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Daily Corinthian Vol. 117, No. 185

• Corinth, Mississippi •

BY STEVE BEAVERS

Staff photo by Mark Boehler

Highway 25 resident Cherrie Rhodes Plunk is proud three “No Engine Brakes” signs have been placed in the Mississippi-Tennessee stateline area in Tishomingo County, but the stay-at-home mom says the loud noise problem with truckers still exists.

Resident wages battle against noise   PICKWICK, Miss. — Cherrie Rhodes Plunk relaxes on her screened-in back porch on a hill overlooking Highway 25 at the Mississippi-Tennessee stateline.

Police win blood drive contest For the Daily Corinthian

The results of the Battle of the Badges contest are in and the Corinth Police Department wins again in the effort to donate muchly need blood at United Blood Services. And for each blood donation received, it equals up to three lives saved. “This year’s Battle of the Badges was a success. We want to thank everyone who came out to show their support for their local heroes by donating blood,” said Toni Gough, United Blood Services representative. The police department won again for a third year in a row this year with 31 donations. The Corinth Fire Department came in very close with 23 donations, noted Gough. Please see DRIVE | 2A

Plunk sips an iced tea. The birds are chirping on this particular hot summer weekday and a breeze is blowing through the soft green foilage. The view from this vantage point is striking, high above the highway with a view of the Yellow Creek

Tonight

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Education leader shares his message sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

BY MARK BOEHLER

Today

30 pages • Two sections

‘No engine brakes?’

editor@dailycorinthian.com

T-storm

embayment at Pickwick Lake and the sprawling Auqa Yacht Harbor below, beckoning passersby to come enjoy life on the lake. Plunk, a 38-year-old stay at Please see NOISE | 3A

Dr. William R. Daggett has the answers when it comes to education. All the renowned speaker needs is an audience who cares enough to listen. Area citizens will get their chance to learn about the upcoming changes in education when Dr. Daggett, International Center for Leadership in Education CEO, speaks at the Celebration of Excellence in Education event Monday night at the Corinth Coliseum Civic Center in downtown. “His message needs to be heard by everyone in the city and county,” said CARE Foundation Chairman Sandy Williams. “When it comes to education, he and his organization think outside the box … we are fortunate to get such an impressive speaker.” “He is an internationally recognized speaker who has a powerful message about what is right with American education,” said Corinth School District Superintendent Dr. Lee Childress. “I have heard him on numerous occasions and he is able to speak about the many types of things relevant to education today.” The Commission on the Future of Alcorn County and the

C A R E Foundation, in c o o p eration with the Pierce Foundation, are sponsoring the 6:30 p.m. event. Daggett is also set to speak Daggett to city and county district educational staffs earlier in the day at the Crossroads Arena. The first session for the two staffs is scheduled for 8:30-11 a.m. “Dr. Daggett has traveled and studied education all over the word, and he has a tremendous amount of information to back up with he says,” said Dr. O. Wayne Gann, Chairman of the Mississippi State Board of Education. “The public needs to take advantage of him being here because he quiet the message … I urge people to attend Monday.” “Our focus needs to be on the Monday night session,” added Williams. Dr. Daggett, founder of the Please see MESSAGE | 2A

City cites 36 properties for cleanup work BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

Nearly three dozen properties targeted for cleanup appear on the city board agenda for Tuesday, including continued hearings and a large new batch entering the process.

The Corinth Board of Mayor and Aldermen will meet at 5 p.m. Tuesday. The board will consider scheduling public hearings for a new round of properties totaling 17: ■ Highway 72 — CMH Ser-

vices Inc. ■ 1805 Maple Road — A.W. Manness ■ 1217 Proper Street — Don Arnold Properties, LLC ■ 1405 East 5th Street — Henry Pollard ■ 1202 Tate Street — Stone

and Bryant ■ Highway 72 — Victory Properties, LLC ■ 1708 Pinecrest Road — Patricia Owens ■ 1908 Mississippi Street — Please see CLEANUP | 2A

Smith retires after 40 years of service to region BY BOBBY J. SMITH bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

Regions Bank in downtown Corinth celebrated the long career of Branch Manager Paula Smith with a reception on Friday. Smith is retiring after 40 years of service at the downtown bank, which during her years of employment carried the names of Deposit Guaranty, First American, AmSouth and finally Regions. Regions Northeast Mississip-

pi and Corinth City President David Dixon said Smith is an institution in the Corinth banking arena. “To me, Paula has been a real key asset for Regions Bank,” said Dixon. “Reaching a 40year milestone needs to be celebrated. She’s an excellent banker. I very much appreciate her — and so does the whole team.” Beginning her bank career straight out of college, Smith has shared her workplace with two other 40-year employees,

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Reta Baswell and Caroline Pettie, who she says are just like part of her family. She said she has always enjoyed banking, especially dealing with customers and helping them with their finances. “I like the loan part. I’m into numbers, have always been a math person. When you figure a way to make a person a loan, it’s a good feeling,” said Smith. “It’s always a good feeling to figure out how to help customers, to find a product that fits their

situation.” Smith emphasized that she has always worked well with her team at the Regions branch in downtown Corinth. She credits the bank’s success to their teamwork. The bank won the 2012 Chairman’s Award and was recognized as being in the top 15 percent of banks in the nation. “We work well together,” she said. “We have a lot of knowlPlease see RETIRE | 3A

On this day in history 150 years ago “The amount of burning, stealing, and plundering done by our army makes me ashamed of it. I would quit the service if I could, because I fear we are drifting to the worst sort of vandalism.” Major General William T. Sherman in a letter to Gen. Henry Halleck.

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2A • Daily Corinthian

Sunday, August 4, 2013

CLEANUP CONTINUED FROM 1A

Judy Henderson ■ Lot 30, Melody Park Subdivision — Shirley Jean Taylor ■ 1806 Third Street — Parker ■ 916 Allen Street — Ben and Bea Windom ■ 1219 Wick Street — Absolute Auto Acceptance, Inc. ■ Lincoln Place Subdivision — Ella Spence Estate ■ Lincoln Place Subdivision — Sylila Norman ■ 1609 Lyon Street — Lizzy Johnson, et al. ■ 1221 White Street — Shipman ■ 1426 Waldron Street — Reed The board will also consider authorizing re-entry for additional cleanup at the following addresses: ■ Corner of Penn and Tate Street — Franks ■ 104 Madison ■ Corner of Pierce and

Ross — Kozam ■ Southeast corner of White and Crater — Tom Collins Estate ■ 1223 Madison Street — Walker ■ 1409 East 5th Street — Thompson ■ Crider property ■ Van property ■ Dale Street — Bostic ■ Archambault property ■ 2223 Liddon Lake Road — Latch Continued public hearings will be held during the meeting for the Rhodes property on Highway 72, the Wren property on Droke Road and the Jackson property at 1101 Phillips Street. Adjudication of cost for property cleanup will be considered for corner of Madison and 2nd Street, 2104 Proper Street, 104 Madison Street and corner of Penn and Tate Street. Other items on the agenda:

■ The board will consider entering an agreement with the Northeast Mississippi Planning and Development District for redistricting of ward boundaries. ■ Budget requests from Crossroads Arena, Corinth Library, parks and recreation, Corinth School District and Corinth Area CVB ■ Arena request for use of bricks and mortar funds ■ FAA 2013 grant agreement ■ Reports of the department heads ■ Surplus 40 Glock G-22 pistols ■ Pay request — wastewater treatment plant ■ Pay request — Verandah-Curlee House ■ Two-year supply bids ■ Consider direct deposit agreement for payroll ■ Meeting minutes from June 18, June 19, July 2, July 19, July 25

challenging their assumptions about the purposes, benefits, and effectiveness of American schools. Dr. Daggett inspires his audiences both to embrace what is best about our education system and to make the changes necessary to meet the needs of all students in the 21st century. He is recognized worldwide for his proven ability to move pre-K-12 education systems towards more rigorous and relevant skills and knowledge for all students. He has assisted a number of states and hundreds of school districts with their school improvement initiatives. A graduate of Temple University, he has also collaborated with education ministries in several countries and with the Council of Chief State School Officers, the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, the National Governors Association, and many other national organizations. He serves on several advisory boards, including the NASA Education Advisory Board, since 2008, and the USA Today Education Advisory Board. Daggett, the author of numerous books about learning and education, textbooks and research studies, reports, and journal articles, is the creator of the Application Model and Rigor/Relevance Framework, a practical planning and instruc-

tional tool for determining the relevance of curriculum and assessment to real-world situations. Dr. Daggett’s Rigor/Relevance Framework has become a cornerstone of many school reform efforts throughout the United States. During the morning program, “Preparing for the Challenges and Opportunities of the Common Core State Standards”, Dr. Daggett will talk about the changes schools are set to face along with the impact on curriculum and instruction. “Not only is he a national expert when it comes to education, but his company works to put ideas in place to make education better,” said Childress. In the evening session, “Leading Change During Challenging Times–Lessons Learned from Our Nation’s Most Rapidly Improving Schools”, he will describe the implications of: ■ Common Core State Standards, Next Generation Assessments, and teacher evaluation systems, and how they will fundamentally change what and how is taught. ■ increasing financial pressure that schools will be forced to deal with. ■ challenges/opportunities that emerging technologies and tech-savvy students will pose for all K-12 educators. Doctorate Level sponsorships ($1,000 and up) was provided by Magnolia Regional Health Center, Pierce Foundation, Commission on the Future of Alcorn County, Dr. Vicki D. Gann, Daily Corinthian and CARE Community Foundation. Bachelor Level Sponsors ($500-$749) for the event include: Caterpillar, Ayrshire Electronics of Mississippi, Corinth Coca-Cola Bottling Works, Commerce National Bank, NEMCC Development Foundation, Physicians Urgent Care/ Dr. and Mrs. Pat Tucker, B&B Concrete, Briggs, Inc., Little Properties, Rotary, Alcorn County Fair Association, Farm Bureau, Bailey Williams Realty, Magnolia Cardiovascular/ Dr. Max Hutchinson and Little Foods. Associate Level sponsors ($250-$499) are Corinthian Furniture, Lamar Advertising, Long Wholesale, Corinth Brick, Brewer Oil Company, Cooley & Labas Financial Advisors, Dr. Buddy Biggers, Kiwanis, Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Stanley, Edward Jones Investments, Tull Brothers, Crossroads Arena and Magnolia Orthopedics.

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Melon munching

MESSAGE

Katie Jo Davis forgoes the spoon when taking a bite out of her piece of watermelon. The youngster was part a group of 2-6 graders who were treated to some watermelon after services at her church.

DRIVE CONTINUED FROM 1A

“Thanks to Arby’s, Domino’s, Jimmy John’s and Papa John’s for the food and Coca-Cola of Corinth for the drinks,” noted Gough. “Thanks to Scooter for wearing our mascot ‘Ubie’! Thank you to Crossroads Chevrolet, Buick & GMC for sponsoring the promotions. Thank you to Megan Burns for coordinating the blood drive and doing a fantastic job.” “The turnout of support from the community for this drive was so great, that unfortunately, there was a wait time to donate. We want to apologize for this inconvenience,” noted Gough. “Next year, help us by remembering

to make an appointment online at www.bloodhero. com before the drive so we can know how many people to expect.” “If you cannot commit to a specific time, at least sign up saying that you would be willing to donate so we can know how many to expect and we can plan accordingly. Thank you for being patient with us, because every donation that came from this drive could save up to three lives,” noted Gough. Not only will making appointment save time, but completing the Health History Questionnaire online will too, noted Gough. “For years, our loyal blood donors have re-

quested a quicker interview process. Here it is. All you need is access to a computer and a printer. On the day of your donation, follow this link https://edhq. unitedbloodservices. org to complete the health history questionnaire on our website,” noted the spokesperson. The health history must be completed the same day as the donation, said Gough. “It cannot be completed a day or two ahead of time. “Once you’re done, print the Fast Track Donation Ticket and bring it with you to your donation. It’s that simple.”

CONTINUED FROM 1A

International Center for Leadership in Education in 1991, was a teacher and administrator at the secondary and postsecondary levels and a director with the New York State Education Department prior to holding his current position. While with the education department in New York, he spearheaded restructuring initiatives to focus the state’s education system on the skills and knowledge students need in a technological, information-based society. He has spoken to hundreds of thousands of educators and education stakeholders in all 50 states. His enlightening, entertaining, and motivating messages have helped his listeners to look at education differently by

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3A • Daily Corinthian

Today

RETIRE CONTINUED FROM 1A

in History Today is Sunday, Aug. 4, the 216th day of 2013. There are 149 days left in the year.

Today’s Highlight: On August 4, 1944, 15-year-old diarist Anne Frank was arrested with her sister, parents and four others by the Gestapo after hiding for two years inside a building in Amsterdam. (Anne died the following year at Bergen-Belsen.)

On this date: In 1735, a jury found John Peter Zenger of the New York Weekly Journal not guilty of committing seditious libel against the colonial governor of New York, William Cosby. In 1790, the Coast Guard had its beginnings as the Revenue Cutter Service. In 1830, plans for the city of Chicago were laid out. In 1892, Andrew and Abby Borden were axed to death in their home in Fall River, Mass. Lizzie Borden, Andrew’s daughter from a previous marriage, was accused of the killings, but acquitted at trial. In 1916, the United States reached agreement with Denmark to purchase the Danish Virgin Islands for $25 million. In 1936, Jesse Owens of the U.S. won the second of his four gold medals at the Berlin Olympics as he prevailed in the long jump over German Luz Long, who was the first to congratulate him. In 1964, the bodies of missing civil rights workers Michael Schwerner, Andrew Goodman and James Chaney were found buried in an earthen dam in Mississippi. In 1972, Arthur Bremer was convicted and sentenced in Upper Marlboro, Md., to 63 years in prison for his attempt on the life of Alabama Gov. George C. Wallace (the sentence was later reduced to 53 years; Bremer was released from prison in 2007). In 1977, President Jimmy Carter signed a measure establishing the Department of Energy. In 1987, the Federal Communications Commission voted to abolish the Fairness Doctrine, which required radio and television stations to present balanced coverage of controversial issues.

edgable people who all have a lot of years with banking.” Smith was born in Chewalla, Tenn., and moved to Corinth at the age of five. She graduated from Corinth High School and Northeast Mississippi Community College. She lives in Corinth with her husband, Danny Smith, the principal of Burnsville School. They have two grown children, their daughter Johnna Smith, an occupational therapist at Magnolia Regional Hospital, and son Shay Smith, who owns a business in Corinth. Smith has one grandchild, six-year-old Taten Smith.

“I like the loan part. I’m into numbers, have always been a math person. When you figure a way to make a person a loan, it’s a good feeling.” Paula Smith Looking ahead, Smith said she just wants to enjoy every part of her life. “You get to an age that you feel like you want to enjoy your life and make the most out of every day, to spend time with the family and our grandson — and to make the best of whatever the day brings,” said Smith.

Staff photo by Bobby J. Smith

Regions Northeast Mississippi and Corinth City President David Dixon (left) presents a plaque to Branch Manager Paula Smith in honor of her 40 years of service. They are joined by bank employees Rebecca Spence and David Cayson.

NOISE CONTINUED FROM 1A

home mom, has her conversation with a visitor interrupted by the nearby passage of a northbound log truck rumbling hammer down with a full load headed to the PCA paper mill. “See?” she asks. “All day long. They drive like crazy. And it’s so loud.” Another log truck flies southbound, its load empty. Then another. Then two more. Northbound. Southbound. Over and over. Plunk’s father was a truck driver. “That’s why I know what I’m talking about,” she explains, then the words are muffled with another passing logger. “I try to have a conversation, then we have to quit talking,” she adds. The visitor decides to count. Forty 18-wheelers go by in one hour, mostly loggers. About 1/2 appear to be going above the posted speed limit and three ignore the “No Engine Brakes” sign and give the exhaust-produced loud noise which has many cities banning such unnecessary practices. “It wakes us up at night,” explains Plunk, a resident of the hillside for seven years, living in a large brick home built by her self-employed builder husband, Michael Plunk. “We can’t sleep at times.” “I was told they would enforce it,” she says about the “No Engine Brakes” warning. “But they are not.”

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One passing trucker hits the Jake brake. The noise is deafening. “They think it’s a joke. I don’t think it’s funny,” says the Alcorn County native. “It’s so unnecessary.” Plunk recalls her mission against the noise pollution and all the phone calls made to the Mississippi Department of Transportation, law enforcement agencies and Tishomingo County. Her dilemma unfolds a complex process of why there is such a thing as an engine brake, what type of laws exist or don’t exist and just what kind of authority law enforcement may have against the noise problem. To understand Plunk’s dilemma -- which started the day the decision was made to live near a highway -- one has to understand the issue which has swept across the entire country. Many cities have outlawed compression release engine brakes, frequently called Jake brake or Jacobs brake, which is installed on some diesal engines. Once activated, it opens exhaust valves in the cylinders, releasing compressed air trapped there, which slows the vehicle. This creates a loud noise. Jacobs has made claims that “No Jake Brakes” violates their trademarks, which is probably why older signs with Jake can be seen on U.S. 45 in the Biggersville area, but the newer signs in Tishomingo County mention engine brakes. When the issue surfaced in Corinth several years ago, the debate was safety vs. noise, but oppo-

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nents to the noise claim trucks traveling posted speed limits should have no use for an engine, or Jake brake. With Plunk’s urging and persistent attitude, there are three “No Engine Brakes” signs along Highway 25 on both the northbound and southbound sides of the highway near the state line. Installed by the Mississippi Department of Transportation at the request of Tishomingo County, Plunk says the problem isn’t any better in the six months since the signs were erected. “It took us six months to even get the signs,” says Plunk. “I was so proud when it happened.” Plunk credits and thanks MDOT’s Mitch Caver for his caring attitude in the project. Tishomingo County Second District Supervisor Nickey McRae, whose district includes the stateline area at Pickwick, recalls being a part of the signs being installed. “I’ve heard of no problems since the signs went up,” says McRae, contacted on his cell phone. “I’ve heard no more about it.” “It was a bad situation, I remember that,” explains the supervisor. “I heard

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complaints from many neighbors in the area, especially the problem of noise around 2-3 a.m.” Many local towns now have signs erected, notes McRae, who lives not far from U.S. 72 and is aware of the noise associated with engine brakes. “If a truck is doing the speed limit, there is no need for a Jake brake,” adds the supervisor. McRae recalls action being taken against engine brakes several years ago, but he wasn’t sure if it was an ordinance or signs being posted. When told one stateline resident says the problem still exists, McRae said he would contact neighbors this week on the issue he thought had been resolved. In terms of an ordinance, therein lies the rub, according to the Mississippi Highway Patrol. The Jake brake ban is not a state law, according to Ronny R. Hall, public information officer with the MHP. “It would be a local ordinance from either the municipality officials or county supervisors,” re-

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sponds Hall via e-mail. “Once the ordinance is established, the enforcement of the ordinance would be at the discretion of the local governing body that enacted the ordinance.” Speed limit violations, however, are a different story, notes Hall. The MHP is aggressive in enforcing the speed limit laws, noted the public information officer. “We try our best to keep our citizens safe by enforcing the speed limit, not only commercial vehicles such as log trucks, but all vehicles,” notes Hall. The officer offers a recommendation where areas are experiencing excessive speed violators. Call either the local law enforcement agency, or as in the case along Mississippi 25 in question, contact the MHP. The numbers are 662534-8650 or *HP(47) from a mobile phone, notes Hall. Cherrie Plunk just wants a little peace and quiet. And now, she has been heard. Loudly.

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Miss your paper? To report a problem or delivery change call the circulation department at 287-6111. Late, wet or missing newspaper complaints should be made before 10 a.m. to ensure redelivery to immediate Corinth area. All other areas will be delivered the next day.

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Opinion

Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Sunday, August 4, 2013

Corinth, Miss.

UAW grows weaker with Nissan expansion

Sid Salter Columnist

The announcement this week that the Nissan auto plant in Canton would be expanding their operations by building a new supplier park that will create 800 new jobs — 400 in the supplier park and 400 new jobs hired since June 1 at the Nissan plant – should be another blow to the ongoing United Auto Workers union

push there. That’s on top of the current 5,200 jobs the Nissan plant has created. The more than 1 million sq. ft. supplier park represents a Nissan investment of more than $50 million and is Nissan’s first major supplier park located in North America. The project is the result of a cooperative effort between Gov. Phil Bryant and the Mississippi Development Authority, the Mississippi Legislature, the Madison County Economic Development Authority and Nissan. “For a decade, Nissan has been a loyal corporate partner and has created thousands of jobs for Mississippians,” Bryant said. “The addition of the new supplier park will bring more manufacturing-related jobs to Mississippi and serves to strengthen our growing automotive sector.” When last we heard from the UAW back in May, they brought in a Washington, D.C. non-profit organization called Good Jobs First to accuse Nissan of not making good on their employment promises based on the specifics of the package of tax breaks and other economic incentives that company was granted back in 2000 and in subsequent additions to the incentives. The Mississippi Development Authority and State Auditor Stacey Pickering forcefully disputed those claims and pointed to the fact that Nissan has pumped $2 billion of their own money into the Canton operation in addition to the $1.33 billion incentive package. Hearing the UAW and their political water bearers talk about the impact of tax breaks and economic incentives for Nissan on state government is amusing at best. On July 18, the city of Detroit filed for bankruptcy protection — the largest municipal bankruptcy filing in U.S. history. The fortunes of Detroit and the UAW were intertwined. As the union poured millions upon millions of dollars in campaign contributions into Democratic Party super PACs in the 2012 elections, it became clear that Detroit’s fiscal woes were literally beyond reasonable political help. But the UAW’s role in that collapse is undeniable. As Forbes magazine reported in April, in the past three decades nearly every job lost at U.S. car factories have vanished from unionized companies. Meanwhile, job gains have come almost exclusively from non-union companies. “At its peak in 1979, the UAW boasted a membership of 1.5 million. Today, by its own admission it boasts a mere 390,000, “ the magazine reported. “In the last 12 years, the Detroit-based auto companies have shed 200,000 jobs -- three-fifths of its hourly workforce. Meanwhile, foreign-owned car companies have created some 20,000 new jobs in mostly southern factories.” The success or failure of the UAW’s forays into organizing plants like Nissan in Canton will determine in great measure whether “Detroit South” — Nissan and Toyota in Mississippi, Mercedes-Benz, Hyundai and Honda in Alabama, Kia in Georgia, BMW in South Carolina, and Nissan and Volkswagen in Tennessee — will suffer the same economic fate as the American automakers in Detroit. Nissan is stable and growing in Mississippi without UAW intervention. They provide good jobs and they spin-off good supplier jobs. Mississippi benefits and will continue to do so — unless the UAW gets their hooks into the labor force there. (Daily Corinthian and syndicated columnist Sid Salter can be contacted at 601-5078004 or sidsalter@sidsalter.com.)

Prayer for today Father, Your ways are perfect and beyond human understanding. It is all the more reason why we must rely on Your guidance and not lean on our own understanding. We ask You to direct our paths and increase our understanding in the name of Jesus. Amen.

A verse to share “Not unto us, O LORD, not unto us, but unto thy name give glory, for thy mercy, and for thy truth’s sake.” — Psalms 115:1

Worth quoting When I was born, I was so ugly the doctor slapped my mother. — Rodney Dangerfield

Last hurrah of the interventionists? In what a Washington Post columnist describes as a rout of Rand Paul isolationism, the Senate just voted overwhelmingly to send another $1.5 billion in foreign aid to Egypt. The House voted 400-20 to impose new sanctions on Iran’s oil exports, two days before Iran’s new president, elected on a pledge to re-engage the West on the nuclear issue, takes his oath. Do these triumphs of AIPAC and the War Party, of neocons and liberal internationalists, tell us where we are going? Or are they the last hurrahs of the interventionists, as America’s long retreat proceeds apace. If we take what Richard Nixon called “the long view,” the trend line seems unmistakable. Under President Obama, America has pulled all U.S. forces out of Iraq and has scheduled a full withdrawal from Afghanistan in 2014. Despite his “red line” in Syria having allegedly been crossed, and the cawing of Hill hawks like Sens. Lindsey Graham and John McCain, Obama seems the very portrait of a reluctant warrior in Syria. A large majority of Americans, too, want no part of that civil war. On Iran, the Pentagon seems to concur with Obama, in opposition to a new Mideast war. And as

Congress votes new sanctions on Iran and new billions for an Egyptian army that Pat just arrested elected Buchanan its government, Columnist Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel is laying out scenarios for reducing the size, reach and power of the U.S. military. “Without the controlling principle that the nation must maintain its objectives and its power in equilibrium, its purposes within its means, and its means equal to its purposes, its commitments related to its resources, and its resources adequate to its commitments, it is impossible to think at all about foreign affairs.” So wrote Walter Lippmann in 1943. That is our situation today. During World War II, we were united in defeating Germany and Japan. After the war, we became united on a new foreign policy -- containment of communism. Through great sacrifices we ensured that our resources were adequate to our commitments. Vietnam shattered the Cold War consensus. Yet enough of it survived for Ronald Reagan and

George H.W. Bush to lead the nation and the West to victory. Bush I then set out to build his “New World Order.” He invaded Panama, drove Iraq out of Kuwait and put U.S. troops into Somalia. The country sent him packing. After 9/11, Bush II invaded Afghanistan and Iraq and undertook to nation-build in both. The country removed his party from power in both houses of Congress in 2006 and from the presidency in 2008. George W. was going to “end tyranny in our world.” Enough said. Obama began the long retreat of American power that proceeds today despite a bellicosity on Capitol Hill redolent of the Cold War. Today, as government at all levels consumes nearly 40 percent of gross domestic product, as the deficit is growing three times as fast as the GDP, as China continues to grow at four times the U.S. rate, we need to ask ourselves: What should we fight for? Whom shall we defend? What can we afford in the way of national defense? What must we afford? Consider America’s alliances, almost all of which date to a Cold War no American under 25 can even remember. NATO was formed in 1949 to protect Western Europe

from a Soviet Bloc and a Soviet Union that disappeared a generation ago. U.S. treaties with Japan and the Philippines date to the 1950s, when Chairman Mao was exporting communist revolution. Should these treaties now require us to go to war with China to defend disputed islets in the East and South China Sea? Our treaty with South Korea dates to a war against the North that ended in a truce 60 years ago. South Korea today has twice the population of the North and 40 times the GDP. Must we still deploy a U.S. army on the Korean DMZ? Through a mindless adherence to policies that date to a long-dead past, America is forfeiting her future. Through our abandonment of economic patriotism and embrace of globalism, we have run up $10 trillion in trade deficits since Reagan. Every year we go into world financial markets to borrow tens of billions for the International Monetary Fund, World Bank and foreign aid to send to regimes that routinely vote against the us in the United Nations. Is Rand Paul really the one living in yesterday? (Daily Corinthian columnist Patrick J. Buchanan is the author of “Suicide of a Superpower: Will America Survive to 2025?”)

Trayvon Martin was no Emmett Till Why are so many people so desperate to hold onto the idea that America is as racist as it has ever been? The phenomenon is apparent in much of the commentary on the George Zimmerman case. Facts were blithely ignored -- the fact that Zimmerman is Hispanic, not white, by current standards; the evidence that he and not his victim, Trayvon Martin, was pummeled and wounded; the failure to find any hint of anti-black bias in Zimmerman’s past. Instead there was a desperate longing to see this unhappy incident as a case of a white racist hunting down and murdering an innocent black -- with a view to establishing that this kind of thing happens all the time. It isn’t. Yes, young black men are homicide victims in large and tragic numbers. But the perpetrators are almost always other young black men. Nevertheless, journalism is full of opinion articles, many written by people who should know better, likening the death of Tray-

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von Martin to the murder of Emmett Till in Mississippi in 1955. Till was a 14-year-old Micahel black boy Barone raised in Chicago who, on Columnist a summer trip to his native Mississippi, “wolfwhistled” at a white woman. Two white men abducted and brutally murdered him. They were tried, and the all-white jury acquitted them after deliberating 67 minutes. Months later, the defendants told Look magazine’s William Bradford Huie that they had indeed killed the young man. The Emmett Till case attracted national attention, with heavy media coverage. Rep. Charles Diggs, one of three blacks in Congress, attended the trial. National magazines ran pictures of the grinning defendants. In the process, Northerners were forced to confront the brutality with which white Southerners enforced

the subjection of blacks. This went beyond the laws requiring segregated schools, buses and drinking fountains. Also in place was an unwritten code of behavior, breach of which could result in violent retaliation. This was unknown to most Northerners. As I explain in my forthcoming book, “Shaping Our Nation: How Surges of Migration Transformed America and Its Politics,” there was almost no migration between South and North in the years between the Civil War and World War II. The great genius of the civil rights movement was to make Northerners face the reality -- and the violence -- of the segregation system. The Emmett Till case was one of the first incidents that forced them to do so. It is sometimes said that laws cannot change customs. But the Civil Rights Act of 1964, banning racial discrimination in hiring and public accommodations, did in fact change behavior in the South. It not

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only ended legally enforced segregation but effectively ended the unwritten code of black subjugation. Which is to say that the America of our time -- the America of Trayvon Martin and George Zimmerman -- is hugely different from and hugely better than the America of Emmett Till. Our president, twice elected with majorities of the vote, is the product of a mixed-race marriage. Black presence in neighborhoods no longer results in rapid white flight. Yet many Americans have a desperate need to believe nothing has changed. The irony is that those who claim they lead the civil rights movement today have a vested psychological interest in denying its great triumph. (Daily Corinthian columnist Michael Barone, senior political analyst for The Washington Examiner, is a resident fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, a Fox News Channel contributor and a coauthor of The Almanac of American Politics.)

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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.


State/Nation

5A • Daily Corinthian

Nation Briefs Dying 2-year-old is couple’s best man JEANNETTE, Pa. — Looking dapper in a tiny tan pinstripe suit and orange shirt, a 2-year-old boy with only weeks to live served as the best man Saturday afternoon for his parents’ Pennsylvania wedding. Christine Swidorsky carried Logan Stevenson on her shoulder at the Saturday afternoon wedding in Jeannette, a suburb of Pittsburgh. Logan stood with his grandmother, Debbie Stevenson, during a 12-minute ceremony uniting Logan’s mother and his father, Sean Stevenson. The boy has leukemia and other complications. The Stevensons abandoned an original wedding date of July 2014 after learning from doctors late last month that their son had two to three weeks to live. The couple wanted Logan to see them marry. Logan, who was born Oct. 22, 2010, was diagnosed shortly after his first birthday with acute myeloid leukemia. He has Fanconi anemia, a rare disease that often leads to cancer.  

Republicans attack other Republicans WASHINGTON — The barbs are personal, the differences are multiplying among Republicans, a party divided over spending, foreign policy, a willingness to risk a government shutdown in order to defund the health care law and more. “I didn’t start this one and I don’t plan on starting things by criticizing other Republicans,” Sen. Rand Paul of Kentucky said recently as he and New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie likened one another to various cuts of a butchered pig. No matter who started it, in the past few months, one Republican called others “wacko birds,” another said some of the party’s lawmakers were “stale and moss-covered” and a third suggested one member of the GOP was a tool of the White House. A recent flare-up over defunding the health law prompted Texas Sen. Ted Cruz of Texas to question the political manhood of fellow Republicans unwilling to risk closing down the government over the future of “Obamacare,” as GOP critics call the law they want to repeal. “They’re scared of being beaten up politically,” he said.

Administration halts Apple import ban President Obama’s trade representative on Saturday vetoed a ban on imports of some Apple iPads and older iPhones, dealing a setback to rival South Korean electronics company Samsung. U.S. Trade Representative Michael Froman overruled a June decision by the U.S. International Trade Commission, which had banned imports of the iPhone 4 and some variations of the iPad 2. The commission ruled that the Chinese-made Apple devices violated a patent held by Samsung and couldn’t be imported. The ban never went into effect, though, because

Addition of jobs isn’t all good news WASHINGTON — The 162,000 jobs the economy added in July were a disappointment. The quality of the jobs was even worse. A disproportionate number of the added jobs were part-time or low-paying — or both. Part-time work accounted for more than 65 percent of the positions employers added in

State Briefs

the Obama administration had 60 days to decide if it would uphold the commission. Obama is against import bans on the basis of the type of patent at issue in the Samsung case. The White House has recommended that Congress limit the ITC’s ability to impose import bans in these cases.  

July. Low-paying retailers, restaurants and bars supplied more than half July’s job gain. So far this year, lowpaying industries have provided 61 percent of the nation’s job growth, even though these industries represent just 39 percent of overall U.S. jobs, according to Labor Department numbers analyzed by Moody’s Analytics. Mid-paying industries have contributed just 22 percent of this year’s job gain. “The jobs that are being created are not generating much income,” Steven Ricchiuto, chief economist at Mizuho Securities USA, wrote in a note to clients. That’s one reason Americans’ pay hasn’t kept up with even historically low inflation since the Great Recession ended in June 2009. Average hourly pay fell 2 cents in July to $23.98 an hour.  

