesday, November 8, 2011

WALLACE: Young attorney focused on building good reputation, staying afloat rather than making money CONTINUED FROM 1

“I’ve known Danny for about 15 years. His door is al-

ways open if I need help, and he is an invaluable resource,� Wallace said. Now he is working every





day to manage his business and provide legal counsel for his clients. Knowing beforehand there would be bills due and student loans to repay, Wallace strives to center his focus on the quality of his work and the relationships he is forming with clients — building trust with the people he represents at this crucial early stage of his career. “I don’t stress over it much,� Wallace said of the financial side of his law practice. “That’s just one thing I knew was part of it unless you

grew up with a silver spoon in your mouth and your parents pay for all your college, especially if it’s a demanding field of study, something like law school.� He is starting his career in a time of financial worries — for Corinth as well as the nation as a whole — and seeing every day how the waves of hardship made by factory shutdowns and other economic downturns emanate throughout a community, from the workers to the business owners. “One of the biggest prob-

lems here is for people like my brother, who have seen their incomes cut in half because one of the major plants shuts down,� Wallace said. “The need for legal help doesn’t go away, but when people’s means to pay for legal help is cut in half that’s going to have an effect on a job like this. It’s going to have an effect on the entire economy in this town. Every business person takes a hit when some major factory leaves town — that’s why we’re all in this together.� While building his practice

in a time of widespread money-woe Wallace’s first objective is not to pile up treasure as quickly as possible, but to establish himself in the community as an attorney who provides a quality service for his clients. “I don’t need to make a lot of money right now,� he said. “I don’t need to because I don’t have any kids depending on me or anything, so I’m just trying to keep my head above water and make sure I’ve got a good reputation — that my works speaks for itself is the main thing.�

Paid for by Dal Nelms


([SHULHQFHG/HDGHU&RPPLWWHGWR6HUYLFH Chip has always felt compelled to serve country, community and family. He wants to continue this service as your Representative for District 2. Like his father before him, Chip served our country in the military. He has served 14 years in the U.S. Navy and Air Force, and most recently returned to service as a Navy Seabee in Afghanistan. He has proven his commitment to protecting our way of life and is prepared to continue this commitment to the people of our community. We can count on Chip to work hard to create quality jobs, improve education for our children, lower taxes on businesses and families, reduce government waste and ensure that affordable health care is available to all Mississippians.



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3 • Daily Corinthian

Tuesday, November 8, 2011

Deaths Col. Edwin L. Atkins

LAFAYETTE, La. — Graveside services and military rites were held on Friday, Nov. 4, 2011, at Fountain Memorial Cemetery Lafayette for Colonel Edwin L. Atkins, U.S.A.F. (Ret’d). He died Tuesday, Nov. 1, 2011, at the age of 94 after an eight year struggle with Alzheimer’s. Col. Atkins was living at Cornerstone Village South in Lafayette at the time of his death. Rev. Thomas Trees, of the Episcopal Church of the Ascension in Lafayette will officiate. Pallbearers include Brett Hall, Gene Cooper, John Cooper, Fabian Patin, Scott Fishback and Toby Talbot. There will be no visitation prior to the graveside service. The second child of the late Eugene and Kate Hardin Atkins, Ed was born on July 8, 1917, in Alcorn County. After growing up in rural Mississippi, Ed enlisted in the military in 1942. Due to his intuitive mind, strong work ethic and intelligence, his talents were recognized and he was asked to attend Officer’s Training School where he later graduated as a 2nd Lieutenant. Ed quickly moved up in rank as he served his country in the Air Force during World War II, the Korean Conflict and the Vietnam War. His military accomplishments and awards include numerous World War II medals and commendations, three Commendation Medals for Outstanding Supply Command, two Bronze Stars and the Legion of Merit Award. During their 30 years of travel within the military, including three foreign assignments, Ed and his wife, June, became antique collectors with a particular interest in antique clocks. When Ed retired from the Air Force in 1972, he and June opened an antique clock shop in Ft. Walton Beach, Fla., which remained an active business until 1989. In addition to clocks, Ed loved singing. He particularly loved singing for the Lord and sang in every choir in every church his family attended throughout their military assignments. As a young man, Ed sang in a country music quartet in Mississippi. After retirement, he sang in Barbershop choruses and quartets in Ft. Walton Beach. For two decades, growing Camellias was another significant hobby for Ed and June. Ed was extremely active in the Camellia Growers Association as a judge and participant at various Camellia shows throughout the South and won hundreds of ribbons and trophies for his exceptional blooms. He propagated and registered many new varieties of Camellias, naming each original variety after his wife, daughters and granddaughters. When Ed and June left their home in Florida to move to Lafayette, La., they gave hundreds of their treasured Camellia plants that grew in their yard in greenhouses to “Camellia friends” from all over the South. Ed leaves a legacy of service, loyalty and love for his country, family and friends throughout the world. He was an exceptional man and will be deeply missed. Col. Atkins is survived by his beloved wife of 67 years, June Jarrell Atkins of Lafayette, La.; his three daughters, Anne Patlin and her husband, Fabian, Stephanie Stanley and her husband, Larry, and Dr. Nancy Atkins. Surviving grandchildren include Brooke Fishback, Amanda Talbot, William Hall, Brett Edwin Hall, Daniel Stanley and Rachael Stanley. Other survivors include seven great-granchildren; two siblings, Sarah Cooper of Pensacola, Fla., and Lawrence Atkins of Camden, Tenn.; and numerous nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents; and his older sister, Eugenia Winner of Alexandria, Va. Ed’s wife and daughters extend deepest thanks for the kind and devoted staff at Cornerstone South in Lafayette. These loving individuals gently cared for Ed for the past three years. His family also thanks Hospice of Acadiana, who supported Ed and his family through his last days with quiet compassion. The family’s journey was eased by their kindness and presence. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Col. Atkins’ name to Hospice of Acadiana, 2600 Johnston St., Ste 200, Lafayette, LA, 70503, the Alzheimer’s Association at 2605 River Road, New Orleans, LA, 70121 or your favorite charity. Fountain Memorial Funeral Home & Cemetery of Lafayette, (337) 981-7098, 1010 Pandora Street, Lafayette, LA, is in charge of arrangements.

Anna Joslin

Anna H. Joslin, 86, of Corinth, died Saturday, Nov. 5, 2011, at Dogwood Assisted Living. She was a member of Indian Springs Methodist Church, where she played the piano for over 50 years. Her favorite hobby was quilting, which she had been doing since she was 12 years old. Funeral services will be Wednesday, Nov. 9, 2011, at 2 p.m. at McPeters Funeral Directors with Bro. Rick Wells officiating. Visitation will be Wednesday, Nov. 9, 2011, from 10 a.m. until service time. Burial will follow in Indian Springs Methodist Church Cemetery. Survivors include one granddaughter, Linda Joslin Parson (Larry) of Michie, Tenn.; three great-grandchildren, Lacy, Logan and Laura Lee Parson of Michie, Tenn.; and one brother, G.H. Hall (Jean) of Alabama. Mrs. Joslin was preceded in death by her parents, Van Houston and Vernila Isabell Bonds Hall; her husband, Lee Dewey Joslin; her son, Jerry Joslin; one sister, Virginia Whiteside; and one brother, Willis Hall. Condolences may be made at mcpetersfuneraldirectors. com.

Jeff Rhodes

Jeff Rhodes, 50, of Corinth, died Sunday, Nov. 6, 2011, at his residence after a brief illness. He was born Sept. 17, 1961, to the late Nina Anne Biggers Rhodes and Lex Ray Rhodes Sr. He was the president of Rainbow International, a subsidiary of General Construction Services of Memphis, Tenn. He was a graduate of Biggersville High School, Northeast Mississippi Community College and Mississippi State University, where he majored in Construction Engineering. He was a member of First Baptist Church. He loved his family and enjoyed hunting and football. Funeral services are set for 10 a.m. today at First Baptist Church with Rev. Dennis Smith officiating. Burial will follow in New Hope Church Cemetery in Biggersville. Visitation was held Monday at McPeters Funeral Directors. Survivors include his wife, Mimi Rhodes; three daughters, Meloney, Julia and Della Rhodes; his father, Lex Rhodes Sr.; his brothers, Lex Rhodes Jr. and Matt Rhodes (Missy), all of Biggersville; nieces, Ashley Rhodes, Madeline Rhodes and Sarah Newman; nephew, Tyler Newman; mother-in-law, Janie Pulido; brother-inlaw, James Pulido (Lexi); sister-in-law, Caroline Newman (Daryl); aunts, Jane Chamblee (Joe), Ann Rhodes and Dorothy Lipscomb. Mr. Rhodes was preceded in death by his mother, Nina Anne Biggers Rhodes; and grandparents, Nina and Harry Lee Biggers, and Molly and Elmer Rhodes. Pallbearers will be Tim Huggins, Bill Brawner, Frank Brinkley, Lamar Harris, James Pulido, Daryl Newman, Mark Shipman and Tyler Newman. Memorials may be made to New Hope Cemetery Fund - 151 County Road 420 Corinth, MS 38834 Condolences may be made at

Josie Ann Barnes

SELMER, Tenn. — Funeral services for Josie Ann Barnes, 88, are set for 11 a.m. today at Shackelford Funeral Directors of Selmer, Tenn., with burial at Henry Cemetery in Corinth. Mrs. Barnes died Sunday, Nov. 6, 2011, at McNairy Regional Hospital in Selmer, Tenn. Born Aug. 20, 1923, in McNairy County, Tenn., she retired from General Electric. She was a member of Fourth Street Church of Christ. She was preceded in death by her husband, Chester A. Barnes; her parents, Mack

Selmer and Rosa Dea (Wren) Wilmeth; a sister, Virginia Davis; and two brothers, Etheridge Wilmeth and Mack Wayne Wilmeth. Survivors include a sister, Maxine King (Arnold) of Corinth. Jeremy Weekley will officiate.

Harold Loyd Burrow

WALNUT — A memorial


service for Harold Loyd Burrow, 70, is set for 2 p.m. Saturday at Corinthian Funeral Home. Mr. Burrow died Monday, Oct. 31, 2011, at North Mississippi Medical Center in Tupelo. Born July 14, 1941, he retired from Cornwell Well Service. He was preceded in death by his parents, John and Ruby Burrow; two brothers, Lavoid Burrow and Harvell Burrow; and sister, Glenda Mavis Stacy. Survivors include one daughter, Ramona Burrow of Memphis, Tenn.; one brother, Wayne Burrow of Walnut; two sisters, Eva James and Jewell Derrick, both of Walnut; and three grandchildren, Jerod Burrow, Crystal Burrow and Alana Burrow. The family will officiate the service.

Jo Jobe

Funeral services for Jo Kate Jobe, 78, are set for 12:30 p.m. Wednesday at Memorial Funeral Home Chapel with burial at Forrest Hill Cemetery. Mrs. Jobe died Friday, Oct. 7, 2011, at North Mississippi Medical Center in Iuka. She was a housewife and a member of the Eastern Star. She was of the Methodist faith. She was preceded in death by her husband, Billy Fred Jobe; one son, Gary Dale Jobe; five sisters; and one brother. Survivors include her two sisters-in-law, Frances Jobe of Corinth, and Margie Jobe of Southaven; two special nieces, Regenia Rickman and Teresa South; a special nephew, Joe Youngblood; and a host of other nieces and nephews. Visitation is Wednesday from 10 a.m. until service time. TISHOMINGO — Funeral services for Odis L. Ferrell, 76, were held Monday at Tishomingo Baptist Church with burial at Tishomingo Cemetery. Mr. Ferrell died Friday, Nov. 4, 2011, at Magnolia Regional Health Center in Corinth. He was a dedicated and very active member of the Tishomingo Baptist Church, where he served as treasurer and on the Main-

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Funeral services for Freeman Humphries, 90, are set for 3 p.m. today at Shackelford Funeral Director of Adamsville, Tenn., with burial at Mt. Vinson Cemetery in Stantonville, Tenn. M r . Humphries Humphries died Sunday, Nov. 6, 2011, at Park Rest Hardin County Health Center in Savannah, Tenn. Born Sept. 7, 1921, in McNairy County, Tenn., he attended Meeks Grove Freewill Baptist Church in the Gilchrist community. He was a retired maintenance employee for the State of Tennessee Department of Transportation. He was preceded in death by his wife of 56 years, Fleetie M. Nixon Humphries; his parents, William Dorsey and Ethel Pounds Humphries; and one sister, Artie Mae Russom. Survivors include a daughter, Betty Tutor (Jim) of Corinth; four sons, W.L. Humphries of Memphis, Tenn., Don Humphries (Mary) of Corinth, Joe Humphries and Larry Humphries, both of Adamsville, Tenn.; seven grandchildren; four great-grandchildren; a brother, Floyd Humphries of Detroit, Mich.; a sister, Nell Bassham of Selmer, Tenn.; and many extended family and friends. Charles Linam and Ricky Mitchell will officiate.

The Holiday House

Fall is Here and

Freeman Humphries


paid for by Lowell Hinton


Odis L. Ferrell

tenance Committee for many years. He was a veteran of the U.S. National Guard. He retired from Genesco Shoe Company. He was also a volunteer at the Tishomingo County Food Depot. He was preceded in death by his parents, Lewis and Bertha Ferrell. Survivors include one brother, Harold Ferrell (Sarah) of Smyrna, Tenn.; and two sisters, Rosemary Pound of Pontotoc, and Loretta Lambert (Billy) of Iuka. Bro. Todd Cecil and Bro. Bobby Cobb will officiate. Cutshall Funeral Home - Iuka was in charge of arrangements.

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2007 CHRISTMAS BASKET APPLICATION '%&&8=G>HIB6H76H@:I6EEA>86I>DC Paid for by friends of Gary Ross


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Kimble Wilbanks

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(Middle Int.)

Mrs. Ms.

MAIL TO: Christmas Basket P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835

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APPLICATION DEADLINE IS FRIDAY, NOV. 23, 2007 4 P.M. 6EEA>86I>DC9:69A>C:>H;G>96N!CDK#&-!'%&&)E#B#


Reece Terry, publisher

Mark Boehler, editor

4 • Tuesday, November 8, 2011

Corinth, Miss.

Cain flouts cardinal rules BY MICHAEL BARONE Herman Cain, beleaguered by charges of sexual harassment, was all over Washington last week — an odd choice of venue, considering that the Iowa precinct caucuses are just 58 days away and the New Hampshire primary 65. But as I learned when I sat next to him during a taping of Richard Carlson’s “Danger Zone” radio program, Cain seemed unfazed. In conversation before the taping he dismissed the controversy. “No documentation. No witnesses. And I didn’t cancel a single event this week.” Political scientist Jay Cost, in a post on the Weekly Standard blog, indicted Cain and all the other Republican candidates except Mitt Romney for breaking the rules of “the great game of politics.” “Yes, the political game as it is played in 2011 is terrible and is in need for major reforms,” he wrote. “But if you want to win, you need somebody who knows how to play it.” Cain isn’t buying that. He brags that he is an “unconventional candidate” with an “unconventional campaign” and an “unconventional message that is resonating around the country.” I tend to think the old rules still apply. But Cain’s current lead in the polls, maintained after the sexual harassment story broke last Sunday in Politico, suggests there may be something to his argument. One rule Cain has broken is that candidates have to spend a lot of time in Iowa and New Hampshire, making personal contact with voters. Cain hasn’t spent much time in the two first-in-the-nation states this year. Cain says he spent time there last year, and in 2011 he’s been communicating with voters nationally through new media on his trips to states with later primaries. There may be something to that. This year, voters have been getting to know potential and actual candidates through cable news and YouTube videos. YouTube videos made New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie a national celebrity and created a boomlet for his candidacy. He declined to run, but I can’t recall a similar groundswell for a governor of a mid-sized state. The cable news debates have attracted far larger audiences, probably heavily tilted to actual caucus-goers and primary voters, than debates in previous cycles, and the candidates’ performances have had an impact on voters (ask Rick Perry). Another old rule is that a whiff of scandal sinks a candidacy. But 79 percent of Republicans in this week’s ABC/Washington Post poll say that they don’t care about the charges against Cain. On talk radio and in the right blogosphere, many dismiss the charges as an unfair attack by liberal media. Over the past week, Cain has serially violated the old rule that you must respond to scandal charges definitively and consistently. In one of his Fox News appearances, he acknowledged that he was “unprepared” for the charges, though his campaign had 10 days’ notice of them. This has astounded conservative bloggers like Commentary’s Pete Wehner (“unbelievably amateurish campaign”) and The Washington Post’s Jennifer Rubin (“Cain seems intent on making the controversy worse”). I suspect Rubin is right when she says that Cain’s strength in polls last week does not represent voters’ final verdict on him. And his inconsistent stands on issues like abortion and ignorance that China already has nuclear weapons may still hurt him. But Cain’s stance as a non-politician who refuses to obey the rules of the great game of politics is at least momentarily a political asset in a year when opinion about conventional politicians of both parties is near an all-time low. This cycle feels like 1992, when Ross Perot zoomed ahead of George Bush and Bill Clinton in the polls and, despite leaving and re-entering the race in bizarre fashion, won 19 percent of the vote in November. I’m still inclined to think Cain’s support will evaporate sooner or later. But for a moment Friday, the thought occurred to me that I was sitting next to a future president of the United States. (Michael Barone, senior political analyst for The Washington Examiner,, is a resident fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, a Fox News Channel contributor and a co-author of The Almanac of American Politics.)

