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Wednesday Jan. 23,


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Daily Corinthian Vol. 117, No. 20

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• Corinth, Mississippi • 20 pages • Two sections

Farmington forms GOP executive committee BY JEBB JOHNSTON

FARMINGTON — Republicans in Farmington have formed an executive committee to conduct Republican primary elections in the town if they are needed. The city’s mayor and aldermen recently declared their allegiance to the Republican Party and said they will run for office as Republicans. Candi-

dates had previously all run as independents in Farmington elections, and party executive committees will now be required to conduct the primaries. In a meeting Monday night, interested Republicans elected John Lewis, Jim Burnett, Joann Wilbanks, Stacy Holloway, Shirley Fortenberry and Nathan Farr to the executive committee. Mayor Dale

Fortenberry said the committee plans to meet this week and elect a chairman and secretary. If anyone chooses to run for office as a Democrat, a Democratic Executive Committee will be needed, as well. At this point, Fortenberry said he hasn’t heard of any plans for one to be formed. The winners of the primaries held by the parties advance to

the municipal general election. If the election is uncontested as it was four years ago, the city is not required to hold the election, and that is a big cost savings to the town, the mayor said. Fortenberry said he is seeking a third term as mayor of Farmington. Elected mayor in 2005, he also served one term as an alderman, having been elected in Farmington’s first

general election. In addition to Fortenberry, Municipal Clerk Debora Jackson said two other incumbent officeholders have submitted a statement of intent to run on the Republican ticket as of Tuesday — Bill Hebert and Johnny Potts, both of whom will seek a second term as aldermen. The qualifying period is open through March 8.

City board hires new fire chief BY JEBB JOHNSTON

The Corinth Board of Aldermen on Tuesday promoted a Corinth fireman to fire chief. Billy Briggs, a captain with the department, will fill the post previously held by Rob Price for nine years. Price has retired. The field of applicants had been narrowed to four, and each of those had interviews with the board in executive session during Tuesday's special meeting. Applications were accepted until Jan. 15. Applicants were required to have 10 years of work experience in a career fire department and one year in a supervisory position in a career fire department.

The job requires a high school diploma or equivalent and meeting standards of the National Fire Protection Association, National Incident Management System, and the Mississippi Fire Personnel Minimum Standards and Certification Board. Assistant Chief John Wood, who did not seek the chief's job, has served as acting chief in the interim. In other business, the board accepted a bid of $77,007 from EnviroRem, Inc., of Memphis, Tenn., for removal and disposal of asbestos from the former Wurlitzer property. Other bids were Specialty Please see CHIEF | 2A

Corinth Theatre-Arts host Cabaret Sunday Staff photo by Steve Beavers

United Methodist Women members Glenda Andrews (left) and Diane Mathis look through the UMW cookbook, “Welcome To Our Table,” that will be available to purchase during the annual Lenten Luncheons which start Feb. 13.

Lenten Luncheon continues BY STEVE BEAVERS

A season tradition is slated for its 33rd anniversary the second Wednesday of February. The annual Lenten Luncheons at First United Methodist Church will begin Feb. 13 in the church fellowship hall on Jackson Street. Lunches will be served each Wednesday at 11:45 a.m. during the seven weeks of Lent. Ash Wednesday kicks off the

Easter tradition of spiritual renewal and fellowship which runs through March 27. Cost of lunch is $6 with proceeds going to support local and state missions. Area inspirational ministers and speakers will deliver seasonal messages along with music and singing for the crowds. The luncheons are made possible by the United Methodist Women of the church. “The women of the church

volunteer their time and culinary skills to provide meals for this annual event,” said Brenda Childs. “The UMW ladies look forward to the lunches because they enjoy cooking, preparing and fellowshipping as they prepare each week.” Weekly speakers and menus will be listed in future editions of the Daily Corinthian. “Luncheons are planned around noon each week so evPlease see LUNCHEON | 2A


Corinth’s community theater group is looking for local performers to sign up for this weekend’s Cabaret Sunday, a new event taking the stage Sunday night at the Crossroads Playhouse. “By all means, sign up!” said Corinth Theatre-Arts Technical Director David Maxedon. “This is a wonderfully free format — it’s a celebration of all talents, not just acting or singing. Poetry, stand-up comedy, dance numbers... all varieties of entertainment and expression can be showcased.” Cabaret Sunday is part of the new initiatives introduced by Artistic Director Cristina Skinner. With sev-

eral new members on the theatre board, 2013 is the year of innovations and change for CT-A. The theme for the first Cabaret Sunday is “Titanic!” — anything related to the great ship that went down on April 15, 1912. “Most of the audience will be asked to join in a Titanicthemed improvisation game — or two,” said Skinner. “I have local favorite Dan Marsh working on a piece and Jennifer Strachen is working on a monologue.” Other suggestions for performers: a scene from the play “Shipwrecked!”; a scene from Christopher Durang’s “Titanic”; a comedic-interpretive Please see CT-A | 2A

Advocacy group seeks amendments to charter school bill BY BOBBY J. SMITH

With a bill for charter schools going to a vote in the Mississippi House within the next couple of days, a Jackson-based advocacy group is calling for amendments to the bill that will call for more accountability. “Only about three sentences are required to make this a charter bill that is good for kids, but both the House and Senate appear to be going around the world to benefit the for-profits and allow mom-and-pop char-

ter schools with no track of success,” said Nancy Loome, executive director of The Parents’ Campaign. The group is asking citizens of Mississippi to contact their representatives ask for amendments that require charter schools and their management organizations to be non-profit and require that charters be granted only to those who have demonstrated significant academic suceess. The Parents’ Campaign also wants amendments to expressly prohibit virtual charter schools

and remove the conflict of interest exemption regarding textbook companies. Loome’s group maintains that charter schools can be beneficial for the state’s education system, but the bill as it now stands has been corrupted by lobbyist dollars. “If there were any questions about whether for-profit lobbyists were influencing these charter schools bills, the House bill should answer them,” said Loome. Loome points out that the