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Ex-Vicksburg mayor’s bribery trial delayed NATCHEZ — A federal judge has postponed a trial for former Vicksburg Mayor Paul Winfield on charges he sought $10,000 in cash in exchange for awarding a city contract. Paul Winfield’s trial was scheduled to start Monday in Natchez. On Friday, however, U.S. District Judge David Bramlette delayed it until Sept. 30 to give prosecutors and defense attorneys more time to negotiate a possible resolution of the case. The Vicksburg Post reports that Winfield was arrested by the FBI earlier this year after he allegedly solicited a bribe from a confidential FBI informant for awarding a debris removal contract. The Democrat served one term as mayor before losing his re-election bid this year. If convicted at trial, Winfield faces a maximum sentence of 10 years in prison and a $250,000 fine.  

Jackson getting funds for dredging PASCAGOULA — Jackson County is getting a multimilliondollar boost from the federal government to help erase the effects of Hurricane Isaac last year. The Sun Herald reports that the county will receive $10 million from the Federal Emergency Management Agency for dredging silt that Isaac swept into the mouths of bayous

and channels. Matching money from the state and county will pay for an additional $4 million in dredging work. County Board of Supervisors President Mike Mangum said the work could start in October and take about a year to complete. “While we’ve gotten the approval, we still haven’t gotten the permits,” Mangum said. “We have to do the engineering on it, and getting the permits can be a lengthy and timeconsuming process.” More than a dozen waterways are expected to be dredged, including Graveline Bayou, Vaughandale and Sandalwood bayous in Gautier and the channel in front of the Singing River Yacht Club in Pascagoula.  

Tourism workshop slated in Vicksburg VICKSBURG — A tourism workshop planned Aug. 13 in Vicksburg will focus on attracting international tourists to smaller communities. The session is set for 10 a.m.-2 p.m. at the Lower Mississippi River Museum, 910 Washington St. Cost to attend is $25. The workshop is sponsored by the Miss-Lou Rural Tourism Association and Beacon Consultants. Partners include the Mississippi State University Stennis Institute, MSU Extension Service, Vicksburg Main Street and Mississippi Development Authority. More information on the session can be obtained by calling LSU

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Guilty plea expected in shipping fraud case JACKSON — A man intends to plead guilty Wednesday as part of the fraud investigation of a shipping company in south Mississippi, federal court records say. Married couple Dustin Lee Griswold and Jennifer Griswold were indicted May 14 on charges related to their business, Harmoni Shipping in Biloxi. U.S. District Judge Walter Gex III in Gulfport scheduled the plea hearing for Dustin Griswold after an attorney filed a notice of intent to plead guilty on his behalf. Griswold is charged with one count of conspiracy and 15 counts of fraud. The change of plea hearing is scheduled Wednesday afternoon in U.S. District Court in Gulfport. Court records did not say to which charges he would plead guilty. Dustin Griswold has been held without bond. U.S. Magistrate John Roper wrote in a detention order in June that Dustin Griswold had been a fugitive from justice in 2006 and 2009 and had been convicted of assault and theft charges in the past. Jennifer Griswold has pleaded not guilty to one count of conspiracy. She’s scheduled for trial Thursday, but prosecutors asked for a 30-day delay. She has been free on $25,000 bond.

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6A • Sunday, August 4, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Deaths Bobby Whitley

SELMER, Tenn. — Bobby Whitley, 74, died Saturday at the Regional Medical Center (MED) in Memphis. Arrangements are incomplete and will be handled by Shackelford Funeral Directors of Selmer.

Margaret King

IUKA — Funeral services for Margaret King, 92, are set for 11 a.m. Monday at the Iuka Baptist Church with burial at Oak Grove Cemetery. Mrs. King died Thursday, Aug. 1, 2013, at Southern Magnolia Estates in Iuka. She was a longtime and very active member of the Iuka Baptist Church. She was preceded in death by her husband J.B. “Toebuck” King; a grandchild, Luke King; her parents, Clarence and Lillie Scott; and a sister, Doris Willis. Survivors include one son, Lucian King (Renee) of Byhalia; two daughters, Barbara Cooper of Midway, Ga., and Sue Kirby (Jay) of Iuka; one sister, Joann Shankle of Paris, Tenn.; five grandchildren; eight great-grandchildren; and four great-great-grandchildren. Bro. Gary Watkins and Bro. Jim Manley will officiate. Visitation is today from 1 to 5 p.m. at Cutshall Funeral Home in Iuka.

Clayton Prince

COLLIERVILLE, Tenn. — Funeral services for Clayton Ozeen Prince, 77, are set for 11 a.m. on Saturday, Aug. 10, at the T. Carl Rutledge Memorial Chapel of Collierville Funeral Home with burial at 10 a.m. on Monday, Aug. 12, at the West Tennessee Veterans Cemetery in Memphis. Mr. Prince died Thursday, Aug. 1, 2013, at the Baptist Trinity Hospice House in Collierville. Born July 23, 1936, he was a retired Chief Master Sargent in the U.S. Air Force with 25 years of service and a retired manager with Sewell Plastics - Constar after 20 years.

He was preceded in death by his wife, Lois Mills Prince. Survivors include a daughter, Teresa Dinine Prince (Steve Baxter) of Eads, Tenn.; two sons, Clayton E. “Binky” Prince (Brenda) of Lamar, and Michael O. Prince (Kim) of Cummings, Ga.; a sister, Jane Mercer of Pocahontas, Tenn.; a brother, L.Z. Prince of Walnut; and three granddaughters. Memorial donations can be made to the Wounded Warrior Project or the Baptist Trinity Hospice House.

Dorothy Smith

Funeral services for Dorothy V. Gooch Smith, 90, are set for 2:30 p.m. today at Shackelford Funeral Directors in Selmer, Tenn., with burial at Falcon Cemetery in Selmer. Mrs. Smith died Friday, Aug. 2, 2013, in Jackson, Tenn. Born Nov. 28, 1922, in McNairy County, she retired from Wurlitzer after 28 years of service and then worked 14 years in the Smith archives room at the courthouse. She was a member of Ramer Cumberland Presbyterian Church. She was preceded in death by her husband, Edgar Zeb Smith; her parents, Virgil Gillian and Pauline Holmes Gooch; three sisters, Edna Dancer, Lora Pearl Gardner and Lucy May Sims; and three brothers, Elmer, Eber and Vadis Gooch. Survivors include a son, Edgar David Smith (Brenda) of Selmer, Tenn.; one granddaughter, Bridgett DeLynn Smith Andrews (Chip) of Jackson, Tenn.; and two great-grandchildren. Visitation is today from 1 p.m. until service time at Shackelford Funeral Directors in Selmer. In lieu of flowers memorial donations can be made to the American Cancer Society or a charity of choice.

Divided Congress now takes break Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The accomplishments are few, the chaos plentiful in the 113th Congress, a discourteous model of divided government now beginning a five-week break. “Have senators sit down and shut up, OK?” Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid blurted out on Thursday as lawmakers milled about noisily at a time Sen. Susan Collins was trying to speak. There was political calculation even in that. Democrats knew the Maine Republican was about rip into her own party’s leadership, and wanted to make sure her indictment could be heard. Across the Capitol, unsteady bookends tell the story of the House’s first seven months in this twoyear term. Internal dissent among Republicans nearly toppled Speaker John Boehner in January. And leadership’s grip is no surer now: A routine spending bill was pulled from the floor this week, two days before the August break, for fear it would fall in a crossfire between opposing GOP factions. There have been accomplishments since Congress convened last winter, although two of the more prominent ones merely avoided a meltdown rather than advancing the public’s preferred agenda.

George E. Coleman Sr. George E. Coleman Sr., 88, of Corinth, passed away at Magnolia Regional Health Center on Friday, Aug. 2, 2013. Born to the late Edward Lee Coleman and Bessie Brawner Coleman of Corinth on July 19, 1925, George was married almost 70 years to Sarah Wallace Coleman. George and Sarah Coleman were owners and operators of the Coleman Funeral Home in Corinth for almost 40 years. George was an Air Force Veteran of World War II and a lifelong member, Sunday school teacher and on the board of trustees of the Church of the Crossroads (formerly First Pentecostal Church)of Corinth. He was a Paul Harris Rotarian, member of the American Legion and VFW, 32nd Degree Mason, past president of the Corinth Area Chamber of Commerce and other civic organizations throughout his life. He enjoyed boating, golf and gardening during his retirement. He was preceded in death by a brother, David Lee Coleman, and a sister, Betty Jo Alexander. Survivors include his wife, Sarah Wallace Coleman; a daughter, Rebecca Coleman Phipps of Corinth; sons George E. Coleman Jr. (Harriette) of Memphis, Dr. Michael Coleman (Becky) of Greenwood, and J. Price (Meridith) of Oxford. George has eight grandchildren, Courtney Elizabeth Coleman of New York City, George Edward (Jennifer) Coleman III of Wilmington, N.C., Sarah Lyle

(Emanuel) Dampoux of Versailles, France, Michael Wallace (Crystal) Coleman Jr. of Lawrenceburg, Tenn., Dr. Lee Walker (Amy) Coleman of Greenwood, John Robert (Jennifer) Coleman of Greenwood, Dr. Sarah Grace Phipps (Dave)Hajjar of Kennesaw, Ga., and Dr. Caroline Coleman (Matt) Massey of Memphis, Tenn. George is also survived by 16 great-grandchildren and very special relatives: a nephew, Calvin (Patricia) Pierce of Corinth; a niece, Beth Coleman (Ben) Brock of Memphis, Tenn.; a nephew, David Lee (Katy) Coleman Jr. of Hartville, Ohio; a niece, Prissy Alexander (Cy) Yates of Flowermound, Texas; Jimmy (Pam) Alexander of Whitesboro, Texas, Beverly Alexander (Skip) Arnold of Boulder, Colo., and a special friend of the family, Leslie West, of Corinth. Pallbearers are Edward Coleman, Wallace Coleman, Lee Coleman, John Robert Coleman, Dave Hajjar, Wallace Pierce, David “Davey” Lee Coleman Jr. and Tucker Brock. Funeral services are set for 3 p.m. today at Church of the Crossroads, 2037 Highway 72, preceded by visitation at 1 p.m. Pastor Nelson Hight will officiate the service. Flowers may be sent to Church of the Crossroads or memorial contributions may be made to the Lighthouse Foundation or the Corinth-Alcorn Animal Shelter. Memorial Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.

State Briefs Associated Press

Moss Point debates fate of historic fire station MOSS POINT — When it comes to Moss Point’s historic Central Fire Station, it seems that city officials and historical commission members can’t agree. That disagreement may have turned into a legal challenge that is expected to come before the board of directors of the Mississippi Department of Archives and History at its August meeting. Because of a request by the city’s historical group, a decision on what is to be done with the historic building — demolition or restoration — could be delayed until the public weighs in on the issue. Mayor Billy Broomfield and the Moss Point Board of Aldermen want to demolish the 87-year-old structure. Becky Jolly Wood and the Moss Point Historical Preservation Commission want the 1926 building to become a Mississippi Landmark. MDAH will decide its fate. “They asked for permission to tear it down in the 1970s and it was denied. I’m hoping it will be denied again,” said Wood, vice president of the commission. City officials see the dilapidated building as an eyesore that needs to be removed from its location in front of Moss Point’s new $3.2 million city hall. Broomfield thinks the building does not meets historic criteria because it has been

altered to serve as several different facilities. “The authenticity has been destroyed .... That building sitting in front of a $3 million building doesn’t really look good,” said Broomfield. Aldermen voted 6-1 on July 16 meeting to tear it down and file an intent to demolish with MDAH. “We will demolish the building using the procedure of the Mississippi Department of Archives and History,” he said. Historical commission members see the structure as Moss Point history, a city-owned link between the past and the future that can be restored for public use. Wood said that the interior could be changed but not the exterior if the site is registered.  

Philadelphia sets hours for alcohol sales PHILADELPHIA — Alcohol will be sold in on-premises establishments, such as restaurants, from 10 a.m. to midnight, Monday through Sunday in Philadelphia. The Neshoba Democrat reports that the hours were approved recently by the Mississippi Department of Revenue. The board of aldermen adopted in June an ordinance to allow for the sale of wine and liquor in the city. Officials expect the first package liquor stores to open in the fall. Package store hours are regulated by the state.

The ordinance allows the sale of wine and liquor of more than 5 percent alcohol by weight in restaurants and package stores. Philadelphia voters approved liquor sales on June 4.  

Saunders’ post-conviction appeal petition rejected JACKSON — The Mississippi Supreme Court declined to hear a post-conviction appeal filed by Herman Saunders, who was convicted of two counts of capital murder in 1997. Thursday’s action let stand a Rankin County judge’s order in 2011 that dismissed Saunders’ petition. An inmate argues in a post-conviction that he has found new evidence — or a possible constitutional issue — that could persuade a court to order a new trial. Saunders had wanted to challenge jury instructions and sufficiency of the evidence. The Appeals Court ruled last year that Saunders had earlier been denied requests by the Supreme Court to file a post-conviction motion in circuit court. The Appeals Court said without such permission, there was nothing for the circuit court to consider. Saunders is serving two life sentences without parole for hiring two men to kill Bennie Brown, a witness to a shooting. Prosecutors said Saunders offered $3,000 each to Carlos Stewart and Danny Porter to kill Brown.

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Daily Corinthian • Sunday, August 4, 2013 • 7A

Law requires cord blood from some teen moms BY EMILY WAGSTER PETTUS Associated Press

JACKSON — If a girl younger than 16 gives birth and won’t name the father, a new Mississippi law — likely the first of its kind in the country — says authorities must collect umbilical cord blood and run DNA tests to prove paternity as a step toward prosecuting statutory rape cases. Supporters say the law is intended to chip away at Mississippi’s teen pregnancy rate, which has long been one of the highest in the nation. But critics say that though the procedure is painless, it invades the medical privacy of the mother, father and baby. And questions abound: At roughly $1,000 a pop, who will pay for the DNA tests in the country’s poorest state? Even after test results arrive, can prosecutors compel a potential father to submit his own DNA and possibly implicate himself in a crime? How long will the state keep the DNA on file? Republican Gov. Phil Bryant says the DNA tests could lead to prosecution

of grown men who have sex with underage girls. “It is to stop children from being raped,” said Bryant, who started his career as a deputy sheriff in the 1970s. “One of the things that go on in this state that’s always haunted me when I was a law-enforcement officer is seeing the 14- and 15-year-old girl that is raped by the neighbor next door and down the street.” But Bear Atwood, legal director for the American Civil Liberties Union of Mississippi, said it’s an invasion of privacy to collect cord blood without consent of the mother, father and baby. She also said that an underage girl who doesn’t want to reveal the identity of her baby’s father might skip prenatal care: “Will she decide not to have the baby in a hospital where she can have a safe, happy, healthy delivery?” The law took effect July 1 but hasn’t been used yet. Cord blood samples would have to be taken immediately after birth, and the state medical examiner is setting administrative rules for how the

blood will be collected and stored. Megan Comlossy, health policy associate for the National Conference of State Legislatures, said she thinks Mississippi is the first state to enact a law authorizing the collection of blood from the umbilical cord — a painless procedure — to determine paternity. Bryant’s staff says the idea for the law came from public meetings conducted by the governor’s teen pregnancy prevention task force — a group that focuses mostly on promoting abstinence. Statistics put the state’s teen pregnancy rate among the highest in the country. In 2011 — the most recent year for which statistics are available — there were 50.2 live births in Mississippi per 1,000 females ages 15-19, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The nationwide rate was 31.3. And more than half Mississippi’s 82 counties reported at least one pregnancy by a 10- to 14-year-old girl in 2011, according to an Associated Press analysis of state statistics.

The governor’s staff also said it heard disheartening information from Chancery Judge Janace Harvey Goree, whose district covers four counties in central Mississippi. In an interview with the AP, Goree said she was disturbed to learn that several middle school girls had become pregnant in recent years in Holmes County, where she lives. In the poor, mostly rural county, middle school and high school students are on the same campus in some places. “Most often, it is not middle school boys that are getting the middle school girls pregnant,” Goree said. As a chancery judge, Goree oversees child support cases. “When you’re seeking child support quite often in these situations, they don’t identify the father and so quite often you don’t know until way down the road that the person who is the father is a relative or the boyfriend ... of someone else in the household,” she said. The governor said he worked with Attorney General Jim Hood, a

Democrat, on the cord blood bill. The final version passed the Senate unanimously and the House 98-17. The issue of cost received little debate. The bill’s main sponsor, Republican state Rep. Andy Gipson, said the U.S. Supreme Court has ruled that DNA left on objects, such as saliva on a disposable cup, can be tested as evidence in a criminal case. He said he thinks umbilical cord blood fits that description. “We’re not taking blood from the baby,” Gipson said. “We’re not taking blood from the mother. We’re taking blood that is discarded ... literally discarded.” Gipson said he doesn’t believe a man who fathers a child with an underage girl should have a reasonable expectation of privacy. “Most cases would involve a suspect who is pretty well identified,” he said. Democratic state Rep. Adrienne Wooten voted against the bill, saying it will mostly hurt poor women and could lead a prosecution “fishing expedition to find out who the father is.” The attorney general’s

office doesn’t keep statistics on the number of cases that district attorneys pursue in Mississippi under the state’s longstanding statuary rape law, spokeswoman Jan Schaefer said. The new law says it’s reasonable to think a sex crime has been committed against a minor if the baby’s mother won’t identify the father; if she lists him as unknown, older than 21 or deceased; or if the identified father disputes paternity. The law says health care workers and facilities cannot face civil or criminal penalties for collecting cord blood, and failure to collect is a misdemeanor offense. The law doesn’t address whether the mother can refuse blood collection or what would happen to her if she does. Goree said she supports using the law to prosecute older men but is concerned it could be against teenage boys. “It’s a different problem than a 13-year-old impregnated by a 21-yearold or a 30-year-old,” she said. For the bigger age gap, Goree said, “I have no sympathy.”

Doctors view plant as likely culprit of rare muscle disease BY JANET MCCONNAUGHEY Associated Press

NEW ORLEANS — Doctors don’t know why eating crawfish or buffalo fish sometimes causes the rare muscle-destroying illness that recently sickened three members of one Mississippi family. But they believe Haff disease is caused by eating bottom-feeders that have eaten the roots of a wetland plant called water hemlock. The three people who became ill in early July after eating buffalo fish caught in the Yazoo River were Mississippi’s first cases, but Haff disease has been seen at least twice in Louisiana since

2000. And in 1997, seven people diagnosed with the disease in other states turned out to have eaten buffalo fish caught in Louisiana and Missouri. No U.S. case has been fatal. Symptoms — muscle weakness and pain, dry mouth, chest pain, nausea, vomiting, confusion, and dark urine — generally appear within 12 hours of eating buffalo fish or crawfish. The disease is caused by a toxin that destroys skeletal muscle tissue — possibly cicutoxin, which is found in water hemlock, though the connection to Haff disease has never been proved, epidemiologist Mallory Becnel wrote last year in the Louisiana

Mortality and Morbidity Report. As muscle cells break open, their contents pour into the blood. Treatment is mostly large amounts of intravenous fluid to keep the contents of the cells from clogging and destroying the kidneys. Only about 30 cases of Haff disease have been reported in the United States since 1984, the Mississippi State Department of Health said last month, though water hemlock is found throughout North America. “It’s a really common plant in wetlands and other wet places, roadside ditches,” said Gary N. Ervin, head of the plant ecology lab at Mississippi

State University. Because it generally grows in shallow water or moist areas that may flood for part of the year, it might not be readily accessible to some types of fish but would be easy for crawfish to get at, he said. Water hemlock also is called cowbane, beaver poison, muskrat weed or musquash poison. The toxin is found throughout the plant but is especially concentrated in the chambered, tuberous roots, according to the U.S. Forest Service. In the book “Weeds of the Northern U.S. and Canada: A Guide for Identification,” France Royer and Richard Dickinson describe water hemlock as the most toxic

plant in North America. In January 2012, a 62-year-old woman who had eaten buffalo fish went to a hospital because her arms, neck, back and chest were aching and she felt nauseated, Becnel wrote. The chest pain can be mistaken for a heart attack, said Dr. Raoult Ratard, Louisiana’s state epidemiologist. Seven people went to emergency rooms within one week in 2001 with chest pain, shortness of breath, nausea and sweating, according to an earlier article in in the Louisiana Mortality and Morbidity Report. Ratard said the seven were fairly young. “At

first it looked like heart attacks,” he said. But their blood didn’t show high levels of enzymes found in heart muscles and used to diagnose heart attacks. Their blood did have high levels of CPK, an enzyme found in all muscle cells. That indicated the muscle destruction called rhabdomyolysis. All had bought crawfish from the same store in the Zachary area. “By the time we knew about it, some other people had bought crawfish and nothing had happened,” Ratard said. Five of the people were hospitalized. They recovered quickly, without remaining problems, LMMR reported.

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8A • Sunday, August 4, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

THE WEEK IN REVIEW WEEKLY DOW JONES Dow Jones industrials

-36.86

-1.38

-21.05 128.48 30.34

MON

TUES

WED

Close: 15,658.36 1-week change: 99.53 (0.6%) 16,000

THUR

Business & Farm Beets could be profitable option

FRI

15,500

BY LINDA BREAZEALE 15,000

MSU Ag Communications

14,500 14,000 13,500

F

M

A

M

J

J

WEEKLY STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS NYSE

NYSE MKT

NASDAQ

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Name

Last Chg %Chg

Name

Last Chg %Chg

Name

StdRegis rs MV FallAn Yelp Valhi DirDGldBr Entravisn Cenveo CSVInvNG PitnyBw Modine

14.15+11.29+394.8 40.35+13.66 +51.2 57.02+14.92 +35.4 18.98+4.81 +33.9 88.75+17.36 +24.3 6.52+1.26 +24.0 2.62 +.46 +21.3 17.03+2.97 +21.1 17.46+3.04 +21.1 13.82+2.32 +20.2

InovioPhm BakerM OrionEngy Compx ImmunoCll AmShrd RELM PacBkrM g RareEle g FieldPnt

2.08 +.64 +44.4 40.40+10.80 +36.5 3.88 +.71 +22.4 18.60+3.20 +20.8 3.33 +.53 +18.9 2.94 +.39 +15.3 3.84 +.47 +13.9 4.65 +.52 +12.6 2.28 +.22 +10.7 4.30 +.40 +10.3

Stereotx rsh 7.34+5.64 +331.8 Kingtne rs 4.88+2.91 +147.7 QKL Str rs 6.84+3.34 +95.4 Reliv Intl 2.80+1.34 +91.8 Spherix rs 9.95+3.10 +45.3 Senomyx 3.78+1.13 +42.6 Galectin wt 2.85 +.85 +42.5 Voltari rs 5.62+1.60 +39.8 Galectin un 14.58+4.14 +39.7 VandaPhm 11.64+3.25 +38.7

Last Chg %Chg

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

Name

Last Chg %Chg

Name

Last Chg %Chg

Name

Last Chg %Chg

IntPotash FurnBrd rs SocQ&M Potash Mosaic Blyth DxGldBll rs OrionMar CSVLgNGs CompssMn

12.12-6.93 -36.4 2.24 -.87 -28.0 28.82-8.55 -22.9 28.91-8.24 -22.2 40.98-11.38 -21.7 11.09-3.00 -21.3 6.24-1.61 -20.5 10.51-2.38 -18.5 14.68-3.27 -18.2 74.51-14.68 -16.5

Organovo ParkCity AlldNevG eMagin Orbital TanzRy g NDynMn g TrioTch SandstG g MAG Slv g

4.60-1.67 6.92-1.31 5.91-1.07 3.01 -.51 2.10 -.34 3.05 -.45 2.16 -.31 3.21 -.46 5.25 -.68 5.65 -.73

Dataram rs BodyCentrl ShandaGm MedicActn RMG Netw MeruNetw JiveSoftw Vitran g RadiSys Changyou

2.98-1.72 8.10-4.40 4.28-1.97 6.59-2.93 8.00-2.85 3.72-1.25 13.04-4.35 4.70-1.57 3.83-1.12 31.96 -9.11

-26.6 -15.9 -15.3 -14.5 -13.9 -12.9 -12.6 -12.5 -11.5 -11.4

-36.5 -35.2 -31.5 -30.8 -26.3 -25.2 -25.0 -25.0 -22.6 -22.2

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name

Vol (00) Last Chg

BkofAm 4682436 14.84 S&P500ETF 4500857170.95 iShEMkts 2820597 39.71 iShJapan 2355398 11.71 Elan 2112253 15.72 Sprint n 2110320 6.67 Potash 2077711 28.91 Pfizer 1749982 29.37 FordM 1659760 17.50 SPDR Fncl 1595197 20.81

+.11 +1.84 -.12 +.33 +.79 +.93 -8.24 +.24 +.58 +.17

Name

Vol (00) Last Chg

InovioPhm Organovo NwGold g AlldNevG Rentech NA Pall g ImmunoCll CheniereEn NovaGld g B2gold g

746393 221957 176302 131377 118450 115289 112375 96556 90430 66750

2.08 4.60 6.67 5.91 2.11 1.19 3.33 29.15 2.78 2.71

Name

+.64 -1.67 -.81 -1.07 -.04 +.04 +.53 +.29 -.09 -.34

Vol (00) Last Chg

Facebook 6200714 Intel 2143519 MicronT 1916002 Dell Inc 1907597 Microsoft 1880472 SiriusXM 1610975 Cisco 1417008 PwShs QQQ 988545 Zynga 970158 Broadcom 792867

38.05 23.22 13.50 13.68 31.89 3.84 26.19 76.97 3.00 26.89

+4.04 -.04 +.91 +.74 +.27 +.09 +.69 +1.60 -.01 -.41

STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Last

Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg

Name

Ex

Div

AFLAC AT&T Inc AMD AlcatelLuc AlliantTch AmIntlGrp Aon plc BP PLC BcpSouth BkofAm BariPVix rs BarrickG Bemis BostonSci Broadcom Caterpillar Checkpnt ChesEng Chevron Cisco Citigroup CocaCola s Comcast Corning Deere Dell Inc DxGldBll rs Dover DowChm Elan EnPro ExxonMbl Facebook FstHorizon FordM FrkUnv FredsInc GenElec HltMgmt iShJapan iShEMkts iS Eafe

NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY

1.40 62.26 +1.17 +1.9 +17.2 1.80 35.77 +.17 +0.5 +6.1 ... 3.80 -.02 -0.5 +58.3 ... 2.52 +.40 +18.9 +81.3 1.04 97.44 +5.54 +6.0 +57.3 .40 48.33 +1.79 +3.8 +36.9 .70 69.08 +1.73 +2.6 +24.2 2.16 41.93 -1.65 -3.8 +.7 .04 20.29 +.42 +2.1 +39.5 .04 14.84 +.11 +0.7 +27.8 ... 14.25 -1.26 -8.1 -55.2 .80 16.68 -1.14 -6.4 -52.4 1.04 42.23 +1.07 +2.6 +26.2 ... 11.24 +.28 +2.6 +96.2 .44 26.89 -.41 -1.5 -19.0 2.40 84.30 +2.24 +2.7 -5.9 ... 17.53 +.33 +1.9 +63.2 .35 24.95 +2.10 +9.2 +50.1 4.00 124.95 -2.61 -2.0 +15.5 .68 26.19 +.69 +2.7 +33.3 .04 53.00 +.80 +1.5 +34.0 1.12 40.22 -.42 -1.0 +11.0 .78 45.72 +1.99 +4.6 +22.4 .40 15.40 +.15 +1.0 +22.0 2.04 83.40 +.59 +0.7 -3.5 .32 13.68 +.74 +5.7 +34.9 ... 6.24 -1.61 -20.5 -88.6 1.50 87.01 +2.34 +2.8 +32.4 1.28 36.22 +1.52 +4.4 +12.0 ... 15.72 +.79 +5.3 +54.0 ... 58.95 +2.05 +3.6 +44.1 2.52 91.95 -2.84 -3.0 +6.2 ... 38.05 +4.04 +11.9 +42.9 .20 12.53 +.20 +1.6 +26.4 .40 17.50 +.58 +3.4 +35.1 .46 7.01 -.04 -0.5 -.7 .24 17.49 +.46 +2.7 +31.4 .76 24.70 +.05 +0.2 +17.7 ... 13.42 -1.55 -10.4 +44.0 .15 11.71 +.33 +2.9 +20.1 .77 39.71 -.12 -0.3 -10.5 1.76 61.67 +.87 +1.4 +8.5

Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg

Name

Ex

Div

Last

iShR2K Intel IBM KimbClk Kroger Lowes MktVGold McDnlds MeadWvco MicronT Microsoft Mosaic NY Times NiSource NorthropG Oracle Penney PepsiCo Pfizer Potash PwShs QQQ ProctGam RadioShk RegionsFn RiteAid S&P500ETF SearsHldgs Sherwin SiriusXM SouthnCo Sprint n SPDR Fncl TecumsehB TecumsehA Torchmark VangEmg WalMart WellsFargo Wendys Co Weyerhsr Xerox Zynga

NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd Nasd NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd

1.75 .90 3.80 3.24 .60 .72 .46 3.08 1.00 ... .92 1.00 ... 1.00 2.44 .48 ... 2.27 .96 1.40 .94 2.41 ... .12 ... 3.33 ... 2.00 .05 2.03 ... .31 ... ... .68 1.56 1.88 1.20 .20 .80 .23 ...

105.16 +1.04 +1.0 +24.7 23.22 -.04 -0.2 +12.6 195.16 -2.19 -1.1 +1.9 99.61 +1.22 +1.2 +18.0 39.18 -.47 -1.2 +50.6 44.99 +1.02 +2.3 +26.7 25.59 -1.99 -7.2 -44.8 99.20 +1.17 +1.2 +12.5 37.61 +1.51 +4.2 +18.0 13.50 +.91 +7.2 +112.9 31.89 +.27 +0.9 +19.4 40.98-11.38 -21.7 -27.6 11.93 -.01 -0.1 +39.9 31.09 -.09 -0.3 +24.9 94.89 +4.33 +4.8 +40.4 32.57 +.03 +0.1 -2.3 14.28 -2.21 -13.4 -27.5 84.29 -1.02 -1.2 +23.2 29.37 +.24 +0.8 +17.1 28.91 -8.24 -22.2 -29.0 76.97 +1.60 +2.1 +18.2 81.29 +.90 +1.1 +19.7 2.57 -.18 -6.5 +21.2 10.24 +.01 +0.1 +43.6 3.27 +.29 +9.7 +140.4 170.95 +1.84 +1.1 +20.0 46.08 +2.70 +6.2 +11.4 179.05 +6.22 +3.6 +16.4 3.84 +.09 +2.3 +32.9 44.34 -.49 -1.1 +3.6 6.67 +.93 +16.2 +20.2 20.81 +.17 +0.8 +27.0 11.08 -.11 -1.0 +140.9 11.44 +.17 +1.5 +147.6 72.40 +2.06 +2.9 +40.5 39.80 -.26 -0.6 -10.6 78.75 +.75 +1.0 +15.4 44.49 +.98 +2.3 +30.2 7.33 +.19 +2.7 +56.0 27.98 -.82 -2.8 +.6 10.00 +.31 +3.2 +46.6 3.00 -.01 -0.3 +27.1

STONEVILLE — Energy beets could be the answer to Mississippi farmers’ quest for off-season income and provide an alternative energy source for the nation’s expanding biofuels markets. Mississippi State University researchers and Extension agents are examining the growth and profit potential for varieties of energy beets, a nonedible relative of sugarbeets used only in biofuel production. “Because they are traditionally grown in much cooler climates, energy beets will grow best during Mississippi’s winter months as cover crops on fields between fall harvests and spring plantings,� said Wayne Ebelhar, a researcher with the Mississippi Agricultural and Forestry Experiment Station. Researchers have grown energy beets in summer and winter months for three years at MSU’s Delta Research and Extension Center in Stoneville to examine their performance. Ebelhar said the first issue to resolve is whether energy beets will grow in Mississippi at all. The second issue is financial. “I’m a farmer at heart,� he said. “I know what farmers want to know: What’s it going to cost me, and what am I going to make?� The 33-year veteran researcher said he has been approached about every crop under the sun from a fertility standpoint. “I see the potential in this crop, but we still need evidence the crop can produce a profit. We want measurable results,� he said. Lester Stephens, agronomics crops agent with the Washington County

CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Sep 13 Dec 13 Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14 Sep 14 Dec 14

499.75 480.50 493 500.75 507.25 507 509.75

475.50 463.50 475.50 483.25 489 491 493.25

476 463.75 476.50 484.25 490.25 492.25 494.50

       

   Financial Advisor Financial Advisor 605 Foote Street 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471 662-287-1409

SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Aug 13 Sep 13 Nov 13 Jan 14 Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14

1387 1276.75 1228 1233 1234.50 1231.50 1236.25

1328.50 1212.75 1177.50 1181.75 1184.75 1186 1190

1331 1212.75 1181.50 1187.25 1190 1190.50 1194.75

WkHigh WkLow Settle WkChg

Aug 13 Oct 13 Dec 13 Feb 14 Apr 14 Jun 14 Aug 14

122.70 126.55 129.20 130.30 131.12 126.40 126.80

118.97 122.82 124.80 126.15 127.82 123.77 125.55

Aug 13 Oct 13 Dec 13 Feb 14 Apr 14 May 14 Jun 14

99.45 85.10 81.95 83.80 85.00 88.10 90.50

96.55 82.92 80.35 82.45 83.60 87.45 89.40

COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

Sep 13 Dec 13 Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14 Sep 14 Dec 14

Sep 13 Oct 13 Dec 13 Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14 Oct 14

648.25 659.25 669.75 675.25 673.25 681 688.25

120.65 124.47 127.00 128.90 130.27 125.50 125.75

-1.15 -1.38 -1.65 -1.02 -.58 -.50 -.70

99.25 83.95 80.80 83.32 84.22 87.85 90.17

+1.48 -.85 -1.05 -.28 ... -.15 +.42

84.98 85.32 84.98 83.17 82.76 82.38 78.26

-.14 -.05 -.14 -.23 -.10 -.13 -.13

HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. -18.75 -62.50 -47 -46.50 -45.75 -43.25 -43.75

WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel 667.50 679.75 690 695.50 691.50 697.25 704

       

   Financial Advisor

CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. -16 -12.25 -12.25 -12.25 -12.75 -12.25 -12

660.50 +10.25 673 +11.50 682.50 +11 687.50 +9.75 682 +7.50 687.25 +5.75 695.25 +4.50

85.14 85.88 86.24 84.34 83.64 83.15 78.70

... 84.85 84.34 82.50 82.02 81.50 ...