Prayer for today Dear Lord, help us to answer with a willing yes when you have instructions for us, showing our love for you in quick and glad obedience. Amen.

A verse to share No eye has seen, nor ear heard, nor the human heart conceived, what God has prepared for those who love him. — 1 Corinthians 2:9 (NRSV)

Reece Terry publisher

Could Italy’s debt become ‘Arrivederci, Roma?’ Will popular democracy bring down the New World Order? A fair question. For Western peoples are growing increasingly reluctant to accept the sacrifices that the elites are imposing upon them to preserve that New World Order. Political support for TARP, to rescue the financial system after the Lehman Brothers collapse, is being held against any Republican candidate who backed it. Germans and Northern Europeans are balking at any more bailouts of ClubMed deadbeats. Eighty-one members of David Cameron’s party voted against him to demand a referendum on whether Britain should leave the European Union altogether, the worst Tory revolt ever against the EU. Greek Prime Minister George Papandreou imperiled the grand bargain to save the eurozone by announcing a popular vote on whether to accept the austerity imposed on Greece, or default, and let the bank dominoes begin to fall. The threat faded only when Papandreou cancelled the referendum. But the real peril is Italy, No. 3 economy in the eurozone, with a national debt at 120 percent of gross domestic product. After the plan to save the eurozone was announced, interest rates on new Italian debt surged above 6 percent, with 6.5 regarded as unsustainable. When Papandreou announced his referendum, the

cost of Italian debt surged again. Should buyers of Italy’s debt go on strike, fearing a Rome dePat fault or writeBuchanan down, that is the end of the Columnist eurozone and potentially the end of the EU. But an even larger question hangs over Rome. Will Italy survive as one nation and one people? For the austerity demanded of Italy to deal with its debt crisis is adding kindling to secessionist fires in the north, where the Lega Nord of Umberto Bossi, third largest party in Italy, seeks to lead Lombardy, Piedmont and Veneto, with the cities of Turin, Milan and Venice, out of Italy into a new nation — Padania. The north has long resented Rome, Naples and Sicily, seeing them as lazier and less industrious. Bossi, who calls himself “Braveheart,” after the Scottish hero of the Mel Gibson movie, sees northern people as Celts who are ethnically different and separate from the rest of Italy. The Northern League belief that people of Southern Italy caused their debt crisis, bringing on austerity, mirrors the belief of much of Northern Europe that Italy and Greece do not deserve to be bailed out. As the north is also home to 60 percent of the immigrants who have poured into Italy — Gypsies from Romania, Arabs

from the Mahgreb and Middle East — Bossi’s party is aggressively anti-immigrant, as are the other surging populist parties of Europe. Americans who deplore the tough laws against illegal immigration in Arizona and Alabama might look to Italy, where the Northern League managed to have illegal entry into the country declared a felony. The League was also behind a new law calling for sending back tens of thousands of Arab Spring migrants who arrived on the tiny Italian island of Lampedusa, which is closer to Africa than Italy. But while resentment against the south for alleged freeloading and causing the debt crisis is bringing the secession issue to a boil, demography may be the greater threat to the national future. Italy, says Cardinal Angelo Bagnasco, president of the Italian Bishops Conference, is heading for “demographical suicide,” and the reason is a low birth rate caused by its “cultural and moral distress.” According to Italy’s National Office of Statistics, in 2009 the fertility rate of Italian women was 1.41 children per woman. This is only twothirds of what is needed simply to replace Italy’s existing population. Italy’s fertility rate has been below replacement levels for 35 years. By mid-century, Italy will be a nation with a birth rate that will have been below, at times far below, zero population growth for 75 years.

Italy’s birth rate in 1950 was almost twice its death rate. But the death rate equaled the birth rate in 1985, exceeds it today and will be approaching twice the birth rate by 2050. Italy is not only aging, with the median age of its population going from 43 today to 50 at midcentury, Italy is dying. If this does not change, what the world knows as Italy will not exist at the end of this century. Like other European nations, Italy faces an existential crisis. Her national debt is twice what the EU says is tolerable. She must undergo years of painful austerity to pay back what she has borrowed and spent. Yet a shrinking population of working age young and an expanding pool of seniors and aged to care for will make that increasingly difficult, and default on her debts increasing attractive, as it is today to the Greeks. The Northern League, seeing the south as the source of its troubles, will grow in appeal, as those troubles grow. If your debts are larger than your economy, your death rate exceeds your birth rate and every new generation will be one-third smaller than the previous one, what kind of future does your country have? The kind of future Italy faces. (Pat Buchanan is an American conservative political commentator, syndicated columnist, politician and broadcaster. He is author of “Suicide of a Superpower: Will America Survive to 2025?”)

Columnist gives primer on wealth, taxes In response to my now famous “the-class-war-is-overthe-rich-guys-won” column, a gentleman from Kentucky writes a rather snarky letter posing several piercing questions that I will now answer: Q: How much do we have to make to be “rich?” A: There’s no set number for richness. Generally, 250-grand a year is a good wage, but if you have four kids who expect to go to a good college, you are a long way from rich. If you’re single making the same wage, you at least have no trouble seeing rich from where you stand. If, on the other hand, your kids have escaped college and you live in a nice house and have a nice second house (and a boat) at a vacation retreat, and you belong to one of the better country clubs in town, and head waiters at the best restaurants know your name, you’re probably rich. If politicians want to have their picture taken with you, rather than the other way round, you are definitely rich. Q: What percentage of the nation’s revenue should the “rich” pay: 50 percent, 60, 95?

Beth Cossitt

Mark Boehler

business manager


Willie Walker

L.W. Hodges

circulation manager

press foreman

A: That too is an impossible figure to quantify. Where do corporations fit in your tax world? Should Donald they be taxed Kaul too or should Other they, like GE Words last year, get off scot-free? If you filtered out all the tax breaks, unwarranted deductions, and subsidies available to the rich and corporate (the courts tell us that corporations are people too, you know), you’d have some idea of what aggregate income is in this country and could start allocating taxes justly. Right now we’re flying blind. Q: At what income level should people begin to contribute through taxation? A: This question assumes that poor people who don’t pay income taxes are untaxed. They aren’t. They pay Social Security taxes, gas taxes, property taxes (either directly or indirectly), and sales taxes. They are exempted from income taxes because they have so little income. That’s

why they call them “poor.” I’ll give you this, though: they don’t pay many luxury taxes. Q: How many “poor” people have ever hired someone or given someone a job? A: All of them. Every time they buy a bottle of milk, or purchase a lottery ticket for that matter, they contribute to the economy. When enough of them do it, somebody gets hired. (I’d be grateful if the Kentucky gentleman could point out a corporation that is “giving” people jobs. I thought people earned jobs.) Q: Name a corporation/ business that doesn’t factor taxes into the cost of doing business and therefore into what the public (including the poor) pays for their product or service. A: They all try to, but it’s harder than you think. Pricing is as much art as science; failure to master it is one of the chief factors that send young, promising firms into bankruptcy. Generally speaking, corporations charge as much as they think they can get away with. There’s some play in that number of course, and

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

when taxes or labor costs or the costs of materials rise, they try to raise prices accordingly. Sometimes it works, sometimes it doesn’t. But believe this, if a corporation can make a widget for $10 and sell it for $20, it will. And if it finds that it can sell that same widget for $100, it will do that too, regardless of taxes. It’s called capitalism. The issue that underlies these questions is the fairness of progressive taxation: making richer people pay more of their income in taxes than poorer people do. I think it fair, particularly in difficult waters, to ask the strongest in the boat to dip their oars a little deeper, to do more than their share in the interest of group survival. It’s not fair to ask sacrifices only from those least able to afford it simply because they have the least political power. Oh, and if you have any more questions, please send them to conservative newspaper columnist George Will. You’ll like his answers better. (OtherWords columnist Donald Kaul lives in Ann Arbor, Michigan. otherwords. org)

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

Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, November 8, 2011 • 5A

In tough economy, Toyota plant brings jobs BY HOLBROOK MOHR Associated Press

BLUE SPRINGS — Before Toyota came, Cassius Perry was struggling like many in this hilly, sparsely populated region of north Mississippi that’s shed thousands of furniture manufacturing jobs since the 1990s. The young father of three went to school to be a barber, but ended up working for a salvage company while he held out hope for something better. This year Perry landed good pay and health insurance when he went to work for a supplier to the sprawling new Toyota plant on the outskirts of the tiny town of Blue Springs. Hundreds have been hired, giving local leaders hope that their area will become another Southern automotive boomtown. The plant is finally set to begin production on Nov. 17, following more than a year’s worth of agonizing delays. “It changed my whole life around. I was struggling before I got this job. It made a difference for me, my family, my kids

and even my church. I can pay tithing now,” said Perry, 22. “The benefits make the difference. I don’t want to be 30 and stacked up in medical debt.” So far, about 1,250 Toyota employees are already building test cars at the plant, and the company expects to hire another 280 this year. More will come aboard in the future, and dozens of others are employed by suppliers. Production comes at a time when the future is uncertain for many in the state where unemployment has hovered above 10 percent. Excitement over the plant is palpable from the folding tables at the single store in Blue Springs to the halls of the Governor’s Mansion in Jackson. “It’s a Godsend to us,” said Mayor Jack Reed Jr. of Tupelo, the biggest city near the facility with 34,500 residents. “People around here certainly have a little more bounce in our steps now.” Officials from three counties spent years working to lure a car man-

ufacturer, watching as other southern communities have reaped the economic spoils of new plant openings. In the past decade, foreign carmakers that opened plants elsewhere have included Nissan in central Mississippi, Toyota in Texas, Kia in Georgia and Volkswagen in Tennessee. Gov. Haley Barbour went to Japan to court Toyota before the Blue Springs plant was announced in 2007, and state officials were glad to sign off on a $324 million incentive package. To illustrate what a car manufacturer can do for an area, Barbour cites a Toyota plant that opened in Georgetown, Ky. in the 1980s. “It literally changed that entire region of the state. It started with only a couple of thousand jobs and now has well over 5,000 jobs,” Barbour said in a telephone interview. “My point is, we’re just starting to see the effect Toyota will have on northeast Mississippi,” he said. Georgetown Mayor Everette Varney said the

Toyota plant has spurred steady growth in the Kentucky city since it was announced in 1985. The city’s population has nearly tripled since 1990 to 29,000 people, according to the U.S. Census. “Even in the downturn in the economy we experienced growth. Toyota, I mean, we just exploded,” Varney said. “They have been tremendous for this city.” Analysts say one reason the South is attractive to foreign automakers is because in right-to-work states that are common in the region workers can’t be forced to join unions if their co-workers unionize. Nice weather and proximity to customers in growing states are other factors. “They pay pretty good wages so there’s not much incentive to unionize. This is why the Southeast is just harvesting new

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jobs,” said Larry Rinek, a California-based consultant with Frost and Sullivan who works with major auto manufacturers and suppliers. The Mississippi plant sits at the edge of Blue Springs, a town of 200 that’s little more than a winding, hilly road lined with modest houses, a small post office and Gentry’s Grocery & Grill. The same locals sip coffee nearly every morning at Gentry’s, where mounted deer hang from the walls and Toyota is a favored conversation topic. The store is packed at lunch with automotive workers. “Things are rolling now,” owner Mike Gentry said recently.

Toyota has been working with the Mississippi Department of Employment Security to take job applications. MDES recently said that it has collected more than 41,000 applications for the plant, with applicants from all 82 Mississippi counties, 44 other states and Puerto Rico. Blue Spring’s leaders are studying ways to improve infrastructure, knowing they can’t lure suppliers and other spinoff businesses without sufficient sewer and water systems. A few miles southeast, rental units are in demand in the town of Sherman and investors have snapped up commercial property.






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6A • Tuesday, November 8, 2011 • Daily Corinthian




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13 districts seek to meet state standards Associated Press

JACKSON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Thirteen Mississippi school districts are working to avoid losing accreditation. Paula Vanderford, of the state Department of Education, said loss of accreditation would mean the districts would not

be allowed to participate in post-season activities sanctioned by the Mississippi High School Activities Association, Those activities include high school playoff games. A downgrade in accreditation does not mean a district is not academically sound.

The Clarion Ledger reports that the problems the recently downgraded districts are trying to correct include school boards failing to give their superintendent full authority, improper record keeping and not meeting standards for safe and clean facilities.

Judge blocks graphic images on cigarette packages BY NEDRA PICKLER Associated Press

WASHINGTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A judge on Monday blocked a federal requirement that would have begun forcing tobacco companies next year to put graphic images including dead and diseased smokers on their cigarette packages. U.S. District Judge Richard Leon ruled that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s likely the cigarette makers will succeed in a lawsuit to block the new standard. He stopped the requirement until after the lawsuit is resolved, which could take years. A similar case brought by the tobacco companies against the labels is pending before the U.S. 6th Circuit Court of Appeals in Cincinnati. U.S. District Judge Joseph McKinley upheld most of the marketing restrictions in the law in January 2010. The appeals court heard arguments in the case in July but is not expected to rule for several months. Leon found the nine graphic images approved by the Food and Drug Administration in June go beyond conveying the facts about the health risks of smoking or go beyond that into advocacy â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a critical distinction in a case over free speech. The packaging would have included color images of a man exhaling cigarette smoke through a tracheotomy hole in his throat; a plume of cigarette smoke enveloping an infant receiving a motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s kiss; a pair of diseased lungs next to a pair of healthy lungs; a diseased mouth afflicted with what ap-

pears to be cancerous lesions; a man breathing into an oxygen mask; a cadaver on a table with postautopsy chest staples; a woman weeping; a premature baby in an incubator; and a man wearing a T-shirt that features a â&#x20AC;&#x153;No Smokingâ&#x20AC;? symbol and the words â&#x20AC;&#x153;I Quitâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is abundantly clear from viewing these images that the emotional response they were crafted to induce is calculated to provoke the viewer to quit, or never to start smoking â&#x20AC;&#x201D; an objective wholly apart from disseminating purely factual and uncontroversial information,â&#x20AC;? Leon wrote in his 29-page opinion. He pointed out that at least some were altered photographs to evoke emotion. The judge also pointed out the size of the labels suggests they are unconstitutional â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the FDA requirement said the labels were to cover the entire top half of cigarette packs, front and back and include a number for a stopsmoking hotline. The labels were to constitute 20 percent of cigarette advertising, and marketers were to rotate use of the images. Leon said the labels would amount to a â&#x20AC;&#x153;mini-billboardâ&#x20AC;? for the agencyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;obvious antismoking agenda.â&#x20AC;? The Justice Depart-

ment argued that the images, coupled with written warnings, were designed to communicate the dangers to youngsters and adults. The FDA declined to comment on the judgeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ruling, and a spokesman for the Justice Department would not say whether it plans to appeal, only that it is reviewing the ruling. Matthew Myers, president of the Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, urged the Obama administration to appeal the ruling that he said â&#x20AC;&#x153;is wrong on the science and wrong on the law.â&#x20AC;? He said a delay would only serve the financial interests of tobacco companies that spend billions to downplay the health risks of smoking and glamorize tobacco use. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Studies around the world and evidence presented to the FDA have repeatedly shown that large, graphic warnings, like those adopted by the FDA, are most effective at informing consumers about the health risks of smoking, discouraging children and other nonsmokers from starting to smoke, and motivating smokers to quit,â&#x20AC;? Myers said in a statement. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Because of that evidence, at least 43 other countries now require large, graphic cigarette warnings.â&#x20AC;?





