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Wednesday July 11,


50 cents

Daily Corinthian Vol. 116, No. 166

Thunderstorm Today




• Corinth, Mississippi • 20 pages • 2 sections

Weather likely factor in plane crash BY BRANT SAPPINGTON

Federal investigators have completed their local investigation into a small-plane crash near New Site that took the lives of a Georgia family Sunday afternoon.

Dr. James Joseph Bartley Jr., 55, of Columbus, Ga., his wife, Terry Hammond Bartley and their daughter, Caroline Victoria Bartley, were killed Sunday when their single-engine Piper Cherokee Lance crashed near New Site High School around

2 p.m. Sunday during a violent thunderstorm. The family was en route from Andrews, N.C., to Oxford, where Caroline Bartley was enrolled at the University of Mississippi, when the plane went down. Prentiss County Emergency

Management Director Ralph Lauderdale said investigators with the National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) and emergency personnel completed their examination of the plane and a detailed search for wreckage in the surrounding


Please see TOURISM | 2A


BY JEBB JOHNSTON Josiah Coleman is counting on a record of appellate court work to help propel him to a seat on the Mississippi Supreme Court. The 39-year-old, currently practicing law in Oxford, recently visited Corinth to campaign for the district 3 place 3 seat which is being vacated by the retiring George Carlson. Coleman’s opponent on the November ballot is Richard “Flip” Phillips of Batesville. After graduating with a law degree from Ole Miss in 1999, he had a two year clerkship for a federal magistrate judge in Oxford and then began practicing defense litigation and appellate advocacy. “In the past decade, I have been personally involved in

day of the 25th Slugburger Festival in downtown at the corner of Cruise and Fillmore streets. Whomever can put down the most slugs in 10 minutes will be presented the top prize of $1,500. Three-time defending slugburger eating champion Jeremy

Corinth’s proposed special tax levy for the Future Fare program will affect the price of car tags as well as property taxes for homeowners and commercial property owners. The staff at City Hall is in the process of compiling a Future Fare booklet that will provide a look at how the 12 mill tax increase would affect the tax bill for homes, businesses and cars of various values. In addition to the breakdown on taxes, the booklet includes a letter from Trustmark National Bank stating that the tax revenue will be kept in a separate account from the general fund; a copy of the resolution setting the special election; a breakdown of the city’s major revenue sources; a listing of Future Fare program priorities; and a detailed street paving list. The booklet will be distributed at the July 31 public presentation on Future Fare at 5:30 p.m. at Corinth High School. Mayor Tommy Irwin has said residents “will know as much as I do” about Future Fare after the presentation. For a vehicle with a true value of $5,000 and an assessed value of $1,500, the annual tag cost would increase $18. At a

Please see EATING | 2A

Please see FARE | 2A

Submitted photo

Professional eater Matt ‘Megatoad’ Stonie (left) will be out to claim the first World Slugburger Eating crown.

Major League Eating Local champ hopes to fend off pros for fourth slugburger title BY STEVE BEAVERS

Some of the best competitive eaters in the country are coming to Corinth. Each has the gut filling goal of becoming the World Slugburger Eating Champion. Major League Eating (MLE) is sanctioning the event set for 2 p.m. Saturday during the final

Coleman eyes Mississippi Supreme Court position

Please see CRASH | 2A

Booklet compiled for Future Fare event

CACVB approves funding The Corinth Area Convention & Visitors Bureau approved over $2,600 worth of funding requests from local organizations to help promote upcoming events which will bring visitors to Corinth. The largest sponsorship was awarded to Corinth TheatreArts. The Tourism Board approved $2,176 to help the local theatre company pay for far-reaching radio advertising, a newspaper magazine supplement and visitors guide advertising expenses for the recentlycompleted 2011-2012 season, and the 2012-2013 season, which has just begun. The new CT-A season’s first production, “Footloose,” will take the stage Aug. 3-5. Also approved was a $250 sponsorship for the 33rd Candy Classic Tennis Tournaments. The Tourism Board also provided approximately 150 “Welcome to Corinth” bags that will be given to each player as they arrive. The bags include a travel tooth brush, pens, pencils, notepads and items needed by visitors, as well as coupons from individual businesses inviting visitors to shop in local stores. The tournament is organized into divisions from age 10-18 all the way up to the senior di-

area on Tuesday. The aircraft is being removed by NTSB officials and will be transported to one of their facilities for further examination as they investigate the cause of the crash. The re-

over 20 appeals with our state courts and the fifth circuit,” said Coleman. “Appellate work is probably my favorite Coleman thing to do. I really enjoy the law. I enjoy researching it and I enjoy applying it.” He believes his affinity for that type of work would suit him well on the state Supreme Court. A graduate of Ackerman High School, Coleman also studied history and philosophy at Ole Miss. Please see COLEMAN | 2A

Corinth-Alcorn Literacy Council names student-tutor coordinator BY BOBBY J. SMITH

The Corinth-Alcorn Literacy Council is welcoming its new student-tutor coordinator, Denise DeBoer. Following two weeks of oneon-one training, DeBoer now staffs the CALC office during regular operating hours, from 9 a.m. to noon, Monday through Friday. “A native of Michigan and tutor certified in January of this year, Denise brings enthusiasm, office skills and a willingness to learn on the go,” said CALC Tutor Trainer Cheryl Meints. “She’s not afraid to ask questions, seek or take advice or give of herself.” In her new position DeBoer Please see LITERACY | 2A

Index Stocks...... 7A Classified......5B Comics......3B Wisdom......2B

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

Submitted photo

Longtime Corinth-Alcorn Literacy Council Student-Tutor Coordinator Dorothy Hopkins (right) welcomes CALC’s new coordinator Denise DeBoer.

On this day in history 150 years ago Gen. Halleck is summoned east to command the land forces of the United States. The next senior officer in command, Gen. Grant, is to return from Memphis and assume the leadership of the Department of the Mississippi with headquarters in Corinth.

HWY 72 E • Corinth MS 286.6006 BROSE


2A • Daily Corinthian

Wednesday, July 11, 2012

Tennessee asks citizens to conserve water BY JEFF YORK For the Daily Corinthian

As hot, dry conditions continue across the state, the Tennessee Department of Environment and Conservation is asking communities to be mindful of their water-usage practices and to adhere to any voluntary or mandatory water conservation requests made by local utility districts. Private water well users also are encouraged to conserve water and have a plan of action in place as drought conditions persist. “While most parts of the state have adequate water supplies at this time, there are areas that are experiencing strains on their water systems, and we need to be thinking about the months ahead,” said Environment and Conservation Commissioner Bob Martineau. “Regardless, when a utility is working to meet the demands of its customers, both supply and demand are part of the

equation. That’s why voluntary measures to conserve water where possible are so important.” Above average temperatures this spring and summer, coupled with insufficient rainfall, have placed a burden on water supplies in several areas of the state. Area reservoirs are at historic lows and the potential for significant rainfall re-charge events in the near future is minimal. “Currently, there are nearly 40 public water systems in Tennessee that have experienced issues ranging from declining water sources to water demand exceeding the capacity of treatment plants, distribution pipes and/or pump systems,” added Martineau. “When water utilities ask their customers to conserve, we urge people to respond accordingly.” Some water systems also have experienced issues with taste and odor. Taste and odor issues are generally worse in

Landfill notice The Alcorn County Landfill will be closed for the rest of the week for maintenance work. It will reopen Monday.

those areas where stream flow has diminished and source water is collected closer to the bottom of the stream, or where algae is imparting a taste and odor to the water. Taste and odor issues in water from public water systems are aesthetic in nature, and do not pose a safety or health risk. Water conservation measures can also play a key role in maintaining the health of Tennessee’s streams and aquatic life. Although secondary to the public’s water supplies, protecting the state’s watersheds through conservation efforts will ensure they can also recover quickly from the impacts of a drought. The Tennessee Emergency Management Agency and the Department of Environment and Conservation are working with other local, state and federal agencies to track Tennessee’s water needs and provide support where necessary. The first point of contact for any Tennessean experiencing


moval of the wreckage is expected to be complete sometime early today. Severe thunderstorms were passing through the area when the plane went down and Lauderdale said investigators are looking at the weather as a likely factor in the crash, though a final cause has not been determined. He said there is no indication the plane was struck by lightning and investigators are instead focusing on windshear and other weather-related factors as a possible cause. NTSB officials will release a preliminary report on the crash first and then later issue a final report including a possible cause after the full investigation is complete. James Bartley was a

well-known podiatrist in Columbus, Ga. who began his practice in 1983. His wife was also employed at the practice. Caroline Bartley was a sophomore majoring in biological science at the University of Mississippi. The initial reports of a plane down near New Site brought a massive response from emergency personnel and volunteers who began searching the area on foot, horseback and using all-terrain vehicles in an effort to locate the wreckage and any survivors. An Air Evac Lifeteam emergency helicopter crew from Corinth located the main body of the wreckage around 4 p.m. Sunday and directed responders on the ground to the site where it was determined there were no survivors.


will connect students with their tutors, place students in their proper reading levels, work with the United Way and ProLiteracy to function under their guidelines, and promote literacy in the community. “I’m very excited,” said DeBoer. “I’ll get to meet lots of great people and help them help themselves.” DeBoer said she can relate to anyone seeking to improve their literacy skills. She said she remembers how it felt struggling to learn to read when she was in school. A native of Grand Rapids, Mich., DeBoer moved to Corinth in Oct. 2011 following her retirement from the General Motors plant. She worked in maintenance for 29 years. She got involved with the CALC first as a tutor, going

through the training with her sister, Sandy Enos. She moves into the position following the retirement of Dorothy Hopkins, who dedicated 21 years to improving the literacy of her fellow Corinthians. Meints praised Hopkins’ dedication to the job, her willingness to go the extra mile and her empathy for students and tutors alike. “Her keen sense when matching student with tutor was a blessing to all,” said Meints. The new CALC studenttutor coordinator said Hopkins has been a great help to her while she is settling in to the position. “I’ve got some tremendous shoes to fill,” DeBoer said. “She’s an awesome woman, and she’s been such a blessing. She’s always coming in and giving me guidance. I’m excited about all I’m learning from her.”


true value of $10,000, the annual increase goes to $36; at $20,000, it would be $72 more. The cost would increase another $1.20 for each additional $1,000 increment in assessed value. For residential property, the amount of the annual increase is $24 on a residential value of $20,000; $96 on

Take shorter showers. Fix all leaky plumbing fixtures, including outdoor hoses. ■ Install sink faucets with aerators, motion sensors, or automatic shut-offs. ■ Install low-flow shower heads. ■ Run washing machines and dishwashers only with full loads. ■ Buy appliances with water conservation features. ■ Avoid watering lawns. If you do, water lawns and gardens sparingly in the morning or evening to prevent excessive evaporation. ■ Landscape with native plants, shrubs and trees – they are adapted to periods of drought and may require less water than non-native ornamentals. ■ Minimize use of kitchen sink garbage disposal units. ■ Put a layer of mulch around trees and plants. ■ Use a broom, not a hose, to clean driveways and sidewalks. ■ ■

Capture in 1863 is memory in 2012 BY PAMELA HITCHINS Associated Press


problems accessing water for critical needs is the appropriate local emergency management agency, which then coordinates with TEMA when additional support is required. The contact information for each county’s emergency management agency can be found on TEMA’s website at As drought conditions continue, voluntary conservation measures will become even more critical. Just cutting back on typical warm weather activities such as watering lawns and plants, filling swimming pools and washing cars can make a difference. Voluntary efforts exercised at this stage of the threat may prevent the need to mandate water-conservation practices in the near future. There are simple things Tennesseans can do to conserve water, including: ■ Avoid washing your car at home with a hose – seek commercial car wash systems that recycle water.

VICKSBURG — When Confederate Sgt. Jacob Senile Heller was captured at Vicksburg July 4, 1863, by Union troops, he was given a choice: sign an oath that he would not continue to fight and be paroled to go home, or be taken as a prisoner of war. A Union-issued blanket passed down by Heller to family members is the only clue to what Heller decided. That blanket has found

a permanent home in Vicksburg thanks to Holland’s great-great-granddaughter, Nikki Holland Everett, a North Carolina resident. “We knew he had been captured here,” said Everett, joined with her 11-year-old daughter, Erin, in the Old Depot Museum, where the treasure will now reside. “The blanket has been in the family for all this time. It was packed away in an attic.” Everett researched various Vicksburg spots

that could be a good home for the family treasure, finally settling on the newly opened museum in the Yazoo & Mississippi Valley Railroad station. “They needed donations. They had that on their website. When I read that, I thought, ‘that’s where it ought to go,”’ Everett said. Her father, B. Lee Holland of Huntersville, N.C., said he is delighted with Everett’s decision. As a boy, he often visited his aunt and her

husband, Jewel and Albert Grego, who lived in Vicksburg, and has fond memories of the city. “To me it’s appropriate because he was captured there,” said Holland, 75. “It’s like it’s gone home.” Old Depot Museum Director Lamar Roberts said the family contacted him a few weeks ago about donating the blanket. Roberts said the sturdy weave of the wool cloth and the handstitching on its binding

He put away 46 hot dogs as fellow competitor Joey Chestnut claimed his sixth straight mustard belt by consuming 68 hot dogs. “Matt is a fast and rising guy in MLE,” said MLE’s Alexis Schneider. “He will be the top guy on Saturday.” Stonie, ranked 6th in MLE, and Morgan, ranked 7th, are the top two competitive eaters trying slugburgers for the first time. “Part of the fun of the competition is that I had never heard of slugburgers until I saw something about the contest,” said Stonie. “I have no clue

how many I can eat.” The competitive eater was planning on training for the event on Tuesday evening. “I’m going to deep fry some burgers and figure out what I’m going to do for Saturday,” he said via telephone. Smith has some advice for Stonie. “Eating slugburgers is pretty hard,” said Smith, who gulped down six in 3:30 for his best time in previous competitions. “Slugburgers are very crispy and have a tendency to scratch your throat ... my plan is no chewing — just swallowing.”

The deep-fried until golden brown mix comes with mustard, pickles and onions and has long been an eating tradition in the area. “Nary a Major League Eater has ever encountered or eaten a slugburger,” said Richard Shea, president of Major League Eating. “This local delicacy will present an unknown set of challenges to the professional eaters and that fact alone should give a burst of confidence to local amateurs such as Jeremy Smith ... there’s a chance we could witness a historic upset at the Slugburger Festival.”

sented doctors, hospitals and small businesses in the state. He describes himself as “a conservative candidate.” Coleman is also hoping to follow in family footsteps. He is the grandson of J.P. Coleman, the namesake of a state park in Tishomingo County. The former governor served as a state Supreme Court justice. Coleman, whose sister, Dorothy Coleman Senf, is a Corinth resident, fondly remembers playing checkers with

his grandfather while he would tell stories about the Civil War. He also observed his grandfather’s way with people. “I remember being a kid at his house in Ackerman and people would just drop in randomly to see him, and he would take the time to talk to them,” said Coleman, who grew up on the Fairfield Farm in Ackerman. “He always respected people.” Coleman promises to bring fairness to the bench. “By even taking that

oath, you realize that there is something greater than you are, and that’s the law,” he said. “The job is to take that law and enforce it fairly and apply it fairly to the facts of the case that happens to be before you.” Advocacy groups that have endorsed Coleman include the Mississippi Medical Political Action Committee, the Business and Industry Political Education Committee and the Mississippi Manufacturers Association.

150 players,” said Tourism Director Kristy White, “and some people will be coming in from out of town.” The board granted a $250 sponsorship for Crossroads Poetry Project to help cover the cost of printing the CPP brochure detailing the activities for the group’s fifth season. “Without the CPP brochure, people in the com-

munity and surrounding area will not know poetry is alive and thriving in Corinth,” said CPP Vice President Milton Wallis. Crossroads Poetry Project stages many poetry-related events during the year, including monthly readings at KC’s Espresso in downtown Corinth and poetry workshops at the Corinth Library. The group also holds

an annual poetry contest open to area students and the public, participates in Poetry Out Loud, a national poetry recitation competition, and sponsors events to observe National Poetry Week each April. During the annual Grand Illumination in November, the group hosts readings, music and other activities at the Corinth Contraband Camp.

Please see BLANKET | 3A


Smith is looking forward to the challenge of going up against the best. “I really don’t have anything to lose,” said the 36 year-old champion. “I’m going to go fast and hard and hope it pays off.” Smith will have to fend off the challenge of Matt “Megatoad” Stonie and Adrian “The Rabbit” Morgan for a fourth slugburger crown. Stonie, a 20-year-old professional eater from San Jose, Ca., finished fourth at this year’s Nathan’s Famous Hot Dog Eating Contest on July 4.


“Part of that philosophy training was philosophy of law, which kind of whetted my appetite for legal thinking and how documents should be read,” he said. During roughly his first seven years practicing law, he defended doctors and hospitals and handled their appeals. Although he said he cannot take a position on tort reform, Coleman said he can see the difference it has made as an attorney who has repre-

TOURISM $80,000 value; $240 on $200,000; and $900 on $750,000 value. Commercial property with a true value of $50,000 would see a $90 annual increase; on $200,000 true value, a $360 increase; and on $500,000, a $900 increase. A tabular breakdown of the tax impact can be found in the Future Fare booklet.


vision of age 60 and up. The Candy Classic is held each year to honor the memory of a ten-yearold Corinth girl, Candy Hammond, who died of cancer in 1964. Funds raised by the tournament will be sent to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital in Memphis, Tenn. “There will be about


3A • Daily Corinthian

Wednesday, July 11, 2012

Deaths Lyvone Hodum

Lyvone Hodum, 77, of Corinth, died Tuesday, July 10, 2012, at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Arrangements are incomplete and will be announced by Memorial Funeral Home.

James Lee Witmer

James Lee Witmer, 74, of Corinth, died Tuesday, July 10, 2012, at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Arrangements are incomplete and will be announced by Magnolia Funeral Home.

Tobi Mullins

WALNUT — Tobi Leigh Wigginton Mullins, 46, died Monday, July 9, 2012, at her residence. Born March 12, 1966, she was a homemaker. She was a member of Brownfield Baptist Church. She was preceded in death by her parents, Cleston Paul and Leatrice Bradley Wigginton; a brother, Paul Wigginton; and a sister, Sarah Joyce Henderson (Lee). Survivors include her husband of 31 years, Ralph E. Mullins of Walnut; a son, Cody E. Mullins of Walnut; a daughter, Stephanie Mullins Meeks (Thomas) of Walnut; her grandchildren, Ethan Meeks, Kyla Meeks, Abby Meeks and Aiden Meeks; a brother, Larry McNally of Florida; her sisters, Guinn Lopez (Bobby) of Birmingham, Ala., Lisa Lamb (Gary) of Nashville, Tenn., Lois Ross (Kirk) of Atlanta, Ga., Gina Paulette Wallace (Steve) of Corinth, Lena Rippie (Ronnie) of Rienzi, and Judy Carolyn Bobbit (Bill) of Texas; several nieces, nephews, other relatives and a host of friends. A memorial service will be held at a later date. Magnolia Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.

Max Allen Plunk

Funeral services for Max Allen Plunk, 57, of Corinth, are set for 11 a.m. today at Shackelford Funeral Directors in Selmer, Tenn., with burial at Liberty Cemetery in Bethel Springs, Tenn. Mr. Plunk died Monday, July 9, 2012, at Methodist

University Hospital in Memphis, Tenn. Born Jan. 27, 1955, in Canalou, Mo., he was a Carpenter and a Painter. Mr. Plunk was a veteran of the U.S. Army. He was a member of Mt. Zion Baptist Church. He was preceded in death by two step-sons, Thomas Pegram and Charles Pegram; and his father, Robert Floyd Plunk. Survivors include his wife, Carolyn Plunk of Corinth; a daughter, Katrina Plunk of Illinois; two step-daughters, Deborah Henry of Katy, Texas, and Rebecca Sanders of Bethel Springs, Tenn.; a step-son, James Dean Pegram of Katy, Texas; his mother, Velma Plunk Gettel of Bethel Springs, Tenn.; his step-mother, Mary Helen Plunk of Corinth; two sisters, Edith Martin of Morris Chapel, Tenn., and Doris Hamilton of Bethel Springs, Tenn.; three brothers, Buford Plunk of Bethel Springs, Tenn., Neal Plunk of Bethel Springs, Tenn., and James Plunk, of Finger, Tenn.; nine grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren. Bro. Randy Smith will officiate.

Ruby E. Robinson

IUKA — Funeral services for Ruby E. Robinson, 77, are set for 1 p.m. today at Deaton Funeral Home Chapel in Belmont with burial at Belmont City Cemetery. Mrs. Robinson died Monday, July 9, 2012, at her residence. She was a native of Tishomingo County and a member of Liberty Church of Christ in Dennis. She was preceded in death by her husband, Larres Robinson; her parents, Curtis Mansell Garrett and Annie Wilson Garrett; and two brothers, Kenneth Garrett and Coy “Tom” Garrett. Survivors include a son, Mike Ables (Joyce) of Belmont; a granddaughter, Candace Martin (Justin) of Belmont; two great-granddaughters; two sisters, Lalla Ryan and Lucille Sparks, both of Belmont; and two brothers, Roy “Buck” Garrett of San Antonio, Texas, and Don Garrett of Kansas City, Mo. Ron Deaton and Bro. Roger Wood will officiate. Visitation began Tuesday and continues until service time at Deaton Funeral Home.


testify to its age. “I’m surprised to see the excellent condition,” said Roberts. Roberts plans to set aside an area where it, historic letters and other artifacts can be viewed but not jeopardized by handling. Heller was a native of Bohemia, in an area that was then part of Austria, said Holland. He was 21 when he came to the United States in 1854, eventually settling in Delhi, about 40 miles west of Vicksburg. “We know he worked in a general store before he got married, and he imported the lady who became his wife,” Holland said. Heller enlisted in the Confederate States Army on April 21, 1862, and eventually was assigned to Company C of the 31st Louisiana infantry. The 31st saw action at Milliken’s Bend and

Chickasaw Bayou in 1862, and wintered quietly in Vicksburg, “doing picket duty and drilling,” before being sent in May 1863 to Port Gibson “as (Union General U.S.) Grant’s campaign against Vicksburg began in earnest,” according to “A Brief History of the 31st Louisiana Infantry,” by Kelly Shockley. The regiment defended against Grant’s Vicksburg Campaign at Jackson, the Big Black River and Vicksburg. Its members helped repel Grant’s May 22 assault, Shockley wrote, and was a part of the Confederate force that surrendered July 4 after the 47-day siege. “Each Confederate soldier was forced to sign an oath, saying they would no longer fight, and were then paroled,” he said. “Those refusing to sign remained as prisoners.” Holland said the family history does not explicitly state that Heller refused to sign the oath, but in

addition to having the Union blanket it’s known that he was part of a prisoner exchange to Allen’s Brigade in Shreveport, La., March 29, 1864, and Heller’s daughter, Eunice Heller Levy, Holland’s grandmother, always told family members he said the blanket was given to him when he was a prisoner. “From my grandmother speaking about him and the kind of man he was, she said he was a very determined individual with very strong feelings about his family, his country, about doing the right thing, and it was one of the reasons he joined the army,” Holland said. After the war, Heller and his wife, Babette, eventually settled in Bastrop. The 1900 census lists nine daughters born to the couple. Two other children were stillborn, according to family records Holland sent to Roberts to authenticate the donation.

“We hold a very special place in our hearts for Vicksburg,” Holland wrote to Roberts. “My aunt took me to the battlefield on holidays and other occasions, and it was very much a large part of my fondest memories of growing up. I can think of no better resting place for the blanket than to be a part of Vicksburg history for others to enjoy and reflect upon.” Heller’s surrender oath has been discovered file at the military records website, a Vicksburg man has discovered. The document was one of several discovered by Larry Holman, a member of the Sons of Confederate Veterans Camp 1354.

John Dallas Crow

Funeral services for John Dallas “Hoot” Crow, 62, of Corinth, are set for 11 a.m. today at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel of Memories with burial at Union Baptist Church Cemetery. Mr. Crow died Saturday, July 7, 2012, at his home. Born March 25, 1950, he was a parts puller at Brown’s Used Parts. He loved to fish and hunt, take things apart and put them together again, and collect guns. He enjoyed spending time with his family and friends and was a member of Union Baptist Church. Survivors include two brothers, D. Crow III (Fran) of Atlanta and Jimmy W. Crow (Lisa) of Corinth; one sister, Judy Spencer of Corinth; two aunts, Joy Ginn (Kerry) and Ann Martin (Bill), both of Corinth; special friends Arvolle and Hazel Brown; and several nieces, nephews, other relatives and a host of friends. He was preceded in death by his mother, Jewell Alene Wallis Crow; his father, D. Crow Jr.; one brother, Scotty Wade Wallis; and several aunts and uncles. Pallbearers are Ray Crow Jr., Roy Hill Crow, Brent Ginn, Greg Ginn, Clay Ginn, Pat Ginn, John Martin, Billy Martin, Clint Martin, John Lee Crow, Roger Crow, James Crow, Robert Whittington, Milton Wallis, David Wallis, Tim Wallis, Brian Wallis and Stephen Wallis. Honorary pallbearers are all past and present employees of Brown’s Used Parts. Bro. Raybon Richardson and Leroy Brown will officiate the service. Memorial contributions may be made to the National Rifle Association of America, 11250 Waples Mill Road, Fairfax, VA 22030. Visitation continues today from 10 a.m. till service time at the funeral home. For online condolences:

Obituary Policy The Daily Corinthian include the following information in obituaries: The name, age, city of residence of the deceased; when, where and manner of death of the deceased; time and location of funeral service; name of officiant; time and location of visitation; time and location of memorial services; biographical information can include date of birth, education, place of employment/occupation, military service and church membership; survivors can include spouse, children, parents, grandparents, siblings (step included), and grandchildren, great-grandchildren can be listed by number only; preceded in death can include spouse, children, parents, grandparents, siblings (step included), grandchildren; great-grandchildren can be listed by number only. No other information will be included in the obituary. All obituaries (complete and incomplete) will be due no later than 4 p.m. on the day prior to its publication.

