Thursday March 8,
Daily Corinthian Vol. 116, No. 58
• Corinth, Mississippi • 16 pages • 1 section
Aldermen ponder pants policy proposal Minister seeks ordinance to stop the sag BY JEBB JOHNSTON firstname.lastname@example.org
An associate pastor told the Board of Aldermen that the city should require saggers to pull up their pants. John Patterson, associate minister of New Covenant Baptist Church, asked the board on Tuesday to consider adding a
provision dealing with sagging pants to the public indecency ordinance. “We’re trying to gain respect — let our young folks know they need to respect themselves more instead of going around in the grocery store and different public places with their clothes all off their butt,” he said. Patterson believes it would help the city and not be a hindrance to law enforcement. He said children as young as 7 and 8 years old are wearing sagging pants. Alderman Chip Wood said he
believes it would be difficult to enforce a sagging pants law. Patterson replied, “You’ve got the manpower to go in the neighborhood and sit on corners and just watch folks ... You can’t stop for a minute and say, ‘Pull your pants up?’” The board took no action on the request. Alderman J.C. Hill said the police chief requested time to review the proposal. The Tupelo City Council recently adopted such an ordinance. Patterson said he is also on the NAACP prison committee, which will be asking the Leg-
islature to consider a state law prohibiting sagging pants. In other business: ■ The board received updates on four properties that have been targeted for cleanup. Aldermen gave a continuance to April 3 at 310 Tate St., which has been purchased by Taylor Heating & Air with plans for demolition of the building. The board also gave a continuance to April 3 at 1106 Ross St., where cleanup is about one-third complete, and at 1811 Droke, where a contractor has been hired for demolition and cleanup but
has not been able to do the job because of wet conditions. The ongoing Rhoades property cleanup on U.S. 72 is continued until May 1. ■ The board authorized the mayor to sign documents for PPM to conduct a phase one environmental assessment and asbestos testing at the old Wurlitzer property for $5,500. ■ Aldermen adopted the final versions of the ordinance establishing the entertainment district and the ordinance establishing a property tax break for revitalization in certain areas.
Center needs help to turn dream into reality House
splits on liquor bills
Hope Center needs Money BY STEVE BEAVERS email@example.com
The Hope Dream Center Mission of Corinth needs some help to turn its aspirations into reality. The Dream Center must come up with around $21,000 to meet the city building code requiring a sprinkler system for the 36,000 square-foot facility at 1223 Tate St. “It is a struggle right now,” said Center President Annie Saffore. “We know there are good people out there that want to help ... some just don’t know what we are doing.” What the Hope Dream Center Mission wants to do is provide a shelter for the homeless and troubled women along with their children in the old Tate Baptist Church building. U.S Sen. Roger Wicker and Corinth Mayor Tommy Irwin were part of the dedication ceremony in mid-January. “Our plans are to provide a place where the homeless and troubled women know they are cared about,” said Saffore. “You don’t have to be a bad person to be homeless. Unfortunate things can happen and put anyone in that situation.” Should it receive the variance request, the HDCCM is set to renovate the building into rooms that can house over 100 people. Plans call for the center to have 50 rooms available. Donations are also needed to help with bathrooms, furniture, beds, linens, along with clothing and shoes. Those eligible for the shelter must come in and fill out an application good for 28 days. If a longer stay is necessary, another
BY JEBB JOHNSTON firstname.lastname@example.org
Staff photos by Steve Beavers
Hope Dream Center Mission of Corinth President Annie Saffore says the center is in need of donations to make the shelter for the homeless and troubled women work. 28-day form must be filled out. Woman and children will receive meals, a warm bed and lodging with clean bathrooms. They will be counseled to determine their needs as well as how to avoid repeating their circumstances. “Clients will be trained to be
able to live on their on,” said Saffore. “If they need clothes, we will provide them and also have retired teachers come in to work with them if they need help getting a GED.” Clients will be required to help in the building’s upkeep. They will be expected to help with
the cooking in which they will be taught how to prepare balanced meals. “This will not be a place of leisure,” said the president of the center. “It will be a place for rebuilding lives.” Those interested in making Please see HOPE | 2
Disney trip effort reaches target BY STEVE BEAVERS
Police warn of email scams BY BOBBY J. SMITH email@example.com
The numerous fundraisers and donations have paid off for a group of special needs children. The youngsters are going to Disney World after organizers met the $25,000 goal for the trip scheduled for late May. “The Lord has blessed this trip,” said trip organizer Havis Hurley. Money will continue to be collected to help with other expenses during the trek. A fundraiser is set for 5-8 p.m. tonight at Pizza Inn. The special needs group will receive 15 percent of what is taken in along with all tips. Modern Woodmen of America will match what is collected up to $1,000 during the three hours. Two $50 cash prizes will be drawn at the end of the night. Winners need not be present to win. “The money raised will be used to get each kid five shirts for each day we are down there,” said
Staff photo by Steve Beavers
The efforts to send a special-needs group to Disney World continues tonight at Pizza Inn. Modern Woodmen of America is set to match up to $1,000 of what is raised tonight. On hand to promote the event were (from left) Havis Hurley, event organizer; Sandy Henson, Pizza Inn owner; Nathan Letson, Keisha Pruitt and Modern Woodmen financial representative Steven Eaton. Hurley. “By wearing a different colored shirt each day, that will help parents keep a better eye on them.”