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Tuesday, November 8, 2011



P/E Last


A-B-C-D AES Corp AFLAC AK Steel AMR AT&T Inc AbtLab AberFitc ActivsBliz AdobeSy AMD Aeropostl Agilent AkamaiT AlcatelLuc Alcoa Allstate AlphaNRs AlteraCp lf Altria Amazon ACapAgy AmCapLtd AmDental AEP AmExp AmIntlGrp AmTower Amgen Anadarko Annaly ApolloInv Apple Inc ApldMatl ArcelorMit ArchCoal ArchDan AriadP ArmHld Atmel Autodesk Avon BB&T Cp BP PLC Baidu BakrHu BcoBrades BcoSantSA BcoSBrasil BkofAm BkNYMel Barclay Bar iPVix rs BarrickG BectDck BerkH B BestBuy BioFuelE h Boeing BostonSci BrigExp BrMySq Broadcom BrcdeCm BrkfldOfPr CBRE Grp CBS B CSX s CVS Care CblvsNY s Cadence Cameco g CampSp CdnNRs gs CapitlSrce Carlisle Carnival Caterpillar Cemex CenterPnt CentEuro CntryLink CheniereEn ChesEng Chevron Chicos Chimera CienaCorp Cisco Citigrp rs Clearwire CliffsNRs CocaCola Coeur Comcast Comc spcl Comerica ConAgra ConocPhil Corning Covidien CSVS2xVxS CSVelIVSt s Cree Inc CypSemi DR Horton Danaher Deere Dell Inc DeltaAir DenburyR Dndreon DeutschBk DiamondF DirecTV A DrSCBr rs DirFnBr rs DrxEMBull DrxEnBear DrxFnBull DirxSCBull DirxEnBull Discover DishNetwk Disney DomRescs DowChm DryShips DuPont DukeEngy Dynegy

14 10 ... ... 15 18 23 25 16 4 9 14 29 ... 11 39 65 15 17 ... 4 3 27 11 13 2 85 14 ... 8 ... 15 8 10 16 9 ... ... 10 32 11 15 17 65 15 ... ... ... ... 10 ... ... 12 13 16 9 ... 13 16 51 16 22 20 6 21 14 14 15 13 26 ... 14 ... 34 15 14 15 ... 16 1 17 ... 8 8 16 5 ... 15 8 ... 6 13 33 16 16 12 15 10 7 13 ... ... 34 22 97 18 12 8 11 13 ... ... 18 14 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... 7 9 15 18 12 14 13 16 ...

11.93 45.63 9.06 2.38 29.44 53.63 58.31 13.74 29.92 5.68 17.25 37.74 29.55 2.12 10.75 26.39 27.74 38.51 27.52 217.00 28.13 7.51 18.58 39.76 51.25 23.72 58.33 58.43 82.55 16.39 7.89 399.73 12.41 20.43 18.07 29.39 11.02 30.07 10.44 34.70 18.72 23.61 44.00 140.78 56.80 17.97 7.97 8.68 6.45 21.26 11.79 42.82 52.81 74.43 77.10 26.46 .59 66.29 5.79 36.36 31.39 35.83 4.69 16.47 16.83 25.24 21.92 38.23 15.30 11.00 20.11 34.05 37.50 6.47 42.63 33.95 95.00 4.74 20.35 3.40 36.55 10.50 26.84 107.72 12.34 2.86 13.22 18.01 30.55 1.95 70.45 68.21 29.33 22.65 22.37 26.08 25.78 71.58 14.76 46.52 50.75 5.99 30.88 19.42 11.68 49.02 75.15 15.55 8.31 17.34 6.69 39.40 39.09 45.83 29.51 39.90 20.39 11.76 14.17 47.90 52.07 24.72 24.66 35.15 52.45 28.21 2.72 48.99 20.85 2.95

+.02 +.34 +.01 -.07 +.28 +.30 +.10 +.18 +.13 +.01 -.17 +.83 -.27 -.18 -.18 +.49 -.35 -.55 +.15 +.52 +.24 -.07 +8.20 +.06 +.07 -.19 +.41 +3.26 +.09 +.03 -.23 -.51 -.01 +.12 -.05 +.34 -.99 -1.14 -.11 -.32 +.20 +.24 +.15 -2.40 +.65 +.10 -.05 -.01 -.04 +.27 -.10 -.43 +1.39 +1.75 -.14 -.85 -.01 +.49 +.02 -.02 +.05 -.18 +.08 -.09 +.16 +.06 +.16 +.21 +.43 -.09 -1.34 +.90 +.44 +.11 +.49 -.13 -.74 +.06 +.04 +.19 +.32 -.95 -.23 +1.29 +.19 -.01 -.46 -.02 +.21 +.06 -1.00 +.43 +2.08 -.10 -.06 +.40 +.39 +.87 +.22 +.91 -1.25 +.06 +.31 -.39 +.13 +.27 -.24 +.19 -.04 -.04 +.46 -7.31 -.83 +.13 -.63 +.43 -.23 +.20 -.22 +1.15 +.22 +1.18 +.39 +.89 +.03 -.04 +.29 +.21 -.35

E-F-G-H E-Trade eBay EMC Cp EOG Res EKodak Eaton s ElPasoCp EldorGld g ElectArts EmersonEl EmpDist EnCana g EricsnTel ExcoRes Exelis n Exelixis Exelon Expedia ExpScripts ExxonMbl FedExCp FifthThird FstHorizon FstNiagara FstSolar ForcePro FordM ForestOil s Fortinet s FMCG s FrontierCm GATX GT AdvTc Gannett Gap GaylrdEnt GenDynam

44 24 24 25 ... 12 ... 37 ... 16 16 38 ... ... ... ... 12 17 18 10 17 10 30 13 8 ... 6 15 60 7 39 21 6 5 11 ... 9

10.63 +.06 32.47 -.24 24.60 -.07 101.17 -.51 1.19 +.03 45.26 -.68 24.89 -.07 19.39 +.44 24.49 -.71 50.89 -.37 20.28 +.25 21.33 +.10 10.80 +.19 13.07 -.12 10.95 -.60 4.17 -.09 44.83 +.81 28.84 +.47 47.09 +1.88 79.35 +.83 81.93 -.08 12.25 +.24 7.26 +.16 8.99 +.13 47.74 -1.85 5.50 +1.29 11.22 -.05 15.68 -.06 23.96 -.73 41.26 +.94 5.84 +.18 40.34 -.16 8.92 +.09 11.38 +.06 19.90 +.25 21.98 -.04 64.20 +.75

GenElec GenMills GenMot n GenOn En Genworth Gerdau GileadSci GoldFLtd Goldcrp g GoldStr g GoldmanS Goodyear Google GrtBasG g GreenMtC Groupon n HCA Hld n HMS Hld s Hallibrtn HartfdFn HltCrREIT HeclaM HercOffsh Hertz Hess HewlettP HollyFrt s HomeDp HonwllIntl HopFedBc HostHotls HudsCity HumGen HuntBnk Huntsmn

13 15 7 ... ... ... 12 3 22 ... 17 32 20 ... 68 ... ... 62 14 7 50 25 ... 14 11 7 16 17 14 ... ... ... ... 10 9

16.39 39.36 24.01 2.78 6.98 9.17 41.08 18.30 53.65 2.37 105.57 14.20 608.33 1.41 70.31 25.97 24.52 28.73 38.02 17.87 50.24 6.74 3.87 11.75 63.39 27.88 33.28 37.34 53.96 6.12 14.37 5.77 9.68 5.34 12.51

+.69 +.40 -.08 -.21 +.09 +.36 +.63 +1.95 +.18 +.53 -.10 +12.19 +.06 -.36 -.14 +1.01 +3.60 +.86 +.04 +.24 +.21 +.16 -.18 -.05 +.91 -.11 +.95 +.01 -.04 -.17 +.02 -.01 +.09

I-J-K-L ING iShGold iSAstla iShBraz iSh HK iShJapn iSTaiwn iShSilver iShChina25 iShEMkts iShB20 T iS Eafe iShR2K iShREst ITT Cp s ITW IngerRd IngrmM Inhibitex Intel IBM IntlGame IntPap Interpublic Invesco ItauUnibH IvanhM g JDS Uniph JPMorgCh Jabil JanusCap Jefferies JetBlue JohnJn JohnsnCtl JnprNtwk KB Home KeyEngy Keycorp Kimco Kinross g KodiakO g Kohls Kraft Kroger LSI Corp LVSands LennarA LibtIntA h LillyEli LincNat LloydBkg LockhdM Lowes

... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... 12 ... 12 ... 10 15 21 10 11 11 ... ... 43 7 12 7 9 19 16 14 25 ... 10 7 78 20 35 14 19 12 12 28 36 14 9 6 ... 9 15

8.09 -.25 17.54 +.40 23.67 +.16 62.49 +.46 16.75 +.27 9.44 +.08 13.12 -.02 34.08 +.88 38.21 +.49 41.54 +.35 117.22 +.74 52.02 +.22 74.45 -.15 56.78 +.14 20.28 +.18 49.72 +.49 32.26 -.20 18.43 -.16 9.72 +1.18 24.28 +.54 187.32 +.94 17.58 -.10 28.71 -.10 9.70 +.02 19.96 -.07 18.55 -.14 22.21 -.17 12.00 -.25 34.24 +.27 20.71 +.12 6.71 +.09 12.24 +.17 4.29 -.10 64.00 -.12 32.47 -.08 23.71 -.27 7.18 +.11 13.86 +.21 7.39 +.06 17.22 -.10 14.89 +.56 7.37 +.27 55.85 -.23 35.33 +.15 23.08 +.27 6.22 -.06 47.14 -.90 17.49 +.32 16.55 +.07 38.35 +.41 19.41 +.13 1.82 -.01 78.26 +1.74 22.31 +.77

M-N-O-P MBIA MEMC MFA Fncl MGIC MGM Rsts Macys Manitowoc Manulife g MarathnO s MktVGold MktVJrGld MarIntA MartMM MarvellT Masco Mastec Mattel McDrmInt McDnlds McMoRn MedcoHlth Medtrnic MelcoCrwn Merck MetLife MetroPCS MicronT Microsoft Molycorp MonstrWw MorgStan Mosaic MotrlaSol n MurphO Mylan NPS Phm NRG Egy Nabors NBkGreece NOilVarco NetApp Netflix NwGold g NY CmtyB NewellRub NewmtM NewsCpA NewsCpB NextEraEn NiSource NobleCorp NokiaCp NorthropG NuanceCm Nucor Nvidia OCharleys OcciPet OilSvHT OmniVisn OnSmcnd OptimerPh Oracle PDL Bio PG&E Cp PNC PPG PacEth rsh PatriotCoal PattUTI PeabdyE Penney PeopUtdF PepsiCo PetrbrsA Petrobras Pfizer Pharmsst s PhilipMor

... ... 7 ... ... 13 ... ... 6 ... ... 62 41 12 ... 12 14 14 19 ... 17 12 65 12 9 14 39 10 ... 39 10 12 16 9 14 ... 19 20 ... 16 26 21 ... 11 36 16 15 15 14 20 28 ... 9 27 20 16 ... 14 ... 6 22 ... 19 9 16 9 13 ... ... 11 13 20 23 16 ... ... 13 ... 15

8.32 4.98 6.76 2.94 11.01 32.35 12.06 12.41 27.52 63.30 33.28 31.83 73.68 14.39 9.40 16.75 28.89 11.64 94.62 13.86 57.11 35.05 11.56 34.32 33.84 8.89 5.85 26.80 41.62 8.95 16.92 58.93 45.78 55.09 18.68 5.39 21.96 19.98 .57 71.11 42.84 90.83 12.36 12.81 15.81 72.13 16.95 17.53 56.03 22.18 37.90 6.81 58.24 25.86 38.98 14.74 6.63 98.52 129.81 14.26 7.76 10.78 32.87 6.32 40.33 53.76 88.90 .61 12.00 21.56 43.50 33.44 12.55 62.50 26.34 28.29 20.07 72.23 70.50

-.21 +.02 +.38 +.09 +.99 -.38 -.16 +.49 +2.00 +1.09 +.22 -.21 +.15 +.01 -.77 +.09 -.35 +.81 +.45 +2.05 +.67 -.18 +.30 -.19 -.08 -.04 +.55 +1.44 -.26 +.20 +.84 -.17 -.30 +.17 -.22 +.44 +.77 +.01 +.03 +.21 +.81 +.15 +.19 -.10 +2.75 +.15 +.10 -.41 -.05 +.11 +.14 +1.06 -.44 -.03 -.08 +.07 +.88 +1.21 -3.05 -.20 -1.60 +.32 +.22 -.53 +1.09 +.39 -.08 -.14 +.32 -.07 -.25 +.15 +.51 +.59 +.76 +.41 +3.34 +.29

PhilipsEl ... PiperJaf 17 PitnyBw 9 PlainsEx 61 Polycom s 28 Popular ... Potash s 15 PwShs QQQ ... PrinFncl 8 ProShtS&P ... PrUShS&P ... ProUltQQQ ... PrUShQQQ rs ... ProUltSP ... ProUShL20 ... PrUPShQQQ ... ProUSSP500 ... PrUltSP500 s ... ProUSSlv rs ... ProUShEuro ... ProctGam 16 ProgsvCp 12 ProUSR2K rs ... Prudentl 7 PulteGrp ...