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Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Wednesday, July 11, 2012

Corinth, Miss.

Other Views

State BP money needs to be spent cautiously Congress has cleared the path for the bulk of the penalties BP will pay to be handed over to the states harmed by the oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico. What remains unclear is what path Mississippi will take in spending that money. Recently, Gov. Phil Bryant named a team “to develop recommendations on the best method for implementing” the RESTORE Act. ... Bryant sees the next step as creating an advisory panel of elected officials on the Coast to help identify recovery priorities, which he said will focus on “seafood, tourism, economic recovery, ecosystem restoration, infrastructure, planning, workforce development and job creation.” That’s a lot of territory. But then, as Bryant noted, the oil spill “impacted our Gulf Coast in many complex and serious ways.” The objective now is to determine how best to use the perhaps hundreds of millions of dollars that will be Mississippi’s share of the fines BP will pay. One top priority should be to hold a portion of the money in reserve. Bryant himself has said it may take years to fully appreciate the impact of the spill. Mississippi should also cooperate with other Gulf states to prevent duplications of effort. For instance, the federal Government Accountability Office reported recently that more research into the effects of the spill needs to be done. A cautious approach is appropriate. There should be no stampede to spend these millions. — The Sun Herald, Biloxi

Letter to the editor

Trading places To the editor: As usual every summer, dogs die in our area because of sadistic, stupid pet owners. There are no excuses! One hundred and two degrees outside and some pets have no water or shade — dieing from heat is a horrific death, agonizing and slow. Ask a veterinarian if you don’t believe me. One sees their pet’s agony and the owner sits in a cool, air-conditioned house. Would it kill a pet owner to bring the dogs inside the house and stop the suffering? I would love to drag these owners out of the house -- let the dogs come in and then let the owners experience the terrible thirst and the severe heat. Sound fair? Maybe then we can understand what our pets must endure. Gale Sculley Corinth

Prayer for today Dear God, help us to follow Jesus’ example as we study the scriptures and apply their truth every day. Amen.

A verse to share Go . . . and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit. — Matthew 28:19 (NRSV)

Worth quoting Freedom is never given, it is won. — Philip Randolph

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

Reece Terry publisher

Copper, risk and the politics of class warfare STARKVILLE — In the wake of the latest dismal jobs numbers, President Barack Obama is returning to a campaign theme that served him well in the 2008 campaign: He wants Congress to pass a one-year extension of the Bush-era tax cuts for American households earning less than $250,000 a year while allowing the same tax cuts to expire for households earning more than $250,000 annually. It’s a political theme that harkens back to the Occupy movement in the fall of 2011 and the class warfare rhetoric that movement embodied of the wealthy “one percent” against the struggling “99 percent.” Despite the fact that both Obama and presumptive Republican nominee and former Mass. Gov. Mitt Romney are both millionaires, it is also a political theme designed to focus attention on Romney’s superior personal wealth earned in the private sector. The present tax cut debate creates almost cartoonish extremes, but in reality the stakes of the debate are far more complex for Democrats and Republicans alike.

One example of the complexity of the debate is Mississippi native Richard AdkerSid Salter son, the presand Columnist ident chief executive officer of Freeport-McMoran Copper & Gold -- the largest the largest publicly traded copper company in the world. The company generated revenues of $4.61 billion in the first quarter of 2012 with profits of $764 million. Advocates of political class warfare would argue that Adkerson is in the vaunted “one percent.” But he didn’t grow up that way in Tupelo and in Kosciusko, where he graduated from high school. Adkerson wasn’t born with a copper pick in his hand, either. Adkerson was the son of a storekeeper who put his son to work at age eight sweeping floors in the store. Bright and hardworking, Adkerson became the first member of his family to go to college as a Mississippi State accounting major. Historically, copper was

used as coinage or as ornamentation or as simple tools. It was the country cousin to gold, silver and other precious metals. But copper has the property of conductivity and that quality makes it a building block of semiconductors for computers, cell phones, and a host of other electronic gadgets and tools. Automobiles contain a substantial amount of copper components. The U.S. Geological Survey reports: “Copper is used in building construction, power generation and transmission, electronic product manufacturing, and the production of industrial machinery and transportation vehicles. Copper wiring and plumbing are integral to the appliances, heating and cooling systems, and telecommunications links used every day in homes and businesses.” In a June 20 “Wall Street Journal” interview, Adkerson predicted that copper demand would continue to increase exponentially as it has for the last quartercentury. But he cited these obstacles to mining copper: “You operate in areas

that have severe altitudes, severe weather, dangerous equipment, moving massive amounts of material, complicated process and facilities. At our flagship (mine) in Papua, Indonesia, the mine is at 13,000 feet, five degrees from the equator, next to a glacier, where it rains 200 to 400 inches a year.” The trouble with class warfare political arguments is that “one percent” men like Adkerson and the corporation he serves take the financial risk to go after the copper with no guarantees of success. The copper produced provides jobs for U.S. workers in the “99 percent” not only in mining and transportation, but in manufacturing plants and in retail as well. Freeport-McMoran and Adkerson’s leadership in that company is an authentic American success story. Class warfare tax policies will only guarantee that there are less of those success stories — and less U.S. jobs — moving forward. (Sid Salter is a syndicated columnist. Contact him at 601-507-8004 or

Ignorance produces ‘Fifty shades of stupid’ FISHTRAP HOLLOW — Andy Griffith is dead, and the medium at which he excelled, television, is today mostly an embarrassment. Or, as my wise and succinct friend Joyce Park put it recently: “We used to have ‘Father Knows Best.’ Now we have ‘Jackass.’’’ The writing is the difference, of course. Stupid reality shows like “Jackass” and “Pawn Stars” and “Jersey Shore” and “The Real Housewives of Timbuktu” are cheap to produce and require no real writing. The audience doesn’t seem to know the difference. Andy Griffith did a lot of his own writing for the simple, profound “The Andy Griffith Show” that was hilarious, heartwarming and never saccharine. The characters were family. We knew them well because the words they were given to say were always “in character,” and the actions they were directed to do made perfect sense. That was no accident. It was good writing. I can watch Andy and his

Beth Cossitt

Mark Boehler

business manager


Willie Walker

Roger Delgado

circulation manager

press foreman

pals again and again, and the humor never seems dated or strained. The comic Rheta timing was Johnson perfect, and Andy Griffith Columnist wasn’t even scared of silence, the pregnant pause. The acting was good, too, of course, but having seen Don Knotts, brilliant as Barney, on the later insipid show “Three’s Company,” I rest my case. Writing is of primary importance. On good days, I think maybe the dearth of intelligent fare on television is the fault of the industry, of executives worried about the bottom line who substitute outrageous premise for writing. On bad days, I decide the content is a reflection of the culture and not the other way around, that TV moguls are giving us exactly what the majority wants. They dumb down the shows because nobody watch-

ing television reads much anyway. They put it down where the hogs can get to it. There are some exceptions, of course, mostly on PBS and HBO. Not to mention, nobody’s forcing us to watch television. We can always read. Which brings me to the latest books to make it to the apex of cultural recognition, No. 1 on The New York Times Bestseller list. “Fifty Shades of Grey,” the first of a steamy romanceon-steroids trilogy by E.L. James, a woman, has created the perfect storm of interest. It’s being passed both around the beauty shop and legitimate book clubs, a la “The Help.” Suddenly, everyone’s reading it. The usual suspects are calling for censorship of the book, its central theme being sadomasochism. I don’t agree with censoring any book, or any TV show for that matter, not for subject matter or stupidity, but I find the popularity of this one amazing. I will say its primary audience is interesting: young men and

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

older women. I read enough of one book to determine that it is weak writing, silly, sophomoric porn, hardly worthy of the “deep” discussions about how it can enhance marriages or ruin them -- take a side. The books are fifty shades of stupid. Men will be amazed to know that their middle-age wives have been waiting all this time for a little bodiceripping and torture in the bedroom. Or at least the tantalizing idea of some. The movie, of course, is in the works. E.L. James, a former television executive, is about to be richer than Queen Elizabeth and Oprah combined. It is a cultural tsunami. I can envision the television reality shows for next season, based on “Fifty Shades.” Somewhere sweet Aunt Bee is blushing, but, if you must know, satisfied and smiling. (To find out more about Rheta Grimsley Johnson and her books, visit www.

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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 • Wednesday, July 11, 2012 • 5A

State Catherine Hall comes down

New substance policy in effect for fall classes

HOLLY SPRINGS — A large work crew is wrapping up removal of brick from Catherine Hall, built in 1905 on the Mississippi Industrial College campus in Holly Springs. Catherine Hall is one of five historic buildings on the campus now owned by Rust College. The demolition began this past week after the brick dormitory, built at a cost of $35,000, was judged beyond reclamation. There are five historic buildings — all having similar architectural styles. Physical characteristics of four of the buildings — Catherine Hall, Washington Hall, Carnegie Hall and Hammond Hall — are markedly similar. These four buildings were designed by Heavener and McGhee of Jackson, Tenn. Their architecture is early 20th century Jacobean and Colonial Revival. The college was founded by the Mississippi CME Church. The curriculum was developed to educate teachers and to train for industrial trades, arts and sciences and business management. Rust College President David Beckley said the college is trying to find partners — individual, city, county, state and federal — to restore Carnegie Hall and Washington Hall, the two remaining buildings of historic significance. Robert Jackson, brick mason who is in charge of demolition, said he expects to recover 80,000 bricks from Catherine Hall.

SUMMIT — Violators of the North Pike School District’s new substance abuse policy could be suspended or barred from extracurricular activities for a maximum of a year. The Enterprise-Journal reports that the new policy takes effect in this fall. The school board this past week approved a nine-day suspension for violators, who also would be sent to alternative school for a minimum of 15 days. Violators also would be barred from participating in extracurricular activities for a minimum 45 days. In both cases, the maximum suspensions would be a year. Superintendent Ben Cox said penalties for underclassmen violating the policy near the end of a school term will carry over into the next school year. Cox said does not bar a violator from graduation ceremonies but violations are handled on a case-bycase basis.

Judge to consider block of abortion law JACKSON — A federal judge will hear arguments Wednesday about whether to extend his temporary block of a law that could close Mississippi’s only abortion clinic. The law would require anyone doing abortions at the Jackson Women’s Health Organization clinic to be an OB-GYN with privileges to admit patients to a local hospital. The clinic says it has been unable to obtain admitting privileges for its two out-of-state physi-

cians. It also argues in court papers that the requirement “gives hospitals a third-party veto over the availability of abortion in Mississippi.” State attorneys argue the requirement is designed for patient safety.

State sued over special education in Jackson JACKSON — Disability advocates have sued the Mississippi Department of Education, saying state officials haven’t done enough to solve special education problems in the Jackson city schools. The Southern Poverty Law Center, Southern Disability Law Center and Disability Rights Mississippi filed the suit in federal court in Jackson Tuesday. Representing an unnamed 16-year-old student, they say the state has “exhibited complete indifference” to problems the groups cited in a 2010 complaint to the state. That complaint resulted in an investigation of Jackson Public Schools, bringing Mississippi’s second-largest school system to the brink of losing accreditation. In May, the state’s accreditation commission gave Jackson

six more months to solve problems.

Four people killed in Marion County crash COLUMBIA — Four people, including three teenagers from the same family, have died in a onevehicle accident in Marion County. Sheriff Berkley Hall tells WDAM-TV that three of the victims were pronounced dead at the scene and the fourth died at a Hattiesburg hospital. Hall identified the victims as 16-year-old Cody Young, 14-year-old Dustin Young and 17-year-old Brittany Young, all of Marion County. He says 22-yearold Matthew Case, from Louisiana, was hurt and died later at the hospital. Hall says the accident occurred about 6 p.m. Monday on a county road near the New Hope community. He says the vehicle apparently ran off the road, hit a tree stump, exploded and a caught fire.

Alleged puppy mill found in Stone WIGGINS — Authorities say they have seized 50 to 70 dogs at an alleged puppy mill in Stone County.

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The alleged mill was raided Tuesday by deputies and officials with the Humane Society of South Mississippi. Authorities say the dogs ranged in age from twoweeks-old to fully grown, and ranged in conditions from having broken bones to being somewhat healthy. Authorities say the dogs allegedly were being sold at a flea market along U.S. Highway 49 which prompted the investigation. HSSM spokeswoman Krystyna Szczechowski says the animals were sized as part of a cruelty investigation.


1 dead in shooting in George County LUCEDALE — George County Sheriff Dean Howell says a 34-yearold man has been charged with murder in the shooting death of his father. Howell tells the Sun Herald that the Twin Creeks Fire Department was responding to a house fire about 10 a.m. Monday when they found the remains of Jarvis Reeves in a bedroom. He was in his 60s. Howell says Reeves died from a gunshot wound to the chest. Jaye Smith, RMT #67 Krisy Evans, RMT #136

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Officials bemoan deer stand ‘mansions’ DULUTH, Minn. (AP) — Some Minnesota hunters are upgrading their deer stands, trading the traditional nailed-together hunks of wood for what one official calls “mansions” in trees on public property. St. Louis County officials

Nation Briefs

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are seeing deer stands — platforms perched in trees to help hunters more easily spot deer — with stairways, decks, shingled roofs, commercial windows, insulation, propane heaters, carpeting, lounge chairs, tables and even the occasional

generator, the Duluth News Tribune reported Sunday. Some hunters have even planted crops near their stands in hopes of attracting deer, said St. Louis County Land Commissioner Bob Krepps.

You May Have High Blood Pressure Lots of people have it so you are in good company. As a matter of fact 1 in every 3 adults has hypertension (high blood pressure) and a bunch more have what we call prehypertension. You probably can’t feel it because until it gets very high there are no symptoms. The higher than normal pressure inside the blood vessels causes damage to the heart, eyes, kidneys, and other vital organs and puts you at risk for heart attack, stroke, and other serious problems. Unfortunately less than half the people with diagnosed hypertension actually have it under control. That’s too bad because it can be done. There are non-drug treatments such as the DASH diet (we can give you a copy of that at the pharmacy), exercise, weight loss, and stress relief. Here are a few tips: • Talk to your doctor about blood pressure at each visit • If you have pre-hypertension work on it NOW • Measure your blood pressure at home • Monitor your stress level • Practice relaxation • Lose Weight • Try the DASH diet • Keep in touch with family and friends • Stay away from blood pressure-raising drugs (like some sinus meds) check Come by TODAY and let askusfor our handout on controlling blood pressure! your blood pressure!

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Democrats pushing Cybersecurity chief tax cuts for business calls for swift action WASHINGTON — Democrats want to push tax cuts through the Senate for companies that hire new workers, give raises or buy major new equipment this year. With neither party eager to let the other claim campaign-season victories, the ultimate fate of the roughly $29 billion legislation seems dubious. Debate was to begin Tuesday, though it was possible that Republicans, who prefer other tax changes, would use procedural blockades to quickly derail the measure. The legislation would grant tax credits — which are subtracted from a company’s tax bill — equal to 10 percent of the amount its 2012 payroll exceeds the salaries it paid in 2011. The maximum credit would be $500,000, a figure that would disproportionately help smaller businesses. It would also let companies that buy major new property in 2012, such as machinery, deduct the entire cost of the purchase this year. Currently they can only deduct half the amount. In an election year in which the slumping economy gives President Barack Obama and the Senate’s majority Democrats little to boast about, the proposal lets Democrats take the offensive on the tax issue while asserting they are trying to encourage job creation. It was reaching the floor days after the latest gloomy Labor Department report that a scant 80,000 jobs were created last month, leaving the unemployment rate at a rugged 8.2 percent. “This tax cut is by no means a cure-all, but it could be a differencemaker for small firms on the fence about adding payroll,” said Sen. Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y. “After last month’s sluggish jobs numbers, we may be on the verge of a rare moment of agreement on how to help the economy.”

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WASHINGTON — The head of the Pentagon’s Cyber Command on Monday called for swift action in Congress to sort out roles, standards and authorities for government agencies charged with defending against destructive computer attacks. Army Gen. Keith Alexander, speaking at the American Enterprise Institute think tank, said the time for legislative action is now, before the nation is hit with a major cyberattack — an event he called increasingly likely. “The conflict is growing, the probability for crisis is mounting,” he said. “While we have the time, we should think about and enact those things that we need to ensure our security in this area. Do it now, before a crisis.” Numerous government agencies play a role in defending the nation’s computer infrastructure, including the Defense Department, the Department of Homeland Security and the FBI. Referring to the prospect of a destructive — not just disruptive — attack on vital U.S. computer systems, Alexander said, “I do think that’s coming our way. You can see this statistically; the number of attacks is growing.” Alexander made no mention of the less worrisome, but still bothersome, computer hacking that infected hundreds of thousands of personal computers around the world with malicious software as part of an online advertising scam. The FBI took down the hackers late last year and set up a temporary safety net of Internet servers. The servers were turned off Monday, but apparently only a small fraction of Internet users were left without access. Among the key issues before Congress is the matter of encouraging companies and the federal government to share information collected on the Internet to help prevent electronic attacks from cybercriminals, foreign governments and terrorists. Lawmakers also are considering a bill aimed at improving coordination between the private

and public sectors on research and development on cybersecurity.

Man to plead in plot to blow up Pentagon BOSTON — A Massachusetts man charged with plotting to fly remotecontrolled model planes packed with explosives into the Pentagon and U.S. Capitol will plead guilty to two charges, his lawyers and prosecutors said in a plea agreement filed in federal court Tuesday. Rezwan Ferdaus, a Muslim-American from Ashland with a physics degree from Boston’s Northeastern University, was arrested in September after federal employees posing as alQaida members delivered materials he had allegedly requested, including grenades, machine guns and what he believed was 24 pounds of C-4, a plastic explosive. Prosecutors and Ferdaus’ lawyers say Ferdaus will plead guilty to attempting to provide material support to terrorists and attempting to damage and destroy federal buildings by means of an explosive. The two charges carry a combined maximum of 35 years in prison, but under the plea agreement, prosecutors and defense attorneys have agreed to request a 17-year sentence. A change-of-plea hearing has been scheduled for July 20. Under the plea agreement, prosecutors have agreed to dismiss four other charges. Authorities said the public was never in danger from the explosives, which they said were always under the control of federal officials during the sting operation. Counter-terrorism experts and model-aircraft enthusiasts said it would be nearly impossible to inflict large-scale damage of the kind Ferdaus allegedly envisioned using model plane because the aircraft are too small, can’t carry enough explosives and are too difficult to fly. Authorities say Ferdaus, 27, became convinced that America was evil. He allegedly contacted a federal informant and later began meeting to discuss the plot with undercover agents he believed were members of al-Qaida.

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The Current

..”where the river flows everything will live.” Pastors Brian and Leslie Hogue

Ezekiel 47



SUNDAY, JULY 15, 2012 Location: Pickwick Landing State Park Inn - Conference Room 120 Playground Loop, Pickwick Dam, TN 38326

SERVICE TIME: 10 A.M. AND 6 P.M. Contact: Brian or Leslie Hogue (662) 316-7120 or (662) 397-1027 The Current is a non-denominational new church plant in Pickwick, TN. The Current began on April 1, 2012 with a vision of a 24/7 prayer room for the city of Counce and Pickwick. The prayer room consist of several hours of worship with declarations being prayed over the city. The Current is now launching a church for the city where there is freedom of worship, prophetic ministry, and most of all a place where the Holy Spirit can have full reign over His people. We currently meet at the Pickwick Landing State Park Conference Center on a temporary basis until a dedicated building is owned or leased. We look forward to meeting the community and who God has specifically sent here to this city for this specific work. Come help us establish a Spirit-Led Church for our city and a 24/7 House of Prayer. -Blessings


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... 15.82 16 12.65 dd 5.81 ... 52.57 17 65.67 16 32.77 17 56.98 34 15.60 15 12.10 20 30.44 15 27.19 dd 4.99 25 19.71 7 37.69 28 29.71 ... 1.50 31 8.40 16 10.01 17 34.24 dd 7.53 16 31.80 21 35.43 ... 14.40 cc 219.50 29 89.45 12 25.83 5 34.58 25 20.41 14 58.39 3 30.97 53 69.90 17 74.93 dd 30.78 dd 64.77 34 16.79 dd 4.79 dd .95 8 83.68 15 608.21 11 10.71 11 14.67 15 6.11 13 27.57 dd 11.81 ... 22.06 cc 7.30 27 13.58 3 12.12 11 6.09 24 30.65 17 15.81 ... 62.94 36 109.30 10 39.25 ... 6.16 ... 14.90 ... 5.81 ... 6.92 dd 7.48 10 21.33 ... 10.26 q 14.53 8 35.63 14 53.80 dd 2.98 18 83.05 dd 21.14 dd 12.83 17 16.04 13 73.22 16 5.51 5 13.07 14 8.90 16 34.72 23 31.53 25 4.76 13 25.91 16 15.40 14 31.58 13 22.22 18 46.93 15 12.95 59 39.07 20 11.02 14 32.61 ... 25.28 dd 1.04 14 42.68 16 53.49 16 32.94 dd 6.40 32 39.37 18 44.28 dd 1.11 dd 14.74 7 18.69 5 2.36 dd 15.36 20 25.93 12 16.41 7 25.88 dd 1.08 4 46.03 17 56.92 12 27.95 dd .80 19 30.81 dd 3.01 28 25.45 6 53.48 11 29.65 13 27.67 14 67.03 8 12.54 14 53.06 q 4.19 q 11.64 11 14.28 9 86.91 12 12.30 dd 6.17 dd 14.69 43 18.24 8 11.93 16 50.89 dd 16.05 ... 26.53 7 10.72 8 13.91 5 55.37 dd 10.05 14 48.69 q 84.97 q 18.17 q 23.68 q 9.49 q 11.69 q 15.69 q 53.33 8 34.24 17 47.36 23 55.60 25 52.83 18 53.70 8 12.39 16 30.56 dd 2.25 13 47.65 17 66.14 cc 14.40

E-F-G-H E-Trade 19 eBay 16 EMC Cp 20 EOG Res 19 Eaton 10 Elan 13 EldorGld g 19 ElectArts 50 Embraer ... EmersonEl 14 EmpDist 17 EnCana g 23 Ericsson ... EsteeLdr s 24 ExcoRes dd Exelon 12 Expedia s 23 ExpScripts 22 ExxonMbl 10 Facebook n ... FairchldS 16 FedExCp 14 FifthThird 9 FstHorizon 15 FstNiagara 13 FstSolar dd Flextrn 9 FocusMda 16 ForestOil s 7

7.53 39.68 23.56 89.35 37.75 13.81 11.44 11.59 24.93 44.65 21.38 19.58 8.78 51.51 6.68 37.15 45.72 55.34 83.11 31.47 13.78 90.48 13.11 8.24 7.39 14.18 6.21 20.24 6.15