Hurley says funds will also go to toward purchasing food
Index Stocks........7 Classified......14 Comics...... 12 Wisdom...... 11
Weather........5 Obituaries........ 3 Opinion........4 Sports........8
Please see DISNEY | 2
The Mississippi House of Representatives voted Tuesday on two liquor bills, narrowly defeating one and approving another that would allow Senatobia to have a vote on legalizing alcohol sales. House Bill 928, which would have allowed any municipality to vote to legalize alcohol sales, barely failed in a 60-59 vote. Local Reps. Nick Bain, Tracy Arnold and Bubba Carpenter all cast “no” votes on the bill, which was authored by District 59 Rep. Kevin McGee (R). The bill called for an election if 20 percent of qualified voters present a petition and would limit the availability of liquor to by-the-drink sales in restaurants and hotels. The Corinth Board of Aldermen recently passed a resolution seeking legislative approval for a cityonly vote on the sale of liquor, but the local legislative delegation has not supported the idea. Another city could be moving in that direction. Also on Tuesday, the House approved Bill 506, which seeks to allow Senatobia to vote on liquor sales, in a 76-43 vote. Attempts to return Alcorn County to a wet county have failed. Liquor was sold in Corinth for 21 years until 1989, when Alcorn County voters ended liquor sales and, in a city election, Corinth voters said “yes” to beer sales, resulting in a swap of liquor for beer. County referendums on the sale of liquor in 1993 and 2005 failed to pass.
The public should be mindful of ongoing telephone and internet scams — especially requests for money or personal information. One such recent fraudulent venture is an email that many local residents have received from someone claiming to be the Internal Revenue Service. In its subject line the email claims that the recipient’s tax return has been rejected. Under an official-looking IRS graphic, the email includes a link to site to “download the rejection file and resubmit your appeal.” Corinth Police Department Chief David Lancaster said it is not a general practice of the IRS to send out this kind of email. “The key to recognizing this is when someone asks you for something and you didn’t contact them first yourself,” Lancaster explained. “If they
ask for personal info — and you didn’t contact them first — you shouldn’t give it.” He said the Corinth Police have been dealing many telephone and internet scams lately. One of the most common techniques the scam-artists are using is to tell people they’ve won a large sum of money, but to receive it they must first send a smaller sum to cover shipping or other costs. “Any time you have to send money to receive money it’s a scam,” said Lancaster. In another variation, a person is told he has won a lottery or a sweepstakes which the person has never entered. “If you didn’t buy a lottery ticket or enter the sweepstakes, you didn’t win,” the police chief said. “We’ve got to keep in mind that very few things in life are free, and people are not going to send you money if you haven’t done anything for them.”
On this day in history 150 years ago March 8 — The Battle of Pea Ridge, also known as Elk Horn Tavern, began in northwest Arkansas. Van Dorn’s attack from the rear was discovered and countered and a series of charges failed to break the Union line.