20.41 20.00 20.25 36.32 18.74 1.77 48.63 58.21 25.00 40.87 19.89 88.87 43.07 46.80 19.94 18.60 13.95 61.79 11.03 18.05 63.46 18.76 40.55 53.31 5.74

-.23 +.32 +.29 -.14 +1.17 +.02 +.58 +.41 +.01 -.27 -.28 +1.21 -.62 +.59 -.27 -.42 -.27 +1.10 -.59 -.05 +.43 +.23 +.16 +1.12 +.26

Q-R-S-T Qualcom QuantaSvc QksilvRes RF MicD Rackspace RadianGrp Raytheon RegionsFn Renren n Rentech RepubSvc RschMotn RioTinto RiteAid RylCarb RoyDShllA SLM Cp SpdrDJIA SpdrGold SP Mid S&P500ETF SpdrHome SpdrLehHY SpdrRetl SpdrOGEx Safeway SanDisk SandRdge Sanofi SaraLee Schlmbrg Schwab SeagateT SeattGen SemiHTr Sequenom SiderurNac SilvWhtn g Sina SiriusXM SkywksSol SouthnCo SwstAirl SwstnEngy SpectraEn SprintNex SP Matls SP HlthC SP CnSt SP Consum SP Engy SPDR Fncl SP Inds SP Tech SP Util Staples Starbucks StateStr StlDynam StillwtrM Stryker Suncor gs SunTrst Supvalu Symantec Synovus Sysco TE Connect TaiwSemi TalismE g Target TeckRes g Tekelec TelefEsp s Tellabs Tenaris TenetHlth Teradyn Tesoro TevaPhrm TexInst Textron 3M Co TimeWarn TollBros Total SA Transocn TridentM h TriQuint TycoIntl Tyson

23 44 4 25 97 ... 8 24 ... ... 15 3 ... ... 11 16 15 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... 12 11 12 ... 13 22 19 17 ... ... ... ... 28 ... 43 18 18 38 23 16 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... 11 27 13 12 10 15 11 19 66 20 ... 14 13 ... ... 13 ... ... ... ... ... 12 10 6 13 13 17 14 13 39 ... ... ... 10 14 9

56.92 21.02 7.69 7.21 41.75 2.97 45.47 4.16 5.09 1.62 27.69 18.89 56.21 1.11 29.09 70.51 14.16 120.45 174.98 163.26 126.26 16.26 38.57 53.06 56.98 19.68 51.82 7.81 33.89 18.60 75.33 12.72 18.35 16.69 31.94 4.24 9.60 37.10 85.02 1.70 21.32 43.65 8.42 41.97 29.41 2.91 35.28 33.58 31.25 39.17 71.65 13.36 33.68 26.21 35.17 14.89 44.23 40.60 13.52 12.33 49.06 32.91 19.59 7.86 17.12 1.46 27.88 35.18 13.00 14.47 52.83 38.89 11.29 19.74 4.44 35.86 4.96 14.30 28.89 41.72 31.53 18.48 79.69 34.92 18.10 51.32 50.90 .25 5.19 46.47 19.33

+.42 -.89 -.74 -.07 -.92 +.13 +1.29 +.14 -.19 -.02 -.49 -.08 +.17 +.01 +.28 +.55 +.85 +4.13 -.30 +.78 +.09 -.23 -.01 +.11 +.36 +.51 -.05 -.23 +.08 +.36 +.06 +.01 -1.32 +.02 -.14 +.15 +1.01 +1.92 +.02 -.51 +.45 -.11 -.69 +.08 +.04 +.30 +.39 +.26 +.25 +.39 +.08 +.08 +.16 +.19 +.02 +.04 +.61 +.04 +.40 +.50 +.47 +.10 +.14 +.14 +.02 +.08 +.07 +.02 +.19 +.66 +.05 +1.39 +.03 +.11 +.63 +.10 -.28 +.09 +.79 -.26 -.13 +.39 +.48 +.74 +.04 +.78 +.04 -.08 +1.12

U-V-W-X-Y-Z UBS AG US Airwy UtdContl UPS B US Bancrp US NGs rs US OilFd USSteel UtdTech UtdhlthGp UnivDisp Vale SA Vale SA pf ValeantPh ValeroE VangEmg VantageDrl VerizonCm VertxPh ViacomB VimpelCm VirgnMda h Vodafone VulcanM WalMart Walgrn WarnerCh WsteMInc WeathfIntl WellPoint WellsFargo Wendys Co WDigital WstnUnion Weyerh WmsCos Windstrm Xerox Xilinx YRC rsh Yahoo Yamana g YumBrnds

... 10 12 17 12 ... ... ... 15 10 ... ... ... ... 9 ... ... 15 ... 12 8 ... ... ... 13 11 38 15 64 9 9 ... 8 12 20 20 20 14 15 ... 19 17 20

12.42 5.39 18.74 70.46 25.89 8.49 37.09 27.37 78.34 45.17 47.36 26.32 24.45 42.35 26.18 42.28 1.31 37.34 33.22 42.06 11.40 24.28 28.21 30.31 57.94 33.14 18.05 31.65 16.67 68.10 25.42 5.51 27.68 17.38 17.23 31.32 12.00 8.45 32.97 .05 15.69 16.43 54.63

-.03 -.11 +.02 +.47 +.36 -.22 +.63 -.50 +.54 -.41 -4.61 +.20 +.22 -2.02 +.38 +.30 -.01 +.17 -3.41 +.87 +.08 +.03 +.29 -.29 +.44 -.03 +1.04 +.15 +.49 +.68 +.02 +.01 -.27 +.02 -.08 +.05 +.15 -.01 +.31 -.01 +.45 +.17 +.65

Take stock in your business. Advertise in the Daily Corinthian. To advertise here, phone 662-287-6111

ETFs for you Exchange-traded funds account for about a third of the volume in stock trading in the U.S. But their investors tend to be hedge funds and pension funds. So the ETF industry is trying to get individuals interested. It has created ETFs aimed at longterm investors. ETFs are similar to mutual funds but are traded throughout the day like stocks. That means their pric-

Charles Schwab last month introduced its U.S. Dividend Equity ETF (SCHD). It invests in stocks with dividend records that are considered strong. Many of its top holdings are members of the Dow Jones industrial average. Among them: McDonald’s, which has a dividend yield of 3 percent, and Intel, which has a 3.5 percent yield. The S&P 500 has a 2.3 percent yield.

es can change during the day, unlike mutual funds, which are priced at the end of the day. ETFs also tend to charge lower fees than many mutual funds because they are not actively managed. Many ETFs track an index like the S&P 500. Some focus on a narrow segment of the market, like stocks from small countries like Norway or Singapore. There are also ETFs that invest in bonds and commodities.

The biggest ETF company, iShares, has four funds that invest in stocks that tend to have relatively modest price moves. One of the funds, the PowerShares S&P 500 Low Volatility fund (SPLV), has stocks in utilities and consumer products companies like Procter & Gamble and Coca-Cola. Another company, Russell Investments, started similar ETFs in May. Its Russell 1000 Low Volatility ETF (LVOL) has some of the same stocks. But its top two holdings are telecommunications stocks: Verizon and AT&T.

About two-thirds of assets in ETFs are invested in stocks, but bond ETFs are growing faster. That could accelerate with the launch of an ETF version of the world's largest mutual fund, PIMCO Total Return. PIMCO is waiting for government approval of the fund. The portfolios of the ETF and mutual fund won't be identical. For example, the ETF won't invest in derivatives, investments such as futures and options. Charles Schwab started a bond ETF in July, the U.S. Aggregate Bond (SCHZ). It invests in investment-grade, taxable U.S. bonds.

Mark Jewell, Kristen Girard • AP

INDEXES 52-Week High


12,876.00 5,627.85 459.94 8,718.25 2,490.51 2,887.75 1,370.58 14,562.01 868.57

10,404.49 3,950.66 381.99 6,414.89 1,941.99 2,298.89 1,074.77 11,208.42 601.71


Net Chg


12,068.39 4,909.86 453.39 7,590.43 2,311.87 2,695.25 1,261.12 13,270.15 745.27

+85.15 -2.31 +2.22 +38.20 +13.15 +9.10 +7.89 +59.34 -1.22

+.71 -.05 +.49 +.51 +.57 +.34 +.63 +.45 -.16


Dow Jones Industrials Dow Jones Transportation Dow Jones Utilities NYSE Composite Amex Index Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000

Dow Jones industrials


Close: 12,068.39 Change: 85.15 (0.7%)

11,940 11,560


YTD %Chg

52-wk %Chg

+4.24 +5.80 -3.86 -.30 +11.95 +11.46 -4.69 -2.46 +4.69 +6.85 +1.60 +4.47 +.28 +3.10 -.67 +2.64 -4.90 +1.15


12,500 12,000 11,500 11,000 10,500








STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Name AFLAC AT&T Inc AirProd AlliantEgy AEP AmeriBrgn ATMOS BB&T Cp BP PLC BcpSouth Caterpillar Chevron CocaCola Comcast Cmcst55cld CrackerB Deere Dell Inc Dillards Dover EnPro FordM FredsInc

Div 1.32f 1.72 2.32 1.70 1.88f .46f 1.36 .64a 1.68 .04 1.84 3.12 1.88 .45 1.75 1.00f 1.64 ... .20 1.26 ... ... .20

PE 10 15 15 15 11 16 16 15 17 21 15 8 13 16 ... 13 12 8 16 14 15 6 16

Last 45.63 29.44 86.47 41.53 39.76 39.72 35.13 23.61 44.00 9.99 95.00 107.72 68.21 22.65 25.06 45.55 75.15 15.55 54.95 56.09 34.27 11.22 12.20

Chg +.34 +.28 +.70 +.61 +.06 +.50 +.03 +.24 +.15 +.03 -.74 +1.29 +.43 -.10 +.03 +2.62 -.24 +.19 -.45 -.80 -.63 -.05 +.04

YTD %Chg -19.1 +.2 -4.9 +12.9 +10.5 +16.4 +12.6 -10.2 -.4 -37.4 +1.4 +18.0 +3.7 +3.6 -1.1 -16.8 -9.5 +14.8 +44.8 -4.0 -17.5 -33.2 -11.3

Name FullerHB GenCorp GenElec Goodrich Goodyear HonwllIntl Intel Jabil KimbClk Kroger Lowes McDnlds MeadWvco OldNBcp Penney PennyMac PepsiCo PilgrimsP RadioShk RegionsFn SbdCp SearsHldgs Sherwin

Div .30 ... .60 1.16 ... 1.49f .84 .32f 2.80 .46f .56 2.80f 1.00 .28 .80 2.00 2.06 ... .50f .04 3.00a ... 1.46

PE Last Chg 13 22.22 +.11 ... 5.04 +.05 13 16.39 ... 26 122.72 +.22 32 14.20 -.10 14 53.96 +.01 10 24.28 +.54 12 20.71 +.12 17 70.19 +.48 12 23.08 +.27 15 22.31 +.77 19 94.62 +.81 16 28.59 -.20 18 11.74 +.36 20 33.44 -.25 8 17.15 +.11 16 62.50 +.51 ... 5.70 ... 9 13.03 -.19 24 4.16 +.14 7 2089.00 +29.00 ... 76.66 -1.49 18 86.37 +.09

YTD %Chg +8.3 -2.5 -10.4 +39.3 +19.8 +1.5 +15.5 +3.1 +11.3 +3.2 -11.0 +23.3 +9.3 -1.3 +3.5 -5.5 -4.3 -19.6 -29.5 -40.6 +4.9 +3.9 +3.1





Vol (00)

BkofAm 1882929 S&P500ETF1860869 Pfizer 1373908 SPDR Fncl 808099 iShR2K 636704



6.45 126.26 20.07 13.36 74.45

-.04 +.78 +.41 +.08 -.15



TorchEngy MGIC E-TrSPGld ArborRT GCSaba

Chg %Chg

4.15 +.65 +18.6 2.94 +.38 +14.8 61.00 +7.50 +14.0 3.98 +.43 +12.1 10.59 +.99 +10.3



Dynegy iP SXR1K RosettaStn QksilvRes DemMda n

Chg %Chg

2.95 -.35 -10.6 36.00 -4.11 -10.2 7.04 -.68 -8.8 7.69 -.74 -8.8 7.08 -.68 -8.8


Vol (00)

CheniereEn GoldStr g Rentech GrtBasG g NwGold g

49789 10.50 49360 2.37 43590 1.62 33728 1.41 30843 12.36

1,640 1,349 116 3,105 54 16 3,533,549,929

Chg -.95 +.18 -.02 +.06 +.15



ChinaShen ChinaNutri AvalRare n RareEle g OrientPap

2.37 2.20 3.58 7.20 3.80

Chg %Chg +.55 +.22 +.35 +.66 +.34

+30.2 +11.1 +10.8 +10.1 +9.8



XPO Log rs Medgenic n PernixTh BovieMed PrinEqty n

DIARY Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume


Chg %Chg

10.53 -1.72 -14.0 3.45 -.45 -11.5 9.04 -.90 -9.1 2.46 -.24 -8.9 14.15 -1.30 -8.4


Vol (00)

PwShs QQQ 540972 Intel 474004 Cisco 437834 Microsoft 414390 SiriusXM 399504


58.21 24.28 18.01 26.80 1.70

+.41 +.54 -.02 +.55 +.02



Helios rsh AmDental ForcePro Jiayuan n CmcFstBcp

Chg %Chg

2.17 18.58 5.50 10.61 8.97

+1.01 +8.20 +1.29 +1.82 +1.54

+87.1 +79.0 +30.6 +20.7 +20.7



Cereplast TescoCp OmniVisn CeragonN DiamondF

DIARY Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume


Chg %Chg

2.21 13.36 14.26 8.57 39.09

-.53 -2.98 -3.05 -1.78 -7.31

-19.3 -18.2 -17.6 -17.2 -15.8

DIARY 254 212 18 484 4 5 85,549,230

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows Volume

1,089 1,427 141 2,657 33 50 1,669,321,680

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CONTRACT: Board approves courthouse use for Martin Luther King

BASKET: Donations accepted

Jr. Day activities, sheriff reports new full- and part-time employees

at newspaper office, in mail


pected this week on Central School Road where repairs were recently done to eliminate a sinkhole. In other business: ■ Supervisors approved the Crossroads

Arena board’s use of excess bond retirement funds to make about $19,000 in payments related to capital improvements. The city has also approved the request. The fund is projected to have a balance of $180,790 at the end of

fiscal 2012. ■ Sheriff Charles Rinehart reported several hires, including Caleb Marolt as a full-time deputy, Tommy Kennedy as a part-time employee and Rebecca Glenn Null as an employee at the Juvenile Detention

Center. David Derrick will assume chief deputy duties in addition to his role with the DARE drug education program. ■ The board approved use of courthouse grounds on Jan. 16 for Martin Luther King Jr. Day activities.


Thursday, Dec. 8, at Crossroads Arena. Baskets will be given away at 8 a.m. on Saturday, Dec. 10. Donations to the Christmas Basket Fund can be brought by the newspaper office or mailed to: Daily

Corinthian, Attn: Christmas Basket Fund, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835. Persons are encouraged to give in memory or in honor of special friends, family or co-workers. The newspaper will publish the names of people being honored or remembered.

8A • Daily Corinthian


Nutt steps down

Basketball (G) Central 68, Amory 45 @ Tupelo Classic Amory 9 12 4 20 -- 45 Central 21 16 11 20 -- 68 ALCORN CENTRAL (68): Katie Foster 23, Makayla Voyles 17, Alexis Harmon 14, Gwyn Foster 6, Haley Barnes 4, Madison Leggett 2, Hilary Price 2. 3-pointers: Voyles 2, Harmon, K. Foster. Record: Central 1-0.

Local Schedule Today Basketball Wheeler @ Central, 6 Soccer Central @ Corinth, 4:30/6:30 Thursday

Tuesday, November 8, 2011

Ole Miss AD also set to call it quits at end of 2012 BY DAVID BRANDT The Associated Press

OXFORD — After more than a year without a Southeastern Conference victory, Mississippi coach Houston Nutt will resign. The fourth-year Rebels’ coach will lead the team for the remainder of the season, athletic director Pete Boone said at a press conference Monday. Boone also announced that he will step down as athletic di-

rector by the end of 2012. The Rebels have lost 12 consecutive Southeastern Conference games, including Saturday’s 30-13 loss to Kentucky. Mississippi is 2-7 this year, including 0-6 in the SEC. Nutt is 24-23 in his four years in Oxford. With his coaching staff lining the side of the team’s meeting room, Nutt said he wasn’t surprised by the decision.

“The thing about the SEC that I know,” said Nutt, 54. “They pay you to win.” He is making approximately $2.7 million this season. Boone said the coach has a $6 million buyout clause in his contract. If no one on Nutt’s staff is retained by the next coach, the total buyout will be about $8 million. “I’m grateful to coach Nutt for his commitment to our university and his commit-

ment to our football program,” Ole Miss Chancellor Dr. Dan Jones said. “I know we’re all disappointed in the lack of success over the last two years.” Boone said he didn’t make an emotional decision about Nutt’s future, but instead weighed the total decline of the program during the past two seasons, which have produced a combined 6-15 record.