Chg Fortinet 52 21.23 +.04 OnSmcnd cc 6.53 -.11 FMCG 7 33.09 -1.44 Oracle 15 29.05 -.05 FrontierCm 23 3.96 -.02 Orexigen dd 5.98 -.11 15 37.31 -.73 PMC Sra -.15 GATX dd 5.75 -.09 ... 39.89 -2.05 PNC -.02 GNC 10 59.66 -.58 3 4.97 -.05 PPG -.31 GT AdvTc 14 102.14 -1.23 8 14.54 -.12 PPL Corp +4.11 Gannett 10 27.99 +.17 17 27.70 -.49 Paccar +.06 Gap 11 36.28 -1.13 ÂŽ cc 37.58 -.77 PanASlv -.08 GaylrdEnt 5 14.52 -.53 9 64.43 -.62 Pandora -.83 GenDynam dd 9.93 -.34 dd 18.29 -.21 ParkerHan 10 72.61 -1.99 +.35 GenGrPrp 16 38.65 +.19 PattUTI +.02 GenMills 6 14.00 -.60 8 19.80 -.42 PeabdyE +.01 GenMotors 6 22.44 -.87 GenOn En dd 1.60 +.04 -.56 PeopUtdF 18 11.64 -.11 31 5.21 -.20 PetrbrsA -.63 Genworth ... 18.12 -.35 ... 8.43 -.19 Petrobras +.47 Gerdau ... 18.68 -.41 16 51.60 +.10 Pfizer -.17 GileadSci 14 22.44 -.21 ... 44.99 -1.60 PhilipMor -.28 GlaxoSKln 18 90.70 +.09 dd 5.04 -.21 Phillips66 n ... 32.68 +.01 GluMobile -.57 1 12.18 -.09 PiperJaf -.36 GoldFLtd dd 22.12 -.41 20 36.75 -.87 PitnyBw -.41 Goldcrp g 4 14.25 -.22 PlainsEx -.19 GoldmanS 14 94.25 cc 37.65 -.56 -.49 GreenMtC 11 21.95 -1.57 Polycom 14 9.34 -.27 8.31 -.48 Potash -.33 Groupon n ... 14 44.08 -.82 ... 21.29 +.21 Power-One 7 +.27 GpTelevisa 5.00 +.30 5 28.03 -.12 PwShs QQQ q 63.37 -.86 HCA Hldg -.63 8 28.36 -.64 PrinFncl -5.55 Hallibrtn 8 25.38 -.57 17 47.09 +1.40 ProShtS&P +.66 HarleyD q 36.98 +.33 9 16.69 -.13 PrUShS&P -.32 HartfdFn q 16.08 +.27 9 7.63 -.01 PrUltQQQ s q 51.94 -1.06 -.12 HltMgmt 11 4.31 -.25 PrUShQQQ q 33.06 +.61 -.08 HeclaM 16 49.34 -1.28 ProUltSP -.02 Herbalife q 53.00 -.85 dd 3.36 -.13 ProUShL20 +.02 HercOffsh q 14.96 -.07 17 12.57 -.46 PrUltSP500 q 72.83 -1.98 -1.92 Hertz 11 42.30 -1.01 PrUVxST rs q +.13 Hess  8.86 +.48 7 19.11 -.32 ProctGam +.04 HewlettP 16 61.73 +.18 ... 28.42 -.35 ProgsvCp -1.56 Hillshire n 14 20.54 -.01 cc 18.32 +.13 PUSSP500 rs q 49.25 +1.20 -.08 Hologic 20 52.22 +.10 Prudentl +.02 HomeDp 6 47.04 -.38 7.75 +.28 PulteGrp -.08 HopFedBc 23 dd 10.79 -.30 cc 15.47 -.37 -1.73 HostHotls Q-R-S-T dd 2.70 -.23 -5.68 HovnanE dd 6.05 -.02 QlikTech -.30 HudsCity cc 17.94 -.05 dd 13.64 -.03 Qualcom +.02 HumGen 17 55.17 -.15 12 6.35 -.05 QntmDSS dd The Dow Jones industrial average is up 3.6 percent, -.56 HuntBnk DOW 30 YEAR-TO-DATE CHANGE 1.52 -.58 8 12.29 -.35 Questcor trailing the other major stock indexes so far this year. +.02 Huntsmn 27 45.07 -12.57 34.5% Bank of America (BAC) Less than a third of the 30 stocks in the Dow are in +.35 QksilvRes 9 5.29 -.22 I-J-K-L 26.3 Walt Disney (DIS) the red, but heading into second-quarter earnings -.87 RF MicD ... 4.11 -.03 24.2 Home Depot (HD) IAMGld g 10 10.75 -.51 season that proportion may change. Financial analysts -.14 RadianGrp 14 3.04 -.03 q 15.27 -.20 23.8 American Express (AXP) expect corporate earnings to decline nearly 2 percent -.32 iShGold RedHat 67 51.20 +.04 for the April â&#x20AC;&#x201C; June quarter compared with the year q 21.54 -.30 20.7 Wal-Mart Stores (WMT) -.52 iSAstla RepubSvc 14 26.39 +.42 before. That would break a streak of 10 quarters of iShBraz q 50.91 -.86 AT&T (T) 17.2 -.23 3 7.29 -.38 gains that started in the last quarter of 2009. q 16.43 -.16 RschMotn Microsoft (MSFT) 14.6 -.76 iSh HK ... 46.33 -.88 Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clear that investor concerns about the European q 9.19 -.10 RioTinto Coca-Cola (KO) 11.5 -.21 iShJapn RiteAid dd 1.41 +.03 debt crisis and the slowing global economy have iShMex q 61.34 +.03 Verizon (VZ) 11.4 -1.40 41 13.83 -.57 pressured stocks including Caterpillar, Cisco Systems q 12.05 -.16 RiverbedT Merck (MRK) 9.7 -3.87 iSTaiwn 72 11.53 -.01 and McDonaldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. All get a high percentage of their q 26.06 -.48 SAIC General Electric (GE) 9.6 -.77 iShSilver ... 55.56 +.06 revenue overseas. Similarly, the sharp drop in energy q 61.67 -.47 SAP AG 3M (MMM) 8.0 -.04 iShS&P100 ... 12.84 +.01 and commodity prices hurt the performance of Exxon q 32.43 -.62 SK Tlcm Travelers (TRV) 6.8 -.14 iShChina25 Mobil, Chevron and Alcoa. SLM Cp 15 16.04 -.21 q 134.69 -1.15 Kraft Foods (KFT) +.05 iSSP500 5.5 Still, the top Dow gainer may prove resilient. q 126.35 -.89 q 38.20 -.43 SpdrDJIA -.54 iShEMkts Intel (INTC) 5.4 Bank of America has been cutting costs and q 152.15 -1.89 q 128.44 +.26 SpdrGold -.08 iShB20 T paying back debt. Next week, it is expected to report DuPont (DD) 4.1 S&P500ETF q 134.14 -1.18 q 49.00 -.33 earnings of 16 cents per share versus a loss of 90 -.25 iS Eafe Pfizer (PFE) 3.7 q 21.15 -.43 q 79.33 -.89 SpdrHome cents a year ago. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s among several financial stocks, +.03 iShR2K 3.6 DOW 30 q 39.31 -.14 q 64.13 -.77 SpdrLehHY including Travelers, expected to make money after +.39 iShREst 3.5 Johnson & Johnson (JNJ) SpdrS&P RB q 27.03 -.20 13 51.23 -1.07 losing money last year. -1.00 ITW 3.0 JPMorgan Chase (JPM) q 59.62 -.10 28 30.01 -1.26 SpdrRetl -.30 Informat United Technologies (UTX) 1.5 q 48.73 -1.64 IngerRd 40 40.60 -1.92 SpdrOGEx Off its high: After hitting a peak in May, the Dow -.40 IBM (IBM) 1.3 SpdrMetM q 40.01 -1.30 IngrmM 9 16.76 -.18 has dropped 4.7 percent. -.34 14,000 -0.2 Boeing (BA) 10 17.56 +.16 IntgDv 13 5.16 -.11 Safeway July 10 -.04 13 39.14 -.12 -2.0 Exxon Mobil (XOM) May 1 IBM 14 186.26 -3.41 StJude 12,653.12 -.15 10 34.66 -1.53 -2.4 13,279.32 Chevron (CVX) IntlGame 19 15.74 -.10 SanDisk -.04 6.10 -.31 -2.9 Alcoa (AA) IntPap 10 28.56 -.35 SandRdge 23 -.81 16 64.97 -.85 -7.5 Procter & Gamble (PG) Interpublic 11 10.55 -.12 Schlmbrg 13,000 -.11 19 12.41 -.09 -9.2 Cisco Systems (CSCO) Invesco 14 22.03 +.15 Schwab -1.18 SeagateT 67 25.35 -.62 -10.1 ItauUnibH ... 13.80 -.42 McDonald's (MCD) Dec. 30, 2011 22 22.26 -.27 IvanhM g cc 8.84 -.29 SenHous -11.4 Caterpillar (CAT) -.30 12,217.56 3.80 -.25 Ivanhoe rt ... .67 -.12 Sequenom dd -25.8 Hewlett-Packard (HPQ) -.11 12,000 ShawGrp dd 25.78 -2.61 JDS Uniph dd 10.17 -.05 +.05 Alex Veiga, Jenni Sohn â&#x20AC;˘ AP Sources: S&P Capital IQ; FactSet *Data through July 10 5.38 -.19 JPMorgCh 8 34.25 +.29 SiderurNac ... -.29 Jaguar g dd .79 -.17 SilvWhtn g 16 26.12 -1.19 -.30 dd 47.86 -2.37 Jamba dd 2.59 -.08 Sina -.61 -.87 JamesRiv dd 2.16 -.71 SkywksSol 24 25.78 NDEXES -.18 dd 9.21 +.11 JanusCap 10 7.17 -.17 SmithWes -.36 52-Week Net YTD 52-wk 9 19.36 +.21 Jefferies 11 12.41 -.22 SmithfF -.15 JetBlue High Low Name Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg 46 9.63 +.39 16 5.61 +.07 SwstAirl -1.20 JohnJn -.97 13,338.66 10,404.49 Dow Industrials 19 67.88 +.10 SwstnEngy 18 31.01 12,653.12 -83.17 -.65 +3.57 +1.66 -.17 JohnsnCtl -.05 11 26.77 +.02 SpectraEn 17 28.95 5,548.25 3,950.66 Dow Transportation 5,115.62 -66.98 -1.29 +1.91 -5.02 -.11 JoyGlbl SP Matls q 34.41 -.52 8 50.58 -2.94 486.39 381.99 Dow Utilities 478.35 +1.10 +.23 +2.94 +10.46 -.51 JnprNtwk q 37.65 -.18 20 14.84 -.36 SP HlthC -.02 KB Home 8,423.05 6,414.89 NYSE Composite 7,667.58 -68.76 -.89 +2.55 -6.41 q 34.96 +.04 dd 10.03 -.52 SP CnSt +.10 KLA Tnc 2,498.89 1,941.99 NYSE MKT Composite 2,357.51 -9.54 -.40 +3.48 -.59 -.26 10 45.49 -.13 SP Consum q 43.27 +.28 KeryxBio 3,134.17 2,298.89 Nasdaq Composite 2,902.33 -29.44 -1.00 +11.41 +4.33 q 64.96 -1.03 dd 2.14 +.12 SP Engy -.36 KeyEngy 1,422.38 1,074.77 S&P 500 1,341.47 -10.99 -.81 +6.67 +2.12 7 6.82 -.22 SP Inds q 34.62 -.57 +.05 Keycorp 14,074.79 -121.21 -.85 +6.71 +.73 7 7.56 -.08 SP Tech q 28.31 -.32 14,951.57 11,208.42 Wilshire 5000 -.15 Kimco 847.92 601.71 Russell 2000 795.17 -9.63 -1.20 +7.32 -4.17 63 19.04 -.24 SP Util q 36.77 +.06 -.68 KindMorg 48 32.79 +.05 StdPac cc 6.16 -.33 -.13 Kinross g dd 7.88 -.40 Staples 9 12.97 -.07 13,000 -.22 KodiakO g 40 Dow Jones industrials 8.33 -.46 Starbucks 30 52.34 -.05 -1.29 Kohls 11 47.95 -.08 StateStr 12 43.18 -.49 Close: 12,653.12 12,700 -.01 Kraft 20 39.41 +.38 StlDynam 13 12.27 -.05 Change: -83.17 (-0.7%) +.04 LSI Corp 9 6.09 -.11 Stryker 15 53.06 -.61 -2.46 LamResrch 16 34.74 12,400 10 DAYS -.43 Suncor gs 8 28.08 -.51 13,600 -.24 LVSands 17 41.20 -.36 SunTrst 16 23.71 -.15 -.23 LennarA 13 30.51 -.96 Supvalu dd 5.15 +.15 -.01 LibtyIntA 19 17.60 -.15 SwiftTrans ... 8.48 -.64 13,200 -1.08 LillyEli 11 42.86 -.09 Symantec 9 13.82 -.10 -.77 Limited 16 45.41 -.27 Synacor n ... 15.30 -2.04 -.20 Lincare 21 41.63 +.12 Synovus dd 1.85 -.13 12,800 +.28 LincNat 32 20.31 -.32 Sysco 15 29.21 +.16 +.05 LockhdM 10 87.02 -.37 TD Ameritr 15 16.28 -.12 +.24 LaPac 12,400 dd 10.66 -.56 TJX s 20 44.00 -.64 -.02 LyonBas A 11 40.47 -.34 TaiwSemi ... 13.28 -.22 -.85 TalismE g ... 10.90 -.41 M-N-O-P -.69 12,000 Target 14 59.23 +1.19 J F M A M J J -.05 MBIA dd 9.66 -.95 TelefEsp ... 12.10 -.10 -1.03 MEMC dd 2.27 -.12 Tellabs dd 3.57 +.03 -.13 MFA Fncl 9 8.07 +.01 TenetHlth 54 4.88 -.23 -.57 MGIC dd 2.46 -.15 Teradata TOCKS OF OCAL NTEREST 29 62.79 -2.62 +.13 MGM Rsts 2 10.37 -.13 Teradyn 14 13.16 -.28 YTD YTD -.33 Macys 11 34.59 +.39 Terex 34 16.47 -1.18 Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg -.58 MagHRes dd 3.83 -.20 7 25.69 +.29 -8.53 MAKO Srg dd 14.01 -10.60 Tesoro .64f 18 27.17 -.11 +7.1 1.32 8 42.29 -.27 -2.2 Lowes TevaPhrm 13 39.29 +.04 AFLAC -.47 Manitowoc 32 10.24 -.78 2.80 17 90.25 +.45 -10.0 1.76 51 35.44 -.10 +17.2 McDnlds TexInst 18 27.39 -.02 AT&T Inc -.13 MannKd dd 2.61 -.27 1.00 21 28.39 +.30 +6.4 2.56 14 78.63 -1.00 -7.7 MeadWvco Textron 21 23.20 -.98 AirProd -.16 MarathnO 7 24.09 -.46 ThermoFis 14 51.18 -.40 AlliantEgy .36 13 12.15 +.02 +4.3 1.80 19 45.40 -.05 +2.9 OldNBcp -.65 MarathPet 6 43.99 -.40 ThomCrk g 3 3.15 -.19 ... ... 20.76 -1.27 -40.9 AEP 1.88 10 41.03 +.15 -.7 Penney -.57 MktVGold q 42.87 -1.38 3M Co 14 88.25 -.71 2.20 8 20.23 -.12 +21.7 AmeriBrgn .52 15 38.94 +.04 +4.7 PennyMac -.16 MV OilSv s q 35.34 -.67 38 27.45 -.52 +.15 MV Semi n q 30.72 -.42 TibcoSft 2.15f 17 69.87 -.12 +5.3 ATMOS 1.38 18 36.11 +.36 +8.3 PepsiCo 13 37.73 -.38 -.13 MktVRus q 25.79 -.28 TimeWarn PilgrimsP ... ... 5.99 -.12 +4.0 BB&T Cp .80 14 30.67 -.17 +21.9 TollBros 70 29.53 -.55 -.19 MktVJrGld q 18.44 -.78 .50 13 3.91 -.07 -59.7 1.92 5 39.65 -.02 -7.2 RadioShk dd 43.30 -.91 BP PLC -.80 MarIntA 63 38.17 -.79 Transocn .04 24 6.43 -.20 +49.5 .04 21 14.64 ... +32.8 RegionsFn 17 63.21 +.14 BcpSouth -1.37 MarshM 18 32.06 -.36 Travelers 22 5.12 -.28 Caterpillar ... 8 2153.00 +3.00 +5.7 2.08f 10 80.27 -2.87 -11.4 SbdCp -.35 MartMM 41 77.90 -1.22 TriQuint 7 10.88 -.03 Chevron .33t ... 57.64 -.70 +81.4 3.60f 8 103.88 -.58 -2.4 SearsHldgs -.30 MarvellT 11 10.65 -.19 TwoHrbInv 20 52.12 -1.21 CocaCola -2.11 Masco 1.56 29 129.81 -.39 +45.4 2.04 21 77.98 ... +11.4 Sherwin dd 13.61 -.50 TycoIntl 10 17.07 -.02 +.57 Mattel 15 31.58 -.22 Tyson ... 15 2.05 -.03 +12.4 Comcast .65 19 31.35 +.08 +32.2 SiriusXM +.57 Mattson dd 1.13 -.54 U-V-W-X-Y-Z 1.96f 19 46.94 +.11 +1.4 CrackerB 1.60f 17 62.51 -.36 +24.0 SouthnCo -.98 MaximIntg 19 24.82 -.08 ... ... 3.19 -.02 +36.3 1.84 11 78.60 -1.93 +1.6 SprintNex US Airwy 13 13.91 +.42 Deere +.52 McDrmInt 18 11.06 -.20 USG dd 19.70 -.75 Dell Inc .23e ... 14.34 -.11 +10.3 .32 7 12.30 +.03 -15.9 SPDR Fncl +.54 McMoRn dd 12.07 -1.19 UltraPt g 8 21.58 -1.06 Dillards .76 ... 25.04 ... -.9 .20 7 65.70 +1.05 +46.4 StratIBM12 -1.89 McEwenM dd 2.85 -.19 UnilevNV ... 33.07 -.03 ... ... 5.33 -.12 +19.8 Dover 1.26 11 51.79 -.59 -10.8 TecumsehB -.77 MeadJohn 29 75.29 -3.41 UtdContl 17 23.86 -.04 -.64 Mechel ... 5.97 -.11 ... ... 5.29 -.03 +12.6 EnPro ... 16 36.64 -.92 +11.1 TecumsehA 20 78.58 -.62 +.74 Medtrnic 11 38.00 -.26 UPS B .60 10 50.67 -.13 +16.8 FordM .20 6 9.35 -.10 -13.1 Torchmark -.17 MelcoCrwn 19 10.22 -.17 UtdRentals 16 33.08 -2.18 FredsInc 3.02e ... 43.89 -.60 -14.1 .24 16 14.76 +.09 +1.2 Total SA q 18.72 -.95 -.07 Merck 18 41.37 -.76 US NGs rs ... ... .90 -.06 -21.5 .34f 23 30.25 -.24 +30.9 USEC q 31.52 -.65 FullerHB +.12 Meritage dd 34.91 -.47 US OilFd USSteel dd 20.28 -.38 .78 12 31.90 -.13 +17.9 GenCorp ... 66 6.58 +.01 +23.7 US Bancrp -.63 MetLife 9 30.09 -.14 UtdTech 13 74.15 -.18 1.59 16 72.11 +.35 +20.7 GenElec .68 16 19.62 -.42 +9.5 WalMart -.10 MetroPCS 9 6.48 +.16 12 55.70 -.39 Goodrich dd 6.16 -.33 UtdhlthGp +.18 MicronT .88 11 32.97 -.29 +19.6 1.16 20 127.10 +.05 +2.7 WellsFargo 23 27.93 +.41 11 29.74 -.26 UrbanOut +.83 Microsoft Wendys Co .08 76 4.58 -.09 -14.6 Goodyear ... 14 10.83 -.16 -23.6 ... 19.42 -.35 -.24 MobileTele 14 17.23 +.13 Vale SA WestlkChm .30 14 54.37 -1.00 +35.1 HonwllIntl 1.49 19 53.71 -1.50 -1.2 Vale SA pf ... 19.05 -.25 Molycorp 16 19.69 -.56 .60 34 22.16 -.30 +18.7 .90f 11 25.56 -.61 +5.4 Weyerhsr 6 23.64 -.17 Intel Monsanto 20 81.88 -.86 ValeroE .17 8 7.57 -.10 -4.9 .32 10 19.06 -.56 -3.1 Xerox q 54.92 -.44 Jabil -.02 MonstrWw 18 8.39 +.29 VangValu q 39.05 -.39 KimbClk ... ... 6.98 -.38 -30.0 2.96 20 84.77 +.47 +15.2 YRC rs -1.00 MorgStan 24 13.71 -.22 VangEmg q 30.98 -.25 Kroger -.13 Mosaic ... 18 15.82 +.07 -1.9 .46 22 22.58 +.13 -6.8 Yahoo 11 54.75 -.60 VangEAFE 29 43.08 -.35 -2.14 MotrlaSolu 19 45.94 -.77 Verisign VerizonCm 48 44.70 -.04 -1.44 Mylan 14 21.59 -.23 14 46.86 -.75 -.55 NII Hldg 14 9.27 +.10 ViacomB 22 122.28 -1.37 -.66 Nabors 9 13.01 -.67 Visa Vivus dd 28.43 -.04 -.35 Nanosphere dd 3.12 -.29 ... 28.15 -.13 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) -1.07 NOilVarco 13 66.07 -.92 Vodafone AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) dd 3.87 +.22 -.28 Navistar dd 21.95 -1.72 Vringo Name Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg VulcanM dd 40.50 -.78 +.10 NeoStem dd .68 +.05 ... 14.28 -.73 S&P500ETF 1405329 134.14 -1.18 CarverB rs 5.45 +2.69 +97.5 MAKO Srg 14.01 -10.60 -43.1 -.63 NetApp 18 28.83 -.31 WPX En n 10 29.92 +.22 BkofAm -.12 Netflix 26 80.23 -2.76 Walgrn 963015 7.48 -.08 SunshHrt n 13.30 +3.65 +37.8 JamesRiv 2.16 -.71 -24.7 8 37.66 -1.71 SPDR Fncl 631474 14.34 -.11 SED Intl -1.45 NY CmtyB 11 12.38 -.01 WalterEn 2.48 +.59 +31.2 Questcor 45.07 -12.57 -21.8 16 33.07 +.03 AMD -.63 NewmtM 12 46.42 -1.30 WsteMInc 564193 4.99 -.63 BioMimetic 3.46 +.66 +23.6 DestMatrn 17.54 -4.28 -19.6 35 11.94 -.41 ArmourRsd 549140 7.30 -.14 ChaseCorp 15.15 +2.00 +15.2 ReadgIntB 5.00 -.03 NewsCpA 15 21.86 -.06 WeathfIntl -.98 -16.4 8 61.14 -.81 -1.75 NewsCpB 17 22.00 -.14 WellPoint 3.56 -.66 -15.6 Alcoa 547186 8.40 -.36 CSVInvNG 36.04 +4.61 +14.7 Tegal 8 32.01 +.48 +.98 NikeB 19 91.29 +1.01 WDigital CityTlcm s 3.91 +.48 +14.0 LiveDeal 12.27 -2.23 -15.4 GenElec 534059 19.62 -.42 9 16.71 -.19 -.54 NobleCorp 24 32.21 -.96 WstnUnion 478534 38.20 -.43 CMS Bcp 8.06 +.94 +13.2 CSVLgNGs 25.82 -4.40 -14.6 16 28.78 -.37 iShEMkts -.70 NokiaCp ... 1.80 -.04 WmsCos 467642 79.33 -.89 FstSouthB 4.18 +.48 +13.0 HelenTroy 29.44 -4.59 -13.5 26 9.78 -.03 iShR2K -.18 NorthropG 8 63.08 -.53 Windstrm -.78 -12.9 456000 25.56 -.61 TeucrAgs n 57.57 +6.57 +12.9 Homeow wt 5.24 q 17.16 +.13 Intel -.65 NovaGld g ... 5.50 -.21 WT India 17 40.97 +2.64 -.20 NuanceCm 49 22.16 -.28 WolvWW 21 100.23 +.22 -.09 Nucor 15 37.70 -.56 Wynn YSE IARY ASDA IARY 15 14.94 -.35 -.02 Nvidia 16 12.82 -.40 Yamana g 1,022 Total issues 3,154 Advanced 811 Total issues 2,592 20 63.05 -.42 Advanced -.37 OCZ Tech dd 5.45 -.54 YumBrnds 2,000 New Highs 217 Declined 1,650 New Highs 96 dd 1.19 -.02 Declined -.01 OcciPet 10 83.24 -1.95 Zalicus 132 New Lows 35 Unchanged 131 New Lows 41 21 18.78 -.32 Unchanged -1.51 OfficeDpt 5 2.16 -.03 ZionBcp Volume 3,355,280,478 Volume 1,661,430,137 -.67 OldRepub dd 5.01 -.23 dd 8.22 +.02 Zynga n

Eric M Rutledge, AAMS Financial Advisor

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

Brian S Langley

Financial Advisor

605 Foote Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471





Higher room and occupancy rates boosted Marriott Internationalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s earnings this year. The hotel operatorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s net income rose 3 percent in the first quarter, countering a loss in revenue from the spin-off of its timeshare business. Marriott reports secondquarter results today. Wall Street expects the company will earn more than it did in the same period a year ago.