Tables show seven most current contracts for each future. Grains traded on Chicago Board of Trade; livestock on Chicago Mercantile Exchange; and cotton on New York Cotton Exchange.

Extension Service, said he is enlisting innovative farmers willing to try growing the crop. “We need a handful of farmers to begin with 2040 acres of energy beets to see how they perform

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retirement? Let’s talk.     

AGRICULTURE FUTURES WkHigh WkLow Settle WkChg

Photo by MSU Ag Communications/Linda Breazeale

Wayne Ebelhar, a researcher with the Mississippi Agricultural and Forestry Experiment Station, compares an energy beet planted at the Mississippi State University Delta Research and Extension Center last September with one planted in March to see the size differences. Researchers are establishing the growth and profit potential for this bioenergy source most commonly grown across the Northern Plains.

Financial Advisor 605 Foote Street 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471 662-287-1409 

www.edwardjones.com

Member SIPC

agronomically and financially on Mississippi farms,� he said. “While they are not a cheap crop to grow — about $700 per acre — the breakeven point would be yields around 20 tons per acre. We think they could yield as much as 50 tons per acre, so the profit potential is there.� Stephens said the beets require standard farming equipment until harvest time. Then growers will turn to commercial harvesters from other regions until they can determine the long-term profit potential of the crop in Mississippi and potentially make equipment investments. Betaseed, which supplies more than 70 percent of the country’s sugarbeet seeds, is funding the research in hopes of attracting more growers. “If we don’t get energy beets started here, the company will get them started somewhere else,� Stephens said. Ryan Gompert, bio-

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MUTUAL FUNDS Name

Obj

PIMCO TotRetIs Vanguard TotStIdx Vanguard InstIdxI Vanguard TotStIAdm Vanguard 500Adml Fidelity Contra Vanguard InstPlus American Funds IncAmerA m American Funds CapIncBuA m American Funds GrthAmA m Vanguard TotStIIns American Funds CpWldGrIA m American Funds InvCoAmA m Vanguard WelltnAdm Dodge & Cox Stock FrankTemp-Franklin IncomeA m

CI LB LB LB LB LG LB MA IH LG LB WS LB MA LV CA

Total Assets ($Mlns) NAV 164,056 93,900 80,847 75,996 73,045 67,132 62,099 61,961 60,903 60,766 53,837 48,691 48,321 47,696 46,404 45,870

10.80 43.13 156.77 43.15 157.81 91.92 156.78 19.79 56.58 41.34 43.15 41.76 35.95 65.49 152.33 2.34

Total Return/Rank 4-wk 12-mo 5-year

Pct Min Init Load Invt

+0.4 +6.4 +6.0 +6.4 +6.0 +6.5 +6.0 +3.6 +3.6 +6.9 +6.4 +5.8 +6.4 +4.1 +6.8 +4.0

NL 1,000,000 NL 3,000 NL 5,000,000 NL 10,000 NL 10,000 NL 2,500 NL200,000,000 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL 5,000,000 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL 50,000 NL 2,500 4.25 1,000

+0.1/B +30.0/B +28.1/C +30.2/B +28.0/C +25.6/C +28.1/C +17.1/C +13.3/C +32.0/A +30.2/B +25.5/C +27.0/D +19.0/B +38.6/A +14.4/A

+7.4/A +9.1/A +8.7/B +9.2/A +8.7/B +8.6/B +8.7/B +7.9/A +5.2/C +7.2/C +9.2/A +4.8/C +7.5/C +8.6/A +8.0/C +7.8/A

CA -Conservative Allocation, CI -Intermediate-Term Bond, ES -Europe Stock, FB -Foreign Large Blend, FG -Foreign LargeGrowth, FV -Foreign Large Value, IH -World Allocation, LB -Large Blend, LG -Large Growth, LV -Large Value, MA -Moderate Allocation, MB -Mid-Cap Blend, MV - Mid-Cap Value, SH -Specialty-heath, WS -World Stock, Total Return: Chng in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source: Morningstar. Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks. pf = Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50 percent within the past year. rt = Right to buy security at a specified price. s = Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd = When distributed. wi = When issued. wt = Warrants. Mutual Fund Footnotes: b = Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d = Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f = front load (sales charges). m = Multiple fees are charged. NA = not available. p = previous day’s net asset value. s = fund split shares during the week. x = fund paid a distribution during the week.Gainers and Losers must be worth at least $2 to be listed in tables at left. Most Actives must be worth at least $1. Volume in hundreds of shares. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.

Medicare Supplements Part D Prescription Plans Life Insurance / Final Expense “ I will always try to help you “

Chris Grisham 1801 South Harper Road Harper Square Mall • Corinth, MS 38834

“Because they are traditionally grown in much cooler climates, energy beets will grow best during Mississippi’s winter months as cover crops on fields between fall harvests and spring plantings.� Wayne Ebelhar Researcher with the Mississippi Agricultural and Forestry Experiment Station energy technical leader with Betaseed, said researchers and farmers in Missouri, Arkansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Alabama, Georgia and Florida are also having success growing energy beets. Most of the nation’s 1.2 million acres of sugarbeets are grown across the Northern Plains from Idaho to Michigan. This crop is the primary source of granulated sugar. Gompert, who grew up on a Nebraska sugarbeet farm, admitted to being slightly skeptical initially about growing beets in the South. “When we were driving around Mississippi in the winter, we saw a lot of dormant fields not growing anything,� he said. “After a few years of testing the beets’ performance, we are confident they will make an excellent winter crop, with minimal insect, disease and weed pressure during the cold months.� (For information about participating in energy beet trials, contact Stephens at 662-332-0524 or lesters@ext.msstate. edu or Ebelhar at 662686-3247 or webelhar@ drec.msstate.edu.)


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, August 4, 2013 • 9A

Grandma of eight calls halt to last-minute baby-sitting DEAR ABBY: I’m a 60-year-old grandmother of eight wonderful grandchildren, ranging in age from 2 to 24. My question is about baby-sitting. I believe my children think we owe them baby-sitting duties. I don’t mind baby-sitting once in a while, when I feel like it. But I don’t feel like it when the parents want to go out and party, or they tell me at the last minute, “little Susie needs some Grandma time,” or they want to go to the gym because they don’t want to give up the freedom they had before their children came along. What are your thoughts on boundaries for this generation of parents-who-want-it-all at the expense of my generation who, back in the day, if a neighbor kid couldn’t baby-sit, we just stayed home? I know I should have set some rules at the beginning, but I’m starting to feel resentful of their expectations. -- WANTS SOME FREEDOM, TOO, IN MINNESOTA DEAR WANTS SOME FREEDOM, TOO: There is truth to the saying that “good fences make good neighbors,” and the philosophy applies to many circumstances. Setting clear boundaries makes for healthier relationships. Keep in mind that many grandparents would love to have your “problem.” But as you stated, your problem was in not setting ground rules from the beginning. Because you feel resentful,

it’s time to have a frank talk with your children and say that as much as the grandkids may “need” Abigail G r a n d m a GrandVan Buren time, ma also needs GrandDear Abby ma time. And when you do, be firm -- because unless you stand your ground, nothing will change. DEAR ABBY: I’m 62 years old and a widower. My wife passed away in July 2011. It has taken me a while to get over losing her. I realize how much she did for me as I have been learning how to be a house husband without a wife. My wife told me this was the first house she lived in that had a dishwasher. She was so proud of it! I could never understand why she would wash the dishes before putting them into the dishwasher. Now I have to do it myself, I understand why. My question is, is there a detergent that will actually clean the dishes? Also, do you have any cute readers who would like to teach an old man how to clean house? -- FENDING FOR MYSELF DEAR FENDING: I’m sorry I can’t print your name or location because if I did, you might

be crushed in the stampede. If you and your late wife were married 20 or 30 years and the dishwasher was already installed in the house when you moved in, it is now practically an antique. Because you have tried several brands of detergent and your dishes aren’t getting clean, you probably need a new dishwasher. (And I do not mean a cute, young one.) DEAR ABBY: I am not happy. No matter what I do, I am filled with emptiness and loneliness every minute of every single day. Being near friends and family lifts my spirits, but only for a little while. Then I am reminded once more of my loneliness and emptiness. I feel like I am being consumed by misery, and I don’t want to feel like this anymore. Please tell me what to do. -- SEARCHING FOR HAPPINESS DEAR SEARCHING FOR HAPPINESS: The feelings you describe can be symptoms of chronic depression, which is a treatable illness. That’s why I’m urging you to discuss them with a physician. A combination of medication and talk therapy can help you feel better again, so don’t put it off. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). You have an original and creative mind, as evidenced by the choices you make today. A small thing like the color you wear or your choice of words will be the cause of interest and attraction. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Social interaction is never only what it seems to be on the surface. Attuned to the undercurrents, you will learn something that will amuse you for weeks to come. There is power in this knowledge. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You have your reasons for wanting things to stay the same around the home. But you’ll also be very adaptable when things change, as they will tomorrow. Take a few pics to document this time. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You experience what it means to be a part of a collective. You’ll speak in terms of “we” and “us,” put the group mindset at the forefront of your thoughts, and

act in accordance with what the group needs. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You don’t require that everyone think like you. You respect the way people stand by their opinions and appreciate enthusiasm for things that don’t inspire the same zeal in you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You’ll be a bit distracted in a good way. Your high level of interest in a subject fuels productivity. When you take part in activities that feed your soul, you are less hungry for actual food. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). The kindness you show and the way you interact with people will make a difference. The day will be better because of you. Later, when people want to show their gratitude, let them. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Roll with the changes and stay positive -- you have every reason to be! A minor loss will turn out to be a major gain, and you will

be free to find a better match. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You’re on the right path, and the rightness of it is what gives you power. People will get out of your way. You have the strength, fire and mystical presence of a benevolent dragon. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You have a skill that you can easily apply in a different arena today, and you will be lucky when you do. You will uplift others and feel better yourself for making the effort. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Those who want to repay you for your past kindnesses may give more than they can afford. You’ll accept all gifts graciously, especially the unexpected ones. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Whether to expect things or not to expect them depends on the day really. On a day like this, it’s better not to have any expectations, opting instead to let life surprise and delight you.

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(N) (L) 60s Girl Grooves (My Downton Abbey Revisited Downton Abbey Revisited 60s Girl Grooves (My Music) Music) How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met News at Instant } ››› No Way Out (87, Suspense) Kevin CostNine Replay ner, Gene Hackman. Andy Wil- Downton Abbey Revisited Call the Midwife Sarah Brightman: Dreamchaser in Doors-Bowl liams Concert Simpsons Bob’s Family Guy Family Guy Fox 13 News--9PM (N) TMZ (N) The Closer “Blood Burgers Money” Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI EngageEngageTwo and Two and PIX News at Ten With Seinfeld Seinfeld Always Always ment ment Half Men Half Men Kaity Tong (N) Sunny Sunny Strike Back (:40) Carnal Awakening (13) Reena } Assault (:35) Freeloaders (11) Josh Lawson, Strike Back Clifton Collins Jr. Sky, Kevin Patrick. 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Are You Smarter Are You Smarter Newly Newly Newly Newly FamFeud FamFeud Legends Looney King/Hill King/Hill Cleve Fam Guy Burgers Fam Guy Aqua Venture Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden The Golden Girls Tunnel NASCAR Dave Despain Classic Hot Rod SPEED Center Tunnel NASCAR } ››› Rio (11, Comedy) Voices of Anne Hatha- } ››› Rio (11, Comedy) Voices of Anne Hatha- } ›› Man of the way, Jesse Eisenberg. way, Jesse Eisenberg. House (05) Hunt Adv Wild Realtree Hunting Bushman Bone Craig Red Ar. Hunt Adv Realtree Hunter Alaska Wild Hunting Outd’r Hunter Shark Hunters Shark Hunters Oprah’s Next Oprah’s Next Oprah: Now? Oprah’s Next Oprah’s Next Huckabee (N) Fox News Sunday Stossel Huckabee Hannity Off Hook Off Hook Wildman Wildman Gator Boys (N) Wildman Wildman Gator Boys Cedar Cove “Reunion” } ›› First Daughter (04) The president’s daugh- Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier ter falls for a man at college. 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Coming Up In The Daily Corinthain A keepsake edition “100 Years of Corinth Football” will be published before the start of the 2013 season. Look for this magazine to be inserted in the Friday, Aug. 23, edition of the Daily Corinthian.


10A • Daily Corinthian

5 BMC squads named NAIA scholar-teams Special to the Daily Corinthian

BLUE MOUNTAIN — Five athletic programs at Blue Mountain College have been named NAIA ScholarTeams for their achievement in the classrooms. For a team to be considered for the NAIA Scholar-Team award, it must have a minimum 3.0 grade-point average (on a 4.0 scale) as defined by the institution. The team grade-point average includes all eligible varsity student-athletes. Women’s basketball, men’s and women’s cross country, softball and men’s golf all earned the NAIA Scholar-Team rating.

Sports

Sunday, August 4, 2013

A-Rod can learn from Rose BY TIM DAHLBERG The Associated Press

LAS VEGAS — The last person to be banned for life from baseball was having a pretty good day, with a steady stream of fans and customers dropping by his table just off the casino floor at the Mandalay Bay resort for a picture, an autograph and a few words. Signing things and chatting with people is what Pete Rose does for a living, and judging by the wad of bills he was struggling to get a rubber band around, it pays well. Alex Rodriguez might take note,

should he be banned from baseball, too, and lose out on the remainder of his $275 million contract. Then again, A-Rod might have to learn some better people skills to make it in the autograph business. Rose made sure Friday that everyone who left his table had something to tell the neighbors back home about how the hit king treated them special, including the man who got his ball autographed with Rose’s name in Japanese. “Took me two hours one night in Tokyo to learn how to

do it,” Rose said. He’s 72 now, and nearly a quarter century has passed since he agreed to a lifetime ban from the game for betting on games. It took him more years than it should have to do it, but he finally came clean and he finally apologized to baseball. He’ll even sell you a signed ball with the inscription “I’m sorry I bet on baseball” if you need any more proof of his remorse. Still, he remains banned from the game, and he may go to his grave still banned from the game. It eats at him be-

cause baseball has always been his life, and he believes he still has some good to offer to the sport he loves. “I’m the one who messed up. I’m the one who made mistakes,” Rose said. “But this is America. You sit and you have your fingers crossed and you wait and you wait for a second chance. I understand what happened in 1919, but I also know I would get a second chance if I beat my wife or girlfriend or if I was an alcoholic or a drug addict.” Please see ROSE | 11A

Scott joins NEMCC baseball staff

Please see SQUADS | 11A

Shorts CMS Football Anyone interested in playing football at Corinth Middle School is asked to attend a meeting on Aug. 6 at 6 p.m. at the CMS Fieldhouse.  

Bowling League

Special to the Daily Corinthian

Submitted Photo

BOONEVILLE — One of Booneville’s native sons has returned home to help the Northeast Mississippi Community College baseball team. Jon Andy Scott, son of former Tiger baseball coach Ray Scott, will don the black and gold once again as the Booneville native helps guide the Northeast pitching staff. He replaces Jake Mills, who accepted an assistant coaching position at South Panola High School during the offseason. “We hate to lose Jake. He did an outstanding job for us,” said Northeast head coach Kent Farris. “But we’re tickled to death to get somebody of the quality of Jon Andy. He’s a good person, has a great family and we’re excited about the things to come. “Anytime we get someone with Division I experience and has been in this program, it’s a plus.” Scott finished his playing career with two seasons with the University of Mississippi (Ole Miss) in Oxford after putting on the Northeast uniform during the 2009 season. “Things have kind of come full circle for me,” Scott said. “I got to play my first college game for coach Farris and I’ll get to coach my first game with coach Farris. That’s an exciting thing.” In his senior year with the Rebels, Scott made nine relief appearances and posted a 0.77 earn run average and was a part of three shutouts for the Rebels during the 2012 season. Scott tossed 11.2 innings during the Booneville native’s final year in Oxford and did not allow an earn run until his final appearance on the mound

Former Northeast and Ole Miss pitcher Jon Andy Scott will coach the Tiger pitching staff.

Please see SCOTT | 11A

The Thursday Morning Coffee Bowling League will hold its potluck luncheon meeting on Thursday, Aug. 8 at 11 a.m. at Plaza Lanes. Bring your favorite dish and enjoy friendship while plans are made for the upcoming season, which begins Thursday, Aug. 15 at 9 a.m. All women interested in joining the league are invited to attend. For more information, call Plaza Lanes (286-8105) or Pat Newton (423-1962). • Also Fall Leagues are forming at Plaza Bowling Lanes with play set to begin on Aug. 26. For more information or to sign up, call 286-8105.  

Hunter’s Education Class Wheeler Grove Baptist Church will host a Mississippi Department of Wildlife, Fisheries and Parks Hunter’s Education class on Saturday. The class is for anyone 10 years of age and older. This 10-hour course begins at 8 a.m. with an hour break for attendees to eat lunch at a place of their choice. This class is free but you must pre-register by calling Wheeler Grove Baptist Church at 2872864.  

TriState Rebel Club The TriState Rebel Club will have its annual meeting on Thursday, Aug. 15, featuring Chuck Rounsaville and Yancy Porter of The Ole Miss Spirit and members of the Ole Miss Alumni Association and Athletics Foundation Staffs, at Town & Country Furniture 1710 West Quitman - in Iuka. Tickets are $20 each and include dinner. Doors open at 5 p.m. Program starts at 6:30 p.m. For more information and to purchase tickets, visit our website at www.tristaterebelclub.com or contact John Baker at 523-0579, Tyler Wilson at 210-5100, Vince McLemore at 808-1000, Taylor Coombs at 4158292, Jarrad Robinson at 322-7389, Kenny Carson at 212-3702, Tony Smith at 901-831-8669, Kim Lyles at 415-6308, Brad Vuncannon at 3227788 or Charles Carr at 423-8920. Be sure to like the TriState Rebel Club on Facebook and follow the club on Twitter.  

Sportsplex Soccer The Corinth Sportsplex will hold sign ups for Fall soccer until August 16. Fees for the league are $10 per child for members and $45 per child for non-members. A $20 late fee will be added for anyone who registers after August 16. Tryouts will be held August 17 at 9 a.m. for ages 4-5, 10 a.m. for ages 6-7, 11 a.m. for ages 8-9. 12 p.m. for ages 10-12, and 1 p.m. for ages 13-15. Tryouts are for boys and girls, with an age cut off of Sept 1, 2013.  

Special Needs Leagues The Corinth Sportsplex will hold sign ups for the Special Needs Baseball and Softball league until August 13. All interested in participating should attend an interest meeting in the Sportsplex soccer gym on August 13 at 6 p.m. • A special needs Disney World Trip meeting will be held Sunday, Aug. 18 at the Sportsplex. The 1 p.m. meeting is for anyone who has a special needs child/children should attend the fundraising meeting. The trip is set for May 2014. For more information call Havis Hurley at 6433561.

Cowboys, Dolphins get early preseason start The Associated Press

CANTON, Ohio — The Miami Dolphins could be the only legitimate challenger to New England’s AFC East dominance. The Dallas Cowboys hope they will be a true threat in the NFC East, where both the

defending division champion Redskins and the Giants are more highly regarded. For two teams with so many question marks heading toward the 2013 season, an extra exhibition game can’t be a terrible thing — provided no key players get hurt in Sunday

night’s Hall of Fame game. Miami already has some injury concerns, with starting receivers Mike Wallace (groin) and Brian Hartline (left calf) hobbled in practice this week. Dallas quarterback Tony Romo had offseason surgery

for a cyst on his back, and coach Jason Garrett has been close-mouthed on Romo’s availability for the lone game this weekend. Only Dallas and Miami will play five exhibitions this summer. Please see TEAMS | 11A

Auburn receiver carries on after mother’s killing The Associated Press

AUBURN, Ala. — Quan Bray wears his heart under his sleeve. The Auburn receiver’s upper right arm is covered with a tattoo of his mother’s face above the message “R.I.P. Tonya.” “I always wake up in the morning and that’s the first thing I see,” Bray said. His father, Jeffery Jones, shot and killed Tonya Bray on July 3, 2011, and is serving a life sentence. It was a devastating blow to

Bray and his family just as the highly touted recruit was set to begin his career at Auburn. But the often-smiling Bray has overcome that tragedy and is hoping to finally have a breakout season for the Tigers, who must replace leading receiver Emory Blake. Bray had seldom spoke about his mother’s killing publicly before politely fielding questions for a few minutes on the matter Thursday on the eve of camp’s opening practice. LaGrange, Ga., police say Tonya Bray was found dead in

her car and that Jones turned himself in not long after. He pleaded guilty in June 2012. Bray’s uncle and high school coach, Charles Flowers, said Jones and Tonya Bray were together for a long time but never married and had broken up a couple of years before the shooting. Flowers said he doubts Bray has visited his father since then and said the two didn’t have a good relationship, describing Jones as possessive, mean and “lowdown.” The receiver’s sunny dis-

position — the old Quan — didn’t return immediately, and the scars no doubt remain if not as visible as his mother’s smiling face to those around him. “You’ll never really forget a devastating situation like that, but I think he’s using it as an incentive,” said Flowers, a former coach at Troup County High School in LaGrange. “He seems to be back to his cordial, jolly, get after it, always enthusiastic, always smiling self. He’s getting back to his old self.”

Clowney has fun at South Carolina’s 1st practice The Associated Press

COLUMBIA, S.C. — AllAmerica defensive end Jadeveon Clowney put on a show and quarterback Connor Shaw made it back on the field as South Carolina opened football practice. With expectations higher than ever, the Gamecocks were loose as they started drills. Several hundred people turned out, cheering loudly when Clowney stepped on

the field yelling and jumping around. They cheered again when he flipped over a blocking sled. The Gamecocks have been picked to win the Southeastern Conference Eastern Division and are coming off a pair of 11-2 seasons. Along with Clowney, they return Shaw, who started for most of the season, and quarterback Dylan Thompson, who helped out when Shaw was injured

and impressed coach Steve Spurrier enough to be promised a significant number of snaps this season. They return four offensive linemen, too. Spurrier was a pretty happy guy talking in July before practice began. But he was a little more pragmatic after the opening practice. “Practice was just so-so. There wasn’t anything special,” Spurrier said. There were a few wrinkles.

In passing drills, Clowney appeared to be concentrating more on batting balls down, which could be a useful skill if teams double team him so he can’t get into the backfield. He didn’t speak to reporters after practice. Shaw lined up only at quarterback, even though he said after practice that he still thinks he will be put at receivPlease see PRACTICE | 11A


Scoreboard

Sunday, August 4, 2013

Daily Corinthian • 11A

SCOTT

SQUADS CONTINUED FROM 10A

“This is quite an achievement for our athletic program,” said Lavon Driskell, BMC athletic director and women’s basketball coach. We are tremendously proud of these programs for earning this honor. “As an institution, we put a lot of emphasis on the ‘scholar’ portion of the ‘scholar-athlete’ and this recognition shows that our players take that seriously. “Our student-athletes put a lot of time into their sports and really work hard,” Driskell said. “But this shows they work just as hard in the classroom as they do on the field or court.”

ROSE CONTINUED FROM 10A

He would also get a second chance if his name was Ryan Braun, whose only penalty for cheating baseball and lying about it was sitting out 65 games. Braun’s contract will still be good, and the $117 million the Milwaukee Brewers owe him will still be guaranteed even if what he did was just as harmful to the game as what Rose did. Yes, Rose messed up — and messed up badly — by betting on baseball when he managed the Cincinnati Reds. If it took him a long time to fess up to what he did, it took him even longer to understand why baseball is so sensitive about anyone in the game betting on it (see 1919 World Series). But he’s spent 24 years being an example. He’s served his time, and more. Unfortunately for Rose, there’s no indication anyone in baseball is even thinking about letting him back in. “Pete Rose is all about deterrent and it’s totally effective,” said former commissioner Fay Vincent, who was the deputy commissioner under Bart Giamatti when Rose was banned. “No one in baseball gambles and it’s all because of Rose. We made it clear that you touch that third rail, you die, and you don’t come back.”

CONTINUED FROM 10A

against Arkansas State on May 15, 2012. Scott fanned five against one walk while allowing just three runs – one earned and was a part of shutouts against the University of Houston on March 10, 2012, Jackson State University on March 27, 2012 and the University of Central Arkansas on April 10, 2012. In his junior season in Oxford, Scott made two relief appearances for Ole Miss – opening his Rebel career with a scoreless inning of relief against Austin Peay on March 2, 2011 where the former Northeast Tiger struck out three and walked one. Scott also made a relief appearance later in the season for Mike Bianco’s club coming on against Southeast Missouri State on May 17, 2011. However, Scott was a steward

in the classroom as well during his time at Northeast and with the University of Mississippi. At the culmination of his junior year, Scott was named to the Southeastern Conference’s Spring Academic Honor Roll. Scott was one of 61 University of Mississippi Rebels and Lady Rebels to receive the honor but was one of only 10 Rebel baseball players that were selected for inclusion on the list. As a member of the 2009 Tiger baseball team, Scott was one of seven Northeast baseball players to be inducted into the Northeast Iota Zeta chapter of the Phi Theta Kappa honor society along with Wheeler’s Neal Tice, Kossuth’s Patrick Hinton, Tishomingo County’s Seth Kennedy, Pontotoc’s Nick McGregor, Lafayette County’s Jake Mills and Clinton’s Phillip Chapman. For inclusion into the Phi Theta Kappa honor society,

Scott had to attain a 3.5 grade point average on a 4.0 scale just to join and maintain a 3.25 GPA to remain in good standing with the organization throughout his time at Northeast. During his 2009 season with the Tigers, Scott led Northeast to a 33-14 record and a 17-7 mark in the North Division and helped lead the Tiger baseball team to a North Division runner-up finish. Northeast also hosted the opening round of the Mississippi Association of Community/ Junior Colleges (MACJC) State baseball playoffs during Scott’s time with the Tigers. Scott appeared in 11 games for the Tigers in 2009 and threw 49 innings allowing just 19 earned runs while striking out 46 and allowing 22 walks. Scott, who was sidelined in 2008 after having Tommy John surgery, posted a 6-4 mark during his only year at Northeast and had a 2.71 earn run aver-

TEAMS a hit. And Romo is eager to be behind center as often as possible to work with a strong group of receivers led by Dez Bryant, Jason Witten and Miles Austin. “I think more than anything just getting back into it, getting the body to start, stop, go, quit, that football entails,” Romo said of the importance of practice and game action. 2. DION JORDAN’S ROLE: Miami traded up to the third spot in April’s draft to grab Oregon defensive end Dion Jordan with the idea he could be the Dolphins’ next Jason Taylor. Rookies, once they are signed, usually aren’t held back in the preseason, and Jordan could wind up on spe-

CONTINUED FROM 10A

Five things to look for in Dolphins vs. Cowboys: 1. WHERE ART THOU, ROMO?: After signing a huge contract (six years, $108 million with $55 million guaranteed), Romo is expected to step up his game and become one of the top few QBs in the league since he is being paid like one. Garrett won’t be putting him in any uncomfortable positions during the preseason, so it’s unlikely he’ll play against Miami. But even with a banged-up offensive line, the Cowboys must find out soon just how healthy their latest franchise quarterback is and how he reacts to taking

cial teams, too. “That’s a huge part of our team,” coach Joe Philbin said. “We have the potential to be very, very good on special teams this year. Dion’s had an outstanding attitude toward special teams. To say he’s too valuable, absolutely not.” 3. CALLING THE PLAYS IN BIG D: That’s Bill Callahan’s responsibility this year after Garrett had that chore taken away; he says it was a team decision, but speculation is that owner Jerry Jones opted for the move. The reasoning was that Garrett could be more focused on overall game scenarios if he wasn’t telling Romo what play to run each snap.

PRACTICE CONTINUED FROM 10A

er on some plays when Thompson is under center. Shaw, a senior, was on the field for the first time since undergoing foot surgery at the end of last season. He said he hasn’t felt this fresh since he stepped on campus. “I forgot how it felt like to play

healthy. It felt great today,” Shaw said. The first practice even featured a fight with some real blows landing. Freshman offensive lineman Na’Ty Rodgers and sophomore defensive tackle Deon Green traded several punches to the head before teammates broke it up. Shaw was impressed with Rodgers

mixing it up his first time on the field. “An 18-year-old kid coming out here and showing that? I love it. I love having that kind of guy up front,” Shaw said. Two possible offensive starters missed the first practice. Tight end Jerell Adams and wide receiver Shaq Roland had academic issues, Spurrier said.

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An offensive line coach by trade — but a former head coach of the Raiders when they lost to Tampa Bay in the 2002 Super Bowl, and at Nebraska — Callahan is no novice. He held the offensive coordinator’s title last year, his first with Dallas, and now truly fits the role. 4. STEPPING IN FOR BUSH: Reggie Bush now is in Detroit, leaving Miami as a free agent. He’s never been the superstar projected when he came out of Southern Cal, but he’s been a playmaker and gained 986 yards rushing and 292 receiving and scored eight times for the Dolphins in 2012. His replacement could be second-year

speedster Lamar Miller. Or it could be third-year man Daniel Thomas if he can stay healthy. Or rookie Mike Gillislee, a fifth-round pick. 5. NEW FACES: Both teams were very active in the offseason, and this game will provide an early look at some of those moves. Miami brought in Wallace, CB Brent Grimes, LBs Dannell Ellerbe and LB Philip Wheeler, TE Dustin Keller, WR Brandon Gibson and OT Tyson Clabo. Dallas’ key newcomer is defensive coordinator Monte Kiffin, who made his biggest splash with the Tampa Bay defense that won the 2002 championship and is switching the Cowboys to a 4-3 alignment.

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age. Scott ended his collegiate career with a 5-4 overall record and a 3.63 earn run average that included a 0.77 earn run average during his senior season at Ole Miss. Scott was a part of 21 games in three years for the Tigers and the Rebels with 10 coming for the Tigers while tossing 56.2 innings and allowing just 23 runs, no home runs and struck out 52 batters against just 25 walks. Prior to his time at Northeast, Scott lettered at Booneville High School under the tutelage of Bo Sandlin and batted .445 as a senior in 2007 while sporting a .78 ERA on the mound in 45 innings pitched. Scott, who was a two-time Region 1-3A First Team All-Division pitcher, also has clocked time with the Jackson 96’ers and the Tallahatchie Rascals of the Cotton States Baseball League.

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Evaluations August 17th • 8–12


12A • Sunday, August 4, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Community Events Back To School events The following are Back To School events for the Corinth School District: Aug. 5 — 8 a.m., teachers’ first day; report to Crossroads Arena; 6:30 p.m., Willard Daggett keynote address at Corinth Coliseum Aug. 6 — 5-7 p.m., CES Open House; 6-8 p.m., CMS Open House Aug. 8 — 8 a.m., students’ first day of school Aug. 12 — 6 p.m., CMS Cambridge Secondary 1 parent meeting  Aug. 19 — 6 p.m., CHS Cambridge Program parent meeting for 9th12th grade parents The Corinth Elementary School 2013-2014 supply list should include the following: Pre-Kindergarten — backpack (no rolling backpacks or Trapper Keepers), one change of clothes, blanket (optional) — no pillows or stuffed animals Kindergarten — backpack (no rolling backpacks or Trapper Keepers), one change of clothes 1st — backpack (no rolling backpacks or Trapper Keepers), one oneinch binder (white with inside pockets) 2nd — backpack (no rolling backpacks or Trapper Keepers), one 1.5inch binder 3rd — backpack (no rolling backpacks or Trapper Keepers), one 1.5inch binder 4th — backpack (no rolling backpacks or Trapper Keepers), one hardback two-inch threering binder with inside pockets All other supplies will be furnished by the Corinth School District.