Saints nip Aggies

Basketball Tish County @ Central, 6 (G) TCPS @ Biggersville, 6 Friday Football Class 3A Playoffs Kossuth @ Mooreville, 7 Booneville @ East Side, 7 Class 4A Playoffs Corinth @ Louisville, 7 Soccer Tupelo Tournament (G) Corinth-Tupelo, 6 (B) Corinth-South Pontotoc, 7:30 Saturday Soccer Tupelo Tournament (G) Corinth-St. Aloysius, 10 a.m. (B) Corinth-Tupelo, 11 a.m. (G) Corinth-Caledonia, 1:30 (B) Corinth-Starkville, 3 Basketball Booneville @ Walnut, 6 Kossuth Classic New Gym (B) Thrasher-Ingomar, 11:30 a.m. (G) Thrasher-Ingomar, 1 (B) Tish-North Pontotoc, 2:30 (G) Jumpertown-North Pontotoc, 4 (G) Kossuth-Wheeler, 5:30 (B) Kossuth-Wheeler, 7 Old Gym (G) Tish-Lafayette, 11:30 a.m. (B) Corinth-Biggersville, 1 (G) Biggersville-W. Oktibbeha, 2:30 (B) Byhalia-West Oktibbeha, 4 (B) New Site-Jumpertown, 5:30 (G) Corinth-New Albany, 7

Shorts Fall Scramble Shiloh Ridge Athletic Club will host the Fall 3 Person Golf Scramble Saturday. Cost is $40 per person and cash prizes will be awarded. Call the pro shop at 286-8000 for more information. Sports Ministry Registration for the Jericho Sports Ministry basketball is under way at Tate Baptist Church. Cost is $35 for each player and includes jersey. Open to ages 4-15 years old. Practices will begin Dec. 5 and season starts Jan. 7, 2012. Season is eight weeks. Mandatory player evaluations will be Dec. 1-2 from 6-8 p.m. at Tate Baptist. For more info call the church 286-2935 or Dr. Mike Weeden 286-8860. Upward Basketball Registration for Upward Basketball is under way at Oakland Baptist Church. Forms can be picked up at the church office from 8 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. Program is open to boys and girls ages K-6th Grade. deadline to register is Nov. 20. Any forms turned in after date will have a $15 late fee added. Evaluations will be week of Nov. 28 through Dec. 3. For more info call 662-2873118. RailCat Camp Cross City Baseball Academy -located in the Corinth Sportsplex -- will host its RailCat Camp on Saturday, December 10. Houston Astros coach Dave Clark, a 12-year major league veteran, will be at the camp. Camp is open to three different age groups: 7-9 camp is set for 9:30-11 a.m.; 10-12 is 11:15 a.m.12:45 p.m.; and 13 and up will be held from 2-3 p.m. Camp is limited to 20 spots in each age group. Cost is $50 per player. For more information call 901-283-8315 or go to

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Kossuth finished second to St. Andrews at the Class 3A Cross Country State Championship.

Martin wins 3A gold medal as Kossuth finishes 2nd at state BY STEVE BEAVERS

CLINTON — Kossuth turned in its best performance of the year. Saint Andrews was just a tad better. The Saints ended the six-year stronghold of Alcorn County on the Class 3A Cross Country Boys State Championship by edging the Aggies by four points on Saturday. “I thought the boys ran well,” said KHS Head Coach Scotty Shettles. “It was the best race we have run all year ... they were just a little better than us.” Kossuth, which won state titles in 2007 and 2009, finished runnerup for a second consecutive year. The Aggies were second to Corinth in last season’s event. KHS was paced by the individual championship of senior runner Connor Martin. Martin, who was the silver medalist in the competition last year, turned in a per-

sonal best of 16:56 to collect the gold medal. He was the lone runner to finish under 17 minutes. Aggie runner Kyle Suitor helped the team collect the top two spots with a silver medalist time of 17:04. “We had four of our runners turn in their best time of the year,” said Shettles. The Aggies held a one-point advantage through the first four runners. St. Andrew’s Hayden Guynes was the difference as his 11th place showing gave the Saints the title. The Lady Aggies finished fourth in the female division. In Class 4A, Pontotoc ran away with both titles for a third straight year. The Corinth Lady Warriors were runnerup while the Warriors came home third in their first season in 4A. The Top 14 runners in both 3A and 4A were named All State.

Class 3A Boys 1st -- SAINT ANDREWS (35): 3. Jack Daly, 17:50; 5. Mike Steere, 18:04; 7. Jaqe Johnson, 18:23; 9. Thatcher Shepard, 18:30; 11. Hayden Guynes, 18:35; 12. Chris Woolverton, 18:40; 15. Adam Travis, 18:47 2nd -- KOSSUTH (39): 1. Connor Martin, 16:56; 2. Kyle Suitor, 17:04; 6. Levi Burcham, 18:21; 14. Nathan Ginn, 18:47; 16, Riley McCalla, 18:50; 20. Chase Peterson, 19:16; 28. Daniel Shawl, 19:45 5th -- ALCORN CENRTAL (167): 27. Samuel Holley, 19:44; 30. Forrest Crumby, 20:03; 34. Jakob Carter, 20:49; 37. Luke Holley, 21:11; 39. Trae Burcham, 21:12; 41. Trevor Godwin, 21:21; 52. Riley Please see RUNNING | 9A

Paterno shocked by charges, PSU hit by scandal BY GENARO C. ARMAS Associated Press

STATE COLLEGE, Pa. — In his 46 years on the job, coach Joe Paterno has never quite faced a crisis like the one now hovering over Happy Valley like a dark cloud. Indeed, scandal has hit State College. Retired Penn State defensive

coordinator Jerry Sandusky has been charged with sexually assaulting eight boys. Paterno’s boss, athletic director Tim Curley, and another school administrator, face charges of perjury and failing to report to state and county officials that a witness told them he saw an alleged instance of abuse in 2002.

All at a tradition-rich school which proudly boasts the slogan “Success with Honor.” “If this is true we were all fooled, along with scores of professionals trained in such things, and we grieve for the victims and their families. They are in our prayers,” Paterno in a statement issued Sunday evening by his son,

Scott. Suddenly, Paterno’s Hall of Fame credentials are a mere afterthought. Or his 409 career victories — a Division I record. Or the Nittany Lions’ 8-1 start that has propelled them to a surprising two-game lead in the Big Ten Leaders Division. There are much more serious questions to be asked.

Complicated issues remain before next NBA deadline BY BRIAN MAHONEY Associated Press

NEW YORK — NBA players have until Wednesday to accept Commissioner David Stern’s latest offer, though the response already seems obvious. “Right now, we’ve been given the ultimatum, and our answer is that’s not acceptable to us,” union president Derek Fisher said. But the next proposal promises to be worse, surely moving players and owners even further apart and threatening to destroy the 2011-12 season. Early Sunday morning, the league said it offered players up to 51 percent of basketball-related income — a figure the union

insists is fiction. Regardless, it will drop to 47 percent Wednesday if players don’t accept the current offer by the league-imposed deadline. No agreement by the deadline likely will trigger more calls to disband the union and take on the league in court, a battle that would take months. “It’s fair to say that there are some who believe a vote to decertify is a vote to end the season,” said a person familiar with the owners’ thinking who spoke to The Associated Press on the condition of anonymity because of the sensitivity of the talks. “The owners are hopeful that the players have a chance to vote on what is

on the table, what’s proposed now, because no one knows what happens next.” Players don’t seem eager to act quickly. “These are professional bas-

ketball players, the finest athletes in the world. How do you think they feel about threats? How do you think they feel about efforts at intimidation?” attorney Jeffrey Kessler said.





Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, November 8, 2011 • 9A


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We Are Here To Help! Chapter 13 attorney fees are paid through the bankruptcy plan. and Initial filing fees begin at just $335 to get started. Chapter 7 fees total just $800 (includes filing fees, prefiling credit counseling, and post filing debtor’s education counseling.)




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Class 3A Girls 1st -- SAINT PATRICK (33): 3. Ashtyn Bellais, 15:47; 6. Kaylyn Bellais, 16:22; 7. Katie Bodin, 16:23; 8. Collin Letard, 16:26; 9. Casey Ferguson, 16:41; 11. Emily Bodin, 16:47; 24. Anna Clare Colson, 17:57 2nd -- SAINT ANDREWS (67): 2. Mia Martinson, 15:28; 4. Elisabeth Gaillet, 15:47; 12. Mollie Shepard, 16:56; 19. Eleanor Wells, 17:27; 30. Taylor Davis, 18:37; 44. Brynne Kelsey, 19:40; 50. Savannah Thomas, 20:21 3rd -- PASS CHRISTIAN (88): 1. Regen McGee, 15:18; 13. Devin McGee, 16:57; 14. Kassandra Couch, 17:02; 28. Randi Jenkins, 18:21; 32. Tiffany Bailey, 18:42; 41. Emma Holland, 19:28; 57. Jessica Allison, 20:59 4th -- KOSSUTH (113): 16. Sayde Turner, 17:08; 18. Ryleigh Follin, 17:23; 21. Shelbi Barnes, 17:44; 25. Tiffany Blackard, 18:02; 33. Hannah Gann, 18:43; 36. Madison Parks, 18:55; 53. Allison Strickland, 20:30

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10 • Tuesday, November 8, 2011 • Daily Corinthian

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11 • Daily Corinthian

Tuesday, November 8, 2011

Horoscopes by Holiday BY HOLIDAY MATHIS Everyone wants his or her own way under the Aries moon, but of course, that’s not going to happen. Keep in mind that backing down or striking a compromise is not always, or even usually, a sign of weakness. Often, the most thoughtful, intelligent people will step back to get a better perspective before settling on a success strategy. ARIES (March 21-April 19). In order to achieve your aims, you must first define them well. It will be easy for you to get specific now because you have excellent examples close at hand. The more detailed you are the luckier you

will be. TAURUS (April 20May 20). Take yourself out for a shopping date. Even if you don’t buy anything, you’ll be creatively inspired by the experience. You also will home in on the kind of impression you really want to make. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). While doing something you happen to be great at, you’ll spread sunshine and make people smile. So it’s a winwin all around. Tonight, you’ll reach out to someone who may need more than a little coaxing to reach back. CANCER (June 22July 22). Be patient with the current state

of things. You will have more than one career in your lifetime and several big adventures. Whenever you’re in a lull, as you may be now, rest up and take full advantage. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Career issues arise. Give yourself plenty of time to make your next move. Right now, you don’t need any extra pressure. Tonight, reward yourself with a teeny, tiny portion of the treat you’ve been craving. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Someone wants to join in your fun, but is afraid of possibly being rejected. If you want the added input, just give the signal. Dreams will

be especially vivid and powerful tonight. LIBRA (Sept. 23Oct. 23). Talking about people who aren’t there complicates matters that could be simple. It’s better to say nothing or go right to the source for answers. SCORPIO (Oct. 24Nov. 21). A training process or area of learning is open to you, though you may have to do a little investigating to find it. There’s money to be made in this, so seize your opportunities. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Your intelligence will be recognized by a like-minded individual, and you’ll be given special treatment and

preference because someone sees special potential in you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19). If you ever wanted to live in a candy house or have a unicorn for a pet, you realize that some childhood dreams are not appropriate for adult reality. But don’t let that stop you from dreaming altogether. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18). Today features the sharing of secrets, directions and information. Write down or otherwise record the information that is given to you. Leave nothing to speculation. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Relationships advance because you get

more in sync with another person. You won’t have to offer anything new. You’ll create affinity by falling in step with the other person’s actions and behavior. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Nov. 8). What’s good for you makes others happy, too. You’ll try things that others wouldn’t dare. Part of it is your sheer determination. The other part is that you have a feeling it’s going to work, and it will. The professional risks you take will coincide with the risks you take in your personal life, and both turn out well. Aquarius and Pisces people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 15, 39, 20, 14 and 30.

Birth of a baby should not be a spectator sport DEAR ABBY: that there be only “Pregnant with Aptwo people at the prehension” (Sept. bedside, and there 9) said she’s dreadis no bending the ing the birth of her rule. That way, the second baby bemother-in-law can cause her fiance’s hate the nurse, but Dear not her daughtermother wants to Abby in-law or her son. witness the birth. Apparently, “PWA” I’ll willingly take the Abigail wants only her van Buren heat for my patient mother and her fiif it means a betance, “Cliff,” in the ter labor outcome delivery room. You said for her and the family. — her wishes should be par- “BECAUSE I SAID SO” amount. I agree. DEAR “BECAUSE”: I am a labor and delivery Thank you for agreeing RN in a major medical cen- with me. However, those ter in California. More and who disagreed shared exmore people today view periences. My newspaper birth as a sporting event. readers comment: It’s worse when the mothDEAR ABBY: For er-in-law wants to be there “PWA” to say she doesn’t because “it’s her right.” want Cliff’s parents to “PWA” should let Cliff see their grandchild for know if he can’t stand two weeks is selfish, and I up to his mom, her labor don’t think she should denurse will! I will be the mand that her fiance back one who informs visitors her up on this. Her moththat it’s hospital policy er is going to be there

from the moment of birth. While it’s understandable she doesn’t want anyone else in the delivery room, she shouldn’t be surprised that his mother is hurt. His parents have a lot to offer and can be a big help to her. Cliff needs to tell “PWA” she’s being unreasonable. She has the right to dictate who is in the delivery room with her, but she shouldn’t deny his parents their right to be a part of their grandchildren’s lives. — BLESSED TO BE A NANA DEAR ABBY: I didn’t want my in-laws in the delivery room either, but I was sensitive to the fact that they are just as much family as my parents. My solution was to have just my husband present for the birth. Blending families together used to hold a greater importance, and



Supports Voter ID for fair elections?


Supports tougher laws to fight illegal immigration?


Supports drug testing for welfare recipients?


Endorsed by Mississippi Right to Life?


Endorsed by the National Rifle Association (NRA)?


Endorsed by Governor Haley Barbour?


Endorsed by Mississippi’s pro-business groups?


Experience balancing the state’s budget and cutting taxes?


Experience bringing jobs all across Mississippi?


I feel for parents who are feeling left out of their children’s lives. — MAGGIE IN AIKEN, S.C. DEAR ABBY: If “PWA’s” mother is staying with her, she should make sure the paternal grandmother helps with new baby duties for a few days as well. The bridges that are built now will go a long way later in life. She needs to think about the long-term relationship being built for the children. Cliff needs to be a dad, not a frat boy. But both of them need to grow up. — KAREN IN FORT COLLINS, COLO. (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 or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)








I am a lifelong resident of Alcorn County. am married a lifelongtoresident of Alcorn I amwe I I am the former SusanCounty. Crow and married to the former Susan Crow and we have have a daughter, son-in-law and granddaughter. Mya daughter, son-in law and grandddaughter. My mother, Frances Vivian Young, was a school teacher mother, Frances Young, wasSchool a school who taught in theVivian Alcorn County system teacher who taught in the Alcorn County School for over 40 years, at Farmington High School and systemCentral for over 40School. years, at High Alcorn High WeFarmington are members of the School andMethodist Alcorn Central High School. We are First United Church. members of the First United Methodist Church. When first elected over 30 years ago, I THE PRINCIPLE DUTY Attorney’s OF THE DISTRICT established the District office in Corinth A TTORNEY is to present matters to the Grand Jury for the seven county First Circuit Court District. Later, and to prosecute all criminal indictments of the I established an office in Tupelo to better serve the Grand Jury in Circuit Court. I am theCorinth only office southern counties of the District. The candidate with that experience. serves Alcorn, Prentiss and Tishomingo Counties and the rest of the district. The Tupelo office serves Lee, Itawamaba, Monroe and AS YOUR DISTRICT ATTORNEY, I have successfully prosecuted defendants Pontotoc counties. indicted for felony offenses for over 32 years, I am the only candidate with experience prosecuting casesIsuch as capital murder, manslaughter, AS in YOUR DISTRICTfelony ATTORNEY, am the only offi cial elected from the seven armed robbery, rape, child abuse, burglary, drug offenses, and other felony cases, county district that lives in Alcorn County. and I am the only candidate who prosecutes felony cases in Circuit Court. AS YOUR DISTRICT ATTORNEY, I guarantee we will continue to have a District AS YOUR DISTRICT ATTORNEY, I have carefully chosen a well-qualified staff, Attorney’s office in Corinth that serves and is easily accessible to the counties of Alcorn, including experienced Prentiss and Tishomingo.assistant district attorneys. We successfully prosecute thousands of serious felony cases each year. Our strong record against crime stands for ASitself. YOUR DISTRICT ATTORNEY, I have over 30 years of Circuit Court experience in the successful prosecution and trial of felony cases, including Capital Murder, Rape, AS YOUR DISTRICT ATTORNEY, I will continue to support law enforcement and Burglary, Sexual Abuse of Children, Possession and Sale of Drugs and all other felony advocate longer sentences for violent offenders, habitual offenders, and drug cases. dealers.