Marriott Internationalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 2Q







35 30

â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12 25

Operating EPS


est. $0.42

2Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;11

2Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12

Price-earnings ratio:


based on past 12 monthsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; results

Dividend: $0.52 Div. yield: 1.4% Source: FactSet





Wednesday, July 11, 2012

YOUR FUNDS YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn American Beacon LgCpVlInv 18.96 -0.14 +7.5 LgCpVlIs 20.00 -0.14 +7.6 American Cent EqIncInv 7.57 -0.03 +5.3 GrowthInv 26.74 -0.23 +8.8 InfAdjI 13.29 +0.02 +5.2 UltraInv 24.57 -0.30 +7.2 ValueInv 5.92 -0.04 +5.4 American Funds AMCAPA m 20.12 -0.12 +7.3 BalA m 19.26 -0.09 +6.8 BondA m 12.88 +0.01 +4.1 CapIncBuA m 51.20 -0.03 +6.0 CapWldBdA m20.98 +0.01 +3.8 CpWldGrIA m 33.49 -0.07 +6.0 EurPacGrA m 36.40 -0.06 +3.5 FnInvA m 37.19 -0.31 +5.8 GrthAmA m 31.08 -0.26 +8.2 HiIncA m 10.97 +0.01 +6.9 IncAmerA m 17.26 -0.06 +5.0 IntBdAmA m 13.76 ... +1.9 InvCoAmA m 28.81 -0.15 +7.3 MutualA m 27.10 -0.10 +6.0 NewEconA m 26.52 -0.14 +11.5 NewPerspA m 28.04 -0.14 +7.2 NwWrldA m 48.45 -0.13 +5.1 SmCpWldA m 36.60 -0.21 +10.3 TaxEBdAmA m12.95 +0.02 +5.5 USGovSecA m14.60 ... +1.9 WAMutInvA m 29.78 -0.17 +6.0 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 10.97 +0.01 +3.0 Artisan Intl d 21.50 -0.02 +8.4 IntlVal d 25.97 -0.15 +3.5 MdCpVal 19.94 -0.19 +1.2 MidCap 35.92 -0.50 +9.1 Baron Growth b 54.89 -0.49 +7.6 Bernstein DiversMui 14.86 +0.01 +1.9 IntDur 14.13 +0.01 +3.4 TxMIntl 12.37 -0.05 -0.9 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 25.76 -0.88 -20.1 EqDivA m 19.06 -0.10 +5.5 EqDivI 19.11 -0.11 +5.6 GlobAlcA m 18.66 -0.09 +2.8 GlobAlcC m 17.33 -0.08 +2.4 GlobAlcI 18.77 -0.09 +2.9 Calamos GrowA m 48.14 -0.76 +3.8 Cohen & Steers Realty 68.11 -0.84 +13.2 Columbia AcornA m 28.24 -0.35 +7.4 AcornIntZ 36.76 -0.17 +7.7 AcornZ 29.28 -0.36 +7.5 DivIncZ 14.35 -0.08 +6.8 StLgCpGrZ 12.40 -0.18 +3.2 TaxEA m 14.13 +0.02 +5.8 DFA 1YrFixInI x 10.34 ... +0.7 2YrGlbFII 10.12 ... +0.7 5YrGlbFII 11.21 +0.01 +3.2 EmMkCrEqI 17.86 -0.09 +4.3 EmMktValI 26.61 -0.13 +3.1 IntSmCapI 13.73 -0.06 +2.5 RelEstScI 26.39 -0.32 +14.9 USCorEq1I 11.42 -0.11 +6.8 USCorEq2I 11.21 -0.12 +6.5 USLgCo 10.58 -0.09 +7.8 USLgValI 20.10 -0.20 +5.9 USMicroI 14.29 -0.13 +8.5 USSmValI 24.98 -0.25 +8.2 USSmallI 22.06 -0.22 +8.0 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 16.81 -0.15 +5.1 Davis NYVentA m 34.26 -0.22 +5.4 NYVentY 34.66 -0.22 +5.6 Delaware Invest DiverIncA m 9.41 +0.01 +4.8 Dimensional Investme IntCorEqI 9.19 -0.05 +1.1 IntlSCoI 13.98 -0.06 +2.5 IntlValuI 14.15 -0.10 -1.9 Dodge & Cox Bal 70.87 -0.57 +6.4 Income 13.69 +0.01 +4.9 IntlStk 29.53 -0.14 +1.0 Stock 107.66 -1.16 +7.0 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 11.22 +0.01 +5.0 Dreyfus Apprecia 42.59 -0.21 +5.9 Eaton Vance LrgCpValA m 18.11 -0.14 +6.5 FMI LgCap 16.41 -0.13 +7.6 FPA Cres d 27.31 -0.08 +2.9 NewInc m 10.63 +0.01 +1.3 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 28.00 -0.30 +21.0 Federated StrValI 5.02 -0.01 +5.4 ToRetIs 11.52 +0.01 +4.1 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.14 -0.01 +4.1 AstMgr50 15.72 -0.04 +5.6 Bal 19.23 -0.10 +6.6 BlChGrow 46.38 -0.48 +9.3 CapApr 28.28 -0.15 +14.9 CapInc d 9.10 +0.01 +8.2 Contra 74.16 -0.63 +9.9 DiscEq 22.90 -0.19 +6.5 DivGrow 27.83 -0.24 +7.6 DivrIntl d 26.66 -0.05 +4.5 EqInc 43.72 -0.20 +7.3 EqInc II 18.52 -0.11 +7.6 FF2015 11.45 -0.04 +5.1 FF2035 11.17 -0.07 +6.1 FF2040 7.79 -0.05 +6.0 Fidelity 34.26 -0.24 +10.0 FltRtHiIn d 9.82 +0.01 +3.6 Free2010 13.71 -0.05 +5.0 Free2020 13.80 -0.06 +5.5 Free2025 11.42 -0.05 +5.9 Free2030 13.57 -0.07 +6.0 GNMA 11.96 -0.01 +2.4 GovtInc 10.94 ... +2.4 GrowCo 90.00 -1.27 +11.3 GrowInc 19.60 -0.12 +8.5 HiInc d 9.04 +0.01 +7.9 IntBond 11.07 ... +3.1 IntMuniInc d 10.61 +0.01 +3.1 IntlDisc d 28.97 +0.04 +4.9 InvGrdBd 7.94 +0.01 +4.4 LatinAm d 47.92 -0.45 -2.0 LowPriStk d 38.28 -0.20 +7.1 Magellan 68.58 -0.62 +9.1 MidCap d 28.09 -0.30 +7.5 MuniInc d 13.40 +0.02 +4.8 NewMktIn d 16.89 +0.02 +9.7 OTC 56.96 -1.39 +4.1 Puritan 18.88 -0.08 +7.7 RealInv d 31.63 -0.40 +15.1 Series100Idx 9.62 -0.07 +9.1 ShIntMu d 10.87 +0.01 +1.5 ShTmBond 8.55 ... +1.3 StratInc 11.12 +0.01 +5.2 Tel&Util 18.33 -0.01 +6.7 TotalBd 11.22 +0.01 +4.4 USBdIdx 11.99 ... +3.2 USBdIdxInv 11.99 ... +3.2 Value 67.95 -0.63 +7.1 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 21.61 -0.18 +9.6 NewInsI 21.90 -0.18 +9.7 StratIncA m 12.43 +0.01 +5.1 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 47.54 -0.39 +7.9 500IdxInstl 47.54 -0.40 +7.9 500IdxInv 47.54 -0.39 +7.9 ExtMktIdAg d 37.93 -0.44 +8.2 IntlIdxAdg d 30.33 -0.03 +1.9 TotMktIdAg d 38.87 -0.34 +7.9 First Eagle GlbA m 46.70 -0.26 +3.5 OverseasA m 20.91 -0.10 +2.7 Forum AbStratI 11.23 +0.02 +1.6 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 12.57 +0.02 +5.6 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 7.44 +0.01 +6.9 Growth A m 47.17 -0.41 +5.7 HY TF A m 10.77 +0.02 +7.3 Income A m 2.14 ... +5.8 Income C m 2.16 ... +5.5

IncomeAdv 2.12 -0.01 NY TF A m 12.07 +0.02 RisDv A m 35.95 -0.20 StrInc A m 10.44 +0.01 US Gov A m 6.90 ... FrankTemp-Mutual Discov A m 28.35 ... Discov Z 28.73 -0.01 QuestZ 17.01 -0.02 Shares A m 20.94 -0.07 Shares Z 21.13 -0.07 FrankTemp-Templeton GlBond A m 12.93 +0.04 GlBond C m 12.95 +0.04 GlBondAdv 12.89 +0.04 Growth A m 16.68 -0.05 World A m 14.03 -0.03 Franklin Templeton FndAllA m 10.17 -0.04 GE S&SUSEq 41.51 -0.34 GMO EmgMktsVI 10.43 -0.06 IntItVlIV 18.62 -0.08 QuIII 22.52 -0.07 QuVI 22.52 -0.07 Goldman Sachs HiYieldIs d 7.17 +0.01 MidCpVaIs 35.49 -0.36 Harbor Bond 12.75 +0.01 CapApInst 40.11 -0.37 IntlInstl d 54.64 -0.27 IntlInv m 54.06 -0.27 Hartford CapAprA m 30.47 -0.27 CpApHLSIA 39.34 -0.37 DvGrHLSIA 20.36 -0.16 TRBdHLSIA 12.15 +0.02 Hussman StratGrth d 11.55 +0.09 INVESCO CharterA m 16.61 -0.12 ComstockA m 16.03 -0.15 EqIncomeA m 8.70 -0.05 GrowIncA m 19.46 -0.16 HiYldMuA m 9.92 +0.01 Ivy AssetStrA m 23.32 -0.07 AssetStrC m 22.57 -0.07 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 12.08 +0.01 CoreBondA m 12.08 +0.01 CoreBondSelect12.07 +0.01 HighYldSel 7.92 +0.01 IntmdTFSl 11.35 +0.01 LgCapGrSelect23.17 -0.28 MidCpValI 26.08 -0.17 ShDurBndSel 10.99 ... ShtDurBdU 11.00 +0.01 USEquit 10.54 -0.10 USLCpCrPS 21.08 -0.20 Janus BalT 25.66 -0.11 GlbLfScT d 28.62 -0.20 PerkinsMCVT 20.63 -0.20 TwentyT 57.49 -0.44 John Hancock LifAg1 b 11.89 -0.09 LifBa1 b 12.85 -0.05 LifGr1 b 12.63 -0.08 LifMo1 b 12.82 -0.03 Lazard EmgMkEqtI d 18.10 -0.01 Legg Mason/Western CrPlBdIns 11.53 +0.02 MgdMuniA m 16.94 +0.03 Longleaf Partners LongPart 28.12 -0.29 SmCap 28.19 -0.34 Loomis Sayles BondI 14.49 -0.03 BondR b 14.43 -0.03 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 11.01 -0.09 BondDebA m 7.86 ... ShDurIncA m 4.60 ... ShDurIncC m 4.63 +0.01 MFS IsIntlEq 16.51 -0.04 TotRetA m 14.52 -0.04 ValueA m 23.66 -0.13 ValueI 23.77 -0.13 MainStay HiYldCorA m 5.96 +0.01 Manning & Napier WrldOppA 6.81 -0.02 Matthews Asian China d 21.41 -0.22 India d 15.56 +0.16 Merger Merger b 15.80 ... Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 10.74 +0.01 TotRtBd b 10.74 +0.01 Morgan Stanley Instl IntlEqI d 12.89 ... MdCpGrI 33.98 -0.54 Natixis InvBndY 12.35 -0.01 StratIncA m 14.78 -0.04 StratIncC m 14.86 -0.04 Neuberger Berman GenesisIs 47.99 -0.44 Northern HYFixInc d 7.27 +0.01 StkIdx 16.78 ... Oakmark EqIncI 27.78 -0.22 Intl I d 16.98 +0.02 Oakmark I 45.26 -0.37 Oberweis ChinaOpp m 9.34 -0.06 Old Westbury GlbSmMdCp 13.81 -0.07 LgCpStr 9.14 -0.04 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 31.31 -0.20 DevMktY 30.99 -0.21 GlobA m 55.19 -0.27 IntlBondA m 6.34 +0.01 IntlBondY 6.34 +0.01 IntlGrY 26.56 -0.01 LtdTmNY m 3.38 ... MainStrA m 34.76 -0.30 RocMuniA m 16.84 +0.03 RochNtlMu m 7.39 +0.03 StrIncA m 4.21 ... PIMCO AAstAAutP 10.60 -0.01 AllAssetI 12.04 -0.01 AllAuthA m 10.54 -0.01 AllAuthIn 10.61 -0.01 ComRlRStI 6.56 -0.09 DivIncInst 11.91 +0.02 EMktCurI 10.13 +0.01 EmMktsIns 11.88 +0.03 FloatIncI 8.59 +0.01 ForBdIs 10.93 +0.02 ForBondI 10.87 ... HiYldIs 9.33 +0.01 InvGrdIns 11.01 +0.01 LowDrA m 10.53 +0.01 LowDrIs 10.53 +0.01 RERRStgC m 4.95 -0.05 RealRet 12.44 +0.03 RealRtnA m 12.44 +0.03 ShtTermIs 9.83 +0.01 ToRtIIIIs 10.04 +0.02 TotRetA m 11.39 +0.01 TotRetAdm b 11.39 +0.01 TotRetC m 11.39 +0.01 TotRetIs 11.39 +0.01 TotRetrnD b 11.39 +0.01 TotlRetnP 11.39 +0.01 Parnassus EqIncInv 27.75 -0.17 Permanent Portfolio 46.54 -0.32 Pioneer PioneerA m 39.47 -0.31 Principal L/T2020I 11.99 -0.06 L/T2030I 11.77 -0.07 LCGrIInst 9.54 -0.12 Putnam GrowIncA m 13.27 -0.14 NewOpp 53.83 -0.67 Royce PAMutInv d 11.06 -0.14 PremierInv d 18.76 -0.25 Russell StratBdS 11.29 +0.02

The Fedâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s minutes

Charles Schwabâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 2Q

The Federal Reserve releases minutes from its June policy meeting today. Investors, economists and other Fed watchers pore over the minutes of Fed meetings in hopes of gleaning insight into what the central bank may do next to help the economy. At its two-day meeting, the Fed decided to extend a program aimed at encouraging borrowing and spending by keeping long-term interest rates low.

Investors will be watching closely to see how Charles Schwabâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fee revenue did in the second quarter. The asset manager reported a drop of nearly 4 percent in asset management and administrative fees in the first quarter. That contributed to lower revenue for the period. Charles Schwab reports second-quarter results today.


+5.9 +4.3 +3.3 +6.1 +1.6 +4.5 +4.6 +4.7 +5.7 +5.9 +6.6 +6.4 +6.8 +2.4 +2.1 +4.6 +7.1 +1.2 -1.5 +8.0 +8.0 +8.1 +5.7 +5.9 +8.7 +4.2 +4.0 +5.7 +5.8 +5.3 +4.4 -7.1 +3.5 +6.2 +5.5 +5.5 +8.8 +4.8 +4.3 +3.7 +3.4 +3.6 +7.3 +2.2 +8.0 +9.8 +1.0 +1.2 +7.0 +6.8 +5.9 +14.9 +2.2 +12.5 +5.8 +6.0 +6.0 +5.8 +7.7 +5.5 +6.3 +5.5 +11.7 +6.6 +6.4 +5.2 +6.3 +3.6 +3.2 +3.7 +4.8 +6.6 +6.8 +6.5 +2.7 -0.5 +14.5 +1.3 +5.9 +5.8 +5.2 +3.2 +5.8 +5.4 +5.0 +3.4 +7.3 +8.7 +2.7 +2.6 +8.6 +7.4 +4.4 +4.2 +6.8 +7.0 +2.1 +4.2 +4.6 +4.1 +4.0 +8.1 +8.8 +11.8 +6.6 +7.3 +5.9 +7.1 +7.3 +1.9 +8.2 +2.9 +8.1 +6.2 +4.8 +1.2 +7.4 +8.8 +3.6 +3.8 +23.3 +6.9 +6.6 +2.1 +6.6 +6.4 +6.5 +6.0 +6.7 +6.5 +6.6 +6.0 +1.0 +2.8 +6.5 +6.5 +7.4 +5.2 +6.9 +2.8 +1.3 +5.1

Schwab 1000Inv d 38.03 -0.33 S&P500Sel d 21.11 -0.17 Scout Interntl d 28.79 -0.09 Selected American D 41.65 -0.24 Sequoia Sequoia 152.88 -1.21 T Rowe Price Balanced 19.78 -0.09 BlChpGr 42.76 -0.47 CapApprec 21.95 -0.06 EmMktBd d 13.45 +0.02 EmMktStk d 29.41 -0.14 EqIndex d 36.15 -0.30 EqtyInc 24.27 -0.19 GrowStk 35.57 -0.40 HealthSci 41.02 -0.47 HiYield d 6.73 +0.01 InsLgCpGr d 17.55 -0.23 IntlBnd d 9.71 -0.01 IntlGrInc d 11.67 -0.03 IntlStk d 12.76 -0.06 LatinAm d 37.01 -0.59 MidCapVa 22.79 -0.18 MidCpGr 55.81 -0.66 NewAsia d 15.06 -0.06 NewEra 38.90 -0.70 NewHoriz 34.48 -0.39 NewIncome 9.87 +0.01 OrseaStk d 7.53 -0.02 R2015 12.24 -0.06 R2025 12.31 -0.07 R2035 12.42 -0.09 Real d 20.98 -0.24 Rtmt2010 15.82 -0.06 Rtmt2020 16.87 -0.09 Rtmt2030 17.61 -0.12 Rtmt2040 17.66 -0.13 ShTmBond 4.84 ... SmCpStk 34.38 -0.39 SmCpVal d 37.02 -0.37 SpecInc 12.66 ... Value 23.80 -0.18 TCW TotRetBdI 9.91 +0.01 Templeton InFEqSeS 16.93 +0.04 Thornburg IncBldC m 18.13 -0.04 IntlValA m 24.50 -0.02 IntlValI d 25.04 -0.02 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 23.59 +0.09 USAA Income 13.38 +0.01 TaxEInt 13.61 +0.01 VALIC Co I StockIdx 25.13 -0.21 Vanguard 500Adml 123.72 -1.01 500Inv 123.72 -1.01 BalIdx 22.87 -0.12 BalIdxAdm 22.87 -0.12 BalIdxIns 22.87 -0.12 CAITAdml 11.62 +0.02 CapOpAdml 71.56 -0.47 DevMktsIdxIP 89.45 -0.35 DivGr 16.02 -0.09 EmMktIAdm 32.63 -0.20 EnergyAdm 103.29 -1.59 EnergyInv 55.01 -0.84 EqInc 22.93 -0.12 EqIncAdml 48.05 -0.27 ExplAdml 70.04 -0.90 Explr 75.23 -0.97 ExtdIdAdm 42.45 -0.50 ExtdIdIst 42.45 -0.50 ExtdMktIdxIP 104.77 -1.24 FAWeUSIns 79.18 -0.40 GNMA 11.07 -0.01 GNMAAdml 11.07 -0.01 GlbEq 16.91 -0.11 GrthIdAdm 34.61 -0.31 GrthIstId 34.60 -0.32 HYCor 5.91 +0.01 HYCorAdml 5.91 +0.01 HltCrAdml 59.01 -0.34 HlthCare 139.84 -0.80 ITBondAdm 12.11 +0.01 ITGradeAd 10.29 +0.01 ITIGrade 10.29 +0.01 ITrsyAdml 11.83 ... InfPrtAdm 29.04 +0.05 InfPrtI 11.83 +0.02 InflaPro 14.79 +0.03 InstIdxI 122.93 -1.00 InstPlus 122.93 -1.01 InstTStPl 30.28 -0.27 IntlGr 16.85 -0.08 IntlGrAdm 53.63 -0.25 IntlStkIdxAdm 22.27 -0.11 IntlStkIdxI 89.05 -0.48 IntlStkIdxIPls 89.07 -0.48 IntlVal 27.11 -0.11 ItBdIdxSl 12.11 +0.01 LTGradeAd 10.87 +0.02 LTInvGr 10.87 +0.02 LifeCon 16.77 -0.05 LifeGro 22.11 -0.14 LifeMod 19.95 -0.09 MidCapIdxIP 102.35 -1.19 MidCp 20.69 -0.24 MidCpAdml 93.94 -1.09 MidCpIst 20.75 -0.24 MidCpSgl 29.64 -0.35 Morg 18.92 -0.18 MorgAdml 58.70 -0.55 MuHYAdml 11.11 +0.02 MuInt 14.26 +0.01 MuIntAdml 14.26 +0.01 MuLTAdml 11.66 +0.02 MuLtd 11.17 +0.01 MuLtdAdml 11.17 +0.01 MuShtAdml 15.93 +0.01 PrecMtls 14.77 -0.39 Prmcp 64.80 -0.51 PrmcpAdml 67.25 -0.53 PrmcpCorI 14.00 -0.10 REITIdxAd 92.99 -1.10 STBond 10.65 ... STBondAdm 10.65 ... STBondSgl 10.65 ... STCor 10.77 ... STFedAdml 10.87 ... STGradeAd 10.77 ... STIGradeI 10.77 ... STsryAdml 10.77 -0.01 SelValu 19.47 -0.18 SmCapIdx 36.19 -0.45 SmCpIdAdm 36.23 -0.45 SmCpIdIst 36.23 -0.45 SmCpIndxSgnl 32.64 -0.41 Star 19.58 -0.09 TgtRe2010 23.53 -0.07 TgtRe2015 12.92 -0.05 TgtRe2020 22.81 -0.12 TgtRe2030 22.09 -0.13 TgtRe2035 13.23 -0.09 TgtRe2040 21.69 -0.15 TgtRe2045 13.62 -0.10 TgtRetInc 11.94 -0.03 Tgtet2025 12.93 -0.07 TotBdAdml 11.17 ... TotBdInst 11.17 ... TotBdMkInv 11.17 ... TotBdMkSig 11.17 ... TotIntl 13.31 -0.07 TotStIAdm 33.46 -0.29 TotStIIns 33.46 -0.30 TotStISig 32.29 -0.29 TotStIdx 33.45 -0.30 TxMCapAdm 67.14 -0.57 ValIdxAdm 21.43 -0.16 ValIdxIns 21.43 -0.16 WellsI 23.80 -0.04 WellsIAdm 57.66 -0.09 Welltn 32.61 -0.16 WelltnAdm 56.33 -0.26 WndsIIAdm 48.65 -0.36 Wndsr 13.54 -0.11 WndsrAdml 45.68 -0.36 WndsrII 27.42 -0.20 Virtus EmgMktsIs 9.40 +0.04 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 7.83 -0.04 SciTechA m 10.29 -0.12 Wells Fargo UlSTMInI 4.82 ... Yacktman Focused d 19.64 -0.09 Yacktman d 18.24 -0.09



$15.60 14

â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12 10

Operating EPS


est. $0.18

2Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;11

2Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12

Price-earnings ratio:


based on past 12 monthsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; results

Dividend: $0.24 Div. yield: 1.9% Source: FactSet

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8 • Daily Corinthian

Shorts Softball Tournament Eastview United Pentecostal Church is hosting a tournament on Saturday. Long pants and t-shirts required. For more information, call Rev. Wayne Isbell (665-2339) or Jon Isbell (665-5360)

Hunter Education Oakland Baptist Church in Corinth will host a Mississippi Department of Wildlife, Fisheries and Parks Hunter’s Education class on Saturday, August 4. The class is for anyone 10 years of age and older. This 10-hour course begins at 8 a.m. with a one-hour break for attendees to eat lunch at a place of their choice. This class is free but you must pre-register by calling Oakland Baptist Church at 2873118.


Wednesday, July 11, 2012

All-Star festivities follow busy week BY H. LEE SMITH II

The Backyard Boys are keeping up with the Big Leagues. In line with this week’s Major League Baseball setup, the Mississippi Yard Wiffleball League will conduct its own All-Star festivities later this week. Action begins Thursday night at 7 with the Old Timers Game. Players will return to the field Friday for the Home Run Derby at 5, followed by the All-Star contest at 7 p.m. Games were at a premium last week. After logging 33

games through the end of June, 10 games were contested over a three-day stretch. The Braves, Dodgers and Cubs embarked

on a tripleheader on the Fourth of July, while all six clubs vied in seven contests over the weekend. The Dodgers turned in a 3-0 mark, upping their Lawn Division lead over the Padres by one game. The Cubs turned in a 3-1 worksheet and increased their Yard Division lead to 1.5 games over the Padres, who turned in a 2-1 mark. The Braves saw the most action last week, playing six times while recording a 2-4 mark. The Rangers and Padres both went 0-2 in the three-day

stretch. The Cubs put on a clinic during their 4-game stretch, scoring 55 runs. Hunter Bronson (50) and Tyler Moore (45) swapped places on the league’s roundtripper list with Bronson out-homering his teammate 17-10. Moore held a 35-33 lead in the long ball race heading into last week. Bronson, who leads the league with 35 strikeouts, added a five-inning no-hitter in a 14-0 blanking of the PaPlease see WIFFLEBALL | 9

Soccer Registration HRAY soccer registration is now under way. A parent information meeting will be held at the Community Center in Middleton, Tenn., on Aug. 13 at 6:30 p.m. For more information, contact Robert Browder at 731212-0578.

AC Football Meeting The Alcorn Central football team will meet July 16 at 5 p.m. at the field house. Anyone in grades 9-12 interested in playing football must attend meeting to play the upcoming season according to new head coach Jeff Boren.

Fast-Pitch Tournaments An End of the Summer Tune-Up Tournament will be held July 20-22 at Hansberger Sportsplex in Pontotoc. The tournaments will be 14-U, 12U, 10U and 8-U girls fast-pitch. Entry for 8U is $150 and $225 for the others. There is a 4-game guarantee. Information: Ken Butler 488-1185, Jerre Lane 316-5925 and Kelly Guin 891-0314.

Couples Tournament The Hillandale Couples Tournament will be held July 21-22. There are 8:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. tee times available. Call the Pro Shop at 2868020 or Paula Gunn at 287-7183 or 286-7793 for more information.

Little Cheer Camp Associated Press

The Corinth High School Cheerleaders will be sponsoring a Little Cheer Camp for students entering K-6 grade. The camp will be July 23-25 from 9 a.m.-noon at the Corinth Elementary School. Registration, which is $35, will begin at 8:30 a.m. on July 23. This year the team has added dress-up days: Monday - Princess Day; Tuesday - Disney Character day; and Wednesday - Spirit Day! For more information, e-mail alee.corinth@ or

Braves’ Simmons out at least 1 month The Associated Press

ATLANTA — Braves rookie shortstop Andrelton Simmons will miss at least a month with a broken right little finger. Simmons hurt his finger on a headfirst slide in Sunday’s game at Philadelphia. The Braves said Simmons’ hand will be in a cast for four weeks. His status will be updated after the cast is removed. The injury was confirmed when Simmons was examined by team physician Gary Lourie. Simmons was placed on the 15-day disabled list. Simmons, 22, began the year in the minor leagues. Another rookie, Tyler Pastornicky, opened the season as the starting shortstop and may be recalled to replace Simmons. General manager Frank Wren said he spoke with manager Fredi Gonzalez about the team’s options at shortstop. He said the team likely will make a roster move on Thursday. “Fredi and I spoke this afternoon and we’ve started the process by talking with our scouts and will continue discussions with our minor league staff over the next few days to determine their thoughts on who would be the best fit for our club,” Wren told The Associated Press. The Braves return from the All-Star break to open a home series against the Mets on Friday night. Atlanta is four games behind first-place Washington in the NL East. Simmons was called up on June 1 and is hitting .294 with three homers and 15 RBIs in 33 games. He was Please see SIMMONS | 9

National League pitcher Wade Miley, of the Arizona Diamondbacks, delivers during ninth inning of the MLB All-Star baseball game Tuesday in Kansas City, Mo. The National League won 8-0.