Reptile program Shiloh Battlefield is

hosting a reptile program inside the visitor center auditorium, Thursday, Aug. 8 at 6:30 p.m. The program will begin with a presentation on the biology and description of the various types of reptiles that can be found in the Southeast. Reptiles are the most active in the warmest months of the year during the summer season. In addition, visitors will also be introduced to a live corn snake, which will be presented by guest speaker Ranger Tim Dudley, who is a park ranger at Pickwick Landing State Park in Counce, Tenn. Participants are encouraged to arrive at least 10 minutes prior to the start of the program. Those interested in participating are invited to contact the Shiloh Battlefield Visitor Center at 731-689-5696, or e-mail Shiloh Resource Management Specialist Marcus Johnson at Marcus_Johnson@nps.gov, to register for the program. Registration is preferred, but not required, to attend this program. Visit the website at www. nps.gov/shil, or on Facebook at www.facebook. com/ShilohNMP and Twitter at http://twitter. com/shilohnps.

Blood drives United Blood Services is having a local blood drives: Thursday, Aug. 8 from 2-5 p.m., Arby’s in Corinth, Bloodmobile; and Friday, Aug. 9 from 3:30-6:30 p.m., Iuka Wal-Mart, Bloodmobile.

Special guest Dr. Willard Daggett is featured speaker as part of the “Celebration of Excellence in Education!” on Monday, Aug. 5 at the Crossroads Arena in Corinth from 8:30-11

a.m. and from 6:308 p.m. at the Corinth Coliseum-Civic Center in downtown Corinth. The 8:30 a.m. event is to honor the hard work and dedication of area teachers and education staff; and the 6:30 p.m. event is to alert and inform the community about the important changes coming to the education system. Dr. Daggett is the founder and chairman of the International Center for Leadership in Education, www.leadered.com.

Canning workshop The Alcorn County Extension Service is offering two sessions of a basic canning workshop on Monday, Aug. 5. Introduction to Canning will be held from 1-3 p.m. and 5:30-7:30 p.m. at the extension office on 2200 Levee Road behind the Crossroads Arena. The sessions are being held at no cost. The extension service will be available from 10 a.m to noon to test pressure gauges. To register for the event call 662-286-7756.

Rep. Harper speaks The Alcorn County Republican Party welcomes Congressman Greg Harper to speak at the Corinth City Library on Thursday, Aug. 8. The meeting is free and open to all interested parties. It begins at 6 p.m. with meet and greet at 5:45 p.m.

Marine Corps meet The Corinth Marine Corps League is meeting Tuesday, Aug. 6 at Martha’s Menu, downtown Corinth, at 6 p.m.

MRHC retirees luncheon The MRHC Retirement Group is a way to social-

One Day Revival Sunday, August 4 10:15 am & 6:20 pm

Dr. Junior Hill Evangelist

“Terrific Tuesdays” In August Tuesday, August 6 Dr. Fred Luter, Pastor Franklin Avenue Baptist Church New Orleans, LA

Tuesday, August 13 Dr. Herb Reavis, Pastor North Jacksonville, Baptist Church Jacksonville, FL

Tuesday, August 20 Dr. Ed Newton, Student Evangelist Orlando, FL

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Come Worship with us each Tuesday in August - 6:30 p.m. (Nursery provided for ages three & under)

Oakland Baptist Church 1101 S. Harper - Corinth, MS

ize with former coworkers. All MRHC retirees are encouraged to attend the gathering held monthly in the conference center at MRHC on the second Thursday of each month at 12 noon. The next MRHC Retirement Group meeting is being held Aug. 8 at 12 noon. If interested in attending, RSVP to Deonne Henry, 662-293-1315 or dhenry@mrhc.org.

Family reunion The descendants of the Rev. Robert Greenberry and Katie Mosley (McElyea) Childers are having a family reunion at 12 noon on Sunday, Aug. 11 at Macedonia Freewill Baptist Church, CR 400, Alcorn County in the fellowship hall. Everyone is encouraged to bring any interesting information, genelogy/ photos, etc. to share. Everyone is also asked to bring a covered dish to assist with the meal. For more information, call 731-645-4100.

Classic presented Tickets are now on sale for the stage adaptation of the classic novel, “To Kill a Mockingbird,” the first production of the Corinth TheatreArts 2013-2014 season. The play is scheduled for 7:30 p.m., Aug. 8-10 and Aug. 15-17; and 2 p.m. on Aug. 11 and Aug. 18. Tickets are $12 for adults and $6 for students and are available in advance at the CT-A Playhouse on Fulton Drive in Corinth or by call 287-2995 on weekdays from 1-6 p.m. Tickets will be sold at the door before the performance as available.

have its 2013-2014 Back to School Orientation on Monday, Aug. 5 from 5-7 p.m. for all grades Pre-K through 6th grade. School begins on Tuesday, Aug. 6.

NEMCC fall registration Registration for the 2013 fall semester at Northeast Mississippi Community College will continue through Wednesday, Aug. 14 for traditional day and evening classes. Classes begin Thursday, Aug. 8 and are being held on the Booneville, New Albany and Corinth campuses as well as online. Last day to register for online classes is Friday, Aug. 23. The Northeast’s Bookstore is located in the Haney Union opens from 8 a.m. until 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. Students not already enrolled at Northeast should report to the Office of Admissions in Estes Hall to begin the registration process. Students who have not taken the ACT should visit the Northeast Counseling Center regarding the Residual ACT or call 662-720-7313. Scholarships and other forms of financial aid are still available for qualified applicants. For additional information about admissions or financial aid, call 662-720-7239 in Booneville or e-mail admitme@nemcc.edu. Students who are uncertain about their career or educational choices should contact the Counseling Center at 662-720-7313. Visit Northeast on the Internet at www.nemcc. edu.

Fish fry/barbecue Glen orientation Glen Elementary will

Finger Volunteer Fire Department is having a

fish fry/barbecue chicken dinner fundraiser, Saturday, Aug. 10 from 3-7 p.m. There will be all-you-can-eat catfish or chicken with all the trimmings and homemade desserts. Cost is $10, adults and $5, children. All proceeds will go towards the operating expenses of the fire department.

Gallery exhibit The Corinth Artist Guild Gallery is hosting an exhibit of artwork created by children who participated in the annual summer art camp under the direction of Vickie Avery and Teresa Smillie. The exhibit runs through Aug. 10. Note cards and prints are available. Summer hours at the gallery are 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday.

Karaoke/ dance night VFW Post No. 3962 hosts a Karaoke Night every Friday at the post on Purdy School Rd. in Corinth. Karaoke begins at 8 p.m. with music by D.J. Lanny Cox. Lanny Cox also provides music at the VFW on Saturday Dance Night which begins at 8 p.m.

Prayer breakfast The American Legion Post 6 is hosting a prayer breakfast every Wednesday at 7 a.m. Sausage, biscuits and coffee will be served. A devotional will be given by a different speaker each Wednesday. The prayer breakfasts are being held at the American Legion Building on Tate St. in Corinth. You don’t have to be a post member to attend. Please see EVENTS | 13A


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, August 4, 2013 • 13A

EVENTS CONTINUED FROM 12A

For more information, call 462-5815.

‘Just Plain Country’ Just Plain Country performs at the Tishomingo County Fairgrounds in Iuka every Saturday from 7-10 p.m. Good family entertainment.

Friday night music ■ There is music every Friday night with the band, The Renegade, from 7-10 p.m. at the Guntown Community Center. This is a familyfriendly event. ■ Joe Rickman and band will be performing country and gospel music at the American Legion building in Iuka every second and fourth Friday of the month at 7 p.m. This will be a familyfriendly event. Donations will be accepted.

Homeschool meeting Eagle Homeschool is having its organizational meeting at Farmington Baptist Church on Thursday, Aug. 15 at 6:30 p.m. Eagle Homeschool is a support group for parents and children who have chosen to homeschool. At this meeting participants will be able to obtain information on activities for the upcoming school year, as well as join the group if desire. Visit the website at eaglehomeschool.com or e-mail Valinda Williford at jkwill2000@yahoo.com for more information.

Kids/Family Day Tickets are now on sale to see A&E “Duck Dynasty” stars Willie Robertson and son John Luke at the Crossroads Arena. The two are scheduled to be part of the “Kids and Family Day” being co-hosted by the Arena and Alcorn County Fair. A 5 p.m. show is set for the final day of the fair on Sept. 21. Those who purchase a ticket before 5 p.m., Aug. 19 will have their name entered into a drawing for a fan meetand-greet and exclusive photo session with Willie or John Luke. Tickets to see the Robertsons include comp attendance to the Saturday fair only. Prices are $78 for the first five rows, $53 for the next five rows, $33 for remaining floor seats and $23 for riser seating. All seats are reserved and include a service charge. Tickets purchased online are an additional $1.50 per ticket. Those wishing to have their tickets mailed will be charged $5 per order. The Arena Box Office is open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday.

David Lee Murphy and Maty Noyes of Corinth will open for the band. Daniels is known for his country and Southern rock music. His best known number one hit is “The Devil Went Down to Georgia.”

Crossroads Museum exhibit The Crossroads Museum’s new summer exhibit, “Honor and Courage” is honoring veterans and includes a military uniform, selection of medals, photos of Hiroshima, dog tags, photos of veterans from the Alcorn County Genealogical Society’s World War II book which will go on the Wall of Honor and a World War II display. Anyone who would like to contribute a veteranÕs photo to the Wall of Honor is welcomed to do so. Along with the exhibit, audio interviews with 30 veterans will be added to the website, crossroadsmuseum.com. A handful of World War I items will also be in the exhibit. “Honor and Courage” will run through Sept. 2. For more information, contact the museum at 287-3120.

Tennessee River Run Darryl Worley’s Tennessee River Run is bringing Ronnie Milsap to downtown Savannah on Saturday, Sept. 14. Milsap, whose hit songs include “Smoky Mountain Rain,” “It Was Almost Like a Song,” “(There’s) No Gettin’ Over Me,” “Stranger in My House,” “Any Day Now” and dozens more, will join Worley and special guests Brandon Lay, Jami Grooms and Donica Knight. Tickets are available at the Darryl Worley Foundation Office at 325 Main St. in downtown Savannah, Tenn., Hardin County Convention and Visitors Bureau, all banks in Hardin County and Bumpus Harley-Davidson in Jackson, Tenn. Individuals can also pay with a credit card by calling 866-484-3877. Tickets for the concert are $30 until the day of the show and $35 at the gate for adults. Children six and younger can enter free with a paying adult. Tickets for those seven to 12 are $15, and admission for teens 13 to 18 is $20. Gates will open at 3 p.m. The Saturday night concert is the grand finale after a few days of Tennessee River Run events. Proceeds from the Tennessee River Run fund the Darryl Worley Foundation. Updates on all events can be found at www.facebook.com/ TennesseeRiverRun, www.darrylworley.com and www.tnriverrun.org.

surrounding area. The Crescent City Carnival will be ongoing all five nights, opening at 1 p.m. on the final day. There will be free events including pony rides, a petting zoo and a children’s health screening (Thursday night). Entertainment will include Revolve, a contemporary Christian event on Wednesday night, Pickin’ on the Square featuring Breaking Grass on Thursday night and A&E “Duck Dynasty” starts Willie and John Luke Robertson on Saturday night. The Mid-South Talent Show is slated for Friday night. Miss Fairest of the Fair and a livestock show will be two big events on Saturday. A quilt show, canned and baked goods contest and an art contest are also planned for the fair.

Fitness fun The Team Corinth Summer Fun Series latest team activity is being held each Thursday night through the summer. The goal is to begin whatever activity a person is into — whether running, walking or biking — and begin it in time to be back at the city parking lot near Pizza Grocery in Corinth by 7 p.m. The fitness event is free and open to all ages. Water will available at the the finish.

Quilt raffle The 4H Mod Squad is selling chances for a quilt for $2 for one chance or $5 for three chances. The quilt was made and donated to the club by ladies of the Piecemakers Quilt Guild and measures 76 by 94.

It is done in the green and white colors that represent 4H. The club will be selling chances until Sept. 29. Proceeds from the raffle will go to help 4Hers go to the state Showdown in Jackson in October. To purchase a raffle ticket, call Judy at 662-287-5527 or Elizabeth at 731-2395539.

Casting Crowns playing The contemporary Christian-rock band Casting Crowns is slated to be performing some of its top hits when it brings its Acoustic Sessions Live Tour 2013 to the Crossroads Arena on Saturday, Oct. 26. Dara Maclean will open for the award-winning band. The Acoustic Sessions: Volume One is the first compilation album of the group, formed in 1999 by youth pastor and lead vocalist Mark Hall. Castings Crowns is the second fastest Christian band in history to have their first two albums certified platinum. In 2007, the band was the most played artist on Christian Radio. The band has won numerous Dove Awards, Grammy’s, and AMA’s, and sold over 8.2 million albums. Some of the band’s popular hits include “Until the Whole World Hears”, “Lifesong”, “East to West”, “Who Am I”, “Jesus, Friend of Sinners” and “Voice of Truth.” Tickets are now on sale. Prices are $48, $28 and $23. Group tickets of 20 or more can be purchased at a discounted rate at Arena Box Office only. The Box Office is open Monday through Friday from 9

a.m. to 5 p.m.

Civil War exhibit Corinth Civil War enthusiast Larry Mangus is sharing items from his massive collection of artifacts related to the Battle of Corinth at the Corinth Civil War Interpretive Center. His collection has grown to approximately 3,000 items, including 2,000 pieces of currency, over 150 different autographs of Union and Confederate generals, war bonds, a couple of guns, and 54 canteens -- many of which have been identified and connected to a specific soldier during the war. The current exhibit includes a bayonet that belonged to a member of the 2nd Texas Infantry, the unit that attacked Battery Robinett on the second day of the Battle of Corinth. Another important part of the exhibit is a letter featuring the signature of Albert Sidney Johnston, the general who commanded the Confederate army at Shiloh until he was killed on the first day of battle. Also in the exhibit is a paper signed by William S. Rosecrans, the Union general during the Battle of Corinth; and two small, carte de vista (CDV) soldier portraits made in Corinth. The exhibits will be switched out every six weeks and will continue for the foreseeable future. Located at 501 W. Linden Street, the Corinth Civil War Interpretive Center is open every day except Christmas Day from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more info about the Interpretive Center call 287-9273.

Judge hears information on killing of candidate Associated Press

CLARKSDALE — A Mississippi judge has allowed prosecutors to proceed with their case against a man charged in the death of Clarksville mayoral candidate Marco McMillian. Circuit Court Judge Charles Webster heard details of the investigation during a preliminary hearing Friday for McMillian’s alleged killer, Lawrence Reed. Sheriff’s office investigator Marene Jones said phone records indicate McMillian and Reed knew each other before the aspiring politician’s nude, battered body was found Feb. 27 near a Mississippi River levee. Jones said Reed told investigators that McMillian invited him to a party before driving him on a back road in Quitman County, stopping his vehicle and watching pornography on his phone. Reed allegedly strangled McMillian before dumping his body near the levee in Coahoma County, dousing it with gasoline and setting it on fire. The following morning, Reed’s girlfriend called police after he showed up at her home in McMillian’s sport utility vehicle. Wilbert Johnson, Reed’s attorney, argued that Friday’s testimony didn’t support a murder charge and urged Webster to reduce it to manslaughter, but the judge refused. A trial date hasn’t been set. Reed remains jailed on $1 million bond.

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2013

crossroads wedding planner Daily Corinthian

Alcorn County Fair Charlie Daniels Band The Charlie Daniels Band is set for its first appearance at the Crossroads Arena Saturday, Aug. 24. Country music artist and songwriter

The Alcorn County Fair is set for its third year with gates opening Sept. 17-21 at the Crossroads Arena. The event is being kicked off by a cheer-off opened to squads in the

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14A • Sunday, August 4, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Simulated hibernation aids MSU toad work BY BONNIE COBLENTZ MSU Ag Communications

STARKVILLE — Mississippi State University researchers successfully promoted egg laying in threatened Boreal toads when they moved the amphibians out of the refrigerator and into the wine chiller. Mississippi Agricultural and Forestry Experiment Station researchers at MSU are working with a group of 52 threatened Boreal toads native to the Colorado Rockies. The toads are housed in a special lab in the MSU Department of Biochemistry, Molecular Biology, Entomology and Plant Pathology. Natalie Calatayud, a researcher and postdoctoral fellow, and Cecilia Langhorne, a graduate student pursuing her doctorate in animal physiology, manage the lab and care for the toads. Their work is part of a partnership with the Memphis Zoo. “Our goal is to increase the numbers of the wild populations,” Calatayud said. “We are establishing reproduction protocols to promote breeding in captivity and produce animals for reintroduction to their natural habitat.” In their native habitat, Boreal toads hibernate for six months before mating. When the MSU project began, research focused on using hormones to get the toads to breed without hibernation, but that approach was unsuccessful. “When that didn¹t work, we decided to hibernate the females,” Calatayud said. To encourage hibernation, they use a refrigerator, a wine chiller and a water cooler. Four females are housed in plastic, lidded boxes and placed in the refrigerator. The boxes

Photo by MSU Ag Communications/Kat Lawrence

Natalie Calatayud, a Mississippi State University researcher, checks on female Boreal toads hibernating in a laboratory refrigerator. Researchers found the toads will lay eggs in captivity after spending time in simulated conditions that mimic their native environment.

“Our goal is to increase the numbers of the wild populations We are establishing reproduction protocols to promote breeding in captivity and produce animals for reintroduction to their natural habitat.” Natalie Calatayud Mississippi State University researcher have a layer of moist soil for the toads to sit on, and temperatures are kept at a constant 39.2 degrees. This lower temperature is used to simulate conditions found in the wild, where Boreal toads spend the cold winters under-

ground or in beaver dams. “The females use their fat reserves to develop eggs while in hibernation,” Langhorne said. “They actually gain weight in the refrigerator as their bodies hold moisture from the damp environ-

“This work is important because amphibians are sentinel species. They are indicators of ecosystem health, which is important to all of us.” Scott Willard Head of MSU’s Department of Biochemistry, Molecular Biology, Entomology and Plant Pathology ment, and eggs develop.” As a test, four females were kept in hibernation for one month in the refrigerator, four others for three months and a last set of four for six months. Toads in the six-month treatment came out of hibernation July 14. “We have had success with females laying eggs

a week later,” Calatayud said. These studies determined the need for hibernation to get the animals to reproduce successfully. “We had a 50 percent success rate for both the one-month and threemonth hibernations,” Calatayud said. “That is a great success because no

female had ever laid eggs in the two years before this test.” Taking a toad from hibernation in a refrigerator is a two-step process. Researchers first placed the female toads in a wine chiller with slightly higher temperatures of 46.450 degrees. After a week in the wine chiller, the toads were moved back into their regular laboratory habitat with 46- to 50-degree water supplied to their ponds from a water cooler. “Temperature, humidity and altitude may be very important factors hindering our efforts,” Calatayud said, but the researchers are learning how to work around these challenges. After collecting data on the initial hibernation study, the researchers will adjust hormone treatment, hibernation length and other factors to help optimize egg production. They are also working on timing the production of eggs and sperm to create ideal conditions for in vitro fertilization. Scott Willard, head of the Department of Biochemistry, Molecular Biology, Entomology and Plant Pathology, said the MSU study is funded through the Memphis Zoo as part of a larger Institute for Museum and Library Services grant. “This work is important because amphibians are sentinel species,” Willard said. “They are indicators of ecosystem health, which is important to all of us. While this project is centered on the captive propagation of endangered amphibians and working out the kinks of how to do this, there are larger implications to the work in an ecological context regionally and nationally.”


History

1B • Daily Corinthian

Sunday, August 4, 2013

Story of Confederate General Earl Van Dorn Every year the park and he did some garrison serthe city are visited by tens vice on the Gulf Coast. of thousands of Civil War Along came the war with enthusiasts who make Mexico and “Buck” was Corinth a destination stop credited with being the first man to scale the citain their travels. It’s time to give credit del walls in the Battle of where credit is due. Today Chapultepec at Mexico I tip my hat to Major Gen- City. He was in a number of eral Earl Van Dorn. Most of you know who battles and for meritorihe is but may not know ous service he was promoted to 1st Lieua whole lot about tenant. him. I know I’ve After the war he thrown around the was assigned to name of “Buck” the 2nd U.S. CavVan Dorn in any alry in Texas and number of my arit was here that ticles but I have “Buck” excelled. neglected to really introduce you to Tom He was the quintthe man. Parson essential cavalryman, the beau It’s about time I Park Ranger ideal, the cavalier did. of the novels of He was born in Sir Walter Scott. 1820 down in Natchez at the family planta- He found his home in the tion, “The Hill.” He was cavalry. Along the way Earl the first son of Peter Van Dorn, a full time law- found time for romance yer and part time plant- and married Miss Caroer whose family roots line (Carey) Godbold and stretched way back to the happy couple had a boy and a girl. Buck was Holland. When Earl was 17 years a busy man, however, and old he had his heart set had little opportunity for on becoming a soldier. family life. Much of his time with The first born son was traditionally the one who the 2nd Cavalry was spent followed in his father’s on the plains and he nearfootsteps and the second ly died while in command or third sons became sol- of the engagement at diers or clergymen. The Wichita Village in Indian young squire broke with Territory (Oklahoma). He custom and called on his took an arrow in the arm great-uncle, former Presi- and another in the stomdent Andrew Jackson, ach, a wound that should for help. Uncle Andy had have killed him. In 1861 Major Van plenty of connections and secured the young man a Dorn resigned his composition at the U. S. Mili- mission with the army to join the Confederacy. He tary Academy. The four years at West returned to Mississippi Point were good for the where he was appointed young man nicknamed brigadier general and sec“Buck” by his fellow ca- ond in command of all dets. He may not have state troops after Major been the best student in General Jefferson Davis. the class of 1842 (he was General Davis soon becited numerous times for came President Davis and misconduct) but he did “Buck” moved up a notch. General Van Dorn was manage to graduate 52nd not destined to remain out of a field of 56. Oh, and by the way, in in his home state for long the 5th spot of the grad- and was soon back in uating class was none Texas where he scored a other than William S. couple of small but signifRosecrans, his future op- icant victories. In no time ponent at the Battle of at all he was promoted to Corinth. One step from Major General and given the bottom, in 55th place, command of the entire Diswas the great James Trans-Mississippi “Pete” Longstreet, Lee’s trict. This was no minor “Old Warhorse.” Earl started off his ca- posting. He was in charge of all reer as a 2nd Lieutenant in the 7th Infantry where Confederate activities in

Major Gen. Earl “Buck” Van Dorn Texas, Missouri, the Indian Territory, Arkansas, and all of Louisiana west of the Mississippi River. He answered to Albert Sidney Johnston, who commanded everything west of the Appalachian Mountains. His first real test as a commander came in the first week of February of ’62. Along with his second in command, Gen. Sterling Price, Van Dorn planned to take his nearly 17,000 men and reclaim the state of Missouri which had been taken by the Union. The plan resulted in the Battle of Pea Ridge or Elk Horn Tavern. It was a two-day contest where nothing seemed to go right for “Buck.” His opponent, Major Gen. Samuel Curtis, had less than 11,000 men, but still managed to give Earl a sound thrashing and send him reeling back into Arkansas. About that time he was ordered by Gen. Johnston to bring his army across the Mississippi to Corinth. Earl arrived in our fair city too late to participate in the Battle of Shiloh, but his Army

of the West was ready to take their part in the Siege of Corinth. Van Dorn’s part was nothing in which to brag. On two different occasions he was set to lead major attacks against the enemy but on both days he muffed his assignment and could not get his men into position. In the weeks and months that followed, the Confederate army retreated to Tupelo and then took off to the east and the north and marched into Kentucky. Where was Van Dorn during this major Confederate offensive? He and Price were left behind in Mississippi. He may have been left behind, but he refused to be left out. Encouraged by Bragg to take the offensive, Van Dorn came up with a bold plan of marching his army into Tennessee and driving Grant’s forces all the way to the Ohio River. “Buck” figured he could meet up with General Bragg somewhere in Kentucky and they could take the fight into the northern states. The first step in the grand plan was to destroy the Union garrison

in Corinth, and in the last week of September he marched from Ripley with 22,000 men. We can debate whether he was being bold or reckless, but it was always Van Dorn’s style to take the fight to the enemy. For those of you who have not kept up with the history of our town, I strongly urge you to come up to the Corinth Civil War Interpretive Center and learn the details of the battle. Our rangers give special programs every day detailing the battle that occurred right here in town. At any rate, Van Dorn lost the bloody Battle of Corinth, the largest battle ever fought in Mississippi, to his old classmate, William Rosecrans. The disaster to the Army of West Tennessee could hardly have been worse. Over 22 percent of the Southern men who started the battle had become casualties. In fact for the remainder of the war, this army would never again go on the offensive. Within the week Earl was replaced as the overall commanding officer in Mississippi though he was still in tactical control of the troops at the front. Even this wasn’t working out since Grant began a major offensive of his own in November. Outmanned and outgeneraled, there was nothing Van Dorn could do to stop him. Actually there was something for him to do and it came out of a plan devised by a pair of Texas cavalry officers -- a cavalry raid to destroy Grant’s massive supply depot at Holly Springs. The Texans believed there was only one man capable of leading such a daring scheme -- “Buck” Van Dorn. And the audacious idea worked. For the first time during the war Earl pulled off a major victory. You simply can’t overstate the results of this one brilliant raid. How successful was it? Grant was forced to pull his army completely out of Mississippi and come up with another plan to capture Vicksburg.

Earl was the toast of the Confederacy! He was placed at the head of all the cavalry in Mississippi and led a number of raids into Tennessee. Sadly, Van Dorn’s one weakness was the ladies. He was a philanderer and not a discreet one either. His wife Carey had to be aware of his peccadillos as a Vicksburg newspaper referred to him as “the terror of ugly husbands.” In May of ’63 he was in Spring Hill, Tenn., and he was involved in a liaison with Jessie Peters…that is, Mrs. Peters, the wife of Dr. George Peters. The general was staying in the home of Dr. and Mrs. Aaron White and the hostess was put out when on two occasions Jessie came to visit and spent all of her time in Earl’s room. It was so scandalous that “Buck” was asked to remove his headquarters from White Hall. Of course, the good doctor learned of their trysts and on the 7th of May, 1863, slipped into Van Dorn’s room, placed a pistol to the back of his head, and ended the general’s life. The doctor fled the scene and was never brought to justice. Less than nine months later, Jessie gave birth to a daughter, Medora, and her elderly husband filed for divorce. The name of Earl “Buck” Van Dorn will forever be linked to Corinth. He died at the height of a military career that had seen great success and devastating failures. He was a soldier, a warrior, maybe even a knight of old, but his poor decisions on the battlefield and in the parlor led to his near ruin and his tragic death. (If you would like to learn more about General Van Dorn, here is your chance. The Corinth Civil War Book Club will be reading The Tarnished Cavalier: Major General Earl Van Dorn by Arthur B. Carter. Thursday morning book discussions will resume in September. Watch for details. Tom Parson is a National Park Service ranger at the Corinth Civil War Interpretive Center.)

Time to take a bite out of country’s food stamp program? BY CONNIE CASS AND MARY CLARE JALONICK Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Food stamps look ripe for the picking, politically speaking. Through five years and counting of economic distress, the food aid program has swollen up like a summer tomato. It grew to $78 billion last year, more than double its size when the recession began in late 2007. That makes it a juicy target for conservative Republicans seeking to trim spending and pare government. But to many Democrats, food stamps are a major element of the country’s commitment to help citizens struggling to meet basic needs. These competing visions are now clashing in Congress. The Republican-led House has severed food stamp policy from farm legislation, its longtime safe harbor. A group of GOP lawmakers is planning a separate food stamp bill that would cut the program by as much as 5 percent, or about $4 billion a year. The Democratic-led Senate, meanwhile, has passed a joint farm-andfood-stamp bill bearing a more modest reduction of

about $400 million annually. The way the conflict is resolved could have a big impact on the future of food stamps. From President Lyndon Johnson’s vision of a Great Society to President Ronald Reagan’s condemnation of “welfare queens” to President Bill Clinton’s embrace of welfare work requirements, food stamps have been a potent symbol. Partisans tend to see what they want to see in the program: barely enough bread and milk to sustain hungry children, or chips and soda, maybe even steak and illicit beer, for cheaters and lay-abouts gaming the system. A look at the history and future of food stamps:

No more stamps These days, people in the nation’s largest food aid program pay with plastic. These special debit cards are swiped at convenience store or supermarket checkouts to pay for groceries. The cards can’t be used for alcohol or cigarettes or nonfood items such as toothpaste, paper towels or dog chow. Junk food or high-priced treats are OK.

The first food stamps were a temporary plan to help feed the hungry toward the end of the Great Depression of the 1930s. The government subsidized the cost of blue stamps that poor people used to buy food from farm surpluses. The idea was revived in the 1960s and expanded into a permanent program that sold food coupons to low-income people at a discount. Beginning in the 1970s, food stamps were given to the poor for free. Benefit cards began gradually replacing paper in the 1980s. Food stamps aren’t the government’s only way to feed those in need. There are more than a dozen smaller programs, including the one for Women, Infants and Children, and free and reduced-price school lunches. In 2008, food stamps were officially renamed the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, or SNAP. But most people still know the name that’s been familiar since 1939.

One is every 7 American In a nation of 314 million people, roughly 47 million are eating with food stamps each month. Who are they? Children

and teenagers make up almost half the rolls, according to the Agriculture Department. About 10 percent are seniors. The vast majority don’t receive any cash welfare. Many households that shop with SNAP cards have someone who’s employed but qualify for help because of low earnings. The average food stamp allotment is $133 a person per month. The monthly amount a family gets depends on the household’s size, earnings and expenses, as well as changing food prices and other factors. Households can qualify for help with earnings up to 30 percent higher than the federal poverty level, making the limit about $30,000 for a family of four this year. These households are limited to no more than $2,000 in savings, or $3,250 if there are elderly or disabled residents. In addition, most states allow people to qualify automatically for food stamps if they are eligible for certain other welfare programs. Although food stamps are paid for with federal tax dollars, states administer the program and have some choices in setting requirements. Able-bodied adults who aren’t raising children are

supposed to work or attend job training or similar programs to stay on food stamps more than three months. But work requirements across most of the nation have been waived for several years because of the high unemployment rate. People who are living in the United States illegally aren’t eligible for food stamps. Most adults who immigrate legally aren’t eligible during their first five years in the country.

Rising like yeast The cost to taxpayers more than doubled over just four years, from $38 billion in 2008 to $78 billion last year. Liberals see a program responding to rising need at a time of economic turmoil. Conservatives see out-of-control spending, and many Republicans blame President Barack Obama. While seeking the GOP presidential nomination in 2012, Newt Gingrich labeled Obama the “food stamp president.” Some of the growth can be attributed to Obama’s food stamp policies, but Congress’ budget analysts blame most of it on the economy. The big factors: —The SNAP program is an entitlement, meaning

everyone who is eligible can get aid, no matter the cost to taxpayers. —Millions of jobs were lost in the recession that hit in 2007. Unemployment is still high, and many people who have jobs are working fewer hours or for lower pay than before, meaning more people are eligible. —Obama’s 2009 economic stimulus temporarily increased benefit amounts; that boost is set to expire on Nov. 1. Time limits for jobless adults without dependents are still being waived in most of the country. —Food stamp eligibility requirements were loosened by Congress in 2002 and 2008, before Obama became president. —Fluctuating food prices have driven up monthly benefit amounts, which are based on a low-cost diet.

Fewer to feed? The number of people using food stamps appears to be leveling off this year, and long-term budget projections suggest the number will begin to fall as the economy improves. Why is it taking so long? Although the jobPlease see AID | 3B


Outdoors

2B â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Sunday, August 4, 2013

Photos capture great outdoor endeavors, memories In the past, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had friends come over, plop down in a chair, pick up the picture album lying on the coffee table and go right into casually flipping through the pages without hardly uttering a word, until they come across a picture that sparked a memory. The album Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m referring to was not your typical collection of family photos. Not at all, but it was just as important in our eyes. The accumulative collection of pictures on the inside was proof of our success in our many outdoor endeavors. A friend and I got the idea of taking pictures in our teens. After a successful outing, which really didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to be all that successful, we would get someone to take a snapshot of us posing with what we had accomplished. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s how the

scrapbook of memories got started. No matter the type of game David taken, we Green took pictures of Outdoors them all. We had pictures taken while posing with stringers of crappie, big catches of bream, big bass and catfish, squirrels, rabbits, turkeys and, of course, deer. In that day and time, the camera we used required using a roll of film. The bad thing about that was, having to use up the whole roll of film and then wait days for the film to get developed. At times, my friend would take pictures of anything and everything so he could hurry up and get a few pictures back of what he had al-

ready accomplished just so he could show them to some of his other friends. It wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t too long afterwards when Kodak came out with the Polaroid 600. The camera took pictures and developed them instantly. Man, we thought that was great and both of us soon bought one. Then, all we had to do was take a snapshot to our liking, put a date on the bottom portion of when the game was harvested, and then place it in the album after we got through showing the pictures off to others. Unfortunately, as I like to put it, all things must come to an end. Kodak quit making film for the Polaroid 600 about five or six years ago. Technological advances have paved a new way for picture taking. Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cameras are for the most part, digital. They are light-

weight, small, easy to carry and, maybe most important, affordable. With the little window as you have on most digital cameras, you can keep snapping shots until you get one just the way you want it. Pictures taken with your harvested game will bring back fond memories as you look back at them later on down the road. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sort of like walking into the house and observing the deer and fish you have mounted on the wall. The sense of accomplishment, the partner you shared the experience with, the excitement, and how it all came together come flooding back. Many people who are not outdoor enthusiasts have a hard time understanding why hunters and fishermen like having pictures of this nature taken or, for that matter, having critters mounted on their

walls. My spouse, for instance, happen to be one of those who doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get it. Whether joking or not, sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mentioned more than once about taking my deer mounts to a yard sale. Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just say Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d be a little less than happy and leave it at that. But even people who are not into hunting and fishing could be well served by keeping a camera handy. Just the other day while traveling in the city limits of Corinth, I saw a doe and two fawns with spots standing in someoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s backyard. Now how neat would that be to take a photo like that, especially if itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s on your own place? I encourage all young sportsmen reading this column to start putting your own outdoor album together, but mainly for different reasons than

what I previously stated. As I said before, all things come to an end. Remember the friend I talked about earlier? He passed away at a fairly young age and moved on to the happy hunting grounds in the sky back in 2003. The outdoor photos taken of us standing sideby-side with what we had accomplished now gives me a deeper appreciation for the time we got to spend together doing what we enjoyed most. (Daily Corinthian columnist and Alcorn County resident David Green is an avid hunter and fisherman in the Crossroads area. Anyone wishing to share their own unique outdoor story or have any news to report pertaining to the outdoors, David can be contacted at dgreen_outdoors@yahoo.com.)