2 • Daily Corinthian
Things to do today
DISNEY: $450 per child is needed for the 62 kids CONTINUED FROM 1
vouchers for families. “That will help the kids eat each day and enjoy the Disney experience more,” said the event organizer. As of Tuesday afternoon, donations totaled $25,800. The Kiwanis Club gave $2,000 for the trip earlier Tuesday. “I run into people walking down the street and they give me money for the trip,” added Hurley. “It has been amazing.” A package was put together for the trip to see Mickey Mouse. Cost is
around $450 per child with the deal including transportation, tickets and accommodations for five days. Sixty-two kids and parents will be making the trip May 26 through June 1. Hurley, who has made over four dozen trips to the park, came up the idea for the magical ride while working with 18 of the youngsters. He started putting the plan into action in September of last year. Three more fundraisers remain for the trip. The group will be working at Subway on Highway 72
later in the month, at Sweet Peppers Deli, and is set to help with the Kiwanis Pancake Breakfast in early May. An account — Disney World Fundraiser — has been set up at Trustmark Bank for those that would like to donate. Donations can also be sent to: Havis Hurley, 1306 Orchard Lane, Corinth, MS. 38834. For more info about the special needs trip or to donate call Hurley at 662-643-3561.
Staff photo by Steve Beavers
Annie and Rev. Willie Saffore go over the plans for one of the rooms at the shelter.
HOPE: All clients will help with upkeep of building CONTINUED FROM 1
a tax-deductible donation can do so by sending it to Hope Dream Center Mission of Corinth, P.O. Box 2382, Corinth, MS. 38835.
An account has also been established at BancorpSouth. For more information about the Hope Dream Center call Saffore at 662287-5659, 662-808-1824
or 662-808-0347. “My heart just goes out to these women and children in our area,” said Saffore. “They need a place to stay at night.”
Joining us soon…
AT MAGNOLIA CARDIOVASCULAR & THORACIC SURGERY CLINIC
BILLY D. PARSONS, M.D., F.A.C.S. is a board certified physician in both General Surgery and Thoracic Surgery. He received his medical degree from the University of Oklahoma, College of Medicine where he completed residencies in both General Surgery and Cardiovascular and Thoracic Surgery. Dr. Parsons is associated with numerous professional organizations including the American Medical Association, Society of Thoracic Surgeons, American College of Surgeons and Southern Thoracic Surgical Association.
Thursday, March 8, 2012
Book signing The Northeast Mississippi Republicans are having a meeting and book signing with Wirt Yerger at the Corinth Library, tonight at 5:30 p.m.. Everyone is invited. NFusion 4 meets NFusion 4’s governance council meeting is being held tonight at the office from 4-5:30 p.m. Refreshments will be provided. NFusion is a innovative new project which provides resource linkage, advisement, referrals and even services for youth between the ages of 1621. It focuses are on education, mental wellness, employment, housing and social networking. NFusion also offers support and guidance to not only the youth, but parents and caregivers. For more information, call Alicia Winkle, advisor at 662-286-2152. Pickin’ on the Square Pickin’ on the courthouse square has moved to a new location for the winter months to the old East Corinth School auditorium, corner of Third and Meeks Streets. Admission is free but a donation is taken for heating expenses to be able to get into a
good warm place for the winter months. The Hatchie Bottom Boys will be the featured guest band tonight. Pickin’ starts at 7 p.m. every Thursday night. Art display Works entered into Northeast Mississippi Community College’s annual High School Art Competition will be on display in the Anderson Hall Art Gallery on the Booneville campus March 1-26. Art work from students representing each of the five counties in the Northeast district (Alcorn, Prentiss, Tippah, Tishomingo, Union) will be exhibited. Gallery hours are Monday through Friday 8 a.m.3:30 p.m. For more information contact gallery director Terry Anderson at 662-720-7336 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Country music night The Joe Rickman Band will be playing on Thursday nights from 6:309:30 p.m. at the Burnsville city park building. Admission is $3, single and $5, couple. There will be concessions. The event is family-friendly with no smoking or alcohol. Proceeds go toward the community center.