Giant blowout: NL routs AL 8-0 in All-Star game BY RONALD BLUM Associated Press

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Pablo Sandoval and Melky Cabrera turned the All-Star game into a Giant blowout. Flashing their bright orange spikes and booming bats, the San Francisco sluggers keyed a five-run blitz against Justin Verlander in the first inning that sent the National League to an 8-0 romp over the American League on Tuesday night. Cabrera homered and won

the MVP award, and Giants teammate Matt Cain started a strong pitching performance for the NL in its most-lopsided All-Star victory. Cain combined with Stephen Strasburg, R.A. Dickey, Aroldis Chapman and the rest of a lights-out staff on a sixhitter. “San Francisco Giants show,” Matt Kemp of the rival Dodgers said during the game. Ryan Braun, an All-Star again after his drug suspen-

sion was overturned last winter, doubled, tripled and made a fine catch in the outfield to help give the NL its first three-game winning streak in two decades. Chipper Jones singled in his final All-Star at-bat at age 40 as the NL, under retired manager Tony La Russa, once again claimed home-field advantage in the World Series. Teen sensation Bryce Harper had a shaky All-Star debut. Fellow rookie Mike Trout, only 20, showed off his dy-

namic skills. The game was pretty much decided a few moments after it started. Sandoval hit the first bases-loaded triple in All-Star history off Verlander, who couldn’t control his 100 mph heat. Cabrera singled and scored the first run, then hit a two-run homer against Matt Harrison in a three-run fourth. “I don’t get many triples,” said the slow-footed Sandoval, known as Kung Fu Panda. Please see ALL-STAR | 9

Adult Softball Leagues Standings and results from Adult Softball League action at Crossroads Regional Park. 50-and-Over W-L GB Corinth Merchants 11-1 — Aaron’s Sales 7-5 4 Metal Works 4-8 7 Corinth Medical 2-10 9 Monday, June 25 Taylor’s Escape 12, Corinth Merchants 11 LEADING HITTERS – TE: Roberts 3-5, Willie Bush 3-4. CM: Carl 3-5,

Richard Doyle 3-5. Monday, June 18  Metal Works 23, Corinth Merchants #2 11, Corinth Medical Services 17 Taylor’s Escape 8 LEADING HITTERS – MW: Richard LEADING HITTERS – CM: Richard 4-5, Tim Dancer 4-5. CM: Dixon 3-4, Russo 3-3, Royce Howie 2-3.  TE: Ronnie Crawford 3-4. Gary Suggs 3-3, Roberts 2-3.     Note: Regular season completCorinth Merchants 21, Aaron’s 12 ed. LEADING HITTERS – CM: Richard   Women’s Doyle 3-4, Tim 3-4. A: Popeye 3-4, W-L GB Mike 3-4. Moore Farms 8-2 —  55-and-Over Outlaw Women 8-3 0.5 W-L GB     Dentistry   of Shoals 7-4 1.5 Corinth Merchants #2 6-6 -— Noyes/Gunn Drugs 4-7 4.5 Taylor’s Escape 6-6 — Holly Baptist 0-11 9.5

Monday, June 25 Moore Farms 21, Noyes 2 LEADING HITTERS – MF: Mandy Hughes 4-4, Kristi Hurley 3-4. N: Mariana Crump 2-2.  Noyes 12, Dentistry of the Shoals 1 LEADING HITTERS – N: Mallory Hill 2-3, Hillary Glover 2-3. DS: Leslie Dabbs 2-3, Becky Wingo 2-3.  Outlaw Women 18, Holly 16 LEADING HITTERS – OW: Leslie Hendrix 3-4, Ellie Smith 3-4.   H: Chassey Barnes 3-4, Carrie Emerson 3-4.

Interleague rivalry games to be reduced in 2013 The Associated Press

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — The number of games between interleague rivals such as the Yankees and Mets, Cubs and White Sox, and Dodgers and Angels will be reduced under Major League Baseball’s new schedule format for 2013. Players’ union head Michael Weiner said Tuesday that in most instances the rivalry games will be cut from six to either four or three. The new format was caused by next year’s move of the Houston Astros to the American

League, creating two 15-team circuits and the need for interleague play throughout the season. “It wasn’t fair to have six games against an opponent that other teams in your division didn’t,” Weiner said Tuesday during a questionand-answer session with the Baseball Writers’ Association of America. “The Mets, for example, would say ‘Why do we have to play the Yankees six times every single year when some of our division opponents are playing teams that

aren’t traditionally as strong? We understand we’ve got to play the Yankees every year. That’s OK. Why should we play six?”’ Teams in a division will play three games each against teams in another division: for example, the NL East vs. the AL Central. The interleague rivalries will be either one three-game series or a homeand-home of two games each, Weiner said. There will be an exception in years the rivals play the opposite division — for in-

stance, the Cubs and White Sox would play six times in years the NL Central plays the AL Central. Baseball’s new labor contract says teams will play up to 20 interleague games a year. Weiner says the total is likely to be close to the maximum. “It may be that you can come up with a more workable schedule by moving up to the higher end of the interleague play range as opposed Please see INTERLEAGUE | 9

Wednesday, July 11, 2012


Scoreboard Pro baseball N.L. standings, schedule


dres. Other highlights included: ■ Gavin Ingle hit for the cycle (single, double, triple, home run) in the Cardinals 11-1 win over the Rangers. ■ Phillip Quinn, who was traded by the Cardinals earlier in the day, belted a three-run walk-off homer in the Braves 18-16 win over the Padres. ■ Josh Harrison, signed two days earlier after being released by the Rangers, struck out four and staked the Dodgers to an early lead with a homer in the first inning. Harrison later got out of a bases-loaded jam to preserve the Dodgers’ 6-4 win -- the Cubs lone loss during the week. ■ The Cubs had the scoreboard operator working overtime in handing the Braves a 38-9 setback. The deadlines for trades and free-agent pick ups has been set for 2 p.m. on July 28. The fiveman roster will be finalized at this time and players must appear in at least 10 games to be eligible for the playoffs. (For more visit Standings/Scores W-L 10-6 8-7 2-10 W-L 11-3 7-9 4-9 July 4 Scores Dodgers 11, Braves 6 Cubs 9, Braves 3 Dodgers 6, Cubs 4 July 6-7 Scores Braves 10, Rangers 5 Cardinals 11, Rangers 1 Cubs 14, Padres 0 Braves 18, Padres 16 Cardinals 16, Braves 11 Cubs 38, Braves 9 Dodgers 10, Cardinals 4 League Leaders Strikeouts Hunter Bronson (Cubs) - 35 Josh Harrison (Rangers) - 29 John Wiley Works (Padres) - 24 Home Runs Hunter Bronson (Cubs) - 50 Tyler Moore (Cubs) - 45 Chandler Young (Padres) - 17 Jake Harrison (Dodgers) - 17 Dustin Sparks (Cardinals) - 15 Phillip Quinn (Braves) - 15 Batting Average Leaders (minimum 9 games) Tyler Moore (Cubs) - .621 Hunter Bronson (Cubs) - .580 Jake Harrison (Dodgers) - .559 John Wiley Works (Padres) - .553 Phillip Quinn (Braves) - .500

Yard Cubs Cardinals Rangers Lawn Dodgers Padres Braves

GB — 1.5 6 GB — 3.5 5

East Division W L Pct GB 49 34 .590 — 46 39 .541 4 46 40 .535 4½ 41 44 .482 9 37 50 .425 14 Central Division W L Pct GB Pittsburgh 48 37 .565 — Cincinnati 47 38 .553 1 St. Louis 46 40 .535 2½ Milwaukee 40 45 .471 8 Chicago 33 52 .388 15 Houston 33 53 .384 15½ West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 47 40 .540 — San Francisco 46 40 .535 ½ Arizona 42 43 .494 4 San Diego 34 53 .391 13 Colorado 33 52 .388 13 ––– Tuesday’s Games National League 8, American League 9 Wednesday’s Games No games scheduled Washington Atlanta New York Miami Philadelphia

A.L. standings, schedule East Division W L Pct GB 52 33 .612 — 45 40 .529 7 45 41 .523 7½ 43 43 .500 9½ 43 43 .500 9½ Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 47 38 .553 — Cleveland 44 41 .518 3 Detroit 44 42 .512 3½ Kansas City 37 47 .440 9½ Minnesota 36 49 .424 11 West Division W L Pct GB Texas 52 34 .605 — Los Angeles 48 38 .558 4 Oakland 43 43 .500 9 Seattle 36 51 .414 16½ ––– Tuesday’s Games National League 8, American League 9 Wednesday’s Games No games scheduled New York Baltimore Tampa Bay Boston Toronto

Leaders (After Sunday’s games) NATIONAL LEAGUE G AB R H Pct. McCutchen Pit 81 309 58 112 .362 MeCabrera SF 83 337 55 119 .353 DWright NYM 82 302 56 106 .351 Ruiz Phi 78 257 41 90 .350 Votto Cin 83 287 50 100 .348 CGonzalez Col 78 315 61 104 .330 Prado Atl 83 324 49 104 .321 Holliday StL 83 319 56 101 .317 Bourn Atl 85 357 60 111 .311 Braun Mil 80 307 56 94 .306 RUNS–CGonzalez, Colorado, 61; Bourn, Atlanta, 60; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 58; Pence, Philadelphia, 58; Braun, Milwaukee, 56; Holliday, St. Louis, 56; DWright, New York, 56. RBI–Beltran, St. Louis, 65; Braun, Milwaukee, 61; Kubel, Arizona, 60; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 60; DWright, New York, 59; CGonzalez, Colorado, 58; Bruce, Cincinnati, 56; Holliday, St. Louis, 56. HITS–MeCabrera, San Francisco, 119; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 112; Bourn, Atlanta, 111; DWright, New York, 106; CGonzalez, Colorado, 104; Prado, Atlanta, 104; Holliday, St. Louis, 101. DOUBLES–Votto, Cincinnati, 35; ArRamirez, Milwaukee, 27; DWright, New York, 27; Cuddyer, Colorado, 25; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 25; Desmond, Washington, 24; Hart, Milwaukee, 24. TRIPLES–Fowler, Colorado, 9; MeCabrera, San Francisco, 7; SCastro, Chicago, 7; Bourn, Atlanta, 6; Reyes, Miami, 6; 8 tied at 5. HOME RUNS–Braun, Milwaukee, 24; Beltran, St. Louis, 20; Stanton, Miami, 19; Bruce, Cincinnati, 18; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 18; Desmond, Washington, 17; CGonzalez, Colorado, 17. STOLEN BASES–DGordon, Los Angeles, 30; Bourn, Atlanta, 25; Campana, Chicago, 25; Bonifacio, Miami, 20; Pierre, Philadelphia, 20; Reyes, Miami, 20; Schafer, Houston, 20.

PITCHING–Dickey, New York, 12-1; GGonzalez, Washington, 12-3; Lynn, St. Louis, 11-4; AJBurnett, Pittsburgh, 10-2; Hamels, Philadelphia, 10-4; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 10-5; Cueto, Cincinnati, 10-5; Hanson, Atlanta, 10-5. STRIKEOUTS–Strasburg, Washington, 128; Dickey, New York, 123; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 119; GGonzalez, Washington, 118; Hamels, Philadelphia, 118; MCain, San Francisco, 118; Greinke, Milwaukee, 111. SAVES–Kimbrel, Atlanta, 25; Hanrahan, Pittsburgh, 23; SCasilla, San Francisco, 21; Motte, St. Louis, 20; HBell, Miami, 19; FFrancisco, New York, 18; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 18; Myers, Houston, 18. AMERICAN LEAGUE G AB R H Pct. Trout LAA 64 258 57 88 .341 AJackson Det 64 253 54 84 .332 Konerko CWS 77 286 40 94 .329 Mauer Min 77 285 44 93 .326 Beltre Tex 82 319 51 104 .326 MiCabrera Det 86 343 52 111 .324 Rios CWS 83 318 50 101 .318 Cano NYY 85 332 57 104 .313 Ortiz Bos 85 308 62 96 .312 Jeter NYY 83 360 47 111 .308 RUNS–Kinsler, Texas, 62; Ortiz, Boston, 62; Granderson, New York, 61; Bautista, Toronto, 59; De Aza, Chicago, 59; Cano, New York, 57; Choo, Cleveland, 57; Trout, Los Angeles, 57. RBI–Hamilton, Texas, 75; MiCabrera, Detroit, 71; Bautista, Toronto, 65; Fielder, Detroit, 63; ADunn, Chicago, 61; Willingham, Minnesota, 60; Encarnacion, Toronto, 58. HITS–MiCabrera, Detroit, 111; Jeter, New York, 111; Cano, New York, 104; Beltre, Texas, 103; Rios, Chicago, 101; AdJones, Baltimore, 98; Kinsler, Texas, 97. DOUBLES–AdGonzalez, Boston, 27; AGordon, Kansas City, 27; MiCabrera, Detroit, 26; Cano, New York, 26; Choo, Cleveland, 26; Kinsler, Texas, 26; Ortiz, Boston, 25. TRIPLES–Andrus, Texas, 5; Berry, Detroit, 5; AJackson, Detroit, 5; Rios, Chicago, 5; JWeeks, Oakland, 5; De Aza, Chicago, 4; Reddick, Oakland, 4; Zobrist, Tampa Bay, 4. HOME RUNS–Bautista, Toronto, 27; Hamilton, Texas, 27; ADunn, Chicago, 25; Encarnacion, Toronto, 23; Granderson, New York, 23; Ortiz, Boston, 22; Trumbo, Los Angeles, 22. STOLEN BASES–Trout, Los Angeles, 26; RDavis, Toronto, 23; Kipnis, Cleveland, 20; Revere, Minnesota, 18; Andrus, Texas, 16; Crisp, Oakland, 16; 6 tied at 15. PITCHING–MHarrison, Texas, 11-4; Price, Tampa Bay, 11-4; Weaver, Los Angeles, 10-1; Sale, Chicago, 10-2; Nova, New York, 10-3; Darvish, Texas, 10-5; 5 tied at 9. STRIKEOUTS–FHernandez, Seattle, 128; Verlander, Detroit, 128; Scherzer, Detroit, 121; Darvish, Texas, 117; Shields, Tampa Bay, 109; Peavy, Chicago, 108; Price, Tampa Bay, 105; Sabathia, New York, 105. SAVES–JiJohnson, Baltimore, 26; Rodney, Tampa Bay, 25; CPerez, Cleveland, 24; Broxton, Kansas City, 21; RSoriano, New York, 20; Aceves, Boston, 19; Nathan, Texas, 18.

College football 2012-13 Bowl Schedule Dec. 15 New Mexico Bowl at Albuquerque (MWC vs. Pac-12), Noon (ESPN) Dec. 15 Famous Idaho Potato Bowl at Boise (MAC vs. WAC), 3:30 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 20 Poinsettia Bowl at San Diego (MWC vs. BYU), 7 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 21 St. Petersburg Bowl at St. Petersburg, Fla. (Big East vs. C-USA), 6:30 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 22 New Orleans Bowl (C-USA vs. Sun Belt), 11 a.m. (ESPN) Dec. 22 Las Vegas Bowl (MWC vs. Pac-12), 2:30 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 24 Hawai’i Bowl at Honolulu (CUSA vs. MWC), 7 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 26 Little Caesars Bowl at Detroit (Big Ten vs. MAC), 6:30 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 27 Military Bowl at Washington (ACC vs. Army), 2 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 27 Belk Bowl at Charlotte, N.C.

(ACC vs. Big East), 5:30 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 27 Holiday Bowl at San Diego (Big 12 vs. Pac-12), 8:45 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 28 Independence Bowl at Shreveport, La. (ACC vs. SEC), 1 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 28 Russell Athletic Bowl at Orlando, Fla. (ACC vs. Big East), 4:30 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 28 Meineke Car Care Bowl at Houston (Big Ten vs. Big 12), 8 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 29 Armed Forces Bowl at Fort Worth, Texas (C-USA vs. MWC), 10:45 a.m. (ESPN) Dec. 29 Fight Hunger Bowl at San Francisco (Pac-12 vs. Navy), 2:15 p.m. (ESPN or ESPN2) Dec. 29 Pinstripe Bowl at New York (Big East vs. Big 12), 2:15 p.m. (ESPN or ESPN2) Dec. 29 Alamo Bowl at San Antonio (Big 12 vs. Pac-12), 5:45 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 29 Valley of the Sun Bowl at Tempe, Ariz. (Big Ten vs. Big 12), 9:15 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 31 Music City Bowl at Nashville, Tenn. (SEC vs. ACC), 11 a.m. (ESPN) Dec. 31 Sun Bowl at El Paso, Texas (ACC vs. Pac-12), 1 p.m. (CBS) Dec. 31 Liberty Bowl at Memphis, Tenn. (SEC/Big East/C-USA), 2:30 p.m. (ESPN) Dec. 31 Chick-fil-A Bowl at Atlanta (ACC vs. SEC), 6:30 p.m. (ESPN) Jan. 1 TicketCity Bowl at Dallas (Big Ten vs. C-USA), 11 a.m. (ESPNU) Jan. 1 Gator Bowl at Jacksonville, Fla. (SEC vs. Big Ten), 11 a.m. (ESPN2) Jan. 1 Capital One Bowl at Orlando, Fla. (SEC vs. Big Ten), Noon (TBA) Jan. 1 Outback Bowl at Tampa, Fla. (SEC vs. Big Ten), Noon (TBA) Jan. 1 Rose Bowl at Pasadena, Calif. (BCS vs. BCS), 4 p.m. (ESPN) Jan. 1 Orange Bowl at Miami (BCS vs. BCS), 7:30 p.m. (ESPN) Jan. 2 Sugar Bowl at New Orleans (BCS vs. BCS), 7:30 p.m. (ESPN) Jan. 3 Fiesta Bowl at Glendale, Ariz. (BCS vs. BCS), 7:30 p.m. (ESPN) Jan. 4 Cotton Bowl at Arlington, Texas (SEC vs. Big 12), 7 p.m. (FOX) Jan. 5 BBVA Compass Bowl at Birmingham, Ala. (Big East vs. SEC), Noon (ESPN) Jan. 6 Bowl at Mobile, Ala. (MAC vs. Sun Belt), 8 p.m. (ESPN) Jan. 7 BCS National Championship at Miami (BCS 1 vs. BCS 2), 7:30 p.m. (ESPN)

WNBA standings, schedule EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Connecticut 13 4 .765 — Indiana 10 6 .625 2½ Chicago 8 7 .533 4 Atlanta 8 9 .471 5 New York 6 11 .353 7 Washington 3 13 .188 9½ WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Minnesota 14 4 .778 — Los Angeles 14 6 .700 1 San Antonio 11 5 .688 2 Seattle 8 9 .471 5½ Phoenix 4 14 .222 10 Tulsa 3 14 .176 10½ ——— Tuesday’s Games Connecticut 77, Washington 70 Indiana 84, New York 82 Minnesota 107, Tulsa 86 Los Angeles 90, Phoenix 71 Wednesday’s Games San Antonio at Chicago, 11:30 a.m. Atlanta at Seattle, 2 p.m. Washington at Connecticut, 6 p.m. Thursday’s Games Tulsa at Minnesota, Noon Los Angeles at Indiana, 6 p.m.

Miscellaneous Transactions BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Agreed to terms with RHP Matthew Price and RHP Branden Kline on minor league contracts. CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Agreed to terms with C Sammy Ayala on a minor league contract and assigned him to

Daily Corinthian • 9 exempt for the British Open, among the top five and ties will earn a spot. ... The 45-year-old Stricker won the season-opening Tournament of Champions in Hawaii for his 12th tour title and eighth since turning 40. In 2009, Stricker had a 61 in the second round and shot 68-64 in a 36-hole Sunday finish. In 2010, he shot 60-66-62-70 for a two-stroke victory over Paul Goydos. Goydos matched the tour record with a first-round 59. ... Zach Johnson, from nearby Iowa, also is in the field along with Potter and fellow 2012 winners Stanley, Mark Wilson and Carl Pettersson. ... Three-time winner D.A. Weibring teamed with Chris Gray to design Deere Run. ... The True South Classic also is next week in Madison, Miss. Online: ___ U.S. GOLF ASSOCIATION U.S. SENIOR OPEN Site: Lake Orion, Mich. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: Indianwood Golf and Country Club, Old Course (6,862 yards, par 70). Purse: TBA ($2.6 million in 2011). Winner’s share: TBA ($500,000 in 2011). Television: ESPN2 (Thursday-Friday, 3-7 p.m.) and NBC (Saturday-Sunday, 3-6 p.m.). Last year: Olin Browne won at Inverness in Toledo, Ohio, holding off Mark O’Meara by three strokes. Browne shot 64-69-65-71 to finish at 15 under. Last week: Kirk Triplett won the First Tee Open at Pebble Beach for his first Champions Tour title. The three-time PGA Tour winner was making his eighth start on the senior tour after turning 50 in March. Notes: The tournament is the fourth of the five Champions Tour majors. Roger Chapman won the Senior PGA in May at Harbor Shores in Benton Harbor, Mich., Tom Lehman took the Regions Tradition in June at Shoal Creek in Alabama, and Joe Daley won the Senior Players two weeks ago at Fox Chapel in Pittsburgh. ... The 2013 tournament will be played at Omaha Country Club in Nebraska, and the 2014 event is set for Oak Tree in Edmond, Okla. ... The tour is off next week. Play will resume July 26-29 with the Senior British Open at Turnberry. Online: Champions Tour site: http://www. ___ EUROPEAN TOUR SCOTTISH OPEN Site: Inverness, Scotland. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: Castle Stuart Golf Links (7,050 yards, par 72). Purse: $3.07 million. Winner’s share: $636,550. Television: Golf Channel (Thursday, 9:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m.; Friday, 12:30-3 a.m., 9:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m.; Saturday, 12:30-3 a.m., 8 a.m.-12:15 p.m., 2-5 p.m., 8:30-11:30 p.m.; Sunday, 8 a.m.12:15 p.m., 2-6 p.m., 9-11:30 p.m.). Last year: England’s Luke Donald won the rain-shortened tournament, closing with a 9-under 63 for a fourstroke victory. He finished at 19 under. Last week: Germany’s Marcel Siem won the French Open for his second European Tour title, beating Italy’s Francesco Molinari by a stroke. Notes: The British Open is next week at Royal Lytham and St. Annes. The leading player, not otherwise exempt for the British Open, among the top five and ties will earn a spot. ... Donald is in the field along with Phil Mickelson, Ernie Els, Martin Kaymer, Louis Oosthuizen, Padraig Harrington, Paul Casey, Aaron Baddeley, Kevin Na, John Rollins and Rich Beem. ... The tournament is in its second season at Castle Stuart after 15 years at Loch Lomond. Castle Stuart is on the Moray Firth coast. Online: http://www.europeantour. com ___ WEB.COM TOUR UTAH CHAMPIONSHIP Site: Sandy, Utah. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: Willow Creek Country Club (6,953 yards, par 71). Purse: $550,000. Winner’s share: $99,000.

Bristol (Appalachian). CLEVELAND INDIANS — Agreed to terms with RHP Thomas White and RHP Benny Suarez on minor league contracts. American Association EL PASO DIABLOS — Released RHP Edgar Garcia. Signed RHP Justin Harper. GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS — Signed RHP Steven Matre. Can-Am League WORCESTER TORNADOES — Released LHP Zach Zuercher. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association DETROIT PISTONS — Named Kenny Jimenez entertainment manager for game entertainment performance teams. FOOTBALL Canadian Football League WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS — Signed DB Jeremy McGee. HOCKEY National Hockey League NEW JERSEY DEVILS — Signed F Krys Barch. OTTAWA SENATORS — Signed D Tyler Eckford to a two-year, two-way contract. PHOENIX COYOTES — Signed assistant to the general manager/goaltender coach Sean Burke to a multi-year contract extension. ST. LOUIS BLUES — Signed RW Jamie Langenbrunner to a one-year contract. Traded RW B.J. Crombeen and a 2014 fifth-round draft pick to Tampa Bay for 2013 and 2014 fourth-round draft picks. TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING — Signed RW Teddy Purcell to a three-year contract extension through the 2015-16 season. ECHL ECHL — Named Scott Frasnelly director of business growth and development. LACROSSE National Lacrosse League BUFFALO BANDITS — Announced Darris Kilgour is no longer general manager but will be retained as coach. Declined to renew the contract of associate general manager Derek Graham. MOTORSPORTS INDYCAR — Fined A.J. Foyt Racing $15,000 and docked it 10 points for an illegal fuel cell in Mike Conway’s car at Toronto on Sunday. COLLEGE ALABAMA — Named Max Norris women’s assistant tennis coach. CREIGHTON — Promoted sports information intern Shannon Pivovar to assistant sports information director. Named Glen Sisk assistant sports information director. IMMACULATA — Named Terrence Stewart men’s basketball coach. IOWA — Signed men’s basketball coach Fran McCaffery to a seven-year contract. MISSOURI — Announced junior QB Ashton Glaser will transfer. SACRED HEART — Named Kelly Killion and Kara Powell women’s assistant basketball coaches.