Fertilizing forages can provide food for deer during summer BY JAMES L. CUMMINS Conservation Corner

Most people think that during the summer there is an ample supply of browse for deer to eat. Many people think that since the sweetgums, hickories and oaks are green again, deer will be healthy. Everything that is green is not food for deer and may not meet a deerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s daily nutritional needs. Deer are similar to people in the manner in which they feed. There are certain foods that we love to eat, those that we will eat and those that we

would eat only if we were starving. The trees above are in the last category â&#x20AC;&#x201C; just good enough to fill them up. If you hunt in an area that shows a lot of browsing on these trees, your herd is probably in need of management. Several foods that fit into the middle choice category are American beautyberry, dogwood, elm, maple and magnolia. These species provide moderate nutrition but your deer herd will have a hard time maintaining proper nutrition on these foods. One of the reasons

these low and moderate foods become a main ingredient in deer diets is due to overbrowsing on first choice foods. A reduction in the number of animals of the deer herd is usually needed when this type of overbrowsing occurs. There are many desirable foods for deer. These include honeysuckle, yellow jasmine, greenbriar and blackberry. If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve read many articles about food plots or if you farm or like gardening, you may be aware of the nutrient deficiencies in soils in Mississippi.

Calcium, and more importantly, phosphorus, are the primary elements for proper antler growth and are both generally low in our soils. Soil tests are an inexpensive method to determine nutrient needs. Applications of essential nutrients can produce a hidden food plot that only you and the deer are aware of. Fertilized vegetation, such as the first choice items described above, will grow more vigorously, is more palatable and will be visited more. However, with fertil-

izer, more is not always better. One nutrient that is often recommended for food plots is lime. You can and should apply lime to planted and native foods so the fertilizer will work properly. Again, a soil test will help. You will often see a benefit of better native vegetation growth on the edge of food plots due to the extra sunlight hitting their edges. Direct sunlight is the key to good forage production. With that in mind, you should try to grow your vegetation

in areas that are more open, such as, roadsides, right-of-ways and newly thinned plantations. A little fertilizer in these spots will increase plant growth and provide the nutrition required by deer. (Daily Corinthian columnist James L. Cummins is executive director of Wildlife Mississippi, a non-profit, conservation organization founded to conserve, restore and enhance fish, wildlife and plant resources throughout Mississippi. Their website is www.wildlifemiss.org.)

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Daily Corinthian • Sunday, August 4, 2013 • 3B

Shailene Woodley ready to do fame her way BY SANDY COHEN AP Entertainment Writer

LOS ANGELES — Shailene Woodley calls fame “the F-word.” “I’m fine with the other F-word,” the 21-year-old actress says. “But that Fword is too much.” She better get ready. An actress since age 5, Woodley earned notice — and an Independent Spirit Award — for playing the angst-ridden teen daughter of George Clooney’s character in 2011’s “The Descendants.” Starting Friday, she can be seen in another indie, “The Spectacular Now.” She may also play Mary Jane in “The Amazing Spider-Man” franchise. And Woodley has just wrapped work on a project that could bring her “Twilight”-sized fame. “I have a very, very fun life outside of this industry, so if anything were to not happen or if things got to be way too overwhelming ... I will go and be an herbalist,” says the actress, folding her lithe frame and bare feet be-

neath her as she sips a cappuccino made from ground mushrooms. “I never want to stop. I want to act until the day that I’m not here anymore. But the day it becomes boring is the day I’ll quit.” That’s not likely. Not only is Woodley “a crazy positive person by nature,” she just finished filming her most empowered role yet. She plays the lead in “Divergent,” the big-screen adaptation of the young-adult novel that’s been compared to “The Hunger Games.” And if it’s as popular as predicted when it hits theaters next year, Woodley may have to leave her anonymity behind. “I’ll never, ever think of myself as famous, even if I ever get to the point of George Clooney ... because I think you might go crazy if you start referring to yourself in those terms,” she says, considering a future marked by paparazzi and private entrances. “But the main thing for me is just, I’m me, and I live such an

Cryptoquip

“There’s this obsession in our society and in our culture about actors. The magazines and the excess and red carpets and the heels, they’re kind of terrifying. I’m able to handle it and it’s fun and I can enjoy it, but it’s terrifying on a human level, just looking at our culture and thinking, ‘In 50 years are we going to look back to this moment in time and roll our eyes?’” Shailene Woodley Actress amazing life which I’m so lucky for and I have such amazing friends and the perfect family ... that I don’t see anything changing.” She’s already playing by her own rules where she can. She often skips makeup on red carpets to feel more like herself. And when she does submit to

full regalia, she tucks a favorite crystal necklace beneath her designer dress. She also talks about herbs and the environment every chance she gets. “In middle school, I became a really avid environmentalist,” she explains. During a recent appearance on “Late Night With Jimmy Fallon,” Woodley showed off some echinacea flowers she picked while walking through New York City. During this interview, she shares the vials of herbal tinctures she typically travels with, and offers a visitor an herbal cappuccino like the one she’s drinking. “I was able to talk about something that I love on a show that generally doesn’t talk about things like that, so there’s ways to have fun with it,” she says of her Fallon interview. “It’s cool to be in a position where I can maybe start shifting the views on what it means to be a young actor and what it

means to be in this industry.” Her grounded nature and ability to effortlessly reflect adolescent angst onscreen is why director James Ponsoldt chose Woodley for “The Spectacular Now.” She plays Aimee Finicky, a shy, smart highschool senior who develops a relationship with classmate Sutter Keely (Miles Teller), a popular, charming, hard-partying kid who takes life as it comes. Though they appear to be ill-matched, they help each other grow past self-imposed boundaries. Ponsoldt says Woodley reminds him of Sissy Spacek, Barbara Hershey and Debra Winger — women who feel “a responsibility to play their characters with the highest intelligence... to not let themselves be cheapened or used as poor depictions of womanhood.” “Shailene knows exactly who she is and I don’t think she feels like she has to sell herself out to have a career,” the director notes. As for “Spider-Man,” she filmed some scenes as Mary Jane but was ultimately cut from the second installment, due in theaters next year. She says the script for the third chapter is still in development. “We’re assuming MJ is in there, but they’re so tight lipped about it,” she says without a hint of longing or disappointment. “I would love to be MJ, but I think it’s just a matter of my schedule and their schedule.” Woodley’s, of course, is full. She’ll start filming the independent medical

drama “The Fault in Our Stars” with Laura Dern later this month, wrapping just in time for “Divergent” promotions to begin. She credits her parents — psychologists who split when she was 14 — for helping her develop a strong foundation. When she first caught the acting bug at age 5 while accompanying a cousin to theater class in her hometown of LA suburb Simi Valley, Woodley begged her mom and dad to enroll her in the $700 program. She got an agent right away and made 60 commercials by the time she turned 11. “I had three rules when I was growing up: I had to stay who I was, have fun and do well in school,” she recalls. “And if I constantly abided by all three of those, then I could continue to act.” Woodley says she’s grateful to have grown gradually in the entertainment business, “so I’ve been able to get it in doses instead of all at once.” It’s still scary when paparazzi follow her through the airport, which happened recently for the first time, but she’s applying her sunny attitude to the challenges of fame. “There’s this obsession in our society and in our culture about actors,” she says. “The magazines and the excess and red carpets and the heels, they’re kind of terrifying. I’m able to handle it and it’s fun and I can enjoy it, but it’s terrifying on a human level, just looking at our culture and thinking, ‘In 50 years are we going to look back to this moment in time and roll our eyes?’”

AID CONTINUED FROM 1B

less rate has dropped from its 2009 peak, it remains high, leaving a historically large number of people eligible for food stamps. Since the recession began, a bigger portion of people who are eligible have signed up for food stamps than in the past. Many people who enrolled during the worst days of the recession still qualify for SNAP cards, even if they are doing a little better now. For example, they may have gone from being laid off to working a low-paying or part-time job. The Congressional Budget Office predicts in about a decade the number of people using food stamps will drop to 34 million, or about 1 in every 10 people.

Food and fraud Abuse was a worry from the start. The 1939 food stamp program was launched in May and by that October a retailer had been caught violating the rules. There’s been progress along the way, especially after the nationwide adoption of SNAP cards, which are harder to sell for cash than paper coupons were. The government says such “trafficking” in food stamps has fallen significantly over the past two decades, from about 4 cents on the dollar in 1993 to a penny per dollar in 2008. But many lawmakers say fraud is still costing taxpayers too much. Some people lie about their income, apply for benefits in multiple states or fail to quit the program when their earnings go up. Recipients must tell their state agency within 10 days if their income goes over the limit. Some stores illegally accept food stamps to pay for other merchandise, even beer or electronics, or give out cash at a cut

There’s been progress (in reducing fraud) along the way, especially after the nationwide adoption of SNAP cards, which are harder to sell for cash than paper coupons were. The government says such “trafficking” in food stamps has fallen significantly over the past two decades, from about 4 cents on the dollar in 1993 to a penny per dollar in 2008. rate in exchange for phony food purchases, which are then reimbursed by the government.

Food and farms In Congress, it’s a marriage of convenience. Food stamp policy has been packaged in the same bill with farm subsidies and other agricultural programs since the 1970s. It was a canny way of assuring that urban lawmakers who wanted the poverty program would vote for farm spending. That worked until this year, when conservatives balked at the skyrocketing cost of food stamps. In June, a farm bill that included food stamps was defeated in the Republican-led House because conservative members felt it didn’t cut the program deeply enough. In response, GOP leaders stripped food stamps out of the farm bill and tried again. That version narrowly passed the House on July 11, leaving food stamps in limbo. Food stamps remain in the farm bill passed by the Senate. That bill made only a half-percent cut to food stamps and the Democratic Senate will be reluctant to cut more deeply or to evict the poverty program from its home in the farm bill. The House and Senate versions must be reconciled before the five-year farm bill can become law.

What’s new? The current farm and food law expires in September. If there’s no agreement between the House and Senate on what to do about food stamps, Congress could vote to extend the law as it is, at the expense of many planned updates to agricultural policy. Meanwhile, House Republican leaders say they plan to advance a separate bill to cut food stamps as early as next month. Their plan would find savings by tightening eligibility standards and imposing new work requirements. It also may require drug testing and bar convicted murderers, rapists and pedophiles from receiving food stamps. But Democratic senators and Obama oppose substantial reductions to food stamps and likely would block them from becoming law. Even if the Senate goes along with the House bid to remove food stamps from the farm bill, SNAP benefits would still be available for now. While farm bills set food stamp policy, the money is paid out through annual appropriations bills that so far have left benefits intact. But the appropriations process could be another opportunity for lawmakers determined to pluck savings from food stamps.


4B • Sunday, August 4, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

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GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

YARD SALE SPECIAL

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 0107 SPECIAL NOTICE CLASSIFIED CLASSIFIED ADVERTISERS ADVERTISERS When Placing Placing Ads Ads When 1. Make Make sure sure your your ad ad 1. reads the the way way you you want want reads it! Make Make sure sure our our Ad Ad it! Consultants Consultants reads reads the the ad ad back back to to you. you. 2. 2. Make Make sure sure your your ad ad is is in in the the proper proper classificaclassification. tion. 3. 3. After After our our deadline deadline at at 33 p.m., p.m., the the ad ad cannot cannot be be corrected, changed or corrected, changed or stopped stopped until until the the next next day. day. 4. 4. Check Check your your ad ad the the 1st 1st day day for for errors. errors. If If error error has been made, we will has been made, we will be happy to correct it, be happy to correct it, but you must call bebut you must call before deadline (3 p.m.) to fore deadline (3 p.m.) to get that done for the get that next day. done for the next Pleaseday. call 662-287-6147 Please call 662-287-6147 if you cannot find your if ad you cannot find your or need to make ad orchanges! need to make changes!

0515 COMPUTER

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

EMPLOYMENT

0232 GENERAL HELP CUSTOMER SERVICE Representative. Person must be able to field requests for information over the telephone, through fax, and in writing in either standard mail or e-mail. Person will be responsible for everything that goes on in the store’s websites. This includes the posting/displaying of the goods, making sure that all links are working, updating the database, promotion of the site and of course, customer service. Sales Support experience preferred

Bring more shoppers to your door with locally focused advertising from the experts.

Strong communication and interpersonal skills Ability to prioritize, organize, complete multiple tasks and accurately handle a high volume of work Strong customer service orientation Works well in an energized team environment Highly motivated and proactive, with the ability to work well independently

YOU MAY ASK ABOUT THIS & OTHER ATTENTION GETTING GRAPHICS!

Good judgment and problem solving skills

WANT TO make certain your ad gets attention? Ask about attention getting graphics.

Please mail resumes to P.O. Box 565, Corinth, MS 38835

Proficient in MS Word, Excel, Power Point, and Publisher Applications

SERVICES

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

In The Daily Corinthian And The Community Profiles $

CrossRoads Heating & Cooling

CHIROPRACTOR

Simple tune-up gives you more comfort, lower energy cost, prolonged life of unit & reduce risk of costly repairs.

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

Loans $20-$20,000

We Service All Makes & Models

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

40 Years

3508 Thornwood Trail

662-284-9238 or 287-2853

WANTED

Houses to list in the Corinth & surrounding areas!

Buying or selling? Call us First! Realtors Wesley Park: 662-279-3902 Joyce Park: 662-279-2490 We are exclusive listing agents for Shiloh Ridge Athletic Club lots. Starting @ $25,000. WE MAKE REAL ESTATE... “EASY AND FUN”

(662) 212-4735 Bill Crawford

Bill Phillips Sand & Gravel

1299 Hwy 2 West (Marshtown)

BRAND NEW CONSTUCTION

Open Floor Plan, 4 BD’s, 2 BA, Tile, Hand Scraped Hardwood, Stainless Appliances Desirable Neighborhood

www.southernhomesafety.com

Services offered: •Maintenance Programs •HVAC Systems •HVAC Tune-ups & Inspections

HOUSE FOR SALE

3023 Wynbrooke Dr $165,000

Programs starting at $75.00

SOUTHERN HOME SAFETY, INC. TOLL FREE 888-544-9074 or 662-315-1695

3 BR, 2.5 BATHS. Backyard overlooks Shiloh Ridge Golf Course.

Call Robert Williams 662-286-2255 for more info or view virtual tour at www.corinthhomes.com

RUN YOUR AD IN THE

Structure demolition & Removal Crushed Lime Stone (any size) Iuka Road Gravel Washed gravel Pea gravel Fill sand Masonry sand Black Magic mulch Natural brown mulch Top soil “Let us help with your project” “Large or Small” Bill Jr., 284-6061 G.E. 284-9209

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

DAILY CORINTHIAN &

FREE ESTIMATES 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE FULLY INSURED 731-689-4319 JIMMY NEWTON

AREA RUG 46 69 SPECIALS!

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

662-665-1133 662-286-8257

JIM BERRY, OWNER/INSTALLER

95 95

Croft Windows ...................................................... $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1/2”... $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 3/4”... $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1” ..... $ 95 5/8 T1-11.......................................

5 We have purchased 6 several hundred8 17 name brand Orientals

$ and00 (made in India) 500 $ are now offering 4x8 Masonite 1695 $ 00 Vinyl Floor Remnants them for sale.$195 CROSSTIES 6 $ 95 Some are slightly 25 Year 3 Tab Shingle 54 35 Year Architectural 62 Shingle damaged, but$¢-$ this95 Laminate Floor From 39 109 $the 00-$best00 is probably Pad for Laminate Floor 5 10 $ 95 Handicap Commodes 69 selection of high $ Round Commodes 4995 $ 95 quality Orientals39ever 12 x 12 Celotex Ceiling (40Sq Ft) $ 00 Tubs & Showersin this 215 offered area. Don’t Waste Prices start at Your Money... $79.95 and up! Shop With Us! 1x6 & 1x8 White Pine Pattern Board

$1,000,000 LIABILITY INSURANCE

Christ Centered Elementary School

All types of lumber regular and treated

.......................

YANCEY DOZER SERVICE Free Estimates

Top Soil, Fill Dirt, Sand Hauled, Land Clearing, Pond Repair, Bush Hog Work

Michael Yancey Michael Yancey 662-665-1079 662-665-1079

Corinth Adventist School CorinthAdventistSchool.com

(662) 415-9160 cell

Fully Accredited Just Off Highway 72 East

16 CR 543 Rienze MS 38865

1,000 Board Ft.

at

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sq. yd.

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COMMUNITY PROFILES

• Carports • Vinyl Siding • Room Additions • Shingles & Metal Roofing • Concrete Drives • Interior & Exterior Painting

412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 • 287-4419

$ Air Compressors.Starting at Huge Selection of $ Area Rugs ...................Starting at

JIMCO ROOFING.

SELDOM YOUR LOWEST BID ALWAYS YOUR HIGHEST QUALITY

Smith Discount Home Center

.......... starting

Building for Sale

HOME REPAIRS

RUN YOUR AD IN THE

PLUMBING & ELECTRIC

DAILY CORINTHIAN & COMMUNITY PROFILES

.............................................

ON THIS PAGE FOR

...

...

ONLY $200 A MONTH (DAILY CORINTHIAN ONLY $165.00). CALL 662-287-6147 FOR DETAILS.

.......

4000 sq ft Commercial (662) 284-9225 cell

287-3090 42 CR 278 just off Hwy 72 west of Central School Road

...........

.......

.... starting

at

box

ON THIS PAGE FOR ONLY $200 A MONTH (DAILY CORINTHIAN ONLY $165.00). CALL 662-287-6147 FOR DETAILS.

Licensed & Bonded

• Bucket Truck Service • Backhoe

662-396-1023 JASON ROACH-OWNER R 1159 B CR 400 Corinth, MS 38834


0232 GENERAL HELP

0232 GENERAL HELP

0244 TRUCKING

CAUTION! ADVERTISEMENTS in this classification usually offer informational service of products designed to help FIND employment. Before you send money to any advertiser, it is your responsibility to verify the validity of the offer. Remember: If an ad appears to sound “too good to be true”, then it may be! Inquiries can be made by contacting the Better Business Bureau at 1-800-987-8280.

A LOCAL Corinth warehouse is seeking a warehouse associate to be able to: Pull, package and ship orders in an accurate & timely manner Organize stock and maintain inventories Inspect goods for defects and damages Track inventory in a computer system Organize space in the warehouse and perform cleaning duties Restock materials as and when required Insurance and 401k offered Please mail resumes to: P.O. Box 565, Corinth, MS 38835

0208 SALES

DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Sponsored Local CDL Training Provided. Earn $800 per week Stevens Transport 1-888-540-7364

CASHIER Position for an ambitious individual in the field of finance. ApplicOFFICE HELP 0248 should ants possess computer skills, be selfmotivated, and enjoy public contact. Finance experience is beneficial but not required. Send resumes along with references to: Reply to Box 364 c/o Daily Corinthian P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835

0248 OFFICE HELP

WOULD YOU LIKE TO DELIVER NEWSPAPERS AS AN INDEPENDENT CONTRACTOR UNDER AN AGREEMENT WITH

STAFF ACCOUNTANT JOB DESCRIPTION

If you: -Enjoy helping others -Can effectively convey your ideas -Outgoing with a POSITIVE attitude -High aptitude for learning new things -Live by integrity and professionalism -Want to earn above average income

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY

H & R BLOCK

Learn to prepare taxes CUSTOMER SERVICE with the nation's REPRESENTATIVE/ largest tax preparation CASHIER service. Potential for Position for an ambi- great seasonal income. tious individual in the Tax courses start soon in Corinth, Ripley and field of finance. Applic- Selmer. Please call 662ants should possess 287-0114 for Corinth ofcomputer skills, be self- fice, 662-837-9972 for motivated, and enjoy the Ripley office and public contact. Finance 731-645-4348 for Selmer. ACCOUNTING experience is beneficial 0228 but not required. Send resumes along with references to: ReplyCOMPANY to Box 364 DESCRIPTION c/o Daily EstablishedCorinthian wholesale distributor with P.O. Box 1800 headquarters in Northeast Mississippi and Corinth, MS 38835 Tennessee. interests in Southwest

To assist the Controller and Accounting Manager with all Accounting Department functions, to include: Accounts Payable, Accounts Receivable, General Accounting, Fixed Assets, account reconciliation and analysis. To ensure that financial procedures and guidelines are properly followed, that financial/statistical information is recorded timely and accurately, and that company assets are properly protected. Other duties as required.

Professional for Savannah Business Guaranteed Salary, Commission, Benefits and Bonuses

Daily Corinthian • Sunday, August 4, 2013 •5B

Operate your own business with potential profits ranging from $600-$1000 per month.

Call Rachel to make an appointment at 662-287-6111, ext. 335.

REQUIREMENTS

Education: Bachelor’s degree or equivalent education in Accounting.

Experience/Certifications:

We want to talk with you! Send resume to: The Merit Group (An independent recruiting company hired to conduct the interview process) Fax: 931-684-9915 Email: CEDARROCK94@AOL.COM You will be contacted for an interview within the next couple of weeks.

AREAS AVAILABLE: FARMINGTON, BIGGERSVILLE, MS WEST IUKA & BURNSVILLE, CORINTH, IUKA, BURNSVILLE, MS. AND AND SELMER/RAMER, TN SELMER/RAMER, TN

• Minimum of three years accounting experience. • Excellent analytical, organizational, and problem solving skills • Excellent typing and ten-key calculator skills and knowledge of word processing, spreadsheets, and personal computers. Submit resume, including references and salary requirements to: Staff Accountant Box 387 C/O Daily Corinthian PO BOX 1800 Corinth, MS 38835-1800

0840 AUTO SERVICES

GUARANTEED Auto Sales 470 TRACTORS/ FARM EQUIP.

804 BOATS

868 868 AUTOMOBILES AUTOMOBILES

Advertise your CAR, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Ad should include photo, description and price. PLEASE NO DEALERS & NON-TRANSFERABLE! NO REFUNDS. Single item only. Payment in advance. Call 287-6147 to place your ad. 864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

816 816 RECREATIONAL RECREATIONAL VEHICLES VEHICLES MAKE OFFER

1986 Ford 3910 tractor w/loader, diesel, power steering, roll bar, 593 actual hours. $10,500. 731-926-0006.

804 BOATS

1989 FOXCRAFT

18’ long, 120 HP Johnson mtr., trailer & mtr., new paint, new transel, 2 live wells, hot foot control.

$7500.

1991 Mariah 20’ ski boat, 5.7 ltr. engine, new tires, $6700. 662-287-5893, leave msg. & will return call.

REDUCED

‘90 RANGER BASS BOAT

361V W/MATCHING TRAILER & COVER, RASPBERRY & GRAY, EVINRUDE 150XP, 24-V TROL. MTR., 2 FISH FINDERS, NEW BATTS., NEW LED TRAILER LIGHTS, EXC. COND.,

$6,400.

662-808-0113.

2003 Lexus IS 300

6 cylinder, 5-speed automatic, pearl white w/tan leather, sunroof, new tires, 6 disc CD player, fully loaded, 120,000 miles.

$8150 662-665-1995.

662-596-5053

1983 NISSAN DATSUN 280 ZX

2000 MERCURY Optimax, 225 H.P. Imagine owning a likenew, water tested, never launched, powerhouse outboard motor with a High Five stainless prop, $

for only

Turbo, exc. cond.

7995.

Call John Bond of Paul Seaton Boat Sales in Counce, TN for details.

731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571

$5000. 662-415-1482

1984 CORVETTE 383 Stroker, alum. high riser, alum. heads, headers, dual line holly, everything on car new or rebuilt w/new paint job (silver fleck paint).

$9777.77 Call Keith 662-415-0017.

OR WILL TRADE.

1984 CHRYSLER LEBARON convertible, antique tag, 39,000 actual miles.

EMAIL FOR PICS TO

$3950.

JOHNSON, TROLLING MTR., GOOD COND., INCLUDES TRAILER,

$1200 OBO

731-610-8901 OR AYLASISCO@GMAIL.COM

extended cab, new tires, all power, towing pkg.

$7500

662-415-8553

662-643-6005 864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

$4000

731-607-3173

286-2261

2000 TOYOTA COROLLA CE 4 cylinder, automatic Extra Clean 136,680 miles $4200

662-462-7634 or 662-664-0789 Rienzi

1987 Honda CRX, 40+ mpg, new paint, new leather seat covers, after market stereo, $3250 obo.

Call or text 956-334-0937

1999 JEEP WRANGLER

Cruisemaster Motorhome by Georgieboy, 1997 GM 454 ci chassie, 37’ with slider, 45,000 miles with white Oak interior. $19,500. $14,999 662-808-7777 or 662-415-9020

Approx 104,000 mi, 4 cylinder, automatic, AC, stereo, Sound Bar, all maintenance records kept. All original w/almost new top, 4 dr with pulling pkg., looks & drives like new, luka resident,

$8,400. 256-577-1349

long wheel base, rebuilt & 350 HP engine & auto. trans., needs paint & some work.

$1500

662-664-3958

$10,500. 816 662-284-6559. RECREATIONAL VEHICLES REDUCED

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

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

662-660-3433 REDUCED

832 MOTORCYCLES/ ATV’S

10 HP, 2 SEATER, CARTER GO-KART HAS ELECTRICAL START, LIGHTS ON TOP, SEATBELTS, TECUMSEH MOTOR, MINT CONDITION. $1200. CALL

662-415-4284 REDUCED

1991 Ford Econoline Van, 48,000 miles, good cond., one owner, serious interest. $6500 287-5206.

2011 CANYON SLE PICKUP

2000 Ford F-350

super duty, diesel, 7.3 ltr., exc. drive train, 215k miles, excellent, great mechanical condition”.

$7400.

662-664-3538

1995 DUTCHMAN CAMPER (CLASSIC) 32 ft. - Needs a little TLC. Queen bed in front, bunks in back. $2,500. SOLD “AS IS”

662-415-7407 662-808-4557

2008 Jeep Wrangler Sahara

Almost every option avail, new topper & tow pkg, like new, all maintenance records, original window sticker. luka resident

$21,300. O.B.O.

256-577-1349

662-396-1705 or 284-8209

2001 Chevy Venture mini-van, exc. mech. cond.

$2500.

731-239-4108 340-626-5904. 340-626-5904.

2002 Chevrolet Z-71,4-dr., 4W.D., Am.Fm cass./CD, pewter in color, $6200. 662-643-5908 or 662-643-5020

2012 STARCRAFT CAMPER Fiberglass 18’ bunk house, gray & black water tanks, cable ready w/TV.

$9,000

662-396-1390 REDUCED

$85,000 662-415-0590

Mtr. & Trans., New Tires, Must See

$10,500 $9,000 $12,000

662-415-8623 or 287-8894

1500 Goldwing Honda

$75,000. 662-287-7734

$4500

78,000 original miles, new tires.

662-284-9487

‘07 Dolphin LX RV, 37’

gas burner, workhorse eng., 2 slideouts, full body paint, walk-in shower, SS sinks & s/s refrig w/ im, Onar Marq gold 7000 gen., 3-ton cntrl. unit, back-up camera, auto. leveling, 2-flat screen TVs, Allison 6-spd. A.T., 10 cd stereo w/s.s, 2-leather capt. seats & 1 lthr recliner, auto. awning, qn bed, table & couch (fold into bed), micro/conv oven, less than 5k mi.

2000 Custom Harley Davidson

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT

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

V-6, auto., power windows, hard top, Sirius radio w/nav cd, dvd, very clean & well maintained. 49,400k mi.

$18,000

2004 Ford F350 work truck, V10, underbed tool boxes, towing package, DVD. $8600 obo. Truck is in daily use. Please call for appt. to see,

$7,000 OBO

black, 120k miles, loaded, adult driver, garage kept, Bose, leather, exc. cond.,

$2500 obo.

WITH TOMMY GATE RUNS GOOD

fully loaded, DVD/ CD system, new tires, mileage 80,700, climate controlled air/heat, heat/ cool power seats.

2004 Nissan Murano,

228k miles.

1989 FORD E-300 DIESEL MOVING VAN

2004 MERCURY MONTEREY

1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,

2000 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT

868 AUTOMOBILES REDUCED

ALUMA CRAFT 14’ BOAT, 40 H.P.

2007 Ford F-150

2012 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 19,800 miles, garage kept w/all service records, 38 mpg, tinted windows & XM radio. Asking $17,500. 662-594-5830.

2012 BENNCHE BIG HORN500 EFI Side mirrors, blinkers, horn, 2 & 4 W.D., diferential, Ext. warranty to 2016, only 600 mi., Excellent condition. wench & fold down Windshield.

$6,000

731-453-4348


DECEASED

6B • Sunday, August 4, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

NO. 2013-225-02

EMPLOYMENT 0284 INFORMATION

WANTED TO MISC. ITEMS FOR 0554 RENT/BUY/TRADE 0563 SALE

DIESEL MECHANIC: Tanker Trailers/Tractors. Great Pay/Benefits. Paid Family Ins. 2yrs exp on AC, Elect. Hydraulics, Welding, CDL a +. 800972-2684 x5102

M&M. CASH for junk cars & trucks. We pick up. DYMO LABEL manger 3 R E N T H O U S E S F O R 662-415-5435 o r 150(label Maker) $5 call SALE. 2 & 3 BR'S, CALL 662-603-1382 662-415-0536 for info. 731-239-4114.

PETS

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE 1936 BUFFALO Nickel $5call 662-603-1382

HOMES FOR 0710 SALE

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

1950'S bubble foot glassware 28 pieces ALL WHITE 36" Ventahood $25 287-2657 0320 CATS/DOGS/PETS IN GREAT CONDITION $125 for it all . call 662- WHITE WHIRLPOOL stove BOXERS, BOSTON Terri- 660-2392 in excl condition. $100 ers, Min-Pins, and Eng287-2657 lish Bulldogs. Make an DALE SR. Empty Sun offer. Call (662)837-4436 drop bottle $5 call 662or (901)488-4443 REAL ESTATE FOR RENT 603-1382 LAB PUPPIES 7 male, 1 female, $200, all colors, ready to go! 1st shots. 662-603-3487

FARM

FREE ADVERTISING Advertise one item valued at $500 or less for free. Price must be in ad & will run for 5 days in Daily Corinthian, 1 day in Reporter & 1 day in Banner Independent. Ads may be up to approx. 20 words including phone number.

UNFURNISHED 0610 APARTMENTS 1 BR apt., S. of Corinth, all util. furn., $500 mo. 462-8221 or 415-1065.

CANE CREEK Apts., 1 mi. W. of Hosp., 72 & CR 735 in Kossuth/Corinth Sch. MERCHANDISE Dist. 2 BR, 1 BA, stv., frig., W&D h/u. $400. 287 The ads must be for -0105, 8-5, M-F. private party or perHOUSEHOLD 0509 GOODS sonal mdse. & does not WEAVER APTS. 504 N. include pets, livestock Cass, 1 BR, scr.porch, ORECK XL21 upright va- (chickens, ducks, cattle, w/d. $375+util, 284-7433. cuum great cond., sold goats, fish, hogs, etc), HOMES FOR for $700 new, asking garage sales, hay, fire0620 RENT $100 415-3422 wood, & automobiles.

SPORTING 0527 GOODS 75 USED name brand Golf ball many of them are still playable $15 Call 662-603-1382

NO BUSINESS OR COMMERCIAL ADS ALLOWED!

2BR, 1BA 1711 Bunch St. Apl incl $650+ deposit and ref. 240-504-2537 3 BEDROOM - 2 BATHS NORTH CORINTH AREA $800 PER MONTH REFERENCES REQUIRED 662-415-5701

Email ad to: freeads @dailycorinthian.com BRAND NEW Youth or 3 BR, 2 BA, $575 mo. Rawlings baseball glove classad@dailycorinthian. 2007 E. 5th St. Serious $5 call 662-603-1382 com inq. only. 662-286-1732.