Common Core: Helping parents understand what is about to come BY ADRIENNE SIMMONS For the Daily Corinthian
It seems that every other year educators have a “new way of doing things.” If it is difficult for teachers to grasp all the changes, imagine what it is like for parents. As a mother, myself, I worry about what my own child will be expected to know, and will it be effectively taught to him. Each state currently has their own set of standards, those items we are expected to teach at each grade level. However, when you look at the “grades” of all states sideby-side not everything seems to line up. In the past it has seemed that Mississippi schools were on the lower end of academic excellence, but is that really
the case? This past fall Lee County and Tupelo Public educators had the experience to listen to Bill Daggett, the chief executive of the International Center for Leadership in Education. He helped us to understand that we are not as far down the line as we originally may have thought. He said, “you’ve got to prepare the kids for the world they’re going to live in.” While most students grow up and continue living in the same vicinity they grew up, you do have those few who will move off. Whether it be to another state within the U.S., or to another country, we must prepare our students for the jobs that are not even thought of yet! Common Core will help to do just that! Common Core standards will be beneficial for our students because
RELIGIOUS UNITY How wonderful it would be if all religious people were united and all would speak the same thing. Christ prayed for unity of the
Dr. Parsons will be seeing patients Monday through Thursday, 9:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. and Friday, 8:00 a.m. – 12:00 p.m.
believers. “That they all may be one; as thou, Father, art in me, and I in thee, that they also may be one in us; that the world may believe that thou hast sent me.” (Johm 17:21). Paul commanded unity of the
To schedule an appointment, please call (662) 665-4660.
Corinthians. “Now I beseech you, brethren, by the name of our Lord Jesus Christ, that ye all speak the same thing, and that there be no
CARDIOVASCUL AR & THORACIC SURGERY CLINIC
Activity center The Bishop Activity Center is having the following activities today: Bingo, table games and puzzles. Senior citizens, age 60 and above, are welcome and encouraged to attend. Daily activities include crafts, jigsaw puzzles, quilting, table games (Dominoes & Rook), washer games and Rolo Golf. Music exhibit “Music, Sweet Music” is the subject of the featured exhibit at the Tishomingo County Archives & History Museum. The exhibit gives visitors an opportunity to view phonographs, records, 8-track tapes, etc., used by artists to record their abilities in perpetuity. The Museum is open to the public Tuesday-Friday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Zumba classes From now through June, Baptist Memorial Hospital-Booneville will sponsor a free Zumba class at the Westside Community Center every Thursday at 8:30 a.m. Doors will open 30 minutes before the class begins -- no one will be allowed to enter after the class starts.
611 ALCORN DR., SUITE 200 CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI 38834
divisions among you; but that ye be perfectly joined together in the
that unity is good and pleasant. “Behold, how good and pleasant it is
same mind and in the same judgment” (Cor 1:10). The Bible teaches
for brethren to dwell together in unity” (Ps 133:1)! The early church was able to practice unity. “And the multitude of them that believed were of one heart and of one soul: neither said any of them that ought of the things which he possessed was his own; but they had all things common” (Acts 4:32). How tragic it is that the religious world has never been more divided than it is today. Many seem to think that division is necessary so one can choose what they believe. Some believe that religious unity is just not possible. However, the Bible teaches that division is sinful and wrong. Paul taught that God is not the author of confusion. “For God is not the author of confusion, but of peace, as in all churches of the saints” (1 Cor 14:33). A lack of respect for the Bible may cause division. The writers of
they are set up to help prepare students with the knowledge and skills they will need in order to succeed in college and careers. Common Core focuses on fewer standards each year, thus allowing time to focus on a deeper depth of understanding of the topics being covered. The standards are much clearer than what we have dealt with in the past. Common Core also focuses on putting the standards into kid-friendly language so students, themselves, will understand what is expected. We live in an increasingly mobile society. Common Core will help to ensure that families with children transferring to new schools will not have to adjust to new learning expectations. Parents can feel assured that their children will have access to the same high-quality education other students receive throughout our country. The standards will be the same across all states who are adopting Common Core. This will make transitions easier for students, and for their parents. There is a sense of more clarity and understanding of what is expected of student learning. There is a lot of talk about Common Core and a lot of information out there, but be leery of everything you read or hear. Two websites that are sure to be accurate are the Mississippi Department of Education (http://www. mde.k12.ms.us) and National PTA (www.pta.org). (Adrienne Simmons is a 6th Grade Language Arts teacher at Guntown Middle School in Lee County. A Corinth resident, she is working on her National Board Teacher Certification.)
the Bible were moved to reveal what they wrote. “For the prophecy came not in old time by the will of man: but holy men of God spake as they were moved by the Holy Ghost” (2 Pet 1:21). Jesus said...”Ye do err, not knowing the scriptures, nor the power of God” (Matt 22:29). Paul revealed all the counsel of God. “For I have not shunned to declare unto you all the cousel of God” (Acts 20:37). Are we willing to follow only the Bible to bring about religious unity?