Golf Weekend schedule PGA TOUR JOHN DEERE CLASSIC Site: Silvis, Ill. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: TPC Deere Run (7,268 yards, par 71). Purse: $4.6 million. Winner’s share: $828,000. Television: Golf Channel (ThursdayFriday, 3-6 p.m., 8:30-11:30 p.m.) and CBS (Saturday-Sunday, 3-6 p.m.) Last year: Steve Stricker holed a 25foot birdie putt from off the 18th green to win the tournament for the third straight year. He shot 66-64-63-69 to finish at 22 under and beat rookie Kyle Stanley by a stroke. Last week: Rookie Ted Potter Jr. won the Greenbrier Classic in West Virginia for his first PGA Tour victory, beating Troy Kelly with a birdie on the third hole of a playoff. Tiger Woods missed the cut. Notes: The British Open is next week at Royal Lytham and St. Annes. The leading player, not otherwise


“We had some fun with that in the dugout.” Cabrera was flanked by his mom as he received his award. “I was surprised for me, the MVP, but thank you

the fans,” he said. Rafael Furcal also hit a three-bagger, making the NL the first league with three in an All-Star game. As the All-Stars returned to Kansas City for the first time since 1973, La Russa bid a fond

farewell to the national stage in the city where he played for his first major league team. Having retired after managing St. Louis to last year’s World Series title, La Russa became just the fourth inactive manager

to skipper an All-Star team and improved to 4-2. The NL boosted its advantage to 43-38-2 and won for just the third time in the 10 years the All-Star game has been used to determine home-field ad-

close with interleague games. “That’s not a plus of the system, but the other plusses of the system, going to 15 and 15, were so overwhelming that we live with that,” Weiner said. Interleague games will be kept to a minimum in the final four-to-six weeks of the regular season. “A team could have two interleague series in September, but they wouldn’t have two away interleague series, so that

they wouldn’t either have to add a DH or lose their

DH for more than three games,” he said.

vantage in the World Series. La Russa’s Cardinals benefited from last year’s NL All-Star victory, with

St. Louis winning Games 6 and 7 at home against Ron Washington’s Texas Rangers.


to the lower end,” he said. “So it’s not a question that 19 or 20 is much better than 18 in terms of interleague play, it’s a question of how to put the pieces of the puzzle together.” A draft schedule has been given to the union, which is studying it before MLB finalizes it ahead of an anticipated September release. Because of the two 15team leagues, two clubs will have to open and


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named the NL rookie of the month for June. Pastornicky, 22, hit .248 with one homer and 12 RBIs in 45 games with the Braves. His seven errors helped convince the team to make the change to Simmons on June 1. Since his demotion to Triple-A Gwinnett, Pastornicky has five errors in 36 games. He is hitting .264 with one homer and 20 RBIs. Pastornicky was regarded as the more polished hitter but Simmons was seen as the superior fielder when the two com-

peted for the starting job in spring training. Simmons’ range and strong arm have earned compliments in his first two months in the majors. His strong hitting has been a surprise. The Braves want Pastornicky to work at second base and in the outfield in the minors to expand his potential to earn a roster spot as a utility player. That plan may be put on hold if he is recalled to take over at shortstop. The Braves also have veteran shortstop Jack Wilson, who has played in a backup role, on their roster.

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10A • Wednesday, July 11, 2012 • Daily Corinthian



Race: LENOX Industrial Tools 301 Where: New Hampshire Motor Speedway When: Sunday, 12 p.m. (ET) TV: TNT 2011 Winner: Ryan Newman (right)


Race: F.W. Webb 200 Where: New Hampshire Motor Speedway When: Saturday, 2:30 p.m. (ET) TV: ESPN 2011 Winner: Kyle Busch


Race: American Ethanol 200 Where: Iowa Speedway When: Saturday, 8:00 p.m. (ET) TV: SPEED 2011 Winner: Matt Crafton

By RICK MINTER / Universal Uclick NOTEBOOK

A.J. Allmendinger suspended

Spice it up

Cars spin out in the last lap of the Sprint Cup Series Coke Zero 400 at Daytona International Speedway on Saturday. (NASCAR photo)

In search to add drama, NASCAR vows: ‘No gimmicks’


trip back to Daytona International Speedway for the traditional start of the second half of the NASCAR season has become a time to reflect on the good and bad of the first half of the year. And while Saturday’s Coke Zero 400 at Daytona had plenty of excitement late in the race due to multi-car crashes and cautions, the conversation at Daytona before the race was about the lack of such at many races this year. The first half of the 400 was relatively uneventful as well. The week before at Kentucky Speedway, track owner Bruton Smith proposed mandatory caution periods or timeouts at certain intervals in the race, with the idea that the double-file restarts that followed those cautions would provide action and drama that has been missing in many races. “Call it what you want, but you’ve got to have caution flags,” Smith told reporters at his Kentucky track. “That creates excitement. You can’t just sit there with nothing happening. It ruins the event. It’s damaging to our sport.” NASCAR chairman Brian France said in his mid-season session with the press at Daytona that Smith’s ideas won’t fly. “It’s a very clear line to us,” he said. “What we’re not going to do are gimmicky things. I’ve heard we ought to throw a caution every ten laps. That’s nonsense. We won’t do gimmicky things. But we’ll do things that incentivize performance, incentivize wins. That we are open to. The wild card does that. It does it in an authentic way.” NASCAR has, in recent seasons, added double-file restarts, the free pass rule, greenwhite-checkered-flag finishes and even the Chase format and several modifications to it

Crash scuttles ‘Awesome Bill’

Bobby Labonte, driver of the No. 47 Toyota, spins out in front of Bill Elliott, driver of the No. 50 Chevrolet, after an incident in Saturday’s Coke Zero 400 at Daytona International Speedway. (NASCAR photo) in attempts to spice up the action. Some say that many caution flags thrown for small pieces of debris on the track were actually displayed to break up dull stretches of racing. Drivers asked about Smith’s mandatory caution idea generally said they were opposed to it. “I just think when we start using cautions to make the race ‘more exciting,’ I think that’s going down a slippery slope,” Carl Edwards said. “I don’t think it’s good for the sport. That’s my opinion from where I sit. That doesn’t mean it’s right, that’s just my opinion.” He said that auto racing, by its nature, isn’t going to have a “Game Seven” moment every time. “That’s what makes some races great,” he said. “If you start affecting the competition like that, that is analogous to stopping a basketball game if the score gets too far apart and putting the score back even.

“That, to me, is not what auto racing is about. If you let these races play out naturally, and let the racing be racing, sometimes there are some wild things that happen, and things happen that are unexpected, and that’s what makes that true, real drama that happens every once in a while.” And sometimes races don’t play out that way, and that’s OK, too, he said. “If a guy wins by three laps, well, he was meant to win by three laps, and you don’t want to take that away from that guy and that team,” he said. Edwards said that doing things any other way cheapens the sport. “You can’t fabricate competition,” he said. “That’s what’s so great about our sport. There’s a whole other world there – politics and the real world – where everybody is changing the rules all the time to try and get an advantage. We might as well just leave sports alone, and may the best man win.”

Stewart: Team ‘looking good’ Tony Stewart’s fourth career victory in the July race at Daytona, the 47th of his career and the third this season, have him looking like a driver who could repeat as Sprint Cup champion, which would give him four Cup titles. Stewart said in his winner’s interview that he’s been very pleased with his team’s performance over the first half of the season. Tony Stewart “I think (NASCAR photo) there were some races that we lost some opportunities on, but I think there were races that we capitalized on that we haven’t been able to in the past,” he said. “I think on the average, we’re really looking good right now … “On the average, I feel like we’re making gains.” He said he was especially proud of his team’s performance in qualifying at Daytona, even though his time was disallowed because a hose came loose. He had to start the race from 42nd position instead of on the outside pole where he originally qualified. His

A.J. Allmendinger, temporarily suspended from NASCAR after he didn’t pass a random drug test, faces an uncertain future in the sport. Allmendinger, who has a one-year deal to drive the No. 22 Dodge for Penske Racing, was suspended just hours before the Coke Zero 400 at Daytona. He was replaced by Sam Hornish Jr., who flew in from Charlotte, N.C., and arrived at the track just minutes before the race. Hornish finished 33rd after a blown tire took him out of contention. NASCAR’s Vice President of Racing Operations Steve O’Donnell read a statement to members of the media at Daytona, but did not answer questions. O’Donnell’s statement was: “Driver A.J. Allmendinger has been temporarily suspended from A.J. Allmendinger NASCAR competition based (NASCAR photo) upon a notification of a positive ‘A’ test NASCAR received from the Medical Review Officer as stated in Section 19-11B (6, 7) of the NASCAR Substance Abuse Policy. Pursuant to the rule book, Allmendinger has the opportunity to request within the next 72 hours that his ‘B’ sample be tested. “NASCAR will follow its policies and procedures set forth in the rule book in dealing with this matter.” It’s not Allmendinger’s first problem of that nature. In 2009, while driving for Richard Petty Motorsports, he was cited with drunk driving after a late-night traffic stop in North Carolina. He was given a suspended sentence, probation and community service after pleading no contest to a misdemeanor charge of driving while impaired. Allmendinger’s Penske Racing team issued a brief statement. It read in part: “NASCAR notified Penske Racing this afternoon that A.J. Allmendinger was administered a drug test earlier this week, and those results tested positive. NASCAR has a strict drug testing program that Penske Racing fully supports. Penske Racing will work with NASCAR through this process and its next steps.”

Stewart-Haas Racing teammate Ryan Newman was third, just a fraction of a second behind him. “I think qualifying was what I was most proud of for the weekend, and even though we lost our time, having those two cars come here and be second and third separated by only eight thousandths of a second shows how good a job the guys did at our race shop,” he said. Newman went on to finish fifth in the 400, breaking a string of disappointing runs that saw him finish no better than 12th in the 11 races between his win at Martinsville and his top-five at Daytona. “It was big for us, especially with the stretch coming up,” Newman said, adding that he’s especially looking forward to this week’s race at New Hampshire Motor Speedway. He said the Loudon track “is a place which we at Stewart-Haas have done an awesome job at in the past.” And he said that while he left Daytona trailing Joey Logano by one point in the race for a wildcard Chase berth, he’s optimistic going forward. “We are still in plenty of contention there with the No. 20 car right now,” he said.

For a time during Saturday’s race at Daytona, 56-year-old Bill Elliott was looking a lot like the “Awesome Bill” of the early 1980s, the driver who once dominated races on NASCAR’s biggest and fastest tracks. Elliott, driving the No. 50 Chevrolet for a Turner Motorsports team that was making its first Sprint Cup start, qualified seventh and ran third for a long stretch in the opening segment of the race. He was still in contention when he was collected in a multi-car crash on Lap 123 of 160. “We were just a victim of the circumstances, “ he said. “But man, I was proud of all those guys on Turner Motorsports and Walmart. That’s the best I’ve run in a long time. The car drove so well. I could go anywhere on the race track and just wait around biding my time and just seeing where we’re going to play out at the end.” He said the current rules make it much harder to race than it was back in the day. “You could hardly pass, man,” he said. “I mean when I was running third there early on in the race, I ran every lap wide open and never came off the bottom. And that’s kind of where you were.” Elliott, who has made just one other start this season, at Talladega, said his opportunities to race are becoming less frequent, and any start could be his last.


Kurt Busch (NASCAR photo)

Busch happy to deliver win for Finch One of the feel-good stories from Daytona was Kurt Busch’s victory in Friday’s Subway Jalapeno 250 Nationwide Series race. It came in James Finch’s unsponsored Chevrolet. It’s the same owner and crew that Busch drives for in Sprint Cup. “That’s what James Finch is all about,” Busch said. “He loves Daytona, and I’m happy that we were able to deliver. All of [the crew] came out to the start/finish line to be a part of the celebration. It’s all about heart, and it’s all about passion with these guys, and I couldn’t be more proud of this team effort tonight.” Pole-sitter Ricky Stenhouse Jr. finished second, followed by Michael Annett. The race saw a Nationwide Series track record 42 lead changes among 16 drivers.

1. Matt Kenseth 676; Leader 2. Dale Earnhardt Jr. 651; behind -25 3. Greg Biffle 632; behind -44 4. Jimmie Johnson 618; behind -58 5. Tony Stewart 592; behind -84 6. Kevin Harvick 586; behind -90 7. Denny Hamlin 585; behind -91 8. Martin Truex Jr. 584; behind -92 9. Brad Keselowski 575; behind -101 10. Clint Bowyer 572; behind -104

Distributed by Universal Uclick. (800) 255-6734. *For release the week of July 9, 2012.


SPEAKING led by Tony 849 Laps Stewart in the past 14 races at New Hampshire, the most of any driver

Laps led by Mike 193 Skinner in the past three Truck Series races at Iowa, tops among all drivers


Points positions gained by Tony Stewart at Daytona, to fifth, the most of any driver Laps led by Jeff 300 Burton in winning the 2000 Dura Lube 300 at

New Hampshire, a track record (he started 2nd, passed polesitter Bobby Labonte on the start and led every lap)

Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, July 11, 2012 • 11A

Praise for a magnificent little garden I am so in love with my little garden. And it is a little garden compared to the Real Gardens of folks I know who’ll freeze bucketsful of lima beans and bushels full of green b e a n s . They’ll can 137 quarts of ripe tomatoes (but who’s Ryland counting?) Bruhwiler before the season’s Columnist up, not to mention pints upon pints of pickled okra for all their friends at Christmas. But my little front yard garden has a variety that it hasn’t had in years. And an orderliness and prettiness that make me think of those perfect little plots

that European city dwellers tend with such sweet care. You’ll see them as you’re traveling by train through the heart of an ancient town: Between the houses rushing past, there’s suddenly a stretch of what must once have been a field, now a patchwork of, say, 16 tiny gardens, each with its row of carrot tops and row of onion shoots and brussel sprouts and cabbages, and some with sheds the size of a closet where they store their hoe and shovel and baskets, and perhaps an old folding chair that they can take out and take a rest in. Life feels so harem scarem so much of the time. We go rushing along, trying to catch up with ourselves, the do lists nagging, the wish lists labeled One Day. Maybe. Every

once in a while, however, we get something right. We do it well. And we need no one’s praise but our own satisfaction. I can’t tell you how often I’ve rested my eyes on those two rows of ten tomatoes tied up so nicely to their stakes. On the dozen or so zucchinis which can only be described as magnifique. Four perky jalapenos. The single yellow squash (an afterthought). And so on. Yep. Looks good. Except, perhaps, for all those sprawling pumpkins. I got carried away. Back in May when I was planting, the last, short row had three places to tuck a seed, and there I was with a whole package of pumpkin seeds in my sweaty hand. To make sure I’d get a viable vine per hole, I stuck several seeds in

each. Then they sprouted. They all sprouted. I have to tell you that it goes against the grain with me to thin a row of anything. I practically have to grit my teeth when it comes time to cut a healthy plant down at the root, the way you have to do, for instance, to okra when it’s about three inches tall. I find myself muttering apologies under my breath to each as I behead it. Sorry about this .... So sorry .... By the time I got around to taking a stand with those pumpkins, they’d overrun the cayennes and were inching into the zukes. I finally got the scissors out and went to town, unravelling the tangled vines and relentlessly snip-snip-snipping. I’ve been trying ever since

to head them off toward open ground, and I’m still trying to catch up by tucking feedsacks under the exuberant vines as they surge across the grass. No idea how many pumpkins -- if any -- we’ll end up with, but I can tell you that the okra’s doing great. Gathered the first bunch a couple days ago. Didn’t even bother to bag and refrigerate the light green pods. Carried the whole lot straight inside and dumped them into the kitchen sink. Sliced them up into “coins” and scraped them into the castiron skillet heated up with a little olive oil. Cooked them on low, giving them a good stir every now and then till they’d turned brown and crunchy. Shook salt and pepper and lots of powdered garlic over the skil-

letful, turned and turned them till the seasonings were spread throughout, and spooned up half onto John’s plate, half onto my own. Funny thing is I can’t recall what else we ate that night. Whatever it was obviously paled in comparison. John said he’d thought he didn’t like okra much, but he’s decided he was mistaken. I’m keeping an eye on all those pretty blossoms festooning the lanky stalks. Amazing how one day they’re a nub. The next, five inches long and ready to be plucked. (Ryland Bruhwiler lives on a farm in McNairy County, Tenn. A special columnist for the Daily Corinthian, she can be contacted by email at downyonder@wildblue. net.)

Alliance, aggression come together in ‘Savages’ Spanier says he was Savages, R, ****1⁄2,Taylor Kitsch, Blake Lively, Aaron Johnson, John Travolta, Benicio Del Toro, Salma Hayek; Universal film; Director Oliver Stone; length -- 131 minutes “ S a v ages” has extreme violence and nudity In this excellent film by OliTerry ver Stone, a Burns drug cartel raises its Movie Critic violent side with merciless aggression and violence. Stone is back with a lot of action and elements taken from his earlier work. “Savages” is based on the book with the same name by Don Winslow. Chon and Ben have been friends since high school. Living in Laguna Beach, Calif., with their girlfriend O (Blake Lively), they are enjoying the good life. Chon (Taylor Kitsch) is an Iraq veteran. He is one tough hombre and is always ready for action the aggressive, dangerous way. He has some war veterans ready to help if the need arises. Ben has a double degree from Berkley in business and botany. His expertise has led him to grow the best marijuana around. The two friends have created a large marijuana business with pleasure seekers and people needing the plant for medicinal purposes as customers. Chon and Ben have become very successful with a large clientèle. Ben uses his money to help children in Africa and other countries educating them and giving to the needy. O is there to support both of them. Their lives are turned up-side-down when the drug cartel decides they want a part of

the business. Knowing the consequences of not abiding by the rules of the cartel, the three of them decide to skip the country. Never underestimate the reach of the drug cartel. O is kidnapped and this is where the extreme violence begins its journey in the movie. The bloodshed and drug use throughout “Savages” demonstrates the harshness of this part of our society. Lado (Benicio Del Toro) is the strong arm for Elena (Salma Hayek) who is in charge of the cartel determined to take a slice of the business from Chon and Ben. Dennis (John Travolta) is a drug enforcement agent on the take. Chon and Ben give him money to watch their backs. Chon uses his warrior expertise to persuade Dennis to help them. With O in the clutches of the cartel, Chon and Ben are not happy. Their

affection for her is strong. The above is a description of what can be seen in the trailer. I do not plan to give away the journey taking place as the anger and determination grows stronger to rescue O. Be prepared for very strong violence and tons of action while building the second and third act of this outstanding film. “Savages” is gut wrenching in its portrayal of the drug wars taking place. As many movies as I have seen, I found my stomach cringing a few times. Some may not want to see the movie because of the violence, drug use and nudity. According to what I have read, over 47,000 people have died as a result of drug related wars since December 2006. This statement by Edmund Burke says a lot about so many things taking place at all levels, “All

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that is necessary for evil to succeed is for good men to do nothing.” The audience will experience and feel the evil while watching this film. I recommend “Savages” with this caution — it is graphically violent, but maybe we need to know what is going on in the world. Then we might try to help in some way. Don Winslow has written a prequel to “Savages” called “The Kings of Cool.” (Terry Burns is technology coordinator for the McNairy County School System. A life-long movie buff, he can be contacted by email at burns984@ Terry’s movie grading scale: five-plus stars -- as good as it gets; five stars -- don’t miss; four stars -- excellent; three stars -- good; two stars -- fair; one star -- poor; no stars -- don’t bother.)

never told of abuse Associated Press

STATE COLLEGE, Pa. — Lawyers for Graham Spanier say the former Penn State president told investigators hired by the university that he was not told of an incident involving former assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky that described child abuse, sexual misconduct or “criminality of any kind.” Attorneys Peter Vaira and Elizabeth Ainslie said Tuesday that Spanier was interviewed Friday by investigators for former FBI director

Louis Freeh, who’s looking into the child sexabuse scandal. Spanier was forced out by trustees days after Sandusky was arrested in November but remains on the faculty. Spanier told investigators he wasn’t notified of any criminal behavior by Sandusky during his 16 years as president. The lawyers also say emails from Spanier related to a 2001 allegation against Sandusky have been leaked without full context, distorting the record.

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12A • Wednesday, July 11, 2012 • Daily Corinthian

Popular black-eyed Susans an easy garden choice

Photos by MSU Extension Service/Gary Bachman

Indian Summer Rudbekia’s huge flowers have bright yellow petals with warm orange bases and rich, chocolate brown center cones.

The black-eyed Susan is one of the most popular flowers in Mississippi and a favorite with almost every gardener. E v e n people who don’t know their flowers Gary can often dentify Bachman ithe blackeyed SuSouthern Gardening san. T h e flowers are bright yellows to gold, each with a dark button cone in the center. In some selections, the centers of the petals are red, orange or maroon. We generally think black-eyed Susans belong to just one group of Rudbeckia, but there are actually many species that look great in our gardens. IJE9AI CKJK7BÃ<KD:I 9EHFEH7J;Ã8ED:I JH;7IKHOÃI;9KH?J?;I =EL;HDC;DJÂIFEDIEH;: 7=;D9OÃI;9KH?J?;I

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Some selections are true annuals, others are true perennials, and some are in between. Regardless of what variety you choose, it will put on a summer show in the landscape. If you have a butterfly garden, blackeyed Susans are a musthave plant. I like planting blackeyed Susans in the landscape because they are a low-maintenance plant. They tolerate our typical summer stretches of dry weather, sometimes at the expense of flowering. If you can water during dry times, you will be rewarded with continued flowering. Indian Summer was named a Mississippi Medallion winner in 1999 and is a real summer showoff. The flowers can be a huge -- 9 inches across -- and display bright yellow petals that have warm orange bases with rich, chocolate brown center cones. The upright stems are strong enough to display the large flowers above the foliage. The variety Irish Eyes adds interest to your

Irish Eyes is a black-eyed Susan variety that has a center cone of emerald green instead of black or dark brown.

landscape because the center cone is an emerald green instead of black or dark brown. This plant is large -- 5 inches in diameter – and has clear yellow blooms from summer to fall. It will grow up to three feet tall. The green center cone makes this a good choice for adding interest to cut flower arrangements. If you prefer a more traditional black-eyed Susan, I recommend Goldsturm. This tough and reliable garden performer was named Perennial

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Plant of the Year for 1999. Goldsturm’s flowers are bright yellow with a dark brown center cone. The plants have a clumping growth habit and reach about 32 inches tall and 24 inches wide. Goldsturm makes a terrific choice for mass planting with its multitude of brightly colored flowers. Black-eyed Susans make great cut flowers. To increase their vase life, condition them by placing cut stems in 100-degree water for 10 minutes. Conditioning the stems opens the vascular tissues for better water uptake. All Rudbeckias should be planted in full sun for best flowering and color. These plants grow best in compost-amended, welldrained soils, but they are tolerant of poor, clay soils. While black-eyed Susans are known and grown for their tolerance of droughty conditions, consistent soil moisture is a must for best landscape performance. All Rudbeckias are considered lower maintenance plants, but you need to deadhead the fading flowers to keep the plants blooming all summer long. (Dr. Gary Bachman is an assistant Extension research professor of horticulture at the Coastal Research and Extension Center in Biloxi.)

July 12-14 in Historic Downtown Corinth Thursday- Slug Idol and Jr. Slug Idol (applications available online and at The Alliance office) FREE Friday- Slug Idol finals and Jamie Davis and Soul Gravy (Dress up in your best 80's costume and get $2 off admission then get your picture taken in our photo area!)- $6 Saturday- World Championship Slugburger Eating Competition (2pm), Ben Mathis, Karen Waldrup, and Love and Theft- $10 Carnival Rides nightly! Gates open at 6pm

1B â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian


Wednesday, July 11, 2012

Pancake perfection Try moving past basic mixes for fabulous flapjacks BY JACKIE BURRELL McClatchy-Tribune News Service





Lemon-ricotta pancakes with blueberry sauce Serves 4 For the blueberry sauce: 1 cup cold water ½ cup sugar 3 tablespoons lemon juice 2 tablespoons cornstarch 2 cups blueberries 1â &#x201E;8 teaspoon cinnamon For the pancakes: 2â &#x201E;3 cup flour



McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Making pancakes from scratch allows you to add different flavors and textures. From top: Multipgrain pancakes with blackberry maple compote, spiced pancakes with warm maple-butter, and lemon-ricotta pancakes with blueberry sauce.


2B • Daily Corinthian

Boyfriend needs nudge to altar DEAR ABBY: I have been in an on-again/offagain relationship with a man for 16 years -- more on than off. We have two boys together. He recently moved back in, and things are going well. We’re in our 30s, and I’m ready to be more than girlfriend and boyfriend. I’d like to ask this special man in my life to marry me, but I’m not sure if a woman should ever propose marriage to a man. Should I go ahead and do it, or just be patient and hope that one day he will ask me to take the next big step? -- LONGING FOR MORE IN TEXAS DEAR LONGING FOR MORE: By all means, ask him to formalize your relationship. After 16 years and two children, you deserve to know where the relationship is going. And when you do, mention that you’d like him to go to the altar willingly -- before the boys are big enough to hog-tie and drag him there to make an “honest woman” of their mother.