Or mail ad to Free Ads, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835, fax ad to 662287-3525 or bring ad to 1607 S. Harper Rd., CorUSED EASTON Synergy inth. Speed Brett Helmer Softball bat 34in 26 oz * N O P H O N E C A L L S ASA approved $150 Call PLEASE. INCLUDE NAME & ADDRESS FOR OUR RE662-603-1382 CORDS. UESD CLEVELAND Golf Driver 9.5 degree loft Tour Spec HiBore XL $25 call 662-603-1382

3 BR, 2 BA, 2143 Hwy 72 E. $750 mo., $500 dep. 662-279-9024. 3 BR, 2 BA, HW floors, stove, ref, w/d conn, C/H/A, 5 Points, $625 mo, $625 dep. 287-8179 ACCEPTING APP. for 3 BR, 1 BA house, dep. & ref. req'd. 396-1201.

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.

CREDITORS

Letters of Administration having granted on April 15, 2013, by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi in Cause No. 2013-225-02 to James Williams and Jessica Williams upon the estate of Jimmy Williams, deceased, notice is hereby given to all persons having claims against said estate to present the same to the Clerk of said Court for probate and registration according to law within ninety (90) days for the 28 day of July, 2013, which is the date of the first publication of this Notice or they will be forever barred. This is the 22nd, day of July, 2013.

0955 LEGALS IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF PRENTISS COUNTY MISSISSIPPI ESTATE OF JIMMY WILLIAMS, DECEASED NO. 2013-225-02

HOMES FOR SALE

Jessica Williams Shipman Co Administrator of the Estate of Jimmy Williams, Deceased J. Deborah Martin Ferrell & Martin, P.A P.O Box 146 Booneville, MS 38829 Telephone 728-5361 Mississippi Sate Bar #10825 3x 7/28, 8/4, 8/11/2013 14315

22 CUBIC ft. White MAYTAG Refrigerator, excellent condition, top style freezer. $200 OBO Call: 287-8396, for pics, text: 212-8086. PLEASE No calls before noon

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

HANDYMAN HANDYMAN'S Home care, anything. 662-6436892.

HAULING BIG D'S Hauling, LLC. Owner, Dale Brock. 648 CR 600, Walnut, MS 38683. If you need it hauled, give us a call! 1901-734-7660.

STORAGE, INDOOR/ OUTDOOR AMERICAN MINI STORAGE 2058 S. Tate Across from World Color

287-1024

MORRIS CRUM MINI-STORAGE 286-3826.

0848 AUTO/TRUCK PARTS & ACCESSORIES

Don’t Miss These Specials! 2009 Dodge Journey

Letters of Administration WANT TO make certain 0710 your ad gets attention? having granted on April 15, Ask about attention 2013, by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi getting graphics. in Cause No. 2013-225-02 to James Williams and Jessica MOBILE HOMES Williams upon the estate of 0741 FOR SALE Jimmy Williams, deceased, notice is hereby given to all SALE - SALE - SALE Model Displays Must Go! persons having claims against said estate to present the New Spacious 4 BR, 2 same to the Clerk of said BA homes starting at Court for probate and regis$43,500 Single Sections start at tration according to law within ninety (90) days for the 28 $29,500 day of July, 2013, which is the Clayton Homes date of the first publication of Hwy 72 West, this Notice or they will be Corinth, MS 1/4 mile past Magnolia forever barred. This is the 22nd, day of JuHospital ly, The 2013. numbers speak

Incredible numbers on a Selmer home

MANUFACTURED

HOME IMPROVEMENT & REPAIR

APPLIANCES

James Williams Co Administrator of the Estate of Jimmy Williams, Deceased

LEGALS

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

MOBILE HOMES 0747 HOMES FOR SALE ****We try to publish all 0675 FOR RENT free ads whenever posCREDIT A little LOW? sible unless space is TAKING APPLICATIONS: 2 With a qualified income limited. & 3 BRs. Oakdale Mobile we CAN get you IDEAL DIGITAL Multi- Home Pk. 286-9185. APPROVED 0533 FURNITURE meter AC/DC voltage on a new home with a score REAL ESTATE FOR SALE MATCHING LOVESEAT, and current tester . $30 as low as 575 and only OVERSIZE CHAIR. Green Call 662-603-1382 10% down! w/dark red floral print. AND that is with a fixed HOMES FOR Good Condition $350. USED SAFETY 1st packn-play brown in color 0710 interest rate! 662-284-5379 SALE but in great shape paid Windham Homes over a $100 for it new. $ Corinth, MS HOUSE FOR SALE MACHINERY & 50 Call 662-660-2392 1-888-287-6996 BY OWNER - Large 0545 TOOLS multi-level family USED CERAMIC Tile Cuthome on 2 acres (with TRANSPORTATION ter Cut 12in and 9in diadditional acres availagonal $15 call 662-603able), 4-5 BR's, 3 BA's, 1382 finished basement, g a m e r o o m , s h o p , 0864 TRUCKS FOR SALE pond, lots of room to USED REED MFG Co. Pipe Cutter made in the WANT TO make certain grow. 8 CR 522. Big- 1994 FORD EXT CAB w/air USA will cut 1/8 to 2in your ad gets attention? gersville/Kossuth area. $1800. O/B/O pipe. $20 Call 662-603- Ask about attention 662-284-5379, by appt. only. 662-664-2814 1382 getting graphics. USED KATANAT Softball bat 34in 26oz ASA approved $125 Call 662603-1382

LEGALS TO 0955 NOTICE

Auto, Air, SAT Radio ............................ $6,800 2006 Ford Taurus SEL Leather, Sunroof ............................... $5,800 2009 Chevy Impala LT Leather, ............................................ $7,500 2004 Dodge Pickup Reg Cab, SWB.................................... $5,000 2004 Mustang

for themselves - Over 5,500 square feet, James Williams Co Administrator of the Es5 bedrooms,tate5ofbaths, 22 ft stone Jimmy with Williams, fireplace second fireplace, Deceased 2 staircases, 3 car garage & 2 Jessica Williamsrooms Shipman all nestled on bonus Co Administrator of the Es11 acres intate a very nice & quiet of Jimmy Williams, neighborhood. Deceased

Red, 40th Anniversary Edition ............ $6,500

to sell

25k miles, Loaded ........................... $12,500

J. Deborah Martin Ferrell & Martin, P.A An immaculate home priced P.O Box 146 Booneville, MS 38829 Telephone 728-5361 Jenny Drive Mississippi Sate Bar655 #10825 3x 7/28, 8/4, 8/11/2013 Selmer, Tennessee 14315

$393,000

2006 Chevy Equinox Auto, Air ............................................. $6,800 2006 Ford F-150 STX White .......................................... $6,800 2012 Toyota Matrix

Call or text today to see this lovely property.

504-214-8085

See Gene Sanders

Corinth Motor Sales 108 Cardinal Drive just East of Caterpillar - Corinth, MS 662-287-2254 or 665-2462

90 DAYS SAME AS CASH

Apply for your Timbes CARCREDIT Card!

Timbes proudly carries American-Made

662.427.8408

• Affordable • Dependable • All sizes • New, Used and Re-Caps Shop from our large inventory of wheels including DROPSTARS • T I S • DICK CEPEK • GEAR ALLOY • WORX • MOTO, KMC & XD-SERIES Auto Accessories including Nerf Bars, Tool Boxes, Rain Guards & many chrome accents.

WE APPRECIATE OUR TUPELO COOPER TIRE EMPLOYEES! Timbes Tire & Auto Accessories and Wrecker Service has been serving the area for more than 20 years. We are a family-owned-and-operated business that focuses on providing highly professional services at unbeatable prices. Call us at 662-427-8408 to receive more information about our selection of wheels and tired.

Timbes Tire

301 U.S. Highway 72 • Burnsville Mississippi www.timbersautoandwrecker.com

This is the “way we roll”


4B • Sunday, August 4, 2013 • Daily Corinthian PROCEEDINGS OF THE ALCORN COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS JUNE (1) Approval of Minutes of May 20, 2013 (2) Approval of Financial Report and Payment of Claims through June 3, 2013 (May 20, 2013 – June 3, 2013) (3) Termination of Lease Agreement Between Sheriff’s Department and Airport – Bill Odom (4) Request to Split College Hill Voting Precinct – Joe Caldwell, Keith Settlemires (5) Mayor Barney Cummings, Hodgkins, Illinois. (6) Presentation from Johnny Nichols with Nichols & Associates – Long Term Cash Benefits (Insurance) through Payroll Deduction (7) Doug Mullins – Warden – Alcorn County Regional Justice Center (8) Doug Mullins - Warden – Termination of Joseph Johnson (9) Doug Mullins - Warden – Termination of Tim Lovette (10) Doug Mullins – Warden – Benjamin Shamburger, LPN – Change of Status (11) Doug Mullins – Warden – Resignation of Robert Todd (12) Doug Mullins – Warden – Update on Inmates at Work Center (13) Shelly Hopkins – Juvenile Detention Center Report (14) Travel Authorization – Bobby Marolt, Chancery Clerk – Mississippi Chancery Clerk’s Convention – Tupelo, Mississippi – June 25-28, 2013 (15) Travel Authorization – Kenneth Brawner, Tax Assessor – Mississippi Assessors and Collectors Conference – June 24-27, 2013 in Bay St. Louis, Mississippi (16) Uniform Assessment Schedule – Fiscal Year 2013-2014 – Motor Vehicles Classified as Personal Property (17) 2014 Mobile Home Assessment Schedule (18) Notification from Mississippi Development Authority – CSD Instruction #13-011 – Request for Cash Between Two State Years (2013 and 2014) (19) Receipt of 2013 Continuing Disclosure Submission (20) Authorization to Pay for Services Rendered – Butler Snow – Preparation and Submission of Continuing Disclosure Statement (21) Authorization to pay Invoice#5086880004 – Cook Coggin Engineers, Inc. – Holly Church Road/Henson Road Damage (22) Authorization to pay Invoice#508688002 – Cook Coggin Engineers, Inc. (23) Authorization to Pay Invoice #250275 and Invoice #252549 KC Road Matters - Mitchell, McNutt & Sams (24) Joint Appointee to Corinth/Alcorn Recreational Commission – Lila Wade – Term Expires June 2013 (25) Sheriff Charles Rinehart – Report (26) County Engineer - Report (27) Purchase Clerk Paul Rhodes - Acceptance of Farmington Fire Truck (28) Travel Authorization – Jimmy Tate Waldon – Legislative Meeting – May 28, 2013, in Jackson, Mississippi (29) Request for Use of Courthouse Grounds – Bobby McDaniel and Jay Anthony (30) Farmers Market – Lease Agreement Authorization (31) Amendment of Sheriff’s Department Budget – FEMA Funds from 2010 Flood (32) Next Board Meeting – June 14, 2013, at 9:00 a.m. (33) Executive Session (34) Approval of Minutes of June 3, 2013. (35) Approval of Financial Report and Payment of Claims through June 14, 2013 (June 3, 2013 June 14, 2013). (36) Nick Floyd & Associates – Reba Winchell. (37) Corinth/Alcorn County Airport – MDOT Multi-Modal Grant Offer – Construct Fuel Farm Canopy and Rehabilitate FOB Building. (38) Doug Mullins – Warden – Alcorn County Regional Justice Center. (39) Doug Mullins – Warden – Request to Make Timothy Chism a Full-Time Employee – Alcorn County Regional Correctional Facility. (40) Smith & Associates – Sammy Smith and David Odle – Insurance Renewal. (41) Notification from Office of the State Auditor – Authorization to Pay for Professional Services Rendered in Preparation of 2011 Fiscal Year Alcorn County Audit Report Upon Submission of Final Invoice by Brawner, Vanstory & Company, PA. (42) Ad Valorem Taxation Exemption – Caterpillar, Inc. – Notification from Department of Revenue Approving Exemption – Final Resolution. (43) Waste Connections of Mississippi, Inc. – Contract. (44) Fintco, LLC – Certificate of Liability Insurance. (45) Travel Authorization – Larry Ross, Tax Collector – July 29, 2013 – August 2, 2013 – Collector of Revenue 2 Training Class in Oxford, MS. (46) Delinquent Taxes – May, 2013. (47) ATVG (Association of Tennessee Valley Governments) - Membership Dues - $629.00. (48) Joint Appointee to Corinth/Alcorn Recreational Commission – Lila Wade – Term Expires June 2013. (49) Notification from Mississippi Public Service Commission – Continuation Order concerning City of Corinth – Operate and Maintain a Gas System in a Specified Area in Alcorn County, Mississippi – Continued until July 11, 2013. (50) Notification from Tombigbee River Valley Water Management District – Completed Project PN 02-1006-068 – Cleanout of Bridge Creek from U. S. Highway 72 to ICG and Southern Railroad. (51) Notification from Tombigbee River Valley Water Management District – Completed Project PN 02-1205-036 – Cleanout of the Tuscumbia River Canal. (52) Notification from Tombigbee River Valley Water Management District – Completed Project PN 02-1006-055 – Cleanout of Phillips Creek from Bridge Creek to Farmington Road. (53) Travel Authorization – Jay Jones, Alcorn County Coroner – MS Coroners Association Summer Conference – June 25-28, 2013 in Biloxi, MS. (54) Observance of Independence Day – Thursday, July 4, 2013 and as proclaimed by the Governor - Friday, July 5, 2013. (55) Tax Settlement – May, 2013. (56) Authorization to Pay Invoices – Clayton O’Donnell, PLLC – Invoice #1020 – Final Touch Accessories, LLC, Invoice #1333 – D. Cummings, Invoice #1314 – General Matters, Invoice #1291 – Waste Connections. (57) Sheriff Charles Rinehart. (58) Non Hazardous Solid Waste Fees – Report to State Tax Commission. (59) Notification from Mississippi Department of Environmental Quality – Re-issue of Waste Tire Hauler Certificate NO. WTH-703 – Approval to Transport Waste Tires within the State of Mississippi. (60) Authorization to pay Invoice – Alcorn County – Alcorn County Regional Justice – Revenue Account Requisition No. 18. (61) Approval to Advertise for Financing - $125,000.00 2nd District Note. (62) Action on Quotes for Financing One (1) Alamo Ditcher, for 2nd District. (63) Action on Quotes for Financing One (1) 2006 John Deere Backhoe, for 2nd District. (64) Action on Quotes for the Replacement of the HVAC Unit - Courthouse Building. (65) Travel Authorization – Joe Caldwell – Alcorn County Circuit Clerk– Mandatory Circuit Clerk’s Seminar - July 24 - 27, 2013 in Biloxi, MS. (66) Request from Alcorn County Circuit Clerk, Joe Caldwell – Use of Two Touch Screen Voting Machines – Alcorn County Electric Power Association Board Election on August 6, 2013. (67) Drainage Ditch Obstruction – CR 402 – District 4 - Miss. Code Ann. §19-5-92.1. (68) Discussion - Redistricting Claims Docket Fund Name Department Claim No. Payee Amount -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------GENERAL COUNTY ALL DEPARTMENTS 2256 ALCORN COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT EDUCATION 8381.97 GENERAL COUNTY ALL DEPARTMENTS 2257 CITY OF CORINTH 8552.29 GENERAL COUNTY ALL DEPARTMENTS 2265 TOM SWEAT 35.00 GENERAL COUNTY ALL DEPARTMENTS 2265 TOM SWEAT 35.00 GENERAL COUNTY ALL DEPARTMENTS 2266 JOE SYDOROWICZ 35.00 GENERAL COUNTY ALL DEPARTMENTS 2271 MS COURT COLLECTIONS 422.01 GENERAL COUNTY ALL DEPARTMENTS 2427 ALCORN COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT EDUCATION 8436.99 GENERAL COUNTY ALL DEPARTMENTS 2428 CITY OF CORINTH 8608.41 Department Total 34506.67 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2291 GE CAPITAL 185.25 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2293 NEW LIFE CHRISTIAN SUPPLY 12.98 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 136.63 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 219.89 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2379 ASSOCIATION OF TENNESSEE VALLEY GOVT 629.00 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2405 RAYCO, INC. 19.81 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 21.90 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 8416.70 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1200.20 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 511.29 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 119.58 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1066.72 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 9.40 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2439 DAL NELMS 399.00 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 8416.70 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3366.67 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1680.29 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 701.31 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 164.02 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1066.72 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 533.36 GENERAL COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 13.15 Department Total 28890.57

Claims Docket Fund Name Department Claim No. Payee Amount -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2290 MISSISSIPPI OFFICE OF SURPLUS PROPERTY 30.00 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2301 PPI - PRINTING & PROMOTIONAL ITEMS 110.00 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2301 PPI - PRINTING & PROMOTIONAL ITEMS 185.00 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2301 PPI - PRINTING & PROMOTIONAL ITEMS 110.00 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2301 PPI - PRINTING & PROMOTIONAL ITEMS 14.38 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 9.98 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2372 FEDERAL EXPRESS CORPORATION 66.92 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2383 HASLER, INC 1000.00 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2386 THE DAILY CORINTHIAN 1468.45 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2397 LAWRENCE PRINTING COMPANY, INC. 396.00 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2397 LAWRENCE PRINTING COMPANY, INC. 12.79 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2404 GE CAPITAL 277.88 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2405 RAYCO, INC. 18.06 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2405 RAYCO, INC. 65.11 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2415 PPI - PRINTING & PROMOTIONAL ITEMS 445.00 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2415 PPI - PRINTING & PROMOTIONAL ITEMS 42.16 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 59.93 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 2.99 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 98.40 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 67.90 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 72.36 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 50.90 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 14.79 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 274.37 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 12.06 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 4860.10 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 784.68 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 804.94 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 341.50 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 79.86 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1333.40 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 9.40 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 22.60 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 4866.97 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 784.68 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 200.00 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 441.66 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 300.00 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 940.20 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 400.27 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 93.61 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1388.14 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 9.78 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 22.63 Department Total 22589.85 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 181.61 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2390 MAILFINANCE 825.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1344.75 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 191.76 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 67.98 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 15.90 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 266.68 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1.88 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5.48 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1320.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 766.67 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 297.56 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 113.60 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 26.57 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 191.20 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 266.68 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3.22 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5.36 Department Total 5891.90 GENERAL COUNTY TAX ASSESSOR’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1973.34 GENERAL COUNTY TAX ASSESSOR’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 281.40 GENERAL COUNTY TAX ASSESSOR’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 118.65 GENERAL COUNTY TAX ASSESSOR’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 27.75 GENERAL COUNTY TAX ASSESSOR’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 170.68 GENERAL COUNTY TAX ASSESSOR’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1.20 GENERAL COUNTY TAX ASSESSOR’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1973.34 GENERAL COUNTY TAX ASSESSOR’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 281.40 GENERAL COUNTY TAX ASSESSOR’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 118.65 GENERAL COUNTY TAX ASSESSOR’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 27.75 GENERAL COUNTY TAX ASSESSOR’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 170.68 GENERAL COUNTY TAX ASSESSOR’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1.20 Department Total 5146.04 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2251 MELISSA GAINES 227.48 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2252 TAMMY MASK 227.48 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 67.80 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 2.60 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 9.69 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 55.14 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 6.24 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 24.99 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 27.15 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 32.45 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 9.96 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2405 RAYCO, INC. 43.30 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2411 THE WATER MAN 18.25 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2417 DE LAGE LANDEN 233.74 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 12.58 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. -15.24 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 6570.37 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 857.08 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 397.70 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 93.01 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1600.08 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 11.28 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 32.08 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5333.34 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 6536.00 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1610.43 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 724.69 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 169.48 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2133.44 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 15.03 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 31.89 GENERAL COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR’S DEPARTMENT 2441 U. S. POSTAL SERVICE 736.68 Department Total 27836.19 GENERAL COUNTY CASUALTY & LIABILITY INS. FUND 2259 RENASANT INSURANCE INC. GENERAL COUNTY CASUALTY & LIABILITY INS. FUND 2259 RENASANT INSURANCE INC. GENERAL COUNTY CASUALTY & LIABILITY INS. FUND 2259 RENASANT INSURANCE INC. GENERAL COUNTY CASUALTY & LIABILITY INS. FUND 2259 RENASANT INSURANCE INC. GENERAL COUNTY CASUALTY & LIABILITY INS. FUND 2259 RENASANT INSURANCE INC. 170005.00 GENERAL COUNTY CASUALTY & LIABILITY INS. FUND 2275 BAILEY WILLIAMS AGENCY, INC. 308.00 GENERAL COUNTY CASUALTY & LIABILITY INS. FUND 2275 BAILEY WILLIAMS AGENCY, INC. GENERAL COUNTY CASUALTY & LIABILITY INS. FUND 2378 RENASANT INSURANCE INC. 175.00 GENERAL COUNTY CASUALTY & LIABILITY INS. FUND 2378 RENASANT INSURANCE INC. 175.00 GENERAL COUNTY CASUALTY & LIABILITY INS. FUND 2425 RENASANT INSURANCE INC. 2471.00 GENERAL COUNTY CASUALTY & LIABILITY INS. FUND 2425 RENASANT INSURANCE INC. GENERAL COUNTY CASUALTY & LIABILITY INS. FUND 2425 RENASANT INSURANCE INC. GENERAL COUNTY CASUALTY & LIABILITY INS. FUND 2425 RENASANT INSURANCE INC. Department Total 173134.00 GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2276 BUTLER, SNOW, O’MARA, STEVENS & CANNADA 1500.00 GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2276 BUTLER, SNOW, O’MARA, STEVENS & CANNADA GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2276 BUTLER, SNOW, O’MARA, STEVENS & CANNADA GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 388.50 GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 1325.34 GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2558.53 GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 364.84 GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 158.62 GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 37.10 GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 400.02 GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2.82 GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 12.79 GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2558.53 GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 364.84 GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 158.62 GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 37.10 GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 400.02 GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2.82 GENERAL COUNTY FINANCIAL ADM/COMPTROLLER DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 12.79 Department Total 10283.28 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 32.80 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2165.33 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1553.20 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 530.27 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 224.97 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 52.62 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 666.70 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 4.70 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 18.15 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2436 PAUL RHODES 261.00 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2438 PAUL RHODES 399.00 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2165.33 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1553.20 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 530.27 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 224.97 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 52.62 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 666.70 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 4.70 GENERAL COUNTY PURCHASING ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 18.15 Department Total 11124.68 GENERAL COUNTY INVENTORY ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1333.33 GENERAL COUNTY INVENTORY ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 190.13 GENERAL COUNTY INVENTORY ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 82.62 GENERAL COUNTY INVENTORY ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 19.32 GENERAL COUNTY INVENTORY ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 77.51 GENERAL COUNTY INVENTORY ADMINISTRATION DEPT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND .54 Department Total 1703.45 GENERAL COUNTY LAW CLERKS SUPPLEMENTAL SALARY 2334 ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICE OF COURTS 96.00 Department Total 96.00 GENERAL COUNTY PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION 2385 MS. PUBLIC ENTITY WORKERS COMP. TRUST 33991.00 GENERAL COUNTY PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION 2385 MS. PUBLIC ENTITY WORKERS COMP. TRUST 33991.00 Department Total 67982.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2262 JOYCE CRUM 275.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2280 FERRELL’S HOME & OUTDOOR, INC. 289.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2280 FERRELL’S HOME & OUTDOOR, INC. 690.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2281 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 93.76 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2283 CORINTH COLOR CENTER 520.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2283 CORINTH COLOR CENTER 13.09 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2283 CORINTH COLOR CENTER 35.78

CONTINUED ON 5B


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, August 4, 2013 • 5B

CONTINUED FROM 4B Claims Docket Fund Name Department Claim No. Payee Amount -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2283 CORINTH COLOR CENTER 40.35 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2283 CORINTH COLOR CENTER 20.79 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2283 CORINTH COLOR CENTER 21.98 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2283 CORINTH COLOR CENTER 24.77 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2283 CORINTH COLOR CENTER 8.97 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2283 CORINTH COLOR CENTER 3.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2283 CORINTH COLOR CENTER 22.59 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2283 CORINTH COLOR CENTER 89.70 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2285 HARBIN’S HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING 129.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2287 ORKIN PEST CONTROL 52.31 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2289 K-MART 3.99 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2289 K-MART 5.49 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2289 K-MART 21.31 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2289 K-MART 21.05 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2294 THE DOOR SHOP, INC. 44.80 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2294 THE DOOR SHOP, INC. 124.80 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2294 THE DOOR SHOP, INC. 26.40 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2294 THE DOOR SHOP, INC. 112.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2296 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 95.95 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2296 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 228.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2296 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 9.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2296 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 8.05 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2296 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 9.95 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2296 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 12.80 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 15.46 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 44.95 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 79.50 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 31.90 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 225.52 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 174.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 75.12 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 18.78 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 277.36 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 73.20 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 15.46 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 67.84 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 35.32 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 46.26 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 381.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 39.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 26.99 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 18.50 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 22.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. -225.52 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. -228.60 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. -43.50 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. -229.50 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. -19.50 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2297 ALCORN BUILDERS SUPPLY, INC. 25.50 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2300 M & M ENTERPRISE 14.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2304 NICKELS SIGNS & GRAPHICS 50.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2304 NICKELS SIGNS & GRAPHICS 1644.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2304 NICKELS SIGNS & GRAPHICS 1358.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2304 NICKELS SIGNS & GRAPHICS 405.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2305 JOSEPH MCNAIR 250.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2305 JOSEPH MCNAIR 250.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2306 LAKESIDE FRAME SHOPPE 50.17 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2307 BRIGGS, INC. 51.25 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2307 BRIGGS, INC. 50.40 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 163.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 136.50 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 140.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 130.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 280.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 260.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 298.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 199.98 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 149.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 140.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 130.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 92.79 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2309 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 1.49 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2309 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 5.99 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2309 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE .89 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2309 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 4.99 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2309 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 17.50 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2310 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 1.62 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2310 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 7.42 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2310 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 6.36 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2310 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 14.05 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2310 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 15.04 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2310 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 1.36 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2310 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 7.46 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2310 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 9.22 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2310 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 17.93 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2310 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 24.89 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2310 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 14.55 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2310 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 8.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2310 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 11.77 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2310 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 9.35 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2366 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION 524.44 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2366 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION 183.15 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2366 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION 1836.67 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2368 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 147.72 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2368 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 240.37 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2368 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 617.91 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2371 C SPIRE WIRELESS 42.11 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2374 A T & T 2095.03 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2374 A T & T 58.27 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2374 A T & T 42.21 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2375 A T & T LONG DISTANCE 142.35 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2375 A T & T LONG DISTANCE 5.53 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2375 A T & T LONG DISTANCE 16.42 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2394 UNIFIRST CORPORATION 156.61 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2396 GOLD BOND PEST CONTROL, INC. 30.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2396 GOLD BOND PEST CONTROL, INC. 35.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2396 GOLD BOND PEST CONTROL, INC. 35.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2398 CORINTH NURSERY & GARDEN CENTER 1815.44 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2399 MOMAR 193.10 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2399 MOMAR 17.36 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2401 ORKIN PEST CONTROL 59.58 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2402 ESSARY TRUCK SALES AND PARTS, INC. 600.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2403 K-MART 13.48 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2407 SMITH CABINET SHOP 52.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2410 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 23.75 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2410 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 28.02 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2410 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 2.81 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2410 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 3.70 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2410 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 10.23 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2410 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 22.76 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2410 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 7.11 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2410 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 10.42 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2410 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 10.43 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2411 THE WATER MAN 21.50 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2412 HOLLINGSWORTH LOCKSMITH SERVICE 6.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2419 BRIGGS, INC. 126.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2420 ALCORN COUNTY COOPERATIVES 13.95 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 2320.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2422 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 11.66 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2422 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 38.46 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2423 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 1.10 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2423 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 4.80 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2423 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 8.22 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2423 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 4.08 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2423 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY .70 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2423 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 23.64 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2423 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 25.88 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2423 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 30.78 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2424 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION 915.00 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2424 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION 112.59 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2424 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION 76.66 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2424 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION 110.05 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2437 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 173.75 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2437 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 171.88 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2437 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 315.19 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2437 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 46.45 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2437 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 110.64 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2437 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 165.94 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2437 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 54.01 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2437 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 89.62 GENERAL COUNTY MAINT OF BUILDINGS & GROUNDS 2437 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 40.30 Department Total 24520.52 GENERAL COUNTY DATA PROCESSING 2319 NORTHEAST MS. PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT 525.00 GENERAL COUNTY DATA PROCESSING 2332 PREMISE, INC. 1500.00 GENERAL COUNTY DATA PROCESSING 2332 PREMISE, INC. 423.00 GENERAL COUNTY DATA PROCESSING 2333 I B M CORPORATION 1928.09 GENERAL COUNTY DATA PROCESSING 2333 I B M CORPORATION 162.41 GENERAL COUNTY DATA PROCESSING 2337 DELTA COMPUTER SYSTEMS, INC. 210.00 GENERAL COUNTY DATA PROCESSING 2337 DELTA COMPUTER SYSTEMS, INC. 120.00 GENERAL COUNTY DATA PROCESSING 2338 DELTA COMPUTER SYSTEMS, INC. 290.00 GENERAL COUNTY DATA PROCESSING 2338 DELTA COMPUTER SYSTEMS, INC. 270.00 GENERAL COUNTY DATA PROCESSING 2338 DELTA COMPUTER SYSTEMS, INC. 250.00 GENERAL COUNTY DATA PROCESSING 2339 DELTA COMPUTER SYSTEMS, INC. 1100.00 GENERAL COUNTY DATA PROCESSING 2339 DELTA COMPUTER SYSTEMS, INC. 80.00 GENERAL COUNTY DATA PROCESSING 2431 COMCAST CABLE 146.29 GENERAL COUNTY DATA PROCESSING 2431 COMCAST CABLE 102.04 Department Total 7106.83 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2260 PURCHASE POWER 107.99 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2267 PAT RAY 24.15 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2267 PAT RAY 105.57 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2315 VETERANS SERVICE CENTER 125.00 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1312.50 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1360.00 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 381.10 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 163.61 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 38.26 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 266.68 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1.88 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 13.19 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1200.00 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 800.00 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 285.20 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 121.91 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 28.51 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 266.68