NO FELONY TRIALsupported PROSECUTION EXPERIENCE. AMY S YOPPONENT OUR DISTRICTHAS ATTORNEY , I have always victim’s rights, and I will continue to treat all victims with compassion, dignity, and respect.

Phil Bryant is the conservative choice who is ready to lead Mississippi on day one.

A vote for John R. Young is a vote to retain a district office in Alcorn AS YOUR DISTRICT ATTORNEY want to continue the ongoing fight against crime. County with an, Iexperienced District Attorney. THANK YOU FOR YOUR VOTE AND SUPPORT. I respectfully thank you for your vote and support.


Please make sure you vote on

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 8th. Paid for by Friends of Phil Bryant




Paid for by John R. Young.



12A â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian










ACROSS 1 Argentine dance 6 Move a little 10 Peak measurement: Abbr. 14 Abraham nearly sacrificed him 15 Right-hand person 16 Curtain material 17 Cocktail party mouthful 19 Unsullied 20 Woo with a tune 21 Fill, as a moving van 23 Swallowed 24 New Mexico art community 25 1950s kiddie show hosted by â&#x20AC;&#x153;Miss Francesâ&#x20AC;? 32 Bewildered 33 Dundee demurrals 34 Horror film franchise 36 â&#x20AC;&#x153;So Sickâ&#x20AC;? R&B artist 37 Collect compulsively 39 It may begin with â&#x20AC;&#x153;Knock knockâ&#x20AC;? 40 Bird that can hold its coffee? 41 Many Christmas trees 42 Steakhouse order 43 They frequently shoot par or better 47 Word often sighed 48 Big Band __ 49 Whacks on the bottom 52 On cloud nine 57 Yale Bowl rooters 58 Very last moment 60 List heading 61 Buck suffix 62 Bunsen burner cousins 63 Did laps, perhaps 64 Hair care products 65 Put into effect DOWN 1 Eccentric mannerisms 2 1968 U.S. Open champ Arthur 3 Solution for a hairy situation?

4 Show astonishment 5 National anthem in Nunavut 6 Depress 7 It waits for no man, purportedly 8 Dictator Amin 9 Stepped in for 10 Sun Bowl site 11 Praise 12 Beigelike shade 13 Prezâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s next-in-line 18 Brussels-based defense gp. 22 Fireworks reactions 24 Title of the first FabergĂŠ egg owner 25 Copenhagen native 26 Anatomical canals 27 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bye Bye Byeâ&#x20AC;? boy band 28 Prefix with thermal 29 Grind together, as oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s teeth 30 â&#x20AC;&#x153;__ Mioâ&#x20AC;? 31 California hoopster 35 Dampens 37 Run into trouble

38 Warriors in Warcraft games 39 The PB in a PB&J, maybe 41 Columbo portrayer 42 Fixed price 44 Kidnapperâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s demand 45 Long-tailed tropical wall climbers 46 Approximately

49 Tennis match parts 50 Oxenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s burden 51 Enslaved princess of opera 52 Earth sci. 53 Business envelope abbr. 54 Turner on stage 55 Apple product 56 â&#x20AC;&#x153;__ Magnifiqueâ&#x20AC;?: Porter tune 59 Anger


Beetle Bailey

Wizard of Id



Baby Blues

Barney Google and Snuffy Smith

By Donna S. Levin (c)2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc.


Tuesday, November 8, 2011

Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, November 8, 2011 • 13

TIMBES TIRE 301 Hwy. 72 East - Burnsville, MS

Ph. 427-8408


Mills Used Cars & Campers 1403 Hwy 72 W • Corinth 662-286-0223 Mark Mills * Marion Mills

Support our future! Advertise on the Kid’s Page!

Pratt Family Medical

Dr. Joseph Pratt, MD Dr. Amy Davis, MD 121 Pratt Dr 1A • Corinth 662-286-0088

Support our future! Advertise on the Kid’s Page!

1108 S. Cass St • 662-287-2398 2301 Golding Dr (inside Wal-mart) 662-287-831

Nolan Brothers, Inc. Family Owned & Operated 3401 Hwy 34 N• Booneville, MS In House Finance Bank Finance For Qualified Buyers 662-728-1813 • Fax 662-728-1832 Marc Arnold • Gene Jones “We Finance Our Own Cars”

Compliments of: • Pizza • Salads • Games • Jumpers • Blacklight • Putt Putt • Golf

Cornerstone Health & Rehab of Corinth, LLC

201 N. Cass St Corinth, MS 287-0102

“Where Life is Worth Living” 302 Alcorn Drive Corinth 662-286-2286

Daniel K. Tucker, Attorney at Lw 109 N. College St. Booneville, MS 662-720-1141

2037 Hwy 72 E Corinth, MS 662-286-6838

1105 S. Cass St Corinth, MS 284-9500

SMC RECYCLING Whitfield Nursing 2760 S. Harper • Corinth

Home, Inc


2101 E. Proper St 662-286-3331

Mon. - Fri. 8 am - 4 pm Sat. 8 am - 11 am Call us for scrap pick-up.

1000 S. Harper Rd • Corinth, MS 662-286-5800


McPeters Funeral Directors 1313 3rd St • Corinth 662-286-6000

Visit our website 662-287-8773 916 Hwy. 45 South Corinth, MS 38834

Attorney & Counselor at Law 605 Taylor St • P.O. Box 992 Corinth, MS 38835-992 662-286-9211 • Fax 662-286-7003 “Supporting Education”

14A • Tuesday, November 8, 2011 • Daily Corinthian

Voters to choose new governor and initiatives BY EMILY WAGSTER PETTUS Associated Press

JACKSON — Mississippi voters are preparing to elect a new governor, fill all 174 legislative seats and decide three ballot initiatives, including one that could provoke a legal battle over abortion. Polls are open 7 a.m.-7 p.m. today. Secretary of State Delbert Hosemann said he wouldn’t predict the level of turnout. History shows voter participation is highest during presidential and gubernatorial election years. “I would think between economic considerations and general conditions of the country, if people don’t come out to vote now I’m not sure when they would come out to vote,” Hosemann said Monday. The attorney general’s office will have officials watching elections in 18 of the state’s 82 counties and the secretary of state’s office will have workers in 44 counties, Hosemann said. The Justice Department — which monitors some elections to ensure fairness to minorities — will have observers in Humphreys, Leflore, Panola and Wilkinson counties. The three ballot initiatives are proposed amendments to the state constitution. Initiative 26 would declare life begins at fertilization. If it’s approved, supporters say it could prompt a court challenge

“I would think between economic considerations and general conditions of the country, if people don’t come out to vote now I’m not sure when they would come out to vote.” Delbert Hosemann Secretary of State seeking to overturn Roe v. Wade, the 1973 U.S. Supreme Court decision that established a legal right to abortion. Initiative 27 would require voters to show government-issued identification at the polls. Initiative 31 would restrict the government’s use of eminent domain to take private land for economic development. The governor’s race is between Republican Phil Bryant, 56, of Brandon, who’s finishing one term as lieutenant governor, and Democrat Johnny

DuPree, 57, who’s in his third term as mayor of Hattiesburg. Bryant has outspent DuPree 7-to-1 in the race to succeed Republican Gov. Haley Barbour, who is limited to two terms and couldn’t run again. Bryant and DuPree have avoided criticizing each other. Republicans are trying to overtake Democrats for control of the 122-member House, but it’s unclear whether they’ll succeed. The current partisan balance is 67 Democrats, 54 Republicans and one independent.

Warm Heart

Warm Child

Donate a New or Slightly-Used, Clean Coat or Jacket to a child to be distributed by the Boys and Girls Club of Northeast Mississippi.

Drop off locations in Corinth are: Ann’s 1808 E. Shiloh Rd.

The Boys and Girls Club 511 Clark St.

The Boys and Girls Club of NE MS Administrative Office


1500 N. Harper Rd.

You have a choice who you select as your physical therapist

First United Methodist Church

Say “Goodbye” to Painful, Numb Feet!

901 N. Fillmore

Corinth Sportsplex


1911 Webster St.

The Daily Corinthian 1607 S. Harper Rd.

We make house calls. Transportation available.

Alcorn Rehab Services, Inc.


For more information, call:

1708 Shiloh Road • Corinth, MS

Kim Roberts at 662-286-3329 Christy Grice at 662-286-2808 or Grant Roberts at 662-287-4417

Elect Lowell

HINTON Supervisor

The Month of November will be

1st District

paid for by Lowell Hinton



Pastor and Spouse Bowl FREE!

Jericho Sports Ministry at Tate Baptist Church


Plaza Bowling Lanes


2001 Shiloh Rd. • Corinth, MS 662-286-8105


Bowling-America’s #1 Participation Sport!


Drive by our offic Drive byand our office drive awa and drive away with





Call Tate Baptist Church at 286-2935 or Dr. Mike Weeden’s office at 286-8860 for sign-up or more information. Sign-Up deadline is November 30.

SHOULD GET A FLU SHOT NOW • It takes at least two weeks to start to work • We may begin to see cases of the flu as early as this month • It's FREE if you have Medicare and only $25 for others • You can be done in 10 or 15 minutes and that could save you a week or more of sickness • It's easy ... you can get your vaccination at James Bennett Apothecary from 9:00am5:00pm Monday through Friday

Ted Hight

Serving Corinth’s health needs for 35 34 years! Come by and meet our pharmacists...

Bennett Apothecary 2049 Shiloh Rd. Corinth MS Phone: 662-286-6914


David Payne 518 N. Cass St. (38834) David Payne 2134 518 N.PO CassBox St. (38834) MS 38835 PO BoxCorinth, 2134 Corinth, MS 38835 Bus: (662) 286-5430 Bus: (662) 286-5430


announces open sign ups for the upcoming basketball season. Cost is $35 for each player (includes jersey). Ages are from 4 years to 15 years old. Practices will begin on December 5. Season starts January 7, 2012 lasting 8 weeks. Mandatory player evaluations will be on December 1-2 from 6-8 pm at Tate Baptist Church

Taking better care of you!

Committed to Every Kid and Every School

PLEASE VOTE TODAY Paid for by Rivers Stroup

(Paid for by Bobby Burns)

Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, November 8, 2011 • 15A

New formula could cut future benefits NICK BAIN BY STEPHEN OHLEMACHER Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Just as 55 million Social Security recipients are about to get their first benefit increase in three years, Congress is looking at reducing future raises by adopting a new measure of inflation that also would increase taxes for most families — the biggest impact falling on those with low incomes. If adopted across the government, the inflation measure would have widespread ramifications. Future increases in veterans’ benefits and pensions for federal workers and military personnel would be smaller. And over time, fewer people would qualify for Medicaid, Head Start, food stamps, school lunch programs and home heating assistance than under the current measure. Taxes would go up by $60 billion over the next decade because annual adjustments to the tax brackets would be smaller, resulting in more people jumping into higher tax brackets because their wages rose faster than the new inflation measure. Annual increases in the standard deduction and personal exemptions would become smaller. Despite fierce opposition from seniors groups, the proposal is gaining momentum in part because it would let policymakers gradually cut benefits and increase taxes in a way that might not be readily apparent to most Americans. Changes at first would be small — the Social Security increase would be cut by just a few dollars in the first year. But the impact, as well as savings to the government, would grow over time, generating about $200 billion in the first decade and much more after that. The proposal to adopt a new Consumer Price Index was floated by the Obama administration during deficit reduction talks in the summer. Now, it is one of the few options supported by both Democratic and Republican members of a joint supercommittee in Congress working to reduce government borrowing. The committee of six Democrats and six Republicans is struggling to come up with a plan to reduce government red ink by at least $1.2 trillion over the next decade. Changing the inflation index alone would put them a sixth of the way there. “I think the thought process behind this is, slip this in, people won’t understand it,” said Max Richtman, president and CEO of the National Committee to Preserve Social Security and Medicare. Richtman’s group is spending about $2 million on radio, TV and direct mail ads to fight cuts in Social Security and Medicare. His message to Congress: “Don’t believe that taking this approach to cutting Social Security will not be noticed. You will pay for it.” A TV ad by AARP puts it this way: “We are 50 million seniors who earned our benefits, and you will be hearing from us today — and on Election Day.” The inflation measure under consideration is called the Chained Consumer Price Index, or chained CPI. On average, the measure shows a lower level of inflation than the more widely used CPI for All Urban Consumers. Many economists argue that the chained CPI is more accurate because it assumes that as prices increase, consumers switch to lower cost alternatives, reducing the amount of inflation they experience. For example, if the price of beef increases while the price of pork does not, people will buy more pork. Or, as opponents mockingly argue, if

the price of home heating oil goes up, people will turn down their heat and wear more sweaters. A report by the Moment of Truth Project, a group formed to promote the deficit reduction package produced by President Barack Obama’s deficit commission late last year, supports a new inflation measure. “Rather than serving to raise taxes and cut benefits, switching to the chained CPI would simply be fulfilling the mission of properly adjusting for cost of living,” it argues. The new measure would reduce Social Security cost-of-living adjustments, or COLAs, by an average of 0.3 percentage points each year, according to the Social Security Administration. Next year’s increase, the first since 2009, will be 3.6 percent, starting in January. Under the chained CPI, yearly benefits for a typical 65-year-old would be about $136 less, according to an analysis of Social Security data. At age 75, annual benefits under the new index would be $560 less. At 85, the cut would be $984 a year, and at 95, the annual income loss would amount to $1,392. “For someone in the first year, it may not seem a lot,” said AARP’s David Certner. “But as people get older and then they get poorer and more reliant on Social Security, the cut gradually gets larger and larger.” In all, adopting the chained CPI would reduce Social Security benefits by $112 billion over the next decade. Federal civilian and military pensions would be $24 billion lower, according to the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office. If adopted across the government, fewer people would be eligible for

many anti-poverty programs because the poverty level also would increase at a lower rate each year. That would result in fewer people living below the official poverty line, despite having the same income. The tax increases would hit low-income families the hardest, while highincome taxpayers would see smaller changes. The wealthiest taxpayers already pay taxes at the highest marginal rate, currently 35 percent. For example, by 2021, taxpayers making between $10,000 and $20,000 would see a 14.5 percent

increase in their federal taxes with a chained CPI, according to an analysis by the Joint Committee on Taxation. Taxpayers making more than $1 million would get a tax increase of 0.1 percent. Despite the political backlash, some lawmakers see the new inflation measure as a way to help break the deadlock in Washington over tax increases and cuts in benefit programs. Most Republicans adamantly oppose tax increases, while Democrats have said they won’t support benefit cuts without a substantial increase in revenue.