DEAR ABBY: I have been a vegetarian and anti-fur advocate Abigail for many Van Buren years, and most of Dear Abby my friends and family know it. I feel strongly that wearing fur and leather is cruel and unnecessary, but I don’t lecture anyone who doesn’t ask my opinion. What would be the proper response when someone gives me an item with real animal fur or genuine leather? It has happened before, and while I appreciate that someone has bought me a gift, I’m horrified and heartbroken seeing what’s inside the box when I open it, and disappointed knowing that the person has contributed to the unkind and atrocious fur industry. I find it difficult to bring myself to say “thank you” for something I find so morally ab-

horrent. What is the appropriate response in this situation? Is it acceptable for me to use this as an opportunity to educate the person on the horrors of fur fashions? -- VEGGIE IN NEW YORK DEAR VEGGIE: No, it isn’t. Good manners dictate that you graciously thank the giver and then, if you wish, give the gift a respectful, private burial or regift it to a carnivore. DEAR ABBY: My exhusband is remarrying. We have always tried to be civil toward each other because of our daughter, who is 16. I try to be the bigger person in dealing with him in order to set a good example for her. He called her last night after not having called her in several weeks and told her that if she wants to be in his wedding, I (meaning me) should purchase her dress. I thought it was inappropriate for him not only to tell her that, but also to expect me to pay for it. When I remarried years

ago, I never would have dreamed of asking him for money for her attire. My daughter even thinks this is unrealistic. I usually try to keep things positive when it comes to situations with him, but I don’t think I’m giving in on this one. Do you agree? -- EX IN ILLINOIS DEAR EX: You said you try to keep things positive to set a good example for your daughter. While I agree your ex’s demand that you pay for the dress is petty (and cheap), be the bigger person one more time and buy it for her if she wishes to participate rather than argue about it. Then cross your fingers and hope it’s his last wedding. (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.)

Northeast enshrines five into Hall of Fame A quintet of Northeast Mississippi Community College sophomores were among the latest to be inducted into the college’s Hall of Fame during the annual Honors Program sponsored by the Iota Zeta chapter of Phi Theta Kappa. Matthew Sandlin of Baldwyn, Elizabeth West of Booneville, Lindsey Pharr of Belmont, Lauren Hinton of Corinth and Hannah Hastings of Booneville were all selected to the 2012 class of inductees. Members of the faculty may nominate sophomores for the Hall of Fame. A designated committee chooses final selections. In addition to academic excellence over four full-time semesters, criteria includes attitude toward the learning process as well as extra curricular activities, leadership activities, relationships with classmates and promptness and attitude toward meeting work requirements. A new class of honorees is named at the conclusion of each school year. Joining (from left) Sandlin, West, Pharr, Hinton and Hastings in their enshrinement was Northeast president Dr. Johnny L. Allen, Ed.D.

Today in history July 11, 1984 - England’s MusicBox begins satellite transmission to Europe July 11, 1984 - Govt orders air bags or seat belts would be required in cars by 1989 July 11, 1984 - Lucas Mangope re-elected president of Bophuthatswana July 11, 1985 - Astros’ Nolan Ryan, 1st to strike out 4000 (Mets’ Danny Heep) July 11, 1986 - Ingrid Kristiansen of Norway runs 10,000 m in world record 30:13.74 July 11, 1986 - Maricica Puica of Romania runs 2,000 m in 5:28.69 (record for women) July 11, 1986 - Mary Beth Whitehead christens surrogate Baby M, Sara July 11, 1987 - Heart’s “Alone,” single goes #1 for 3 weeks July 11, 1987 - Orioles Cal Ripkin becomes 1st to manage 2 sons, as Billy joins Cal July 11, 1988 - Mike Tyson hires Donald Trump as an advisor July 11, 1989 - 60th All Star Baseball Game: AL wins 5-3 at Anaheim Stadium, Anaheim All star MVP: Bo Jackson July 11, 1989 President Ronald Reagan sportscasts All Star Game July 11, 1990 - NYC police arrest “Dartman” (stabbed over 50 women with darts) July 11, 1991 - Calumet Farm, home to 8 Kentucky Derby winners, files bankruptcy July 11, 1991 - Nigerian DC-8 crashes near Djeddah, 261 die July 11, 1991 - Total solar eclipse is seen in Hawaii July 11, 1992 - Pres candidate Ross Perot at NAACP speech calls them “you people” July 11, 1993 - 14th US Seniors Golf Open: Jack Nicklaus July 11, 1993 - Nancy Lopez wins YoungstownWarren LPGA Golf Classic July 11, 1995 - 66th All Star Baseball Game: NL wins 3-2 at Ballpark at Arlington Tx July 11, 1995 - All star MVP: Jeff Conine (Fla Marlins) July 11, 1999 20th US Seniors Golf Open: at Des Moines GC, W Des Moines, Iowa

Coleman receives ‘Real Sons’ scholarship Dr. Larry Mangus, commander of the Col. William P. Rogers Sons of Confederate Veterans Camp No. 321, presents the Willie J. Cartwright “Real Sons” Scholarship to Blanton P. Coleman of Kossuth High School.

Airman Amber Luther graduates basic training Special to the Daily Corinthian

Air Force Airman Amber N. Luther graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic war-

fare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Luther is the daughter of Amanda Maurer of Corinth. She is a 2011 graduate of Alcorn Central High School.

Wednesday, July 11, 2012

Horoscopes BY HOLIDAY MATHIS A Spanish proverb says, “Since I wronged you, I have never liked you.” Check your behavior during this void-ofcourse Aries moon. It could be that the one who is bothering you represents your own karma. The moon moving into Taurus brings a sense of purpose that makes unpleasant distractions fade away. ARIES (March 21-April 19). Tired people express cranky opinions and complaints -- all of which happen to be false. Make sure the tired one isn’t you. Get enough rest and relaxation. This keeps you balanced, positive and mentally truthful. TAURUS (April 20May 20). Dream about tomorrow -- and not the metaphorical tomorrow, but the actual one that will occur after midnight and for the following 24 hours. Projecting your thoughts onto that day will prepare you in an important way. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). For the most part, the hardest thing about the tasks on your plate today will be starting them. But once you get past the initial hurdle, you will be well on your way to a productive experience. CANCER (June 22-July 22). With each step you take, you are closer to your goal, but that won’t matter much to you now. You will be too focused on being “here” and then “here” and then “here” to think about where you are in relation to far-off things. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Past pain can be like a virus on the hard drive of your consciousness. Until it is repaired, it will lie dormant, waiting for the right moment to erupt. Make repairs through awareness, prayer and forgiveness. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). It’s been said that all education is selfeducation. The mind has to be willing to accept new information whether said mind happens to be sitting in an Ivy League classroom or cruising the Internet solo. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You have so much more available to you than you ever did before. You’ve only just scratched the surface of what you can do. It will make you happy just to think about what’s next. SCORPIO (Oct. 24Nov. 21). You’ll enjoy a wave of creativity that takes an unusual form -- or at least a form that’s unusual for you. Experimenting in this new playground will open your mind in exciting ways. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You hate to waste, but not wasting takes a great deal of preparation, which sometimes feels to you like waste. So today is mainly about choosing

your battles. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Hopefully you won’t mind that the action revolves around you, as it will for much of the day. You may as well relax and bask in the attention for as long as it lasts. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18). Human nature can be compulsive. You must admit that there are certain things you do that you know will be painful and not too healthy, and yet it’s like you can’t help yourself. You’ll get to the bottom of such a behavior today. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You respect everyone you meet, even those who don’t seem to respect themselves. Because you afford everyone this courtesy, you’ll be a liaison between people who otherwise wouldn’t be able to communicate. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (July 11). The next six weeks will be a lucrative cycle for you. You’ll excel at what you do and will be asked to teach it to someone. August brings a personal breakthrough. September brings deeper motivation for getting in shape. Reconciliations and settlements happen in November. Poetry and romance fills 2013. Capricorn and Sagittarius people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 3, 8, 23, 5 and 20. ASTROLOGICAL QUESTIONS: “I have a problem with loving people too much. Boyfriends have said I scared them or made them feel pressured. They think I’m trying to control them, but really I’m just showing them how much I love them. I’ve been hurt so much that I don’t want this to happen again, but I don’t know how to hold my love back. Advice? -- Loving Virgo” Did you know that the famously loving nun Mother Teresa was also a Virgo? She said this about love: “I have found the paradox, that if you love until it hurts, there can be no more hurt, only more love.” Good news: There’s little point in trying to stop the intensity of how you feel things, because you probably won’t be able to control it. Besides, when you feel your emotions fully, they cleanse and heal you. So you wouldn’t want to control them even if you could. That said, be careful about what you call love. True love doesn’t come across as controlling or stifling, because true love allows people to be who they are in total acceptance. If you’re getting a lot of feedback to the contrary, then what you’re showing your partners may not really be love. Certainly something to think on!


3B â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian







ACROSS 1 As a shortstop, he won the A.L. Gold Glove in 2002 and 2003 5 Salsa scoopers 10 Predator of the deep 14 â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Girl With the Dragon Tattooâ&#x20AC;? co-star Rooney __ 15 Convent outfit 16 Shipbuilder in Genesis 17 â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Wonder Yearsâ&#x20AC;? star 19 Tie with a cord 20 Seasickness 21 Common cat name 23 â&#x20AC;&#x153;You got it!â&#x20AC;? 24 Palominoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pace 25 Muppet with a voracious appetite 31 Hit on the noggin 32 Wise Athenian lawgiver 33 November birthstone 35 New coin of 2002 37 English actor Hawthorne 39 Highest sudoku digit 40 Clog-clearing brand 42 Threedimensional 44 Fire 45 Online news site that merged with Newsweek in 2010 48 Scandal fodder 49 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Treasure Islandâ&#x20AC;? authorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s monogram 50 Chemicals giant 53 Gazelle chasers 58 All-inclusive 59 Onetime shelfmate of Count Chocula and Franken Berry 61 Bogus 62 Not yet firm, as Jell-O

28 Skierâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s challenge 47 Starlike 50 Bonkers 29 Homeric works 51 Wyoming 30 Charged neighbor 31 Gardenerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 52 Elbow preparation 53 Use bad words 34 Branch of 54 Makes haste Buddhism 55 Prius, e.g. 36 Donut buy DOWN 56 Internet address 1 Letters on a radio 38 Booklet for an starter operagoer switch 41 Chief Norse god 57 Piratesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; milieus 2 __ avis 60 Basic biological 3 Russian city east 43 TMZ regular molecule 46 Crafty of Kiev 4 Dude, to a hipster ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: 5 Victor 6 Privileged person 7 Support beam 8 Porky or Petunia 9 Tennis great Edberg 10 Thing to press to get started 11 Shingle site 12 Farm youngster 13 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Yo, mate!â&#x20AC;? 18 Goes looking for 22 Mention one by one 24 Elapsed 25 Try to win over 26 TV tycoon born in Mississippi 07/11/12 27 Draw out 63 Supportive contraction 64 Afterwards 65 Wild West show prop 66 Cuts off

Beetle Bailey

Wizard of Id


Baby Blues

Barney Google and Snuffy Smith

By Doug Peterson (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.


Wednesday, July 11, 2012

4B â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, July 11, 2012 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Community events Slugburger Festival The 25th Annual Slugburger Festival begins Thursday, July 12, at the CARE Garden next to the Corinth Depot. Carnival rides for the festival will up and running each night from 6 until 11 p.m. A $15 armband will give festival-goers access to unlimited rides. The rides will be located in the city parking lot across the railroad tracks from the CARE Garden. Slugburger Festival 2012 T-shirts will be available at the carnival and music venue all nights and the Alliance office while supplies last. The main events on Thursday, July 12: Slug Idol & Jr. Slug Idol contest; Karaoke Night; Friday, July 13: Slug Idol finals at 7 p.m.; Jamie Davis & Soul Gravy at 9:45 p.m.; and Saturday, July 14: meet and greet with Karen Waldrun at Papa Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s at 11 a.m.; Major League Eating (MLE) World Slugburger Eating Championship at 2 p.m.; Ben Mathis at 6:30 p.m.; Karen Waldrun at 8:15; and Love and Theft at 10 p.m. Admission to the entertainment area will be $6 on Friday and $10 on Saturday. For more information visit www. or look for the Slugburger Festivalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s page on Facebook. Â

Youth art exhibit The Corinth Artist Guild Gallery, 507 Cruise Street, is showcasing work produced during its annual youth art camp. Produced in watercolor and collage, the work depicts images associated with holidays such as Christmas and occasions such as Hallow-

een, Valentineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day and birthdays. Note cards and prints of the art can be ordered. The young artists, mostly ages 7 to 13, receive a portion of the proceeds from the sale of any prints. The display will continue through July 28. An opening reception is set for Thursday, July 12 from 4:30-6:30 p.m. at the 507 Cruise St. Gallery. A portion of the Rennie Herd exhibit also continues. The Corinth Artist Guild Galleryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s summer hours are 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday and closed on Sunday and Monday. Â

Prussia exhibit Dogwood Plantation resident and artist Alice Prussia has 25 additional paintings added to her exhibit at Dogwood Plantation Assisted Living bring her total collection to 75 paintings. Visitors are welcomed to view the exhibit at Dogwood Plantation, 1101 Levee Rd., Corinth. Â

Arthritis information A power point presentation will be given describing the various causes and the non operative and operative treatment options for arthritis at the Magnolia Regional Health Center Conference Center on Tuesday, July 17 at 1 p.m. The speaker will be Kim Hardwick, BSN, RN, orthopaedic care coordinator. There will be time at the end of the program for questions. Materials will be provided for patients to take home describing in detail the top ten options to treat arthritis. To register, call 2931200. Â

Healthcare information MRHC hospital administrator and CEO Rick Napper will be speaking to the Alcorn County Republican Party at the Corinth Library beginning at 6 p.m. on Thursday, July 12. Napper will be speaking on healthcare and how recent developments will affect Medicare. Everyone is welcome to attend. Refreshments will be served at 5:30 p.m. Â

Rogers camp meets The Col. William P. Rogers Sons of Confederate Veterans will hold its monthly meeting on Tuesday, July 17 at Marthaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Menu, 302 Taylor St. in Corinth at 7 p.m. The speaker will be Shiloh National Military Park Ranger Larry DeBerry. DeBerry will present a program on â&#x20AC;&#x153;Artillery shells used in the Battle of Shilohâ&#x20AC;? and will have examples to show. Male descendants of Confederate soldiers may join the SCV, a nonpolitical, educational, historical preservation organization. Visitors are welcome to attend all meetings. For more information, contact Larry Mangus at 287-0766 or visit: Â

American Legion meeting The monthly meeting for Post 6 American Legion members, Sons of the American Legion squadron and ladiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; auxiliary, will not be held this month due to the state convention in Tupelo. Â

Shiloh kidsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; camp

days of fun and educational day camps for local children. The camps will be held at various locations on the battlefield from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. on July 12, 13 and 14. Each day will consist of different and exciting activities that relate to Shiloh NMP. Children ages 9-11 years old are invited to participate in one of the camps, or sign up for all three. All camps will be located out of doors so children will need to come prepared to stay outside during the camps. Participants need to bring water, snacks, bug spray, sunscreen and wear comfortable clothing for outside activities. Participation is by registration only, as the program can only accommodate 30 children. To register your child, contact the visitor center at 731-689-5696. Â

Neal benefit A benefit is being held for Kenneth and Susie Neal on Saturday, July 14, from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. at Selmer City Park. The event will include silent auctions, entertainment by DJ MarkyMark, a picnic basket auction, bake sales, face painting and games for kids, hamburgers, hotdogs, chips and drinks for sale, country and classic rock music by The Dusty Roads, cake walks, karaoke, a fish fry and music by Backlash. Any donations or volunteers are welcome and needed. Contact Teresa Jerrolds, 731-610-1279; Casey Jerrolds, 731607-8616 or Susie Neal, 731-607-5577 or 731926-3480. Â

Activity center Shiloh National Military Park is offering three



The Bishop Activity

Center is having the following activities this week: Today -- Bible study with Robert Ross of Alcorn M.B. Church; Thursday -- Senior Citizens Awareness Day and Pet Therapy-Corinth Animal Shelter, Bingo; and Friday -- David and Ruth Felming, and grocery shopping at Rogersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; supermarket. 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. Â

Summer classes The last day to register for the second session of summer classes at Northeast Mississippi Community College is today. The last regular class meeting is Thursday, Aug. 2 with final exams set for Friday, Aug. 3. The Northeastâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bookstore is located in the Haney Union opens from 8 a.m. until 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. For additional information about admissions or financial aid, call 662720-7239 in Booneville or e-mail admitme@ Visit Northeast on the Internet at Â

Senior Day â&#x20AC;&#x153;Senior Dayâ&#x20AC;? at the McNairy County Fair is being held today from 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. at the Jaycee Building on the fairgrounds. Events will also include baking contests, the annual fair pageant, free lunch, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Manly Makeoversâ&#x20AC;? and other fun and games. For more information, contact Hollie Knight,

731-645-7843; Cindy Thrasher, 731-632-0302 or Cheryl Conder, 4397450. Â

Car care class Northeast Mississippi Community College will be offering a basic care and maintenance class on Thursday, July 12. Northeastâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Continuing Education department will host the class between 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. with the cost of the class running at $15 and will be held at the number three vocational building on campus. In this class you will learn a few of the basics to help keep your car running smoothly. Pre-registration is required. For more information, contact the NEMCC Continuing Education department by phone at 662-720-7296 or by email at continuinged@    

Swimming lessons Northeast Mississippi Community College is offering area youth the chance to learn to swim during July. The college has openings in the following dates: July 16-19; July 23-26; July 30-Aug. 2. Swimming lessons will be taught at the Gaye Roden Carr Aquatic Center on the Northeast campus from 10-11 a.m. or from 11 a.m. until noon on each of the available dates. Participants must have been five years old or older by May 31 to attend, and applications are accepted on a first-come, first-serve basis. Cost is $40. For more information, contact Angie Langley at 662-720-7409 or Charlotte Tennison at 662720- 7772 or by email at or

(     ! &%            

#  !  !  (Payment Plans available) )%  #   +  $ (  "   *)#

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

Bain & Moss Attorneys At Law

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Contact Announces the Re-establishment of Offices at Laura Holloway 601 Main Street, Walnut, Mississippi 38683 Tippah County by appointment atHours Office 1-662-223-6895 And 662-287-6111 Nashville area office: 9005 Overlook Blvd. â&#x20AC;˘Brentwood, Tennessee 37027 ext. 308 Hours by appointment Office 1-615-242-0150 â&#x20AC;˘ Fax 1-615-274-4948 toFor advertise information e-mail: Other location: your Collierville, Tennessee 38017 Office 1-901-853-8110 â&#x20AC;˘ Fax 1-901-853-0473 Law Firm Continuing to serve West and Middle Tennessee and onandthis Northern Middle Mississippi with representation in: Family Law â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Criminal Defense â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Contract and page. Corporate â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Personal Injury â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Entertainment Law Web site:

Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, July 11, 2012 • B5



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6B • Wednesday, July 11, 2012 • Daily Corinthian

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

You can now read your paper ONLINE!

MOVING SALE. Fri. & Sat., 9-2. 23 CR 504. DR set, 0320 Cats/Dogs/Pets tables, desks, dishes, duck decoys, bow, h/h CKC SIBERIAN Husky puppies, blue & brown items, clothes. eyes, 1st shots, deTHURS., FRI., SAT. 286 CR wormed, $185. 286-9088. 218 (Central School Rd.) Children's clothes, fur- FREE PUPPIES. 12 wks. niture, scrubs, toys, etc. old, wormed. Very cute! 662-286-5628, leave msg.


ANY 3 CONSECUTIVE DAYS Ad must run prior to or day of sale! (Deadline is 3 p.m. day before ad is to run!) (Exception-Sun. deadline is 3 pm Fri.) 5 LINES (Apprx. 20 Words)

$19.10 (Does not include commercial business sales) ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID We accept credit or debit cards Call Classified at (662) 287-6147

0180 Instruction MEDICAL CAREERS begin here - Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-206-5185.

0128 In Memoriam

Aaron (Ace) Walker Aaron Lee, Five (5) years ago on July 9, 2007, A.M., you went to your eternal home. You are missed by all of us which include, your children, grandchildren, brothers, sisters, and other relatives. I chose this picture of you because before you left you saw yourself in this Beautiful Big Place, you had your “legs”, and you were “young”! I forgot to thank a friend of yours, Pastor Billy Kirk. Thank you, Pastor Kirk, for all you did to help Aaron during the time he was sick.

0515 Computer


0107 Special Notice

0232 General Help

Drivers Wanted Yard

0149 Found

Horticulture Instructor Management & Training Corporation (MTC) is seeking a Horticulture Instructor for the Marshall County Correctional Facility. This person will be responsible for providing vocational instruction to inmates. A MDOE license or an associate’s degree and two (2) years certifiable occupational experience in the last ten (10) years in the field. Valid driver’s license in the state of Mississippi with an acceptable driving record required, unless waived by management. Please apply online at An online application must be submitted to receive consideration for employment.

MTC is an Equal Opportunity Employer

0232 General Help

LARGE MIXED breed pups, free to good home. 286-9006.


Household 0509 Goods

(2) 6' tall, 18" wide, 4' long shelf, 6 shelves, chrome; (2) 6' tall, 18" wide, 3' long shelf, 6 shelves, black. $100 each. 540-539-5333 or 662-643-8848.

50 GAL. Natural Gas hot water heater, $50. 662-603-5403.

BATHROOM SINK, round stand-up model, pretty, goes with dark or black toilet, hard to find. $425. 540-539-5333 or 662-643-8848.

BATHROOM SINK, round stand-up model, dark in color, unique & hard to find, $425. 540-539-5333 or 662-643-8848.

BUBBLE LAMPS for indoor decorating on Christmas, 7 lamps, multi 5, clear 2, length 11 feet, 7 packs, $10 per pack. 540-539-5333 or 662-643-8848.

WORK ON JET ENGINES Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CARPET RUNNER, floral CALL Aviation Institute design, very long, never of M a i n t e n a n c e . used, $300. 287-6185. 866-455-4317. DOUBLE BOWL bathroom vanity w/Delta EMPLOYMENT faucets, $25. 662-603-5403.

Medical/ 0220 Dental CNA IN Home Care M-F 2p-6p Contact Lillie @ 601-933-0037 www.southern

EURO KITCHEN table & 4 coffee cup design chairs, chair padding blue, $150. 540-539-5333 or 662-643-8848.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISERS GE SPACESAVER microWhen Placing Ads wave, mounts on wall above stove, like new, 1. Make sure your ad all hardware included, reads the way you want $75. 662-603-5403. it! Make sure our Ad 0232 General Help Consultants reads the GE STOVE, like new, CAUTION! ADVERTISEwhite w/black glass ad back to you. MENTS in this classifica2. Make sure your ad is tion usually offer infor- o v e n d o o r , $ 1 5 0 . 662-603-5403. in the proper classifica- mational service of products designed to tion. KITCHEN ISLAND, cutting help FIND employment. 3. After our deadline at Before you send money board on top also, 3 p.m., the ad cannot be to any advertiser, it is w h i t e & O a k o n wheels/cabinet, can corrected, changed or your responsibility to transport to other verify the validity of the stopped until the next rooms also. $75. offer. Remember: If an 540-539-5333 or day. ad appears to sound 4. Check your ad the 1st “too good to be true”, 662-643-8848. day for errors. If error then it may be! Inquir- STOVE, WHITE, good has been made, we will ies can be made by con- c o n d . , $200. tacting the Better Busior be happy to correct it, n e s s Bureau at 540-539-5333 662-643-8848. but you must call be- 1-800-987-8280. fore deadline (3 p.m.) to P I A N O O R G U I T A R STOVE, WHITE, good get that done for the PLAYER wanted. Call c o n d . , $200. Jim, 731-689-3575. 540-539-5333 or next day. 662-643-8848. Please call 662-287-6147 if you cannot find your 0244 Trucking ATTENTION TRUCKERS!!! 0518 Electronics ad or need to make James R. Smith Trucking IPAD II wifi, 16 gb, white, changes!

0232 General Help

Now accepting applications for CDL A qualified full time yard Drivers – Tues thru Fri 1700 to 0330 AM [4-10’s] and Fri thru Sun 0500 to 1700 [3-12’s]. 1 year driving experience required with Yard Driver experience a plus. Good work history and clean MVR a must. Apply in person at Ashley Furniture Industries/ Ashley Distribution Services 90 QT Todd Rd Ecru, MS. 8AM to 5:00PM Monday – Friday or call 1800-837-2241 8AM to 4PM CST for an application.




FOUND AROUND 7/4/12: Female wire-haired terrier, white w/black markings. Acton, Tn area. 731-239-3881.


Garage/Estate 0151 Sales BIG YARD SALE. Fri. & Sat. 28 CR 237 off Central School Rd. Watch for signs. FRI. & SAT., 7am. Riding mower, motorhome, boat, big screen TV, antq. DR suit. Sam's Gun Shop storage bldg. #6. MONA LISA'S Thrift Store. 50% off all family clothing thru Sat. 1007 Hwy 72 E. across from Pizza Hut. 643-2992.

of Cullman, AL is currently seeking Drivers and Owner-Operators for our Mississippi Office. Benefits include daily settlements; direct deposit or express cash; 100% of fuel surcharge, stop & drop pay; discounts on fuel, cell phones & tires; pre-pass furnished; excellent home/family time and a payroll deducted truck purchase plan. Contact Greg Quick at 256.338.5168 or 800.633.3252! ATTENTION DRIVER Trainees Needed Now! No Experience Necessary Roehl Transport needs entry-level semi drivers Premium equipment & benefits Call Today! 1-888-540-7364.