Danville Church of Christ For a complete list of physicians visit www.MRHC.org
481 CR 409 • Rienzi, MS 38865 Phone: 662-287-6530 • Charles W. Leonard
All Stadium Seating Birthday Parties Online Tickets Tuesday, March 6th – Thursday, March 8th
TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF (non7:00 3-D)No(PG13) DR. SEUSS’ THE LORAX (NONTHE3-D)MOON (PG) 4:00 pass 12:00, 12:50, 3:20, 4:10, 6:50, 7:30, 10:05 PROJECT X (R) 4:40 7:35 No pass THE GREEN LANTERN (non 3D) (PG13) - 10:00 THE ARTIST (PG13) 4:25 7:15 BAD TEACHER (R) - 1:20, 4:20, 7:35, 9:40 TYLER PERRY’S DEEDS(PG) (PG13) 4:35 7:30 No pass MR. POPPER’SGOOD PENGUINS - 12:20, 2:40, 4:55 ACT OFBOSSES VALOR(R) (R)- 4:20 pass 9:45 HORRIBLE 1:25,7:20 4:30,No7:25, GHOST RIDER: SPIRIT(PG13) OF VENGEANCE (PG13)7:20, 4:15 7:10 LARRY CROWNE - 12:10,(NON 2:30,3-D)4:50, 9:40 THISSUPER MEANS8 (PG13) WAR (PG13) - 7:20, 4:30 9:50 7:20 JOURNEY 2(PG) (NON 3D)4:15, (PG) 4:10 ZOOKEEPER - 1:10, 7:00,7:05 9:20 4:204:00, 7:156:45, 7:20, 9:15 CARS 2 (non 3-D)THE (G) VOW - 12:15,(PG13) 1:00, 3:00, (PG13) pass 9:30 MONTEGONE CARLO (PG) -4:10 1:05,7:05 4:05,No7:05,
Thursday, March 8, 2012
‘The Artist’ proves silence is golden
Deaths Holley Lee
Holley Nash Lee, 66, died of a brain aneurysm on March 6 at Methodist University Hospital in Memphis, Tenn. A lifelong Corinthian, she was the daughter of the late Martha Helen and A.Y. Nash. She received her master’s degree in elementary education from Memphis State University. Upon returning to Corinth, she served on the board of trustees of the First United Methodist Church, was an enthusiastic Girl Scout troop leader, and was an active volunteer with the American Cancer Society. Holley Lee’s calling in life was to befriend everyone she met. She was loving, wise, funny, strong, fiercely loyal, and yet tender. She loved unconditionally. She was never too busy to listen; her compassion and empathy for others allowed all to feel at ease in her presence. In addition to Spencer, her devoted husband of almost 49 years, survivors include her children, Ginger and husband Ben Sharpe and Allan and wife Kathryn Lee; her grandchildren, Spencer, Lizzie, Atlee and Benjamin; her sister, Sally and husband Dick Molpus; her aunt, Francis Dalton; nieces, nephews and cousins; and a host of others were touched by her generous and kind spirit. Funeral service will be held at 3:30 p.m. today at First United Methodist Church in Corinth with the Rev. Dr. Prentiss Gordon and Dr. Glenn Wiygul officiating. Burial will follow in the Henry Cemetery. Family will receive friends in the fellowship hall of the First Methodist Church from 2 to 3:15 p.m. “To live in hearts we leave behind is not to die.” — Thomas Campbell Donations may be made to: Monroe Carell, Jr. Children’s Hospital at Vanderbuilt, 2525 West End Ave, Suite 450, Nashville, TN 37203, or Mississippi Chapter for Juvenile Diabetes, 1640 Lelia Drive, Suite 130, Jackson, MS 39216. McPeters Inc. Funeral Directors is in charge of arrangements.
Q.T. Dixon, 74, of Corinth, died Wednesday, May 7, 2012, at MS Care Center. Arrangements are pending with Corinthian Funeral Home.