Appointment Necessary! 8:30-7 Mon.-Sat. 1-5 Sunday

MEDICAL PLAZA PHARMACY 111 Alcorn Drive • Corinth, MS






What God Expects of Me! Man belongs to God by right of Creation. He made us in His own image and gave man priority over all other things of creation. Surely, man is not worthy of this. The Bible-- “What is man, that thou art mindful of him?--Thou madest him to have dominion over the works of thy hands; thou hast put all things under his feet--.”(Psalms 8:4-6.) Man belongs to God by redemption. Christ paid the east by shedding His blood on the cross. Thus, forgiveness of sins was made possible. The Bible--- “For ye were bought with a price: therefore glorify God in your body, and in your spirit, which are God’s”(I Cor 6:20.) In view of all of this, what does God have a right to expect of ME-US? God has the right to expect that we open our ears and mind to His instruction. The Bible-- “He that hath an ear, let him hear what the Spirit saith unto the churches” (Rev. 2:11.) “Take heed to what ye hear” (Mark 4:24.) “Take heed therefore how ye hear” (Luke 8:18.) We need to hear with open hearts - ready to receive-obey-the truths of God. God expects that we shall have honest hearts with which to receive His word. The Bible -- “But that on the good ground are they, which is an honest and good heart, having heard the word, keep it, and bring forth fruit with patience” (Luke 8:15.) We should want to do God’s will because it is right. Our religion must please God. God expects whole-hearted obedience to His word. “But---ye have obeyed from the heart that form of doctrine-instruction-which was delivered unto you. Being made free from sin, ye became the servants of righteousness” (Rom 6:17-18.) We need to have the disposition, “Speak Lord-Bible teaching-the servant heareth; command, and I will obey. We read it in God’s word: we need to believe and obey it. The Lord’s way is right. It is settled. God has a right to expect that we love Him, above all others. The first and great commandment of the law was, “ Thou shalt love the Lord thy God with all thy heart, and with all thy soul, and with all thy mind” (Matt. 22:37.) To love God with our “ALL” is to be fully dedicated to His service. Hear His Word - Believe His Word - Repent of every sin - Baptisim is for remission of sins. What can we learn? We must obey God to be saved. My friends, have you? Come visit with us.

Northside Church of Christ 3127 Harper Road - Corinth, MS - 286-6256 Minister - Lennis Nowell

611 Cruise St., Corinth, MS 662-287-9181 • Tues-Sat 10am-5pm 662-287-9181 Follow us on FaceBook @ Doodlebugs (Toys & More)

Schedule of Services Sunday Morning Bible Study........................................................... 9:45 Sunday Morning Worship Service ................................................. 10:35 Sunday Evening Worship Service .................................................... 6:00 Wednesday Night Bible Study ......................................................... 7:00 You are cordially invited to attend every service.



To: Citizens of Alcorn County From: Tommy Bain

If you’re not at your old job, your 401K shouldn’t be either. Chuck Counce of BancorpSouth Investment Services, Inc., specializes in retirement plan rollovers. Call him for a free consultation on rollover options and other investment products and services. Contact Chuck at 662-396-6016. Investment Services, Inc. Not FDIC No bank guarantee. insured. May lose value.



Tommy, Brooks, and Nick Bain


Medicare Supplement Plans Available A,B,C,D,F,G,M & N Call for details Billy Floyd 1509 Highway 72 East Corinth, MS 38835 662-665-7970


Let me show how an ANNUITY can help secure your retirement income. Individual, Group, Health and Life Available. Call for FREE quotes.

Over the past five months I have been welcomed into your homes and I am thankful to be reacquainted with old friends. I came to know many of you during my thirty years as an employee of Magnolia Regional Health Center. Some of you I worked with and some of you were my patients, but I came to know and care for each of you. This same love for people and desire to help those in need is present in my son, Nick Bain. Throughout Nick’s life, he has always had a heart for serving people and has been willing to go the extra mile for someone in need. That is why we need Nick in Jackson! On Tuesday, November 8, please go to the polls and vote for Nick Bain for State Representative, House District 2. Thank you, Tommy Bain


the Professionals!


Nick Bain

★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★


★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★


★ Mississippi Right to Life ★ Mississippi Association of Educators ★ Received an A RATING National Rifle Association

1514 Fillmore St. Corinth, MS 38834 (662) 287-1620 PAID FOR BY FRIENDS OF NICK BAIN

16 • Tuesday, November 8, 2011 • Daily Corinthian


BUSINESS & SERVICE GUIDE In The Daily Corinthian And The Reporter

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





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

662-665-1133 662-286-8257


40 Years




Starting at



60 CR 620

3110 heated sq. ft., 3 BR, 3 full BA w/4th full bath in garage. Newly remodeled master bath, laundry room, gas fireplace w/built-ins, 24x24 metal shop w/roll-up door & 24x14 side shed. All appliances included. On 2 acres. In Kossuth School district. By appt. $225,000. 662-415-5973 or 662-587-0055

Constable Post 1



Paid for by Scotty Bradley


PAMPERED PET CARE, LLC 2004 Hwy 72 E. Annex

(across from Lake Hill Motors)


Providing personalized pet boarding and grooming. 20 years experience Owner: Tanya Watson


807 S. Parkway & Harper Road Corinth MS


“The Very Best Place To Buy”

545 Florence Road, Savannah, TN 731-925-4923 or 1-877-492-8305

Ferrell’s Home & Outdoor 807 S. Parkway & Harper Rd. Corinth, MS 287-2165 “The Very Best Place to Buy”

Chad Bragg Owner/Operator Corinth, MS

662-212-3952 No job too big or small Lawn Maintenance, Garden Work/Flower Beds/ Prep, Land Clearing/Leveling, Bush Hogging, or Handyman Work

The World’s Best Smoker & Grill Layaway for Christmas


Sr. Citizen Discount

807 SOUTH PARKWAY • 287-2165 1609 HARPER ROAD • 287-1337 • CORINTH, MS





The Ultimate Cooking Experience


See Lynn Parvin Lynn Parvin General Sales Manager

Carter Go-Carts Starting at $999.00

1956 heated square foot, 3 BR, 2 BA, newly remodeled with new flooring, roof, a/c unit, kitchen & front porch, double carport with utility room, 16x20 shop with (2) 14x20 side sheds on 5 fenced acres.

By appt. only,



• Carports • Vinyl Siding • Room Additions • Shingles & Metal Roofing • Concrete Drives • Interior & Exterior Painting FREE ESTIMATES 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE FULLY INSURED 731-689-4319 JIMMY NEWTON

Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, November 8, 2011 • 17 ANNOUNCEMENTS

0107 Special Notice

Take stock in America. Buy U.S. Savings Bonds. 0840

Auto Services

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISERS When Placing Ads ANY 3 CONSECUTIVE 1. Make sure your ad DAYS reads the way you want Ad must run prior to or day of sale! it! Make sure our Ad Consultants reads the (Deadline is 3 p.m. day ad back to you. before 2. Make sure your ad is ad is to run!) in the proper classifica(Exception Sun. 3 pm tion. Fri.) 3. After our deadline at 3 p.m., the ad cannot be 5 LINES corrected, changed or (Apprx. 20 Words) stopped until the next day. $19.10 4. Check your ad the 1st day for errors. If error (Does not include has been made, we will commercial be happy to correct it, business sales) but you must call before deadline (3 p.m.) to ALL ADS MUST get that done for the BE PREPAID next day. We accept credit or Please call 662-287-6147 debit cards if you cannot find your ad or need to make Call Classified changes! at (662) 287-6147

0204 Administrative 0232 General Help WAREHOUSE & OPERATIONS GENERAL MANAGER General Manager is a key member of our management team and reports to the District Manager. Responsibilities include leading, motivating associates in warehousing, material handling, meeting or exceeding Key Performance Indicators, providing excellent customer service, Safety, improvements, training, utilization of company assets. Qualifications are: High School Diploma or GED and have prior managerial experience. College degree preferred but not required. We offer an excellent salary, benefits and bonus based on meeting KPI's. If you are organized, computer literate, have prior experience managing a team, we encourage you to apply. Submit a recent resume to Michelle McCalister at

CAUTION! ADVERTISEMENTS in this classification usually offer informational service of products designed to help FIND employment. Before you send money to any advertiser, it is your responsibility to verify the validity of the offer. Remember: If an ad appears to sound “too good to be true”, then it may be! Inquiries can be made by contacting the Better Business Bureau at 1-800-987-8280. CBM FOOD Service is accepting applications for Food Service Supervisor at Alcorn Co. Jail. Background checks required. Send resumes to

Buckle Up! Seat Belts Save Lives!

0244 Trucking

JOHN R. REED, INC. Dyer, TN Hiring Drivers Increased Pay Scale Dry Van - $0.35 Flatbed - $0.36 Reefer - $0.36 Flatbed & Reefer $0.365 Available Incentive $0.035 Late Model Equipment Lots of Miles Health, Vision, Life, Dental Vacation, Holidays, 401K, Direct Deposit CALL NOW!! Jerry Barber 800-826-9460 Ext. 5 Anytime to apply by phone To apply online

0244 Trucking NOW HIRING! Are you making less than $40,000 per year? WERNER ENTERPRISES Needs Driver Trainees Now! No Experience Required. Immediate Job Placement Assistance OTR & Regional Jobs CALL NOW FOR MORE INFORMATION. 1-888-540-7364


0320 Cats/Dogs/Pets

FOR SALE: 2 Poms & 1 female Peek-a-Pom pup. CKC reg, S&W, parents on site. $150 cash. 662-665-1364.

Buckle Up! Seat Belts Save Lives!

18 • Tuesday, November 8, 2011 • Daily Corinthian FARM MERCHANDISE

Household 0509 Goods ALLEN-ROTH BATHROOM wall cabinet, $30. 662-286-3917.

Musical 0512 Merchandise ANTIQUE FRENCH horn w/case - American Standard, made by the HM White Co., Cleveland, OH. $100. 286-9219.

0533 Furniture

2 CHROMECRAFT oblong solid wood, cherry finish, dining room table tops with drop leaf, no legs or chairs. New in box. $20, 662-286-8257.

42" ROUND solid wood dining room table with large single center post leg, no chairs, $25. 286-8257. 55" TOSHIBA big screen TV, works & looks great, $150. 286-8257.

FOR SALE: White loft bed, with ladder & 2 bulletin boards underneath, full size on top. $450. 662-279-2454.

0539 Firewood BEST FIREWOOD in Corinth. Seasoned Oak to length, $25 to $90 cord. Can't beat this quality. 662-603-7818.

OAK FIREWOOD. $90 cord, $110 delivered & stacked, 662-603-9057.

Building 0542 Materials

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

(2) 90" round black aluminum satellite dish frames, perfect for attaching gords for martin bird houses, $25 ea. 286-8257.

BEAUTIFUL WOOD & iron coffee table w/2 matching end tables, $150. 286-8257.

READY HEATER 125, $200. 662-415-5100 or 662-287-7274.

BRAND NEW red wings super sole work boots, (3) ANTIQUE dinner bells size 16D, was $150, sell with yoke to bolt to a $50. 286-8257. 4x4 post, big & heavy, CASH REGISTER, used $100. 286-8257. Royal 425CX, excellent 10' X 5' custom made cond, $75. 662-415-5764. steel farm gate w/ DEWALT QUICK Drive welded hinges and both S c r e w Gun, $300. steel posts. $100. 6 6 2 - 4 1 5 - 5 1 0 0 or 662-665-1133. 662-287-7274. 11 BOXES of .45 caliber DOUBLE DROP leaf an230 gr., 20 rounds per tique table with 4 orbox = 220 rounds for nate legs that fold out $35. 286-8257. to hold up 2 leaves, 30" H x 40" x 54", needs 225 GAL. steel drum, r e - f i n i s h i n g , $150. perfect for hog smoker, 286-8257. $100 obo. 665-1133. ELECTRIC WHEELCHAIR, 25 BOXES of 5/16" x 2 Jazzy Select 6, 1 yr. old, 1/2" parasleeve redhead like new, charged up & masonary anchors for ready to use. Includes attaching 2"x4" Bottom second chair free for plate to slab, 20 per spare parts. $500. box. Was $12, sell $5 ea. 662-415-1626. 662-665-1133. ENCLOSED SEARS brand 3/4" LONG white alumi- X-Cargo roof top carrier num square drive for luggage, etc. Fits on screws used in the sid- top of car or van, 50"L x ing industry. 60 per 38"W x 20"H, $40. bag. Was $6 ea, now $2 286-8257. per bag. 662-286-8257. ENTERTAINMENT CEN30 NEW stiff nylon paint stripping brushes with handles, 7", was $89, all for $30. 286-8257.

32 NEW 4" plastic putty FLUEGER TROLLING moknives, was $40, sell all tor, 3-speed, 15 lb. for $15. 286-8257. thrust, model M-315, 36 PCS. of 3/8" x 39" all $40. 286-8257. thread rods, all for $50. FOR SALE: One horse 286-8257. wagon with a buggy seat on it and also has a 38 NEW 6" plastic putty hitch on it for a knives, was $56, sell all 4-wheeler or gator. for $20. 286-8257. $500. 662-287-5965 or 4 NEW in the box lev- 662-808-0118. eler, 2" faux wood planFORKLIFT, TCM brand, tation mini blinds, 29 model FCG12, 9' lift, gas 1/2" W x 71" L, was $320, burner, 4 cyl., needs all 4 for $100. carburetor rebuilt, $500. 662-286-8257. 286-8257.

(6) SKYLIGHTS: 102 1/4 x 26 3/4 curb mount, white dome, used, $40 550 GAL. steel drum, perfect for hog smoker, ea. 286-8257. $200 obo. 665-1133. NEW INDUSTRIAL Bilco 6 PCS. of 3/8" x 12', all brand twin hydraulic thread rods, all for $30. cylinder roof hatch, self 286-8257. flashing, cost $850, sell $200. 665-1133. ANTIQUE CHIFFEROBE with 3 doors with mirrors & 5 drawers, 62H x Machinery & 0545 Tools 43W x2L, $150. 286-8257.

3 INCH, Inland Band Saw, BEAUTIFUL WOOD & iron diamond blade, new in coffee table w/2 matchbox, $150. 662-415-5764. ing end tables, $150. 286-8257.

Wanted to 0554 Rent/Buy/Trade

BRAND NEW in box, ASTM approved 11" M&M. CASH for junk cars steel toe Rocky weath& trucks. We pick up. ered brown leather 662-415-5435 o r boots, size 14, was $200, sell for $75. 286-8257. 731-239-4114.


TER, light Oak finish, holds TV, stereo & speakers, 65H x 53W, 19D w/swing open glass doors, $150. 286-8257.


ROCK TUMBLER/POLISHER, Lortone Model 3A, single barrel, 3lb, new in box, $75. 662-415-5764. SONY TRINITRON 28" TV, works great but I lost the remote. $100. 286-8257. STORAGE BLDG. Rental returns. Cash or rent to own. 45 S. next door to Truck Stop. 415-8180. VERY HEAVY Industrial box fan, 60" x60" with 3-phase motor, $150. 665-1133. VERY NICE dark burgundy leather recliner,/rocker perfect shape, $150. 286-8257. VERY OLD 3 drawer dresser with beveled mirror, w/ carved scroll work. Overall height is 62" x 35" W x 18" D. $200. 662-286-8257. VERY OLD antique wood frame beveled glass mirror w/4 carved scrolls on corners (mirror is scratched). May, 1911. 28" x 34", $40. 286-8257.


Unfurnished 0610 Apartments 2 BR apt. for rent. 462-7641 or 293-0083. 2 BR, stove/refrig. furn., W&D hookup, CHA. 287-3257.