Claims Docket Fund Name Department Claim No. Payee Amount -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1.88 GENERAL COUNTY VETERAN SERVICE OFFICE 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 9.83 Department Total 6613.94 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY COURT 2254 AMY COLE LOTHORP 59.33 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY COURT 2254 AMY COLE LOTHORP 118.66 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY COURT 2258 MELODY J POWELL 169.50 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY COURT 2377 RAMONA M ROBERTS 56.50 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1100.00 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5850.00 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 912.64 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 430.68 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 100.73 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 543.50 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3.82 GENERAL COUNTY CHANCERY COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2.75 Department Total 9348.11 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2250 MELANIE OWEN 346.87 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2250 MELANIE OWEN 282.50 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2261 THE HOLLIDAY LAW FIRM, PA 510.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2263 SHAREN KAYE SEWELL 374.40 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2264 KAY MARTIN LARSON 520.80 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2268 CORINTH COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS, INC. 145.60 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2269 THE PIT STOP 537.39 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2270 LINDA WHITE 626.02 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2298 BANC OF AMERICA LEASING 223.04 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2303 DE LAGE LANDEN 200.26 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 97.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2340 MARY STANLEY 120.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2341 PENN MAJORS 120.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2342 GWENDOLYN POWELL 128.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2343 ELIZA HILL 152.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2344 CARY CURM 120.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2345 BETTY BOGGS 150.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2346 NED RIDDELL 131.20 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2347 KEITH HUGHES 132.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2348 DOROTHY HAMILTON 120.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2349 KARYN CAUSTON 128.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2350 SHERRY RHODES 128.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2351 CHARLES HONEY 120.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2352 MELONY KILGO 131.20 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2353 RANDY HUMPHREYS 120.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2354 CHERITA V BUSH 128.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2355 SHIRLEY MADDOX 136.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2356 DAVID BENDER 136.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2357 GABE NULL 152.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2358 MARJORIE HENRY 144.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2359 DEE COOK 120.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2360 RONALD ROSSI 30.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2361 KRISTEN FOWLER 32.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2362 JAMIE JENNINGS 32.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2363 MICHAEL MILLER 36.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2364 MICHELLE STEWART 33.60 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2388 LEE COUNTY 1255.10 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2388 LEE COUNTY 36.02 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2411 THE WATER MAN 45.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2419 BRIGGS, INC. 115.50 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2419 BRIGGS, INC. 34.15 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2419 BRIGGS, INC. 28.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 28.85 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 32.80 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 10.79 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 12.99 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1320.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 205.88 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 87.44 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 20.45 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 266.68 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1.88 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 7.05 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 123.75 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 4386.71 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 4958.34 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 165.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 700.00 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1440.27 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 626.73 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 146.58 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1548.66 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 10.90 GENERAL COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 46.52 Department Total 24305.92 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2249 JOHN O WINDSOR 75.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2249 JOHN O WINDSOR 75.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2253 RHONDA N ALLRED, ATTORNEY AT LAW GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2253 RHONDA N ALLRED, ATTORNEY AT LAW 75.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2253 RHONDA N ALLRED, ATTORNEY AT LAW 75.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2253 RHONDA N ALLRED, ATTORNEY AT LAW 75.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2253 RHONDA N ALLRED, ATTORNEY AT LAW 75.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2253 RHONDA N ALLRED, ATTORNEY AT LAW 75.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2253 RHONDA N ALLRED, ATTORNEY AT LAW 75.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2261 THE HOLLIDAY LAW FIRM, PA GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2261 THE HOLLIDAY LAW FIRM, PA 150.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2261 THE HOLLIDAY LAW FIRM, PA GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2261 THE HOLLIDAY LAW FIRM, PA 300.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2335 TRENT L SPENCER 125.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2380 THE HOLLIDAY LAW FIRM, PA GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2380 THE HOLLIDAY LAW FIRM, PA 100.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2380 THE HOLLIDAY LAW FIRM, PA 100.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2387 RHONDA N ALLRED, ATTORNEY AT LAW GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2387 RHONDA N ALLRED, ATTORNEY AT LAW 75.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2411 THE WATER MAN 18.25 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2413 KING KARS OF CORINTH, INC 89.10 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2413 KING KARS OF CORINTH, INC 89.10 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2413 KING KARS OF CORINTH, INC 28.35 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2414 THE PIT STOP 148.45 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 123.32 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2422 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 16.53 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2422 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 2.38 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 432.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 61.60 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 26.24 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 6.13 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 51.35 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND .36 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2.12 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 110.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1450.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 216.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1050.00 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 387.30 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 174.29 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 40.75 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 663.49 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 4.67 GENERAL COUNTY JUVENILE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 8.26 Department Total 6650.04 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2274 MONA CARLYLE, PH.D. 100.00 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2274 MONA CARLYLE, PH.D. 100.00 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2274 MONA CARLYLE, PH.D. 100.00 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2274 MONA CARLYLE, PH.D. 100.00 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2274 MONA CARLYLE, PH.D. 100.00 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2274 MONA CARLYLE, PH.D. 100.00 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2382 DR. CARL C WELCH 100.00 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2382 DR. CARL C WELCH 100.00 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2382 DR. CARL C WELCH 100.00 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2382 DR. CARL C WELCH 100.00 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2382 DR. CARL C WELCH 100.00 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2382 DR. CARL C WELCH 100.00 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2382 DR. CARL C WELCH 100.00 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2382 DR. CARL C WELCH 100.00 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 458.34 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 28.42 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 6.65 GENERAL COUNTY LUNACY COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2.29 Department Total 1895.70 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2291 GE CAPITAL 137.11 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 67.80 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 95.97 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3366.68 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3811.36 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1023.58 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 436.02 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 101.98 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1600.08 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 11.28 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 26.82 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2426 C SPIRE WIRELESS 66.19 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2434 AT&T MOBILITY 33.59 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3366.68 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 4224.65 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1082.52 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 461.64 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 107.97 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1600.08 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 11.28 GENERAL COUNTY JUSTICE COURT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 28.89 Department Total 21662.17 GENERAL COUNTY CORONER AND RANGER 2272 JOSH HODUM 111.45 GENERAL COUNTY CORONER AND RANGER 2330 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 660.24 GENERAL COUNTY CORONER AND RANGER 2330 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 47.48 GENERAL COUNTY CORONER AND RANGER 2370 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 46.99 GENERAL COUNTY CORONER AND RANGER 2370 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 148.20 GENERAL COUNTY CORONER AND RANGER 2370 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 81.45 GENERAL COUNTY CORONER AND RANGER 2430 AT&T MOBILITY 120.62 GENERAL COUNTY CORONER AND RANGER 2430 AT&T MOBILITY 50.26 GENERAL COUNTY CORONER AND RANGER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 900.00 GENERAL COUNTY CORONER AND RANGER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2875.00 GENERAL COUNTY CORONER AND RANGER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 538.32 GENERAL COUNTY CORONER AND RANGER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 232.17 GENERAL COUNTY CORONER AND RANGER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 54.30 GENERAL COUNTY CORONER AND RANGER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 533.36 GENERAL COUNTY CORONER AND RANGER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 7.50 GENERAL COUNTY CORONER AND RANGER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 18.72 Department Total 6426.06

CONTINUED ON 6B


6B • Sunday, August 4, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

CONTINUED FROM 5B Claims Docket Fund Name Department Claim No. Payee -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL

COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY

GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL

COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY

GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL

COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY

GENERAL COUNTY GENERAL COUNTY GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL

COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY

GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL

COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY

GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL

COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY

GENERAL COUNTY GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL

COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY

GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL

COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY

GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL

COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY COUNTY

GENERAL COUNTY GENERAL COUNTY GENERAL COUNTY

Amount

DISTRICT ATTORNEY 2314 TRENT KELLY, DISTRICT ATTORNEY 700.00 DISTRICT ATTORNEY 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1633.34 DISTRICT ATTORNEY 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 232.91 DISTRICT ATTORNEY 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 100.98 DISTRICT ATTORNEY 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 23.62 DISTRICT ATTORNEY 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 266.68 DISTRICT ATTORNEY 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1.88 DISTRICT ATTORNEY 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 8.14 DISTRICT ATTORNEY 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 691.67 DISTRICT ATTORNEY 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 4800.00 DISTRICT ATTORNEY 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5966.68 DISTRICT ATTORNEY 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1633.95 DISTRICT ATTORNEY 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 708.25 DISTRICT ATTORNEY 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 165.64 DISTRICT ATTORNEY 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1333.40 DISTRICT ATTORNEY 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 9.38 DISTRICT ATTORNEY 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 53.66 Department Total 18330.18 COUNTY ATTORNEY 2336 ROBERT G MOORE 423.17 COUNTY ATTORNEY 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 4666.67 COUNTY ATTORNEY 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 665.47 COUNTY ATTORNEY 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 287.46 COUNTY ATTORNEY 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 67.23 COUNTY ATTORNEY 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 533.36 COUNTY ATTORNEY 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3.75 Department Total 6647.11 PUBLIC DEFENDER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 6562.50 PUBLIC DEFENDER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 935.82 PUBLIC DEFENDER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 399.73 PUBLIC DEFENDER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 93.49 PUBLIC DEFENDER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1066.72 PUBLIC DEFENDER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 7.50 PUBLIC DEFENDER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 16.26 Department Total 9082.02 CIRCUIT COURT ADMINISTRATION 2313 LEE COUNTY 456.93 Department Total 456.93 CHANCERY COURT ADMINISTRATION 2313 LEE COUNTY 1019.30 Department Total 1019.30 ELECTIONS 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1000.00 ELECTIONS 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 142.60 ELECTIONS 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 57.78 ELECTIONS 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 13.51 ELECTIONS 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 266.68 ELECTIONS 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1.88 ELECTIONS 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 4.66 ELECTIONS 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3360.00 ELECTIONS 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1000.00 ELECTIONS 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 672.00 ELECTIONS 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 238.42 ELECTIONS 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 305.91 ELECTIONS 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 71.53 ELECTIONS 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2816.27 ELECTIONS 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 19.81 ELECTIONS 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 4.66 Department Total 9975.71 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2277 COMCAST CABLE 111.90 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2278 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 1657.65 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2290 MISSISSIPPI OFFICE OF SURPLUS PROPERTY 150.00 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2295 AUTO ZONE, INC. 94.95 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2299 LEXISNEXIS RISK DATA MGT, INC 50.00 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2302 INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY SERVICES 224.00 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2365 C SPIRE WIRELESS 493.89 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2369 CHASE CARD SERVICES 1.85 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2374 A T & T 86.28 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2375 A T & T LONG DISTANCE 24.82 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2384 SMITH SERVICES 500.00 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2391 U. S. POSTAL SERVICE 46.00 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2400 CITIZENS PAGE 150.00 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2400 CITIZENS PAGE 45.00 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2400 CITIZENS PAGE 75.00 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2400 CITIZENS PAGE 37.50 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2405 RAYCO, INC. 123.20 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2408 AUTO ZONE, INC. 7.38 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2408 AUTO ZONE, INC. 8.99 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2408 AUTO ZONE, INC. 9.90 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2410 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 2.83 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2410 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 22.56 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2410 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 9.12 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2410 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 8.52 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2410 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 9.12 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2410 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 21.15 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2418 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 15.00 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 32.80 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 4.23 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 7.67 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 33.90 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. .98 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 3.70 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 1.10 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2104.18 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 19475.78 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3077.33 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1280.70 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 299.51 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3466.84 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 266.68 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 28.20 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 103.28 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5999.66 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2104.18 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 19614.10 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3873.70 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1657.12 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 387.55 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3860.28 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 266.68 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 30.97 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 103.97 Department Total 72071.70 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2255 COMCAST CABLE 71.97 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2291 GE CAPITAL 155.00 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2374 A T & T 68.64 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2375 A T & T LONG DISTANCE .73 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2389 C SPIRE WIRELESS 68.88 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2395 BOBO’S AUTO ELECTRIC SERVICE 65.00 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2405 RAYCO, INC. 25.69 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1577.28 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5518.32 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1011.86 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 424.42 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 99.27 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1815.41 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 12.80 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 34.22 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2437 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 248.60 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 833.67 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1577.28 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5422.32 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1117.04 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 469.34 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 109.76 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1893.02 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 13.34 JUVENILE DETENTION CENTER 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 33.72 Department Total 22667.58 AMBULANCE SERVICE 2321 MAGNOLIA REGIONAL HEALTH CENTER 416.67 Department Total 416.67 CONSTABLE - POST 1 2247 CHARLES C HINDS, JR 2190.00 CONSTABLE - POST 1 2247 CHARLES C HINDS, JR 70.00 CONSTABLE - POST 1 2248 HENRY L. KEMP 57.50 CONSTABLE - POST 1 2393 CHUCK HINDS 428.62 CONSTABLE - POST 1 2432 CHUCK HINDS 252.50 CONSTABLE - POST 1 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 55.00 CONSTABLE - POST 1 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 7.84 CONSTABLE - POST 1 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3.41 CONSTABLE - POST 1 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND .80 Department Total 3065.67 CONSTABLES - POST 2 2246 ROGER VOYLES 2950.00 CONSTABLES - POST 2 2286 CITIZENS PAGE 74.95 CONSTABLES - POST 2 2392 ROGER VOYLES 432.76 CONSTABLES - POST 2 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 300.00 CONSTABLES - POST 2 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 42.78 CONSTABLES - POST 2 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 15.34 CONSTABLES - POST 2 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3.59 CONSTABLES - POST 2 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 533.36 CONSTABLES - POST 2 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3.75 Department Total 4356.53 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2284 RADIO SHACK ACCOUNTS 19.99 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2284 RADIO SHACK ACCOUNTS 19.99 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2284 RADIO SHACK ACCOUNTS 19.99 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2284 RADIO SHACK ACCOUNTS .99 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2309 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 13.50 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2309 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 1.44 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2309 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE .99 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2309 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 5.49 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2370 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 177.98 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2370 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 63.57 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2370 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 196.50 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2430 AT&T MOBILITY 231.45 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2431 COMCAST CABLE 28.13 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2435 COMCAST CABLE 16.75 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2437 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 63.00 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3416.67 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 487.22 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 208.23 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 48.70 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 533.36 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3.75 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 16.79 Department Total 5574.48 AIRPORT 2324 CORINTH-ALCORN AIRPORT BOARD 8983.34 Department Total 8983.34 PUBLIC HEALTH ADMINISTRATION 2273 MISSISSIPPI VITAL RECORDS 139.00 PUBLIC HEALTH ADMINISTRATION 2325 ALCORN COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT 11091.42

Claims Docket Fund Name Department Claim No. Payee Amount -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------GENERAL COUNTY PUBLIC HEALTH ADMINISTRATION 2381 MISSISSIPPI VITAL RECORDS 127.00 Department Total 11357.42 GENERAL COUNTY RED CROSS 2311 AMERICAN RED CROSS 227.43 Department Total 227.43 GENERAL COUNTY RABIES AND ANIMAL CONTROL 2328 CORINTH ALCORN ANIMAL SHELTER 2083.34 Department Total 2083.34 GENERAL COUNTY CORINTH AREA ARTS COUNCIL 2331 CORINTH AREA ARTS COUNCIL 1000.00 Department Total 1000.00 GENERAL COUNTY TIMBER HILLS 2322 TIMBER HILLS MENTAL HEALTH CENTER 4174.00 Department Total 4174.00 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2292 WASTE MANAGEMENT OF NORTH MISSISSIPPI 321.57 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2312 ALCORN CO DEPT HUMAN SERVICES 450.00 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2373 U. S. POSTAL SERVICE 1000.00 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2374 A T & T 227.83 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2375 A T & T LONG DISTANCE 89.10 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2405 RAYCO, INC. 58.51 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2406 WASTE MANAGEMENT OF NORTH MISSISSIPPI 256.54 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2409 MAC PAPERS, INC. 555.00 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2416 LEAF 196.46 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 27.36 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 26.76 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 11.45 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 14.97 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 4.47 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. .79 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2421 OFFICEPRO, INC. 14.34 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 690.71 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 98.50 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 42.82 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 10.02 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3.45 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2424 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION 1044.65 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2437 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 136.98 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 662.19 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 94.43 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 41.05 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 9.60 GENERAL COUNTY WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3.31 Department Total 6092.86 GENERAL COUNTY HUMAN RESOURCE AGENCY 2317 ALCORN COUNTY HUMAN RESOURCE AGENCY 10616.67 Department Total 10616.67 GENERAL COUNTY NE MS COMMUNITY SERVICES 2316 NORTHEAST MISSISSIPPI COMMUNITY SERVICES 671.25 Department Total 671.25 GENERAL COUNTY NORTHEAST MS REGIONAL LIBRARY 2318 NORTHEAST REGIONAL LIBRARY 11355.75 Department Total 11355.75 GENERAL COUNTY CROSSROADS ARENA 2327 CROSSROADS ARENA 9187.50 GENERAL COUNTY CROSSROADS ARENA 2433 CROSSROADS ARENA 25277.23 GENERAL COUNTY CROSSROADS ARENA 2433 CROSSROADS ARENA GENERAL COUNTY CROSSROADS ARENA 2433 CROSSROADS ARENA Department Total 34464.73 GENERAL COUNTY JACINTO 2320 JACINTO FOUNDATION 2048.17 Department Total 2048.17 GENERAL COUNTY NORTHEAST MISSISSIPPI MUSEUM 2329 CROSSROADS MUSEUM 816.67 Department Total 816.67 GENERAL COUNTY SOIL CONSERVATION 2323 SOIL & WATER CONSERVATION 330.00 GENERAL COUNTY SOIL CONSERVATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1040.00 GENERAL COUNTY SOIL CONSERVATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 148.30 GENERAL COUNTY SOIL CONSERVATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 63.96 GENERAL COUNTY SOIL CONSERVATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 14.96 GENERAL COUNTY SOIL CONSERVATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 266.68 GENERAL COUNTY SOIL CONSERVATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1.88 GENERAL COUNTY SOIL CONSERVATION 2376 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5.16 GENERAL COUNTY SOIL CONSERVATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1040.00 GENERAL COUNTY SOIL CONSERVATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 148.30 GENERAL COUNTY SOIL CONSERVATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 63.96 GENERAL COUNTY SOIL CONSERVATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 14.96 GENERAL COUNTY SOIL CONSERVATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 266.68 GENERAL COUNTY SOIL CONSERVATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1.88 GENERAL COUNTY SOIL CONSERVATION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5.16 Department Total 3411.88 GENERAL COUNTY COUNTY EXTENSION 2279 UNIFIRST CORPORATION 82.15 GENERAL COUNTY COUNTY EXTENSION 2279 UNIFIRST CORPORATION 82.15 GENERAL COUNTY COUNTY EXTENSION 2282 KROGER - STORE 454 87.10 GENERAL COUNTY COUNTY EXTENSION 2288 RICOH USA, INC. 1158.99 GENERAL COUNTY COUNTY EXTENSION 2307 BRIGGS, INC. 76.50 GENERAL COUNTY COUNTY EXTENSION 2307 BRIGGS, INC. 50.40 GENERAL COUNTY COUNTY EXTENSION 2308 OFFICEPRO, INC. 82.42 GENERAL COUNTY COUNTY EXTENSION 2367 C SPIRE WIRELESS 185.82 GENERAL COUNTY COUNTY EXTENSION 2429 A T & T 350.00 GENERAL COUNTY COUNTY EXTENSION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1386.00 GENERAL COUNTY COUNTY EXTENSION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2538.01 GENERAL COUNTY COUNTY EXTENSION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 238.87 GENERAL COUNTY COUNTY EXTENSION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 55.87 GENERAL COUNTY COUNTY EXTENSION 2440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 19.27 Department Total 6393.55 GENERAL COUNTY NORTHEAST MS PLANNING & DEV 2319 NORTHEAST MS. PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT 1541.16 Department Total 1541.16 GENERAL COUNTY INCUBATOR BUILDING 2326 NORTHEAST MS BUSINESS INCUBATOR SYSTEM 1225.00 Department Total 1225.00 Fund Total 757841.02 D.A.R.E.

SENATE BILL 3187 SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION Department Total

Fund Total KIMBERLY-CLARK R-O-W FUND 4/05 ROAD AND BRIDGES KIMBERLY-CLARK R-O-W FUND 4/05 ROAD AND BRIDGES Department Total Fund Total

10 AUTO ZONE, INC. 52.18 52.18

52.18

8 MITCHELL, MCNUTT, TREADGILL,SMITH & SAMS 8 MITCHELL, MCNUTT, TREADGILL,SMITH & SAMS 813.55 813.55

302.30 511.25

CAP LOAN - FINAL TOUCH ACC ENERGY EFFICIENCY & CONS GRANT 9 MISSISSIPPI DEVELOPMENT AUTHORITY 1668.13 CAP LOAN - FINAL TOUCH ACC ENERGY EFFICIENCY & CONS GRANT 9 MISSISSIPPI DEVELOPMENT AUTHORITY 966.21 Department Total 2634.34 Fund Total 2634.34 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 90 COAST, LLC 1000.00 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 91 HOLLYWOOD HOTEL 431.64 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 91 HOLLYWOOD HOTEL REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 91 HOLLYWOOD HOTEL REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 92 TRI-STATE CONSULTING SERVICES, INC. 550.00 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 93 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 44.55 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 95 GE CAPITAL 354.73 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 96 RAYCO, INC. 31.53 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 96 RAYCO, INC. 10.21 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 97 THE WATER MAN 25.75 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 98 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 50.75 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 98 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 27.00 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 98 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 6.50 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 98 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 10.00 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 98 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 49.95 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 98 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 564.60 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 98 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 60.00 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 98 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 6.00 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 98 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 4.00 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 94 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1110.00 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 94 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 4872.00 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 94 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 853.02 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 94 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 360.02 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 94 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 84.20 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 94 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1162.72 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 94 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 8.20 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 94 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 23.65 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 99 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1110.00 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 99 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 4872.00 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 99 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 853.02 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 99 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 360.02 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 99 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 84.20 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 99 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1162.72 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 99 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 8.20 REAPPRAISAL FUND REAPPRAISAL AND MAPPING 99 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 23.65 Department Total 20174.83 Fund Total 20174.83 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 101 TOMLINSON COMPUTERS, INC 90.00 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 102 CORINTH EXHAUST CENTER 124.79 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 102 CORINTH EXHAUST CENTER 103.99 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 102 CORINTH EXHAUST CENTER 30.00 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 102 CORINTH EXHAUST CENTER 50.00 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 102 CORINTH EXHAUST CENTER 75.00 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 102 CORINTH EXHAUST CENTER 11.98 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 102 CORINTH EXHAUST CENTER 5.00 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 102 CORINTH EXHAUST CENTER 60.00 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 103 MISSISSIPPI TOOL SUPPLY, INC. 1247.50 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 103 MISSISSIPPI TOOL SUPPLY, INC. 71.05 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 104 K-MART 99.88 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 105 ADVANCE AUTO PARTS 107.99 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 105 ADVANCE AUTO PARTS 15.00 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 105 ADVANCE AUTO PARTS -15.00 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 106 OFFICEPRO, INC. 44.99 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 106 OFFICEPRO, INC. 3.04 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 106 OFFICEPRO, INC. 32.80 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 106 OFFICEPRO, INC. 21.05 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 106 OFFICEPRO, INC. 21.99 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 106 OFFICEPRO, INC. 5.69 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 107 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 1497.22 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 107 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 115.50 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 108 A T & T 2447.00 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 110 K-MART 31.60 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 109 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1500.00 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 109 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 10173.42 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 109 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1664.64 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 109 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 711.38 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 109 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 166.38 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 109 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3200.16 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 109 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 22.56 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 109 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 57.37 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 111 C SPIRE WIRELESS 123.87 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 112 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1500.00 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 112 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 11120.86 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 112 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1782.45 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 112 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 770.13 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 112 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 180.10 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 112 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3200.16 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 112 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 22.56 EMERGENCY 911 FUND E-911 112 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 62.10 Department Total 42556.20 Fund Total 42556.20

CONTINUED ON 7B


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, August 4, 2013 • 7B

CONTINUED FROM 6B

Claims Docket Fund Name Department Claim No. Payee Amount -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------PARK AND RECREATION CORINTH/ALCORN COUNTY PARK 9 CORINTH-ALCORN COUNTY RECREATION COMM. 6629.44 Department Total 6629.44 Fund Total 6629.44 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 419 UNIFIRST CORPORATION 28.35 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 420 STANFORD ELECTRIC SUPPLY, INC. 11.04 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 421 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 108.15 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 421 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 5.98 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 421 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 155.55 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 421 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 5.56 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 423 PRAIRIE BLUFF LANDFILL 22557.40 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 424 WAYNE’S WRECKER SERVICE 250.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 425 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 25.77 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 425 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 24.71 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 425 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 14.17 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 425 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 7.16 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 425 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 101.40 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 427 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 3.49 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 427 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 5.75 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 427 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 10.08 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 427 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 53.94 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 428 RED BUD SUPPLY, INC 125.75 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 428 RED BUD SUPPLY, INC 11.29 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 429 LIBERTY TIRE RECYCLING, LLC 1188.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 430 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 91.87 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 430 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 91.46 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 431 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 50.04 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 431 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 55.53 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 431 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 8.97 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 432 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 45.68 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 432 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 2.15 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 432 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 15.28 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 432 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 8.50 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 432 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 8.72 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 432 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 16.49 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 436 AT&T MOBILITY 186.19 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 437 A T & T 30.64 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 438 A T & T LONG DISTANCE .16 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 439 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 125.82 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 439 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 1433.85 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 439 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 120.05 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 439 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 2857.53 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 439 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 111.37 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 439 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 2099.57 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 439 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 86.07 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 439 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 2366.99 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 441 DR. WILLIAM JACKSON 60.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 442 UNIFIRST CORPORATION 28.35 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 442 UNIFIRST CORPORATION 28.78 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 442 UNIFIRST CORPORATION 8.35 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 442 UNIFIRST CORPORATION 7.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 442 UNIFIRST CORPORATION 13.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 443 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 141.42 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 443 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 166.45 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 443 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 5.56 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 443 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 93.76 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 443 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 3.19 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 443 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 9.88 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 443 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 3.99 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 443 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 45.66 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 443 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 78.84 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 443 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 65.51 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 443 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 3.28 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 443 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 95.09 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 444 DARRELL’S TIRE SERVICE 225.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 444 DARRELL’S TIRE SERVICE 10.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 444 DARRELL’S TIRE SERVICE 25.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 444 DARRELL’S TIRE SERVICE 37.50 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 444 DARRELL’S TIRE SERVICE 25.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 446 PIONEER MACHINERY & SUPPLY, INC. 35.10 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 446 PIONEER MACHINERY & SUPPLY, INC. 28.16 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 446 PIONEER MACHINERY & SUPPLY, INC. 26.25 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 447 BEST-WADE PETROLEUM, INC 1600.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 447 BEST-WADE PETROLEUM, INC 7.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 448 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 11.60 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 448 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 1.87 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 448 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 17.08 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 449 O’REILLY AUTOMOTIVE STORES, INC 59.97 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 450 STRIBLING EQUIPMENT, LLC 25.77 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 450 STRIBLING EQUIPMENT, LLC 22.44 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 450 STRIBLING EQUIPMENT, LLC 14.17 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 450 STRIBLING EQUIPMENT, LLC 118.20 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 451 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 35.99 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 452 CUBE ICE 160.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 453 LIBERTY TIRE RECYCLING, LLC 1100.25 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 454 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 3.87 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 454 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 2.10 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 454 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 55.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 454 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 220.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 454 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 20.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 454 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 55.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 454 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 20.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 454 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 10.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 454 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 100.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 454 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 30.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 454 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 55.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 455 BUDDY AYERS CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, INC. 690.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 456 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 60.66 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 456 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 51.40 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 456 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 3.89 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 456 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 71.13 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 457 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 64.64 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 457 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 38.25 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 457 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 8.72 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 458 SMC RECYCLING INC 60.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3821.38 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2443.58 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 883.13 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 385.12 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 90.07 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1333.40 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 9.40 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 31.06 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 459 FARMINGTON WATER ASSOCIATION 24.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 460 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION 281.20 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 460 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION 271.73 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 460 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION 55.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 461 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 403.51 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3909.88 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1592.58 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 775.25 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 337.85 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 79.02 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1066.72 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 7.52 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 27.24 Department Total 58399.23 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 422 ESSARY TRUCK SALES AND PARTS, INC. 2200.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 422 ESSARY TRUCK SALES AND PARTS, INC. 660.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 422 ESSARY TRUCK SALES AND PARTS, INC. 1920.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 422 ESSARY TRUCK SALES AND PARTS, INC. 320.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 422 ESSARY TRUCK SALES AND PARTS, INC. 1100.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 422 ESSARY TRUCK SALES AND PARTS, INC. 750.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 426 STRIBLING EQUIPMENT, LLC 3850.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 445 ESSARY TRUCK SALES AND PARTS, INC. 1600.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 445 ESSARY TRUCK SALES AND PARTS, INC. 960.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1060.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 151.16 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 62.93 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 14.72 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 266.68 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1.88 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5.07 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1060.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 151.16 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 64.65 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 15.12 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 266.68 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1.88 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LANDFILL 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5.21 Department Total 16487.14 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 432 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 40.36 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 436 AT&T MOBILITY 105.01 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 439 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 1256.24 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 439 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 1147.64 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 439 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 1259.38 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 439 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 1250.02 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3014.13 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 401.29 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 178.98 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 41.86 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 533.36 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3.76 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 440 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 14.43 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 4012.00 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 428.09 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 240.85 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 56.34 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 533.36 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3.76 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE HOUSE-HOLD WASTE PICK-UP 462 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 19.42 Department Total 14540.28 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LEASE PURCHASES 435 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 5027.72 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LEASE PURCHASES 435 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 337.50 Department Total 5365.22 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LEASE PURCHASES 433 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 4105.63 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LEASE PURCHASES 433 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 331.98 Department Total 4437.61 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LEASE PURCHASES 434 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 1613.02 GARBAGE AND SOLID WASTE LEASE PURCHASES 434 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 96.44 Department Total 1709.46 Fund Total 100938.94 SHERIFF’S STATE SEIZED MONEY SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 38 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 12.33 SHERIFF’S STATE SEIZED MONEY SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 38 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 28.50 SHERIFF’S STATE SEIZED MONEY SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 38 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 28.20

Claims Docket Fund Name Department Claim No. Payee Amount -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------SHERIFF’S STATE SEIZED MONEY SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 38 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 17.04 SHERIFF’S STATE SEIZED MONEY SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 39 KNOCK-OUT SPECIALTIES, INC 39.90 SHERIFF’S STATE SEIZED MONEY SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 39 KNOCK-OUT SPECIALTIES, INC 39.90 SHERIFF’S STATE SEIZED MONEY SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 39 KNOCK-OUT SPECIALTIES, INC 39.90 SHERIFF’S STATE SEIZED MONEY SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 39 KNOCK-OUT SPECIALTIES, INC 14.04 SHERIFF’S STATE SEIZED MONEY SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 40 GIGAPARTS 38.95 SHERIFF’S STATE SEIZED MONEY SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 40 GIGAPARTS 85.90 SHERIFF’S STATE SEIZED MONEY SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 40 GIGAPARTS 39.90 SHERIFF’S STATE SEIZED MONEY SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 40 GIGAPARTS 9.00 SHERIFF’S STATE SEIZED MONEY SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 40 GIGAPARTS -9.00 SHERIFF’S STATE SEIZED MONEY SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 41 CHARLES RINEHART, SHERIFF 1000.00 SHERIFF’S STATE SEIZED MONEY SHERIFF ADMINISTRATION 42 CHARLES RINEHART, SHERIFF 1000.00 Department Total 2384.56 Fund Total 2384.56 THE ALLIANCE THE ALLIANCE 9 THE ALLIANCE 6756.08 Department Total 6756.08 Fund Total 6756.08 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 274 COMCAST CABLE 48.18 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 275 FERRELL’S HOME & OUTDOOR, INC. 52.95 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 275 FERRELL’S HOME & OUTDOOR, INC. 38.50 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 275 FERRELL’S HOME & OUTDOOR, INC. 1.59 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 276 CORINTH EXHAUST CENTER 70.03 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 276 CORINTH EXHAUST CENTER 27.75 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 277 ESSARY TRUCK SALES AND PARTS, INC. 1100.00 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 278 SCRUGGS FARM & SUPPLY, LLC 157.50 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 279 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 76.60 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 279 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 73.16 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 279 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 25.63 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 279 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 15.60 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 279 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 17.52 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 279 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 11.52 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 280 FASTENAL COMPANY 17.94 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 281 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 16.24 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 281 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 62.40 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 281 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 21.52 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 281 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 48.72 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 281 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 13.05 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 281 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 8.99 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 282 BILL PHILLIPS SAND AND GRAVEL 220.00 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 283 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 198.75 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 283 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 15.00 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 283 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 1.50 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 283 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 1.00 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 284 HOOVER, INC. 495.16 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 288 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION 186.65 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 289 KOSSUTH WATER ASSOCIATION 19.00 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 290 A T & T 14.07 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 291 A T & T LONG DISTANCE .43 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 292 VERIZON WIRELESS 149.49 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 293 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 233.65 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 293 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 150.79 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 293 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 182.18 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 293 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 179.50 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 293 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 180.84 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 293 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 227.55 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 293 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 797.72 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 295 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 58.50 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 295 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 24.50 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 296 BEST-WADE PETROLEUM, INC 2880.00 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 296 BEST-WADE PETROLEUM, INC 122.85 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 297 COLD MIX, INC. 1571.65 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 298 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 9.43 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 298 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 53.79 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 298 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 3.60 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 298 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 4.88 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 298 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 28.34 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 298 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 51.54 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 298 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 49.42 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 298 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 129.18 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 298 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 89.78 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 298 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 20.11 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 298 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 70.31 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 298 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 39.64 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 298 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 5.68 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 298 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY -7.62 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 299 Z & N DIESEL SERVICE 320.00 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 299 Z & N DIESEL SERVICE 172.49 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 300 KOSSUTH SERVICE STATION 35.00 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 301 BG WILLIAMS FARM ACCT 120.00 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 302 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 25.00 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 303 HOOVER, INC. 332.16 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 303 HOOVER, INC. 280.05 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 304 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 25.98 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 304 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 4.65 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 294 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5962.50 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 294 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 690.54 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 294 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 361.69 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 294 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 84.59 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 294 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1333.40 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 294 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 9.40 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 294 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 29.17 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 305 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5720.00 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 305 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 678.78 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 305 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 346.66 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 305 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 81.07 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 305 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1333.40 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 305 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 9.40 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 305 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 27.96 Department Total 28348.14 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES 285 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 234.50 Department Total 234.50 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES 286 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 530.82 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES 286 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 38.10 Department Total 568.92 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES 287 COMMERCE NATIONAL BANK 1601.48 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES 287 COMMERCE NATIONAL BANK 78.01 Department Total 1679.49 1ST DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE 285 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 10.98 Department Total 10.98 Fund Total 30842.03 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 378 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 67.61 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 378 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 42.50 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 378 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 12.50 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 378 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 13.50 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 378 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE -13.50 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 379 BODY SHOP SUPPLY, INC. 21.36 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 379 BODY SHOP SUPPLY, INC. 10.97 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 379 BODY SHOP SUPPLY, INC. 29.71 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 379 BODY SHOP SUPPLY, INC. 29.50 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 379 BODY SHOP SUPPLY, INC. 10.95 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 379 BODY SHOP SUPPLY, INC. 12.71 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 379 BODY SHOP SUPPLY, INC. 2.39 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 379 BODY SHOP SUPPLY, INC. 25.95 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 379 BODY SHOP SUPPLY, INC. 14.95 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 380 PIONEER MACHINERY & SUPPLY, INC. 92.80 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 380 PIONEER MACHINERY & SUPPLY, INC. 92.80 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 381 JAMES LANCASTER 240.00 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 382 GEORGE’S DINER 65.75 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 383 STRIBLING EQUIPMENT, LLC 507.15 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 383 STRIBLING EQUIPMENT, LLC 21.84 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 383 STRIBLING EQUIPMENT, LLC 15.16 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 383 STRIBLING EQUIPMENT, LLC 229.26 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 383 STRIBLING EQUIPMENT, LLC 51.40 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 2.11 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 3.15 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 2.86 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 2.67 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 9.06 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 2.45 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 3.63 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 2.01 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 2.00 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 12.08 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 27.00 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 2.68 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 2.64 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 13.34 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 19.50 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 6.70 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 131.65 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 3.63 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 7.10 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 42.20 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 20.12 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 6.29 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 36.00 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 102.25 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 12.00 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH -12.00 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 1.72 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 9.36 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 15.72 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 76.64 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 26.99 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 308.03 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 7.99 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 8.25 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 12.15 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 384 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH -62.41 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 385 JUSTIN CROTTS 600.00 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 385 JUSTIN CROTTS 387.28 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 386 JOSEPH MCNAIR 250.00 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 386 JOSEPH MCNAIR 850.00 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 387 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 36.17 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 387 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 23.74 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 387 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 33.07 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 387 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 62.07 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 387 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 66.57 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 387 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 53.94 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 387 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 60.25 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 388 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 2.88 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 388 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE .80 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 388 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE .20