$500. 662-286-7080.

Sporting 0527 Goods

FIE 20-GAUGE single shot, $110. 662-720-6855. MARLIN 22 Semi-automatic rifle, model 160, $125. 662-720-6855.

NEW HAVEN model 283 TB 410 bolt action, $150. 662-720-6855.

OLD CHAMPION Ivory Johnson 20-gauge single shot shotgun, $135. 662-415-3770.

OLD CHARTER ARMS single shot shotgun, 20 gauge, $85. 662-415-3770. STEVEN 12-GAUGE pump model 67 series E, $175. 662-720-6855.

New Truckload Division Hospice Advantage is currently growing and we are looking to fill the following positions in our Corinth office!!

Per Diem RNs

Previous Hospice experience preferred.

••• No-touch loads! •••


Per Diem Social Worker

Bachelors required, Masters preferred. Work in the community you live in! Come and Join a Great Team!! At Hospice Advantage, we believe our employees are our Greatest Asset! We offer:

• • • •

Paid days off and 401k w/match! Mileage Reimbursement – $0.51 per mile! Flexible schedules! Paid weekly!

If interested in joining our team, please visit our website at & click on the “Careers” tab at the top to search & apply for Corinth, MS openings.

Truck Shop Assistant Manager Wanted

Ashley Distribution Services in Ecru, MS is looking for a class 8 Truck Shop Assistant Manager. Candidate must have recent Truck Shop Management experience. The following skill sets are required: great communication skills, intermediate level of computer skills, directing work priorities to others, hands on training, interview and make hiring decisions about potential shop technician candidates. This is a salaried position with great benefits in one of the areas largest truck fleets. Salary commensurate with experience. Please email resume with salary history to : Mail to: Don Henderson, c/o Ashley Furniture Industries, One Ashley Way, Arcadia, WI 54612 or call 608-323-6693. We will only respond to candidates that meet our qualifications.

Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, July 11, 2012 • B7

Sporting 0527 Goods

Restaurant 0548 Equipment

0533 Furniture

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

FLUIDITY FITNESS cen- OLD WOODEN record ter, $100. 662-286-7080. player cabinet, no record player, good to WELDER PRO 230 weight stand or flower stand, bench with bar and 80 $250. 540-539-5333 or lbs weights $75.00. Call 662-643-8848. 731-689-3397

0533 Furniture

ANTIQUE BEDROOM set full size headboard and foot board - chest with bottom drawer cedar lined with hinged top all on casters - Good Condition $150, 662-287-2935 or 901-489-9413. ARTISTIC WOODEN-TOP dining table, round scalloped-shaped, creative iron legs, 4 cushioned chairs. $250. 662-415-5816.

DROP IN SALAD Bar, build your frame around it, also, has drain for ice, water. Was in a wagon/in the center of it. $75. 540-539-5333 or QUEEN SIZE canopy bed 662-643-8848. w/solid wood head- SODA, BEER, any beverboard, 6'6" tall, dark age holder on wheels, wood, no mattress., just add ice, have sev$450. 540-539-5333 or eral, a round rolling holder, $20 each. 662-643-8848. 540-539-5333 or 662-643-8848. SMALL ANTIQUE TABLE, dark stain, has 3 feet, $390. 287-6185. Wanted to

0554 Rent/Buy/Trade

UPRIGHT 7-DOOR chest for bedroom, dark M&M. CASH for junk cars wood, $ 2 5 0 . & trucks. We pick up. or 540-539-5333 or 662-415-5435 731-239-4114. 662-643-8848.


BEDROOM F U R N . , 0542 Materials 4-poster queen cherry rice bed & highboy 2-9' & 1-8' Fiberglass dresser w/Queen Anne columns, inside or outlegs. $350. 662-603-5403. s i d e , $50 each. or DOUBLE MIRROR long 5 4 0 - 5 3 9 - 5 3 3 3 dresser, dark wood, 662-643-8848.

$250. 540-539-5333 or 5-SHELVE WALL basket 662-643-8848. rack on wheels w/dividGRANITE TOP table with ers in it. 45" x 14 wide 4 chairs - Like new - shelf & 5' tall, good for must see. $ 1 9 5 closet or laundry room, 662-287-2935 o r $50. 540-539-5333 or 901-489-9413. 662-643-8848. NIGHT STANDS, dark wood for bedroom, FIBERGLASS 9' columns, $100. 540-539-5333 or interior or exterior, 662-643-8848. w/top & bottom trim, OAK BALL & claw round $50 each. 540-539-5333 coffee/dining room ta- or 662-643-8848. ble, 48" round. $300.00, 662-643-8848 or 540-539-5333

OAK DINING chairs, 4, medium stain, must see. $20 each or $70 for all 4. 662-287-2935 or 901-489-9413.

Restaurant 0548 Equipment

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale (4) NASCAR TICKETS! Bristol, TN night race. August 25, 2012. Individual seats (not bleachers). Jr. Johnson Terrace. $500. 662-293-0222. 32" COBY flat screen HD LCD with built-in DVD player, 3 mos. old, $250. 662-415-8180. ADOPTED BOYD BEAR with sleeper & baby blanket, $15. 662-643-7650. ANIMAL CAGES, $10 to $20. 540-539-5333 or 662-643-8848. BRATZ DOLL collection, $20. 662-643-7650.

BULOVA DIAMOND women's watch, $250. BUN P A N rack on 662-286-7080. wheels, nice rack, $60; CLOTHES RACKS, round, bun pans for rack, $2 like at Wal-Mart, $40 each. 540-539-5333 or each. 540-539-5333 or 662-643-8848. 662-643-8848.

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

CONCRETE STEPS for CABBAGE PATCH doll trailer/doublewide, $15. w i t h papers, $20. 540-539-5333 o r 662-643-7650. 662-643-8848. 14" WIDE 5-shelf rack on can hold DELL INSPIRON 1300 LAP- w h e e l s , clothes, crafts, yarn, TOP Windows XP, M/S misc., etc. 45" long x 5' word '03 & '07. $125. tall. $50. 540-539-5333 or 662-415-8180. 662-643-8848. ELECTRIC WHEELCHAIR, Jazzy selects 6, 1 yr old, like new, charged up & ready to use. $450. 662-415-1626 FISHER PRICE doll house with family & furniture, $30. 662-643-7650. FREE ADVERTISING Advertise any item valued at $500 or less for free. Each ad may include only one item & it must be priced in the ad and the price must be $500 or less. Ads may be up to approx. 20 words including the phone number and will run for five days. The ads must be for private party or personal merchandise and will exclude pets & pet supplies, livestock (incl. chickens, ducks, cattle, goats, etc) & livestock supplies, garage sales, hay, firewood, & automobiles. . Readers should email their ad to: freeads@dailycorinthian. com , mail the ad to Free Ads, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835, fax ads to 662-287-3525 or bring down to 1607 S. Harper Rd. *PLEASE INCLUDE YOUR ADDRESS FOR OUR RECORDS. *PLEASE NOTE: WE CANNOT ACCEPT THESE ADS BY PHONE ANYMORE.

FLOOR MAT, rubber w/impressions in it for long time standing, $30. 540-539-5333 or 662-643-8848.

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

NEW SOLID hard wood custom built-in BR vanity, 4'x22" w/2 lg. drawers, 1 lg. cabinet, 2 tilt out dummy drawers, $200. 662-415-2432.

WHITE VINYL windows, double hung & stationary, $65-$75 each. 540-539-5333 or 662-643-8848.

PRECIOUS MOMENTS Pink Homemade Quilt, $30. 662-643-7650.

SQUARE WOODEN bookshelf, odds & ends, novelties, 12"x12" with 6 shelves, $40. 540-439-5333 or FLOOR MAT for stand on 662-643-8848. long periods of time, CHROME like cafe, has the bubble S T A I N L E S S impressions in it for round trash can, nice, 14" round x 28 1/2" comfort on your legs, high. $40. 540-539-5333 $30. 540-539-5333 or or 662-643-8848. 662-643-8848. FRIGIDAIRE FREEZER STAINLESS MIXING bowl, white, upright, almost can mix by hand or new, 20.5 cu., great portable mixer for big cond. $ 4 5 0 . 0 0 , quantities of desserts, 662-643-8848 o r stuffing, etc. Sets on custom made stand 540-539-5333 w/wheels, $75. LARGE B I R D cage, 6 6 2 - 6 4 3 - 8 8 4 8 or square, $ 7 5 . 540-539-5333 731-607-3173. SUNQUEST 16-BULB tanLARGE W O O D E N ning bed, like new, $500. thermo-pane windows, 662-664-0367. misc. sizes, $20. TRAILER, 4 1/2 x 10 1/2 731-607-3173. ft., no ramp or tilt. $225. LITTLEST PET SHOP col662-415-3770. lection, $20. 662-643-7650. WEATHER ALERT, new, MEDIUM BROWN elec- still in box, $20. tronic lift chair, $225.00. 662-415-3770. Call 731-689-3397

WHEELED WALKER MEDIUM BROWN Re- w/hand brakes, has cliner, $125.00. Call fold-up seat w/storage. Must see. $40. 731-689-3397 662-287-2935 or MINI CHOPPER in good 901-489-9413. cond., will carry a kid or adult, runs good, 2 cy- WHITE DEC. in & out colcle engine, $500 obo, umns for plants, landtrades welcome. Call scaping, etc. About 4' tall. Both for $80. 731-645-4873 540-539-5333 or weekends/nights, 731-658-6034 weekdays. 662-643-8848.






$7900 662-728-3193

16’ Aqua bass boat 70 HP Mercury, 4 seats, trolling motor,



One Owner, 112,000 miles, clean, good cond., red.



2002 INTERNATIONAL, Cat. engine

$15,000 287-3448






1959 Ford diesel tractor 3000 series, new rear tires & tubes $






1996 LINCOLN TOWN CAR Exc. cond., 1-family owned, 138,350 miles. $5000. 662-415-8682

(bubble top), sound body, runs.


Days only, 662-415-3408.

2002 BUICK LESABRE 115,000 miles.



$17,900 OBO call Iuka.


‘05 Volvo S-80

19 Ft. Heavy Duty FOR SALE Home Made 1961 CHEV. Trailer 2 dr. hardtop $



silver, 161k mi., leather & sunroof, $6000.

662-664-3538 2001 Ford Taurus SES 4-dr., exc. cond. with leather int., tan color & moon roof,

$3500 662-617-0825

2009 FORD FOCUS SES Silver w/black int., great cond., clean AC, PW, CD/FM/blue tooth-sync, new tires, 32 mpg, 61k mi.

$11,500. 662-286-8503 or 662-284-7293

286-6866 or 284-8291.


2007 LEXUS RX 350

2007 Eddie Bauer Ford Explorer, leather, 3rd row seat, nice, asking $13,500. 662-808-2103

1 Owner, lady driven, regular maintenance, very clean, local.

$18000 662-415-5790.


142,000 miles, loaded, exc. condition.

$3400 662-286-1400 or 662-643-3534

2000 Dodge Ram 1500 Van, too many

extras to list, good travel or work van, will trade or sell.




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

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


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



1998 Chevy S-10 LS,

extended cab, 3rd door, low rider, 5-spd., 2.2 ltr., 4 cyl., runs great,

$2200 obo


FOR SALE BY OWNER. 8 CR 522, large family home, great for enterUnfurnished 0610 Apartments taining! 4/5 BR, 3 BA, basement & shop on 2 2 BR, stove/refrig. furn., acres (additional acreW&D hookup, CHA. age available). By ap287-3257. pointment, 284-5379. MAGNOLIA APTS. 2 BR, stove, refrig., water. $365. 286-2256. ENJOY LIVING in historic downtown, 1 BR, W/D hookup, 1 1/2 BA, freshly renovated. 662-643-9575. FREE MOVE IN (WAC): 2 BR, 1 BA, stove & refrig., W&D hookup, CR 735, Section 8 apvd. $400 mo. 287-0105. NOW ACCEPTING applications for 2BR, 1BA $700, and 1BR, 1BA $600 apts, Downtown Corinth. 287-1903. WEAVER APTS 504 N. Cass 1 br, scr.porch. w/d $375+util, 286-2255.

Homes for 0620 Rent 2 BR, 1 1/2 BA, 2-story, 6 mi. east of Walmart, quiet neighborhood, dead end rd. $400 mo., $200 dep. 662-212-2568. 3 BR, 2 BA, Rockhill, 70 CR 174, $650 mo., $650 dep. 662-415-8101 or 662-279-9024.

HUD PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise 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.

3BR, 2BA, C/H/A, $600; 2 BR, 1 BA, in city, $450. Dep. & ref. 286-2664.

Cars for Sale



‘00 Ford F-350

super duty, diesel, 7.3 ltr., exc. drive train, 215k miles, good work truck w/ body defects, $8800.


1982 CHEV. SILVERADO $2,200 Call Greg at 662-643-7590

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


2006 Wildcat 30 ft. 5th wheel

camper, 2 slides, fiberglass ext., awning, holding tanks, full sofa sleeper, refrig., micro., glass shower, recliner, sleeps 6,




2000 Custom Harley Davidson Mtr. & Trans., New Tires, Must See

$10,500 $12,000

662-415-8623 or 287-8894


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

731-212-9659 731-212-9661.


1985 GMC Custom Deluxe work truck, heavy duty bed, estate property, $1300. 287-5549 between 9am-5pm.




662-423-3908 423-8829

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

2002 Chevy Silverado, long bed, good miles left, clean, $4500 OBO. 731-926-6663 or 662-643-8382.

Homes for 0710 Sale

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







Mobile Homes 0675 for Rent

$1500. 731-645-0157 AFTER 4 P.M.

1967 CHEVY Needs paint & body work $4000. 504-952-1230



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

$75,000. 662-287-7734

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

$4000. 662-665-1143.

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

2008 YAMAHA TTR 110E DIRT BIKE, ridden very little, like new, 1 owner,

$1200 OBO

662-415-1202 or 287-3719


$6500 OR TRADE



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

‘98 FAT BOY, Completely reworked, brand new EVOE, 80 cu. in., 1300 mi. new wheels/tires, pipes & paint. Divorce Sale. Over $13,000 invested.


Very good cond. w/ charger, 48 volt, good batteries,

$8500 obo



Cruisemaster Motorhome by Georgieboy, 1997 GM 454 ci chassie, 37’ with slider, 45,000 miles with white Oak interior. $19,500. 662-808-7777 or 662-415-9020 2002 FLAGSTAFF 32’

travel trailer w/super slide, weight 5600 lb, can be towed with 1/2 ton truck, kept under cover all its life except when camping, has been used 3-4 times each year. Comes w/hitch & has new awning. Super nice! $9000. 662-287-5926 or 662-653-8632.



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

$4900 286-6103



30” ITP Mud Lights, sound bars, 2600 miles.









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

2001 HONDA REBEL 250

“New” Condition

215-666-1374 662-665-0209

’04 HONDA SHADOW 750 $



Garrett, on the estate of Roy deceased, by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, and Legals 0955 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 or the same shall be forever barred. The first day of the publication of this notice is the 27th day of June, 2012.

Mack Garrett, 8B • Wednesday, July 11, 2012 • Daily Corinthian

Mobile Homes 0741 for Sale

ANNIVERSARY SALE Who said you couldn't buy a new home in the 20's anymore! New 2 BR homes starting at $25,950.00. New 3 BR, 2 BA homes starting at $29,950.00. VOTED BEST OF SHOW Spacious 4 BR, 2 BA, $44,500.00. All homes delivered & set up on your lot with central air. Hurry! Limited # at these prices. CLAYTON HOMES SUPERCENTER OF CORINTH HWY 72 WEST 1/4 mile west of hospital

NICE 16X80, 3 BR, 2 BA, covered porch & appl. incl. $25,000 obo. 662-643-3388.


0747 Homes for Sale SUMMER SIZZLER New 3 Bedroom 2 Bath Energy Star Home Vinyl Siding/ Shingle Roof, 2"x6" Wall Studs Thermo pane windows Heat Pump, Appliances Underpinning, Delivered & Setup Only $28,995 WINDHAM HOMES 287-6991

Auto/Truck 0848 Parts & Accessories CHROME BRUSH guard for 2009 Ford F-150, like new, $200. 287-3115.

Trucks for 0864 Sale

'99 DODGE Dakota Club Cab SLT, silver, 4x4, auto, 3.9, new tires, 101k mi, $5300 obo. WITNESS my signature on 731-989-9522/610-0064. this 27th day of June, 2012.



0955 Legals



NOTICE is hereby given that Letters Testamentary have been on this day granted to the undersigned, Brenda Jean TRANSPORTATION Garrett, on the estate of Roy Mack Garrett, deceased, by the Chancery Court of Al0832 Motorcycles corn County, Mississippi, and all persons having claims '08 HONDA Goldwing, against said estate are reblack, comfort, nav, quired to have the same proaudio pkg, heated seats, bated and registered by the grips, xtra chrm. 1500 Clerk of said Court within mi. 731-645-4136. ninety (90) days after the date Auto/Truck Parts &of this of the first publication notice or the same shall be 0848 forever barred. The first day of the publication of this notice is the 27th day of June, 2012.


0955 Legals SUMMONS

IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN TO: THE UNKNOWN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI HEIRS OF T. T. GURLEY IN THE MATTER OF THE LAST WILL AND You have been made a TESTAMENT OF Defendant in the suit filed in RONALD COLN, this Court by Helen Gurley, DECEASED Plaintiff, seeking partition of property. CAUSE NO. 2012-0054-02-M You are required to mail or hand deliver a written reNOTICE TO sponse to the Complaint filed KNOWN CREDITORS against you in this action to REBECCA C. PHIPPS, whose post office address is Post Office Box 992, and whose PLEASE TAKE NOTICE, street address is 605 Taylor p u r s u a n t to Section Street, Corinth, Mississippi 91-7-145(1) of the Mississippi Code of 1972 Annotated, as 38834. amended, that I have this day Your response must be forwarded to the Daily Cormailed or delivered not later inthian for publication, a Nothan thirty (30) days after the tice to Creditors, a copy of 11th day of July, 2012, which which is attached to your inis the date of the First Publi- formation. If you are a credication of this Summons. If tor of the estate referenced your response is not so above, and you fail to have mailed or delivered, a judg- your claim against said estate ment by default will be en- probated and registered by tered against you for the the Chancery Court of Almoney or other relief de- corn County, Mississippi within ninety (90) days after manded in the Complaint. the first publication of the enYou must also file the closed Notice, such will bar original of your response with your claim as provided in Secthe Clerk of this Court within tion 91-7-151 of the Missisa reasonable time afterward. sippi Code of 1972 Annotated, as amended. Issued under my hand and official seal of said Court, this THIS the 2 day of July, 2012. the 9 day of July, 2012. RABURN COLN CHANCERY CLERK ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI 3t 7/4, 7/11, 7/18/12 13782 BY: Karen Burns, D.C. DEPUTY CLERK


You have been made a Defendant in the suit filed in WITNESS my signature on this Court by Helen Gurley, this 27th day of June, 2012. Plaintiff, seeking partition of property. BRENDA JEAN GARRETT, You are required to mail EXECUTRIX or hand deliver a written reTHE ESTATE OF sponse to the Complaint filed ROY MACK against you in this action to GARRETT, DECEASED REBECCA C. PHIPPS, whose post office address is Post Office Box 992, and whose 3t 6/27, 7/4, 7/11/12 street address is 605 Taylor 13768 Street, Corinth, Mississippi 38834. Your response must be mailed or delivered not later than thirty (30) days after the 11th day of July, 2012, which is the date of the First Publication of this Summons. If your response is not so mailed or delivered, a judgment by default will be entered against you for the money or other relief demanded in the Complaint. You must also file the original of your response with the Clerk of this Court within a reasonable time afterward. Issued under my hand and official seal of said Court, this the 9 day of July, 2012. CHANCERY CLERK ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI BY: Karen Burns, D.C. DEPUTY CLERK

0955 Legals


3t 7/11, 7/18, 7/25/12 13786


3t 7/11, 7/18, 7/25/12 13786

CAUSE NO. 2012-0383-02-MM

You are required to mail or hand deliver a written response to the Complaint filed 0955 Legals 0955 Legals against you in this action to 0955 Legals REBECCA C. PHIPPS, whose post office address is Post OfIN THE CHANCERY LEGAL NOTICE fice Box 992, and whose COURT OF ALCORN street address is 605 Taylor COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI Street, Corinth, Mississippi AAA Storage, 2682 Harper Rd., Corinth, MS 38834. HELEN GURLEY, will sell to the highest PLAINTIFF Your response must be bidder, the goods mailed or delivered not later stored in units listed VS. than thirty (30) days after the below, on Sat., July 14th 11th day of July, 2012, which at 9am. 134, 178, 154, BEVERLY BOYD, is the date of the First Publi- 146, 222, 207, & 211. NATHAN LEE BOYD, cation of this Summons. If ERIC WAYNE BOYD, your response is not so 2t 7/11, 7/12/12 THE UNKNOWN mailed or delivered, a judg- 13788 HEIRS OF ment by default will be enT. T. GURLEY AND tered against you for the THE UNKNOWN money or other relief de- HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY HEIRS manded in the Complaint. OF CHARLES BOYD, DEFENDANTS You must also file the Home Improvement original of your response with & Repair CAUSE NO. the Clerk of this Court within 2012-0383-02-MM a reasonable time afterward. CONCRETE WORK, decks, tile work, etc. Free est. SUMMONS Issued under my hand and 662-643-7527. official seal of said Court, this BUTLER, DOUG: FoundaSTATE OF MISSISSIPPI the 9 day of July, 2012. tion, floor leveling, COUNTY OF ALCORN CHANCERY CLERK bricks cracking, rotten TO: THE UNKNOWN basements, ALCORN COUNTY, w o o d , HEIRS OF CHARLES MISSISSIPPI shower floor. Over 35 BOYD yrs. exp. Free est. or BY: Karen Burns, D.C. 7 3 1 - 2 3 9 - 8 9 4 5 DEPUTY CLERK 662-284-6146. You have been made a Defendant in the suit filed in 3t 7/11, 7/18, 7/25/12 I DO IT ALL! JT's HANDYthis Court by Helen Gurley, 13787 MAN SERVICE. Quality Plaintiff, seeking partition of Pressure Washing, IN THE CHANCERY property. Painting Int. & ext., CarCOURT OF ALCORN pentry, plumbing, lamiYou are required to mail COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI nate flooring installaor hand deliver a written retion & more. If you need sponse to the Complaint filed RE: LAST WILL AND it fixed, don't hesitate against you in this action to TESTAMENT OF to call. No job too small. REBECCA C. PHIPPS, whose VERNON R. CLAXTON, Great rates, dependable post office address is Post Of- DECEASED service, Free est. fice Box 992, and whose 662-284-6848. street address is 605 Taylor NO. 2012-0257-02 Street, Corinth, Mississippi HANDY-MAN REPAIR NOTICE TO 38834. Spec. Lic. & Bonded, CREDITORS plumbing, electrical, Your response must be mailed or delivered not later Letters Testamentary hav- floors, woodrot, carsheetrock. than thirty (30) days after the ing been granted on the 14th p e n t r y , 11th day of July, 2012, which day of June, 2012, by the Res./com. Remodeling is the date of the First Publi- Chancery Court of Alcorn & repairs. 662-286-5978. cation of this Summons. If County, Mississippi in Cause your response is not so No. 2012-0257-02 to Ken- OUTSIDE & INSIDE. Carmailed or delivered, a judg- neth Claxton upon the estate pentry, plumbing, deck, ment by default will be en- of Vernon R. Claxton, de- roofing, tile, rotten tered against you for the ceased, notice is hereby given wood repair, painting, money or other relief de- to all persons having claims home siding, remodelagainst said estate to present ing, manded in the Complaint. level floors. the same to the Clerk of said 731-239-2601. You must also file the Court for probate and regisoriginal of your response with tration according to law Lawn/Landscape/ the Clerk of this Court within within ninety (90) days from Tree Svc a reasonable time afterward. the 11 day of July, 2012, which is the date of the first FAST EDDIE'S Lawn ServIssued under my hand and publication of this Notice or ice. Cell 662-603-3929, official seal of said Court, this they will be forever barred. office 662-664-2206. the 9 day of July, 2012. This the 5th day of July, Storage, Indoor/ CHANCERY CLERK 2012. Outdoor ALCORN COUNTY, AMERICAN Kenneth Claxton, MISSISSIPPI MINI STORAGE Administrator Cum 2058 S. Tate Testamento Annexo BY: Karen Burns, D.C. Across from of the Estate of DEPUTY CLERK World Color Vernon R. Claxton, Deceassed 3t 7/11, 7/18, 7/25/12 287-1024 13787 JOHN A. FERRELL MORRIS CRUM MINI-STOR., FERRELL & MARTIN, P. A. 72w., 3 locs. POST OFFICE BOX 146 Unloading docks/ BOONEVILLE, MS 38829 Rental trucks, TELEPHONE (662) 728-5361 MISSISSIPPI STATE BAR 286-3826. #5181


4t 7/11, 7/18, 7/25, 8/1/12 13789


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