IUKA — Grace E. Merrell, 75, died Tuesday, March 6, 2012. Arrangements are pending with Ludlam Funeral Home.
James Sanders Sr.
Funeral services for James Ernest Sanders Sr., 70, were held Wednesday at Corinthian Funeral Home with burial at Corinth National Cemetery. Mr. Sanders died Sunday, March 4, 2012, at his home. Born July 20, 1941, he worked at Mississippi Polymers (Intex) and was a U.S. Army veteran of the Vietnam War. He was a member of Unity Baptist Church. Survivors include his wife, Mary Sanders of Corinth; two sons, James E. Sanders Jr. of Corinth and Johnny Sanders (Cheryl) of Corinth; five sisters, Joyce Glidewell (Joe) of Burnsville, Hester Medley (Dale) of Iuka, Linda Sanders (Jimmy) of Corinth, Carolyn Hudson (Danny) of Iuka and Becky Waddell (Clay) of Cherokee, Ala.; six grandchildren, Miles Sanders, Morgan Sanders, T.J. Sanders, Whitney Yeagar, John Chandler Sanders and Jacob Sanders; and two great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents, Ernest and Blanche Hardin Sanders, and a brother, Carol Sanders. Bro. Warren Jones officiated. Memorial contributions may be made to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital in Memphis, Tenn.
The Artist, PG-13, *****,Jean Dujardin, Berenice Bejo, John Goodman, James Cromwell, Uggie; The Weinstein Co; Director Michel Hazanavicius; length — 100 minutes Return to those days of yesteryear when films were black and white and without sound. Although “The Artist” has very little speaking in it, does have music and just the right amount of resonance at just the right times. The film is definitely worth seeing for the acting, creativity, originality, superb performances and vision. The orchestras in front of the stage and the acting taking place on stage are in sync with one another. I did not have the opportunity to see “The Artist” before the Academy Awards. After having won Best Picture, Best Actor and Best Director along with two other awards, the film made it to this part of the world. The last time a silent film earned the top prize was when the World
War I saga “Wings” was named outstanding picture at the first in Terry Oscars 1929. Burns A v i d Movie Critic movie buffs will be doing an injustice by not viewing this great piece of work. Communication takes place in many forms and the actors and actresses in “The Artist” portray this with extraordinary talent. The movie begins in 1927 just as George Valentin (Jean Dujardin) is at the top of his game in silent movies and stage acts. The audience becomes aware of his ego that all actors tend to have. After all, actors must have great confidence in order to perform before an audience or the camera. “The Artist” introduces a young inspiring actress, Peppy Miller (Berenice Bejo). She is talented with a truck load of charis-
The Rev. Peter Alexander Sr. was born into slavery in Nashville, Tenn., in 1801 and died at his home near Tishomingo at the age of 103. As a slave in 1840, he was sold away from his wife and two children to the Alexander family near Bishop, Ala. He was a handyman and worked as a type of overseer on the plantation. Because he was alert, useful and trustworthy, he was taught to read and write by members of the household; this was unheard of during this time due to existing slave law. At one point during his Alabama enslavement, he was for sale once again but he determined not to leave his second wife as he was
forced to do with his first wife. Fortunately, the deal was called RaNae off.He was Vaughn the father nine Historically of Speaking c h i l d r e n : Samuel Alexander, Parmelia Alexander Duke, Joseph Alexander, Solomon Alexander, Harriet Alexander Mann, Frona Alexander, Eady Alexander, Peter Alexander and Parilee Alexander Richardson. After emancipation, Peter Alexander moved across the state line into Mississippi where he purchased 640 acres of land.
BY JEFF AMY Associated Press
JACKSON — Judges and prosecutors would get pay raises over four years, under a plan the Mississippi House passed Wednesday. Mississippi’s circuit and
chancery judges currently make $104,000 a year. The bill would increase their pay in four annual steps to $136,000 a year by 2016. Pay would also increase for district attorneys, appellate judges and county court judges. Salaries of
1914 Polk St. (old Hwy. 45 N.) • Corinth, MS J7NÂ<H;;Ã?DL;IJ?D= tqxÃ;:K97J?EDÃI7L?D=IÃFB7D <?N;:Ã?D9EC; I H;J?H;C;DJÃFB7DD?D=