CANE CREEK Apts., Hwy 72W & CR 735, 2 BR, 1 BA, stove & refrig., W&D hookup, Kossuth & City Sch. Dist. $400 mo. FREE ADVERTISING. Ad- 287-0105. vertise any item valued MAGNOLIA APTS. 2 BR, at $500 or less for free. stove, refrig., water. The ads must be for pri- $365. 286-2256. vate party or personal Homes for merchandise and will 0620 Rent exclude pets & pet supplies, livestock (incl. 2 BR, 1 BA, C/H/A, Farmchickens, ducks, cattle, ington area. $375 mo + goats, etc), garage dep. 287-4332/284-6772. sales, hay, firewood, & automobiles . To take 2 BR, lg. den, 1 BA, launadvantage of this pro- dry rm., frig., stove, gram, readers should D/W, carpet & tile, simply email their ad C/H/A, no animals. Dep. to: freeads@dailycorin- & ref. req'd. Very clean. or mail the $495 mo. 286-6707. ad to Free Ads, P.O. Box 3 BR 3 BA, 323 CR 514, 1800, Corinth, MS 38835. Biggersville. $795 + dep. Please include your ad- 287-5557. dress for our records. Each ad may include 3 BR, 1 1/2 BA hse, only one item, the item Woodridge, $600; 1 BR must be priced in the apt., $400. 287-4848. ad and the price must 3 BR, 2 BA, N. Corinth, be $500 or less. Ads may $575 + dep. 286-5430. be up to approximately 3BR, 2BA, 2k sq. ft, city, 20 words including the $650 mo. + dep. Aldphone number and will ridge-Tweddle Realty, run for five days. 662-808-8885, Harvey. MOVING SALE, almost GREAT LOCATIONS! 1820 new, Maytag Preforma Washer and elect dryer, Magnolia & 1516 Jackwhite, perfect cond. son. 662-286-2244. $350. 662-286-8257. MOVING SALE. Nice dark 0630 Rent blue cloth loveseat with double recliner, $250. 3 BR, 1 BA duplex, Central Sch District. 286-8257. $575/mo. 662-287-3090. MOVING SALE. Very nice, very clean, side-by-side Mobile Homes w h i t e r e f r i g e r a t o r , 0675 for Rent built-in water & ice in TAKING APPLICATIONS: 2 door, $400. 286-8257. & 3 BR's. Oakdale Mobile NEW IN PACKAGE: Inva- Home Park. 286-9185. care brand complete portable commode, $35. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE 286-8257. NICE WOODEN TV stand or end table with double doors & one drawer, 28H x 22W x 20D, $50. 286-8257.

Homes for 0710 Sale

HUD PUBLISHER’S OAK S P I N D L E solid NOTICE 2-person seat for hall- All real estate adverway or accent piece, tised herein is subject $50. 286-8257. to the Federal Fair POLISHED, ROUND tube, Housing Act which solid aluminum head- makes it illegal to adache rack, 59 1/2"W x vertise any preference, 24" H. $40. 662-286-8257. limitation, or discrimination based on race, Trucking color, religion, sex, 0244 handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. Established trucking firm seeking State laws individual forbid discrimination in the sale, for DISPATCH position. Candidates mustof rental, or advertising real estate based on have aggressive work ethic, 2 years minimumto factors in addition those protected under verifiable experiencefederal in Transportation law. We will not knowingly accept any Operations, excellent communication skills, advertising for real estate which is in violaproficient in Microsofttion Excel andlaw. Outlook, of the All persons are hereby inextremely accurate and reliable. ed formed thatQualifi all dwellings advertised are candidates send resume to available on an equal opportunity basis.


James Bowen


2701 S. Harper Rd. Corinth, MS 38834 • 888-339-1929



0734 Lots & Acreage 65+ AC timber/open, Hardin Co., TN. Southside Comm. Water, elec., 2000' paved rd. frontage. 731-926-0006.

Mobile Homes 0741 for Sale

NEW 2 BR Homes Del. & setup $25,950.00 Clayton Homes VINTAGE 3-WHEEL bike Supercenter of Corinth, with 2 baskets, perfect 1/4 mile past hospital for adding flowers for on 72 West. yard art, $100. 286-8257.

Duplexes for

Legal Services

tised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makesHomes it illegal forto ad0710 Sale vertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. State laws forbid discrimination in the sale, rental, or advertising of real estate based on factors in addition to those protected under federal law. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

NEW 3 BR, 1 BA HOMES Del. & setup $29,950.00 Clayton Homes Supercenter of Corinth 1/4 mile past hospital on 72 West. NEW 4 BR, 2 BA home Del. & setup $44,500 Clayton Homes Supercenter of Corinth, 1/4 mi. past hospital on 72 West 662-287-4600

Commercial/ 0754 Office 1 BAY SHOP for rent w/small apt. $400 mo., $400 dep. 287-6752. GREAT LOCATION! 4200+ sq. ft. bldg. FOR RENT Near hospital. 287-6752


0860 Vans for Sale '10 WHITE 15-pass. van, 3 to choose from. 1-800-898-0290 or 728-5381.

Trucks for 0864 Sale '05 GMC Crew Cab LTR, 38k, #1419. $16,900. 1-800-898-0290 or 728-5381. '08 DODGE RAM 1500, 4x4, crew cab, red, $23,400. 1-800-898-0290 or 728-5381.

0868 Cars for Sale '08 CHEVY HHR LT, ltr, moon roof, 33k, $11,900. 1-800-898-0290 or 728-5381.


0955 Legals SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE WHEREAS, on October 27, 2000, Monica Johnson, a single person, executed a deed of trust to Donald R. Downs, trustee for the benefit of The Peoples Bank & Trust Company, which deed of trust is recorded in Deed of Trust Book 542 at Page 309 in the office of the Chancery Clerk of the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi; and WHEREAS, the aforesaid deed of trust was assigned to Primewest Mortgage Corporation by instrument dated July 28, 2004, and recorded in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk in Book 662 at Page 587; and WHEREAS, the aforesaid, Primewest Mortgage Corporation, the holder of said deed of trust and the note secured thereby, substituted John C. Underwood, Jr., as Trustee therein, as authorized by the terms thereof, by instrument dated August 30, 2011 and recorded in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk as Instrument No. 201104042; 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, and the legal holder of said indebtedness, Primewest Mortgage Corporation, 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 for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorney’s fees, Substituted Trustee’s fees and expense of sale; NOW, THEREFORE, I, John C. Underwood, Jr., Substituted Trustee in said deed of trust, will on the 10th day of November, 2011, offer for sale at public outcry for cash to the highest bidder, and sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 11:00 A.M. and 4:00 P.M.) at the South front door of the

aforesaid Chancery Clerk as Instrument No. 201104042; and WHEREAS, Legalsdefault having 0955 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, and the legal holder of said indebtedness, Primewest Mortgage Corporation, 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 for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorney’s fees, Substituted Trustee’s fees and expense of sale; NOW, THEREFORE, I, John C. Underwood, Jr., Substituted Trustee in said deed of trust, will on the 10th day of November, 2011, offer for sale at public outcry for cash to the highest bidder, and sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 11:00 A.M. and 4:00 P.M.) at the South front door of the County Courthouse at Corinth, County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, the following described property situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, to-wit: Situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, to-wit: Commencing at the Southwest Corner of the East Half of the Southeast Quarter of Section 3, Township 2 South, Range 8 East, thence run North 82 degrees East along the North right-of-way line of the Corinth Potts Store Road 287 feet to the West right-of-way line of a new road location; thence run in a Northerly direction along the West right-of-way line of said new road location 190 feet for a true Point of Beginning; thence run in a Westerly direction 240 feet, more or less, to a point on the West line of the East Half of the Southeast Quarter of Section 3, Township 2 South, Range 8 East at the Northwest Corner of the property conveyed by Vernon Smith and wife, Myra Kathryn Smith, to Ray Austin and wife, Ollie Austin by deed dated March 14, 1972, which has been recorded in the Chancery Clerk's Office of Alcorn County, Mississippi in Deed Book 158 at Page 469; thence run North 100 feet; thence run in an Easterly direction parallel with the South line of this tract to a point on the West right-of-way line of the new road location referred to above, which is 100 feet in a Northerly direction as measured along the West right-of-way line of said new road location from the Beginning Point; thence run in a Southerly direction along the West right-of-way line of said road location 100 feet to the Beginning Point.

East along the said North line 68 &frac12; feet to the point Commencing at the intersec- of beginning; containing 1/16 tion of the North line of the acre, more or less. 0955 Legals Northeast Quarter of the 0955 Legals Section 33, Township 3 ALSO LESS AND EXCEPT South, Range 7 East, Alcorn that certain property conCounty, Mississippi, with the veyed by WILLIAM M. ESWest right of way line of U.S. SARY and wife, BRENDA ESHighway No. 45, said point SARY to LULA L. ESSARY bebeing 63.00 feet, more or ing .275 acres more or less, less, West of the Northeast described in land Deed Book Corner of the Northeast 256 at page 124 of the land Quarter of said Section 33; records of Alcorn County, thence run West 372.86 feet Mississippi. along a fence; thence run I will sell and convey only South 1412.68 feet to the North right of way line of such title as is vested in me Hinkle Road (Alcorn County by said deed of trust. Road No. 518); thence run along said North right of way Signed, posted and publine as follows: North 74 de- lished this 8th day of Novemgrees 21 minutes 50 seconds ber, 2011 West 676.12 feet; North 78 . degrees 50 minutes 41 secWilliam H. Davis, Jr. onds West 89.07 feet; North Trustee 81 degrees 56 minutes 01 seconds West 68.54 feet; Publication Dates: North 85 degrees 26 minutes November 8, 2011, Novem45 seconds West 89.42 feet; ber 15, 2011, November 22, North 88 degrees 48 minutes 2011 and November 29, 2011 10 seconds West 46.77 feet; 13462 North 88 degrees 14 minutes 18 seconds West 73.81 feet to the East right of way line of I, Joel Vann, seek clemency a proposed road; thence con- from the State of Mississippi tinue along said North right for the drinking and driving of way line South 87 degrees fatality of Scott Plunk that I 28 minutes 10 seconds West was responsible for on Octo40.00 feet to the West right ber 14, 1995. Although I have of way line of said proposed served all sentencing requireroad and the Point of Begin- ments imposed upon me by ning; thence continue along our legal system, I will never said North right of way line of said Hinkle Road (Alcorn forget the pain I have caused County Road No. 518) South his family. I do not drink, and 87 degrees 28 minutes 10 I have not been arrested or seconds West 210.00 feet; involved in any crime prior to thence run North 415.26 or since this tragic accident. I feet; thence North 87 de- cannot erase the pain and grees 28 minutes 10 seconds sorrow that I caused many in East 210.00 feet to the West the community as a foolish right of way line of said pro18-year-old, but I hope that posed road; thence run South along the West right of way the remainder of my life can line of said proposed road for be used for good. Through 415.26 feet to the Point of Young Life Ministries I have Beginning, containing 2.00 counseled teenage boys on acres, more or less. the consequences of drinking of Mississippi, to-wit:

and drug use while mentoring

Subject to Protective Cove- them in their Christian faith. I nants, recorded in Book 263, humbly ask for clemency. Pages 485-488.

If you have objections to this may call

I WILL CONVEY only request, you such title as is vested in me as 601-576-3520. Substituted Trustee.

30t 10/21, 22, 23, 25, 26, 27,

WITNESS MY SIGNA- 28, 29, 30, 11/1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, TURE, this the 13th day of 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 15, 16, 17, October, 2011. 18, 19, 20, 22, 23, 24, 2011 John C. Underwood, Jr. SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE Control #11050515 PUBLISH: 10/18/2011, 10/25/2011, 11/01/2011, 11/08/2011 13443 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE

WHEREAS, on June 24, 2009, Bobby Lee Pruitt executed and delivered to William H. Davis, Jr., as trustee, a deed of trust on the property hereinafter described to secure payment of an indebtedness therein mentioned owing to Commerce National Bank, Corinth, Mississippi, beneficiary, which deed of trust is reI WILL CONVEY only corded in the office of the such title as is vested in me as Chancery Clerk of Alcorn Substituted Trustee. County, Mississippi, as Instrument Number 200903416; and WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, this the 13th day of WHEREAS, said indebtedOctober, 2011. ness has matured in its entirety and is now past due, unpaid and in default, the proJohn C. Underwood, Jr. visions of said deed of trust SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE have been broken by said grantor and have not been cured and the said beneficiControl #11010034 ary, the present holder of said PUBLISH: 10/18/2011, indebtedness, has requested 10/25/2011, the undersigned to foreclose 11/01/2011, 11/08/2011 said deed of trust pursuant to 13442 the provisions thereof to enforce payment of said debt; SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE’S NOW, THEREFORE, noNOTICE OF SALE tice is hereby given that I, the undersigned trustee, on NoWHEREAS, on December vember 30, 2011, at the south 9, 2005, Johnny D Parker and doors of the county courtwife, Brigette W Parker, exe- house of Alcorn County, Miscuted a deed of trust to J. sissippi, in the City of CorPatrick Caldwell, trustee for inth, Mississippi, within legal the benefit of BancorpSouth hours for such sale, will offer Bank, which deed of trust is for sale and sell at public outrecorded as Instrument No. cry to the highest bidder for 200509877 and re-recorded cash the said property conas Instrument No. 200510052 veyed to me by said deed of in the office of the Chancery trust described as follows: Clerk of the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi; and Situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, WHEREAS, the aforesaid, to-wit: BancorpSouth Bank, the holder of said deed of trust Beginning at the Southwest and the note secured thereby, corner of the Southeast substituted John C. Under- Quarter of Section 11, Townwood, Jr., as Trustee therein, ship 2, Range 7, run North 80 as authorized by the terms rods; thence East 633 feet to thereof, by instrument dated the public road; thence along September 6, 2011 and re- the West side of the public corded in the office of the road a Southwesterly direcaforesaid Chancery Clerk as tion 445 feet, to the SouthInstrument No. 201103927; east corner of the Paden land, for a true starting point; run and thence a Southwesterly WHEREAS, default having course along the said pubic been made in the terms and road to where the said public conditions of said deed of road intersects the west trust and the entire debt se- boundary line of said Quarter cured thereby, having been section, a distance of 393 declared to be due and pay- feet; thence North 172 feet; able in accordance with the thence East 367 feet to the terms of said deed of trust, point of beginning; except and the legal holder of said in- therefrom the tract of land as debtedness, BancorpSouth described in Deed Book 87 Bank, having requested the page 561 in the Chancery undersigned Substituted Trus- Clerk’s Office of Alcorn tee to execute the trust and County, Mississippi, same besell said land and property in ing as described as follows: accordance with the terms of said deed of trust for the pur- Beginning at the Southwest pose of raising the sums due corner of the Southeast thereunder, together with at- Quarter of Section 11, Towntorney’s fees, Substituted ship 2, Range 7, and run Trustee’s fees and expense of North 80 rods thence East 633 feet to the public road; sale; thence Southwesterly along NOW, THEREFORE, I, the West side of said public John C. Underwood, Jr., Sub- road 445 feet to the Southstituted Trustee in said deed east corner of the said Paden of trust, will on the 10th day tract for a true starting point; of November, 2011, offer for run thence a Southwesterly sale at public outcry for cash course along the West line of to the highest bidder, and sell said public road 45 &frac12; within legal hours (being be- feet; thence Northwesterly tween the hours of 11:00 course 36 &frac12; feet to the A.M. and 4:00 P.M.) at the North line of the tract conSouth front door of the veyed to grantors by deed County Courthouse at Cor- from EDDY CLAYTON by inth, County of Alcorn, State deed of record in Deed Book of Mississippi, the following 83 page 281 in the Chancery described property situated in Clerk’s Office of Alcorn the County of Alcorn, State County, Mississippi; thence East along the said North line of Mississippi, to-wit: 68 &frac12; feet to the point Commencing at the intersec- of beginning; containing 1/16 tion of the North line of the acre, more or less. Northeast Quarter of the Section 33, Township 3 ALSO LESS AND EXCEPT



NOTICE is hereby given that Letters of Administration have been on this day granted to the undersigned, Bobby Marolt, Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi, and/or his successors in office, on the Estate of Faye Burcham Rose, deceased, by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, and all persons having claims against said estate are required to have the same probated and registered by the Clerk of said Court within ninety (90) days after the date of the first publication of this notice October 25, 2011 or the same shall be forever barred.

WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, on this the 13th day of October, 2011.



Home Improvement & Repair

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

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

HANDY-MAN REPAIR Spec. Lic. & Bonded, plumbing, electrical, floors, woodrot, carpentry, sheetrock. Res./com. Remodeling & repairs. 662-286-5978.

Storage, Indoor/ Outdoor

AMERICAN MINI STORAGE 2058 S. Tate Across from World Color


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

U.S. Savings Bonds are gifts with a future.

11-08-11 daily corinthian  
11-08-11 daily corinthian  

11-02-11 edition