CONTINUED ON 8B


8B • Sunday, August 4, 2013 • Daily Corinthian Claims Docket Fund Name Department Claim No. Payee ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

CONTINUED FROM 7B Claims Docket Fund Name Department Claim No. Payee -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 2ND DISTRICT 7.74

ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD

MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE

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ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS

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BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES

Amount 388 388 388 388 388 393 394 395 396 396 396 396 396 397 399 400 400 400 400 400 400 400 400 400 400 401 402 402 403 403 403 403 403 404 404 405 405 406 407 408 409 409 409 409 410 410 411 412 412 412 412 412 412 413 413 413 413 413 413 398 398 398 398 414

BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 1.37 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 1.07 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 9.79 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 10.99 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 3.50 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 24.38 AT&T 16.06 A T & T LONG DISTANCE 10.04 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 142.71 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 72.17 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 61.62 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 48.44 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 382.84 C SPIRE WIRELESS 179.16 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 26.50 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 6.06 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 8.05 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 4.13 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 9.96 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 6.06 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES .81 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES .90 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 1.48 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 1.53 LOWE’S CREDIT SERVICES 1.05 WEATHER’S AUTO SUPPLY 140.00 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 44.60 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 26.96 O’REILLY AUTOMOTIVE STORES, INC 10.76 O’REILLY AUTOMOTIVE STORES, INC 31.47 O’REILLY AUTOMOTIVE STORES, INC 3.99 O’REILLY AUTOMOTIVE STORES, INC 11.34 O’REILLY AUTOMOTIVE STORES, INC 3.96 FASTENAL COMPANY 9.43 FASTENAL COMPANY 12.42 JACKSON DIESEL SERVICE 5648.00 JACKSON DIESEL SERVICE 4308.00 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 18.26 CROSSROADS AUTOMOTIVE 100.16 TKE 990.00 CHICKASAW EQUIPMENT COMPANY 32.65 CHICKASAW EQUIPMENT COMPANY 99.28 CHICKASAW EQUIPMENT COMPANY 56.10 CHICKASAW EQUIPMENT COMPANY 20.00 ALCORN COUNTY COOPERATIVES 31.79 ALCORN COUNTY COOPERATIVES 31.39 VER-MAX, INC. 40.00 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 58.53 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 102.03 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 15.45 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 79.04 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 39.81 ROGERS SUPERMARKET (GARDNERS #3) 29.80 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 7.82 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 8.80 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 2.80 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 2.00 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 4.77 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 9.72 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 640.00 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 39.68 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 9.28 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3.20 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION

Department Total 18653.49 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES 390 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 858.81 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES 390 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 53.89 Department Total 912.70 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES 391 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 733.54 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES 391 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 66.65 Department Total 800.19 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES 389 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 520.13 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES 389 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 33.91 Department Total 554.04 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES 392 COMMERCE NATIONAL BANK 285.34 2ND DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES 392 COMMERCE NATIONAL BANK 14.71 Department Total 300.05 Fund Total 21220.47 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 239 STANFORD ELECTRIC SUPPLY, INC. 17.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 239 STANFORD ELECTRIC SUPPLY, INC. .80 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 239 STANFORD ELECTRIC SUPPLY, INC. 4.41 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 239 STANFORD ELECTRIC SUPPLY, INC. 1.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 239 STANFORD ELECTRIC SUPPLY, INC. 8.70 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 239 STANFORD ELECTRIC SUPPLY, INC. 4.35 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 239 STANFORD ELECTRIC SUPPLY, INC. 65.79 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 239 STANFORD ELECTRIC SUPPLY, INC. 4.21 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 239 STANFORD ELECTRIC SUPPLY, INC. 20.96 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 240 MIKE’S WINDSHIELD SERVICE 40.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 240 MIKE’S WINDSHIELD SERVICE 160.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 240 MIKE’S WINDSHIELD SERVICE 150.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 241 PIONEER MACHINERY & SUPPLY, INC. 15.86 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 241 PIONEER MACHINERY & SUPPLY, INC. 11.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 241 PIONEER MACHINERY & SUPPLY, INC. 6.95 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 241 PIONEER MACHINERY & SUPPLY, INC. 33.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 242 FASTENAL COMPANY .75 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 242 FASTENAL COMPANY 6.95 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 243 Z & N DIESEL SERVICE 788.58 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 244 BG WILLIAMS FARM ACCT 250.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 244 BG WILLIAMS FARM ACCT 150.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 245 BILL PHILLIPS SAND AND GRAVEL 175.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 245 BILL PHILLIPS SAND AND GRAVEL 560.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 245 BILL PHILLIPS SAND AND GRAVEL 350.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 246 HOOVER, INC. 490.76 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 248 A T & T 14.07 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 249 A T & T LONG DISTANCE 1.37 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 250 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 243.15 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 251 VERIZON WIRELESS 83.50 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 253 G. & C. SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. 94.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 253 G. & C. SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. 47.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 254 ZEE MEDICAL, INC. #101 71.23 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 254 ZEE MEDICAL, INC. #101 6.95 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 255 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 151.70 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 255 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 6.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 255 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 21.59 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 255 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 1.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 255 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 24.50 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 255 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 586.74 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 255 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 31.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 255 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 2.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 255 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 309.89 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 255 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 20.50 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 255 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 1.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 255 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 998.90 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 255 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 13.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 255 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 77.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 255 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 4.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 256 BENJAMIN’S GROCERY 160.90 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 257 LONG-LEWIS FORD LINCOLN MERCURY,INC. 1180.08 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 258 BEST-WADE PETROLEUM, INC 264.60 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 258 BEST-WADE PETROLEUM, INC 2709.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 258 BEST-WADE PETROLEUM, INC 864.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 258 BEST-WADE PETROLEUM, INC 117.39 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 258 BEST-WADE PETROLEUM, INC 39.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 259 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 2196.89 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 259 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 230.84 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 260 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 44.99 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 261 BG WILLIAMS FARM ACCT 200.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 261 BG WILLIAMS FARM ACCT 100.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 262 HOOVER, INC. 741.21 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 263 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 2.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 263 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 16.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 263 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 10.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 263 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 8.00 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 263 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 3.50 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 263 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 1.25 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 263 WROTEN HARDWARE COMPANY 1.06 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 252 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5797.15 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 252 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 742.09 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 252 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 355.77 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 252 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 83.21 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 252 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1333.40 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 252 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 9.40 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 252 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 28.69 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 264 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5741.50 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 264 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 706.79 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 264 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 352.33 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 264 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 82.40 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 264 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1333.40 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 264 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 9.40 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 264 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 28.42 Department Total 31620.82 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES 247 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 1235.28 3RD DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES 247 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 61.19 Department Total 1296.47 Fund Total 32917.29 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 223 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 38.50 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 224 PIONEER MACHINERY & SUPPLY, INC. 51.80 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 224 PIONEER MACHINERY & SUPPLY, INC. 16.40 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 225 SCRUGGS FARM & SUPPLY, LLC 198.00 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 225 SCRUGGS FARM & SUPPLY, LLC 419.70 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 225 SCRUGGS FARM & SUPPLY, LLC 25.77 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 225 SCRUGGS FARM & SUPPLY, LLC 23.27 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 225 SCRUGGS FARM & SUPPLY, LLC 28.34 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 225 SCRUGGS FARM & SUPPLY, LLC 24.71 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 225 SCRUGGS FARM & SUPPLY, LLC 23.27 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 225 SCRUGGS FARM & SUPPLY, LLC 11.36 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 225 SCRUGGS FARM & SUPPLY, LLC 40.22 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 226 SHILOH SAND & GRAVEL, INC 114.30 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 226 SHILOH SAND & GRAVEL, INC 247.13 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 227 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 42.06 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 228 BG WILLIAMS FARM ACCT 280.00 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 229 BRIGGS, INC. 46.80 4TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 230 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 7.92

4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 75.86 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT 4TH DISTRICT

ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD

MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE

& & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & &

BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES

233 234 235 237 237 237 238 239 239 240 240 241 241 242 243 243 243 244 236 236 236 236 236 236 236 245

ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD

MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 4 ROADS & Department Total MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES Department Total MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES Department Total

BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES

246 247 247 247 247 247 247 247

MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE MAINTENANCE

BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES BRIDGES

4TH DISTRICT ROAD 4TH DISTRICT ROAD 4TH DISTRICT ROAD 4TH DISTRICT ROAD Fund Total 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 97.37 5TH DISTRICT 32.84 5TH DISTRICT 38.95 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT 5TH DISTRICT

ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD

DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT

DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT DISTRICT

4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4

5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5

ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS

Amount

ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS ROADS

& & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & &

AT&T MOBILITY 90.89 AT&T 14.07 A T & T LONG DISTANCE .04 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 60.90 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 3.18 GARDNERS SUPERMARKET 43.78 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 25.00 B & B CONCRETE COMPANY, INC. 182.80 B & B CONCRETE COMPANY, INC. 45.00 BEST-WADE PETROLEUM, INC 2496.00 BEST-WADE PETROLEUM, INC 109.20 MOORE EQUIPMENT COMPANY 378.00 MOORE EQUIPMENT COMPANY 78.90 Z & N DIESEL SERVICE 35.00 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 1.99 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 23.96 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 14.99 MORRIS CRUM SERVICE STATION 55.00 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 4982.25 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 710.47 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 306.49 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 71.68 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1066.72 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 7.52 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 24.72 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION

CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 30.13 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5115.38 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 729.45 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 314.75 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 73.61 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1066.72 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 7.52 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 25.38 19906.90 232 COMMERCE NATIONAL BANK 1000.78 232 COMMERCE NATIONAL BANK 2.37 1003.15 231 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 479.51 231 TRUSTMARK ATTN: LOAN OPERATIONS 32.13 511.64 21421.69 230 BEST-WADE PETROLEUM, INC 284.80 230 BEST-WADE PETROLEUM, INC 5.74 231 CHESTER IMPLEMENT CO. 10.00 231 CHESTER IMPLEMENT CO. 29.90 231 CHESTER IMPLEMENT CO. 5.42 231 CHESTER IMPLEMENT CO. 15.59 231 CHESTER IMPLEMENT CO. 52.79 231 CHESTER IMPLEMENT CO. 18.60 231 CHESTER IMPLEMENT CO. 292.13 231 CHESTER IMPLEMENT CO. 39.30 231 CHESTER IMPLEMENT CO. 6.37 231 CHESTER IMPLEMENT CO. 48.08 231 CHESTER IMPLEMENT CO. 3.35 231 CHESTER IMPLEMENT CO. 535.95 232 COLD MIX, INC. 2004.30 233 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 28.34 233 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 46.54 233 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 46.54 233 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 11.36 233 TRIGREEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 91.91 234 SHILOH SAND & GRAVEL, INC 591.61 235 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 52.56 235 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 1.16 235 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 34.50 235 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 8.75 235 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 20.72 235 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 6.93 235 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 20.94 235 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 4.64 235 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 12.09 235 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 54.10 235 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 9.35 235 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 7.73 235 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 18.70 235 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH 10.31 235 NAPA AUTO PARTS OF CORINTH -10.36 237 KOSSUTH WATER ASSOCIATION 19.00 238 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION

ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES

238 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION

ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES

238 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION

ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD ROAD

MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 239 A T & T 14.07 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 240 A T & T LONG DISTANCE .46 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 241 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 59.53 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 241 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 395.66 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 241 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 263.71 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 241 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 482.58 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 241 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 189.98 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 241 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 34.15 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 241 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 205.68 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 241 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 681.13 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 242 VERIZON WIRELESS 40.09 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 244 TRANSPORT TRAILER SERVICE 620.00 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 244 TRANSPORT TRAILER SERVICE 132.00 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 244 TRANSPORT TRAILER SERVICE 110.40 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 244 TRANSPORT TRAILER SERVICE 114.96 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 244 TRANSPORT TRAILER SERVICE -110.40 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 245 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 696.48 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 245 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 59.16 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 245 GATEWAY TIRE & SERVICE 2.00 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 246 PIONEER MACHINERY & SUPPLY, INC. 85.00 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 247 SCRUGGS FARM & SUPPLY, LLC 2000.00 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 248 SHILOH SAND & GRAVEL, INC 373.80 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 249 JACKSON DIESEL SERVICE 1462.00 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 250 MARTIN SAND & GRAVEL 56.25 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 250 MARTIN SAND & GRAVEL 56.25 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 251 RB’S ONE STOP 6.56 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 251 RB’S ONE STOP 66.17 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 251 RB’S ONE STOP 372.51 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 252 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 5.49 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 252 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 20.98 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 252 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 4.68 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 252 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 37.00 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 252 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 25.00 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 243 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3708.70 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 243 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 334.14 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 243 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 228.13 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 243 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 53.35 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 243 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 533.36 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 243 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3.76 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 243 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 18.40 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 253 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3404.00 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 253 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 378.46 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 253 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 209.24 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 253 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 48.94 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 253 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 533.36 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 253 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3.76 MAINTENANCE DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 253 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 16.88 Department Total 22646.71 5TH DISTRICT ROAD MAINTENANCE LEASE PURCHASES 236 COMMERCE NATIONAL BANK 1500.00 Department Total 1500.00 Fund Total 24146.71 1ST DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 21 SOUTHERN PIPE & SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. 206.40 1ST DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 21 SOUTHERN PIPE & SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. 136.80 1ST DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 1 ROADS & BRIDGES 22 SOUTHERN PIPE & SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. 103.80 Department Total 447.00 Fund Total 447.00 2ND DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 35 JOSEPH MCNAIR 1750.00 2ND DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 35 JOSEPH MCNAIR 250.00 2ND DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 36 NORTH MS PIPE SOLUTION 3034.50 2ND DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 37 TIGRETT STEEL & SUPPLY, INC. 130.92 2ND DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 37 TIGRETT STEEL & SUPPLY, INC. 98.50 2ND DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 34 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 4980.00 2ND DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 34 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 630.30 2ND DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 34 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 303.39 2ND DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 34 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 70.95 2ND DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 34 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1066.84 2ND DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 34 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 7.52 2ND DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 34 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 24.47 Department Total 12347.39 Fund Total 12347.39 3RD DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 9 SOUTHERN PIPE & SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. 311.40 3RD DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 10 G & O SUPPLY CO, INC 801.00 3RD DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 10 G & O SUPPLY CO, INC 534.00 3RD DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 3 ROADS AND BRIDGES 10 G & O SUPPLY CO, INC 204.28 Department Total 1850.68 Fund Total 1850.68 4TH DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 7 G & O SUPPLY CO, INC 3207.60 4TH DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 8 HOOVER, INC. 145.34 4TH DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 9 G & O SUPPLY CO, INC 2758.00 4TH DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 10 HOOVER, INC. 609.31 4TH DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 10 HOOVER, INC. 612.48 4TH DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 10 HOOVER, INC. 617.67 4TH DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 10 HOOVER, INC. 346.19 4TH DISTRICT BRIDGE & CULVERT DISTRICT 4 ROADS & BRIDGES 10 HOOVER, INC. 158.88 Department Total 8455.47 Fund Total 8455.47 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 58 APAC INC.-MISSISSIPPI 2104.96 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 59 ESSARY TRUCK SALES AND PARTS, INC. 1800.00 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 60 SOUTHERN GUARD RAIL CO., INC 1996.75 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 61 COLD MIX, INC. 1492.60 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 62 BG WILLIAMS FARM ACCT 160.00 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 63 BILL PHILLIPS SAND AND GRAVEL 175.00 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 63 BILL PHILLIPS SAND AND GRAVEL 175.00 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 63 BILL PHILLIPS SAND AND GRAVEL 175.00 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 63 BILL PHILLIPS SAND AND GRAVEL 175.00 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 63 BILL PHILLIPS SAND AND GRAVEL 350.00 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 63 BILL PHILLIPS SAND AND GRAVEL 660.00 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 63 BILL PHILLIPS SAND AND GRAVEL 220.00

CONTINUED ON 9B


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, August 4, 2013 • 9B

CONTINUED FROM 8B

Claims Docket Fund Name Department Claim No. Payee -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES 2ND DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 2 ROADS & BRIDGES Department Total Fund Total 5TH DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 5TH DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 5TH DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 5TH DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 5TH DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 5TH DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 5TH DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 5TH DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES 5TH DIST CONST & REPAIR FUND DISTRICT 5 ROADS & BRIDGES Department Total Fund Total FARMER’S MARKET - LINDEN ST FARMER’S MARKET - LINDEN ST FARMER’S MARKET - LINDEN ST FARMER’S MARKET - LINDEN ST Department Total Fund Total CATERPILLAR PROJECT - DIP 305 CATERPILLER PROJECT - DIP 305 CATERPILLAR PROJECT - DIP 305 CATERPILLER PROJECT - DIP 305 CATERPILLAR PROJECT - DIP 305 CATERPILLER PROJECT - DIP 305 CATERPILLAR PROJECT - DIP 305 CATERPILLER PROJECT - DIP 305 CATERPILLAR PROJECT - DIP 305 CATERPILLER PROJECT - DIP 305 CATERPILLAR PROJECT - DIP 305 CATERPILLER PROJECT - DIP 305 CATERPILLAR PROJECT - DIP 305 CATERPILLER PROJECT - DIP 305 CATERPILLAR PROJECT - DIP 305 CATERPILLER PROJECT - DIP 305 CATERPILLAR PROJECT - DIP 305 CATERPILLER PROJECT - DIP 305 Department Total Fund Total JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 496 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 497 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 498 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 498 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 499 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 500 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 500 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 501 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 501 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 501 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 501 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 501 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 501 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 502 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 502 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 502 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 503 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 503 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 504 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 505 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 505 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 506 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 506 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 507 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 507 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 507 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 507 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 507 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 508 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 509 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 509 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 509 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 510 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 510 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 510 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 510 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 510 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 511 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 511 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 511 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 511 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 511 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 511 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 511 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 511 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 511 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 511 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 511 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 512 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 513 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 514 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 515 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 515 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 515 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 515 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 516 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 517 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 517 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 518 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 520 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 521 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 521 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 521 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 521 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 522 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 523 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 523 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 524 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 524 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 525 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 527 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 527 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 528 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 529 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 530 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 530 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 530 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 530 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 531 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 532 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 533 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 533 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 533 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 533 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 533 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 533 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 533 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 533 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 533 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 533 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 533 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 533 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 533 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 533 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 533 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 533 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 533 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 534 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 535 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 535 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 535 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 536 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 536 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 536 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 536 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 536 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 536 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 537 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 537 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 537

Amount 63 63 64 64 64 64 64 65 65 66 66 66 66 67 68 69 70 71 71 71 71 71 71 71

BILL PHILLIPS SAND AND GRAVEL 220.00 BILL PHILLIPS SAND AND GRAVEL 175.00 HOOVER, INC. 498.43 HOOVER, INC. 164.74 HOOVER, INC. 334.17 HOOVER, INC. 333.60 HOOVER, INC. 166.66 ESSARY TRUCK SALES AND PARTS, INC. 975.00 ESSARY TRUCK SALES AND PARTS, INC. 950.00 BEST-WADE PETROLEUM, INC 2560.00 BEST-WADE PETROLEUM, INC 1176.00 BEST-WADE PETROLEUM, INC 109.20 BEST-WADE PETROLEUM, INC 52.00 COLD MIX, INC. 1401.65 DANNY PETERS 2437.50 BG WILLIAMS FARM ACCT 200.00 NORTH MS PIPE SOLUTION 3006.90 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 5564.00 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 630.30 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 339.60 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 79.42 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1066.84 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 7.52 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 27.39 31960.23 31960.23 25 MARTIN SAND & GRAVEL 56.25 25 MARTIN SAND & GRAVEL 56.25 26 HOOVER, INC. 284.29 26 HOOVER, INC. 853.72 26 HOOVER, INC. 858.28 26 HOOVER, INC. 278.89 26 HOOVER, INC. 253.15 26 HOOVER, INC. 250.37 27 ERGON ASPHALT & EMULSION INC 2118.98 5010.18 5010.18 1 BG WILLIAMS FARM ACCT 130.00 1 BG WILLIAMS FARM ACCT 560.00 690.00 690.00 5 T L S L, INC. 174053.47 5 T L S L, INC. 6 T L S L, INC. 39215.19 7 COOK-COGGIN ENGINEERS, INC. 10110.00 8 CORINTH/ALCORN COUNTY ALLIANCE 8 CORINTH/ALCORN COUNTY ALLIANCE 8 CORINTH/ALCORN COUNTY ALLIANCE 5785.06 9 COOK-COGGIN ENGINEERS, INC. 9 COOK-COGGIN ENGINEERS, INC. 10838.00 240001.72 240001.72 MISSISSIPPI CORRECTIONAL MANAGEMENT, INC 5000.00 MORPHOTRUST USA 185.00 CBM FOOD SERVICE 10462.20 CBM FOOD SERVICE 85.28 C SPIRE WIRELESS 514.97 COMCAST CABLE 1372.88 COMCAST CABLE 631.55 GALL’S, AN ARAMARK COMPANY 255.00 GALL’S, AN ARAMARK COMPANY 33.83 GALL’S, AN ARAMARK COMPANY 20.22 GALL’S, AN ARAMARK COMPANY 75.00 GALL’S, AN ARAMARK COMPANY 9.95 GALL’S, AN ARAMARK COMPANY 5.95 TOMLINSON COMPUTERS, INC 180.00 TOMLINSON COMPUTERS, INC 32.00 TOMLINSON COMPUTERS, INC 55.00 MEDICAL PLAZA PHARMACY 671.98 MEDICAL PLAZA PHARMACY 518.45 RADIO SHACK ACCOUNTS 19.99 SOUTHERN PIPE & SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. 33.42 SOUTHERN PIPE & SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. 19.64 K-MART -79.99 K-MART 99.99 BOB BARKER COMPANY, INC. 359.64 BOB BARKER COMPANY, INC. 465.48 BOB BARKER COMPANY, INC. 599.40 BOB BARKER COMPANY, INC. 775.80 BOB BARKER COMPANY, INC. 86.45 RAYCO, INC. 74.12 SMITH HOME CENTER 59.25 SMITH HOME CENTER 2.29 SMITH HOME CENTER 2.69 AUTO ZONE, INC. 8.99 AUTO ZONE, INC. 26.99 AUTO ZONE, INC. 6.99 AUTO ZONE, INC. 6.98 AUTO ZONE, INC. 27.89 MISSISSIPPI PRISON INDUSTRIES CORP. 88.50 MISSISSIPPI PRISON INDUSTRIES CORP. 19.50 MISSISSIPPI PRISON INDUSTRIES CORP. 7.65 MISSISSIPPI PRISON INDUSTRIES CORP. 31.40 MISSISSIPPI PRISON INDUSTRIES CORP. 745.00 MISSISSIPPI PRISON INDUSTRIES CORP. 90.00 MISSISSIPPI PRISON INDUSTRIES CORP. 106.20 MISSISSIPPI PRISON INDUSTRIES CORP. 106.20 MISSISSIPPI PRISON INDUSTRIES CORP. 198.72 MISSISSIPPI PRISON INDUSTRIES CORP. 66.60 MISSISSIPPI PRISON INDUSTRIES CORP. 745.00 ADVANCE AUTO PARTS 57.99 CORINTH WELDING SUPPLY 20.95 BROWN-LINE PRINTING 36.00 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 296.88 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 872.20 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 386.78 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 70.25 RAYCO, INC. 213.13 BRIGGS, INC. 446.50 BRIGGS, INC. 446.50 OFFICEPRO, INC. 65.60 SHERWIN WILLIAMS 33.14 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 452.58 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 471.37 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 363.38 FUELMAN FLEET CARD 615.20 U. S. POSTAL SERVICE 92.00 AT&T 84.42 AT&T 90.26 A T & T LONG DISTANCE 89.33 A T & T LONG DISTANCE 1.74 ALCORN COUNTY ELECTRIC POWER ASSOCIATION 2389.21 CBM FOOD SERVICE 203.87 CBM FOOD SERVICE DR. CARL C WELCH 247.50 MORPHO TRUST USA 185.00 CBM FOOD SERVICE 8.32 CBM FOOD SERVICE 10481.28 CBM FOOD SERVICE 9082.79 CBM FOOD SERVICE 27.60 COOL-IT COMMERCIAL REFRIGERATION 422.50 SOUTHERN PIPE & SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. 297.48 AUTO ZONE, INC. 16.19 AUTO ZONE, INC. 239.99 AUTO ZONE, INC. 116.24 AUTO ZONE, INC. 58.38 AUTO ZONE, INC. 3.49 AUTO ZONE, INC. 44.99 AUTO ZONE, INC. 6.06 AUTO ZONE, INC. 41.94 AUTO ZONE, INC. 17.99 AUTO ZONE, INC. 3.99 AUTO ZONE, INC. 14.97 AUTO ZONE, INC. 14.99 AUTO ZONE, INC. 10.99 AUTO ZONE, INC. 123.27 AUTO ZONE, INC. 49.99 AUTO ZONE, INC. 89.99 AUTO ZONE, INC. 6.59 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 49.50 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 25.15 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 179.40 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 209.70 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 117.00 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 367.50 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 37.00 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 396.25 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 115.50 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 188.08 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 59.50 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 82.50 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 219.00 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 59.80 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 175.48 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 84.10 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 872.20 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 278.25 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 105.36 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 201.76 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 111.32 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 172.01 JD DISTRIBUTORS, INC 273.77 FEDERAL EQUIPMENT DEALERS, INC. 2.00 FEDERAL EQUIPMENT DEALERS, INC. 3.96 FEDERAL EQUIPMENT DEALERS, INC. 8.84 OFFICEPRO, INC. 11.38 OFFICEPRO, INC. 6.98 OFFICEPRO, INC. 1.38 OFFICEPRO, INC. 65.60 OFFICEPRO, INC. 1.96 OFFICEPRO, INC. 1.19 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 6.58 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 25.99 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 29.99

Claims Docket Fund Name Department Claim No. Payee Amount -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 537 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 1.17 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 537 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 11.97 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 537 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 14.99 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 537 BIGGERS ACE HARDWARE 199.99 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 526 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2166.67 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 526 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2443.34 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 526 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1333.34 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 526 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 38930.87 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 526 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3425.00 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 526 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 988.00 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 526 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1500.00 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 526 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3256.25 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 526 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 7076.80 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 526 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3224.11 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 526 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 754.07 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 526 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 12267.28 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 526 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 535.24 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 526 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 94.00 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 526 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 260.05 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 538 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 6360.50 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 538 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 1127.05 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 538 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 3395.98 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 538 CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 1295.48 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 539 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1300.00 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 539 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2166.67 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 539 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 2443.34 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 539 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1333.34 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 539 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 36533.00 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 539 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3425.00 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 539 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 988.00 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 539 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 1500.00 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 539 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3256.25 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 539 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 6880.66 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 539 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 3159.37 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 539 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 738.88 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 539 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 12085.85 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 539 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 535.24 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 539 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 92.72 JUSTICE CENTER CUSTODY OF PRISONERS 539 PAYROLL CLEARING FUND 248.36 Department Total 226216.65 JUSTICE CENTER LEASE PURCHASES 519 COMMERCE NATIONAL BANK 1034.64 JUSTICE CENTER LEASE PURCHASES 519 COMMERCE NATIONAL BANK 68.13 Department Total 1102.77 Fund Total 227319.42 JUDICIAL ASSESSEMENT CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 26 DPS FUND #3747 1608.50 JUDICIAL ASSESSEMENT CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 27 CRIMESTOPPERS 239.00 JUDICIAL ASSESSEMENT CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 28 STATE TREASURER 460.00 JUDICIAL ASSESSEMENT CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 28 STATE TREASURER 15035.46 JUDICIAL ASSESSEMENT CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 28 STATE TREASURER 2752.00 JUDICIAL ASSESSEMENT CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 28 STATE TREASURER 267.00 JUDICIAL ASSESSEMENT CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 28 STATE TREASURER 1090.00 JUDICIAL ASSESSEMENT CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 28 STATE TREASURER 4105.33 JUDICIAL ASSESSEMENT CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 28 STATE TREASURER 3110.00 JUDICIAL ASSESSEMENT CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 28 STATE TREASURER 1301.25 JUDICIAL ASSESSEMENT CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 28 STATE TREASURER 1164.00 JUDICIAL ASSESSEMENT CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 28 STATE TREASURER 202.50 JUDICIAL ASSESSEMENT CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 28 STATE TREASURER 3249.00 JUDICIAL ASSESSEMENT CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 28 STATE TREASURER 20.00 JUDICIAL ASSESSEMENT CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 28 STATE TREASURER 1310.00 JUDICIAL ASSESSEMENT CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 28 STATE TREASURER 655.00 JUDICIAL ASSESSEMENT CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 28 STATE TREASURER 5240.00 Department Total 41809.04 Fund Total 41809.04 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 186 AMERICAN FAMILY LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY 1886.66 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 186 AMERICAN FAMILY LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY 1769.14 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 187 BILLY SPENCER 46.81 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 188 KATHRYN RANGEL 11.75 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 188 KATHRYN RANGEL 12.31 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 188 KATHRYN RANGEL 7.68 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 189 CAIC PRIMARY ACCOUNT 1725.27 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 189 CAIC PRIMARY ACCOUNT 1691.85 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 190 AGLA GPO-400S 1731.60 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 191 ASSURANT EMPLOYEE BENEFITS 1844.31 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 192 HUMANA INSURANCE COMPANY 862.63 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 193 SOUTHERN STATES POLICE BENEOVOLENT ASSN 540.50 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 194 AMERICAN PUBLIC LIFE INS CO 40.95 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 195 LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF ALABAMA 37.32 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 196 METLIFE - SMALL BUSINESS CENTER 32.05 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 197 UNITED WAY 78.00 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 198 LIBERTY NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 2511.45 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 199 SANDY MITCHELL PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 199 SANDY MITCHELL 19.00 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 200 WILSON, HINTON AND WOOD, P.A. 629.60 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 201 CRDU 210.00 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 202 SMALL LOANS, INC 59.49 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 202 SMALL LOANS, INC 213.15 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 203 TERRE M VARDAMAN 186.00 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 203 TERRE M VARDAMAN 364.00 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS TOTAL NET PAY 125532.73 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 204 ROGER VOYLES 221.93 PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 204 ROGER VOYLES PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS 204 ROGER VOYLES PAYROLL CLEARING ALL DEPARTMENTS TOTAL NET PAY 175173.71 Department Total 317439.89 Fund Total 317439.89 NE MS C COLLEGE - MAINTENANCE NE MS COMM COLLEGE - SUPPORT 9 NORTHEAST MS. COMMUNITY COLLEGE--SUPPORT 6798.29 Department Total 6798.29 Fund Total 6798.29 NE MS C COLLEGE - ENLARGEMENT NE MS COMM C. - ENLARGEMENT 9 N.E. MS. COMMUNITY COLLEGE - ENLARGEMENT 13343.26 Department Total 13343.26 Fund Total 13343.26 N MS PLAN & DEV - TUITION ASST NE MS COMM COLL - TUITION ASST 9 NORTHEAST MS. PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT 2111.25 Department Total 2111.25 Fund Total 2111.25 NE MS C COLLEGE - VOCATIONAL NE MS COMM C. - VOCATIONAL 9 N. E. MS. COMMUNITY COLLEGE - VOCATIONAL 971.19 Department Total 971.19 Fund Total 971.19 TOMBIGBEE RIVER VALLEY WTR MGN WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICTS 9 TOMBIGBEE RIVER VALLEY WATER MANAGEMENT 1900.12 Department Total 1900.12 Fund Total 1900.12

Coming August 23rd Celebrating 100 years

of

OO D WE R R ) O R R K F 6 K LJ + WK Q &RUL 



  








Daily Corinthian 080413