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House bill not only allows charter schools to be managed by forprofit corporations, it rewrites the conflict of interest statute that prevents school employees and school board members from representing textbook publishing companies. “It keeps that needed restriction in place for traditional public schools but, unbelievably, specifically exempts charter schools’ employees and board members,” she said. On Tuesday the Mississippi House Education Committee

voted 16-14 to approve House Bill 369, which would expand charter schools in the state. Voting yes were 14 Republicans, including District 3 Rep. Tracy Arnold. District 2 Rep. Nick Bain was among the 10 Democrats who voted against the bill in the committee. A full vote in the House is expected before the end of the week. (For more information about The Parents’ Campaign visit www.msparentscampaign. org.)

On this day in history 150 years ago The morale in the muddy Army of the Potomac is at an all-time low. The “Mud March” failed and Burnside blamed his senior officers and tried to fire them all. The soggy and dispirited soldiers were given extra rations of liquor and began fighting among themselves.

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2A • Daily Corinthian

Wednesday, January 23, 2013

Artist Guild plans annual meeting The Corinth Artist Guild will hold its annual meeting and election of officers for the board of directors, Thursday at 6 p.m. at the gallery, 507 Cruise St. Guild members and anyone interested in supporting the local artist community and the gallery’s educational efforts is encouraged to attend. The guild will review Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Members of the United Methodist Women (from left) Brenda Childs, Karen Cooley, Diane Mathis, Glenda Andrews and Sue Elam, along with First United Methodist Church pastor Dr. Bud Gordon, gather in preparation for the annual Lenten Luncheons held at the church.


Aquila Theatre presents ‘Taming of the Shrew’ For the Daily Corinthian


eryone can enjoy a good home cooked meal, hear

inspiring messages and music and be back to work within an hour,” said Childs.

The UMW will also be offering its award winning cookbook, “Welcome To Our Table,” for

$20 each. “There are only a few of these popular cookbooks left,” added Childs.

anyway, Skinner said. The curtain will go up for Cabaret Sunday at 7:30 p.m. on Sunday, but there is still time for performers to sign up. “If you’ve ever thought ‘Do I dare?‘ — then now is the time to dare,” said Maxedon. A $5 donation will be taken at the door. To sign up to perform send an email to the artistic director at

cristina.a.skinner@ Coming up in February, CT-A will ask Corinth’s African American community to help celebrate Black History Month with a performance led by board member Mary Dilworth featuring musical talent and readings from the community. For more information or to sign up for the

Black History Month program call the Crossroads Playhouse at 2872995. The performance is scheduled for Sunday, Feb. 24. Also slated for next month is the CT-A youth production of “The House at Pooh Corner” on Feb. 22-24. (Learn more about Corinth Theatre-Arts at

Ala., $194,975; and Eagle Construction, $228,000. The work is being funded through the city’s reserve.

The asbestos removal is part of the plan to demolish the building and revitalize the property for marketing to industrial

prospects. The board also took a street department personnel matter into executive session.


dance to “My Heart Will Go On” by Celine Dion; a monologue from Shakespeare’s “The Tempest”; a pantomime interpretation of an iceberg; an improvisation on the theme of “Titanic”; and a song from the musical “Titanic.” Performers with material unrelated to the theme should bring it


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activities of the past year and plan events for the year ahead. The guild is mailing fundraising letters and membership reminders. Membership levels include student, $4; general, $16; bronze, $25; silver, $50; gold, $75; platform, $100; diamond, $250; benefactor, $500; and foundation, $1,000 or more.

FLORENCE, Ala. — The internationally acclaimed Aquila Theatre travelling acting company is returning to the Norton Auditorium stage at the University of North Alabama Feb. 7, this time to perform the amusing Shakespearean favorite “The Taming of the Shrew.” Doors will open at 6:30 p.m., and the show will begin at 7 p.m. UNA has been a destination in Aquila’s tour across the country for more than a decade, and university events coordinator Jayne Jackson said she has yet to see a performance lacking in intensity or creativity. Based in New York City, the company of classically trained artists lands in nearly 70 American towns and cities per year. Jackson said the company is famous for its performances of Shakespearean plays removed from their time periods. “They are purists when it comes to keeping the Shakespearean language

intact, but the way they play the show is a total mystery,” Jackson said. “They come up with some utterly brilliant ways to stage the pieces they perform.” “The Taming of the Shrew” is the hilarious account of a battle of the wills between fortunehunting Petruchio and his rebellious new wife, Katharina. Extensively studied, performed and adapted, “Taming of the Shrew” has proved to be a work without an expiration date. Funding to host Aquila Theatre is made possible in part by the Albert S. Johnston Endowment. General admission tickets, which are $10 for the public and $5 for UNA students, can be purchased in advance at Pegasus Records and Tapes, the Kennedy-Douglass Center for the Arts, Cold Water Books, and the UNA bookstore. Tickets may also be purchased at the ticket office beginning at 6 p.m. the night of the performance.

Mother, daughter arrested on drug charges BY STEVE BEAVERS

IUKA — A mother and her daughter have been arrested for trying to distribute pain medication. Carol Johnson, 52, of Iuka, and her daughter Dana Johnson, 32, of Iuka, were both charged with conspiracy to distribute dilaudid by the Tishomingo County Sheriff's Department. Last Friday, Iuka Police and the sheriff's department executed a search warrant at the home of Carol Johnson. Following the search, Johnson was taken into custody

while Dana Johnson was arrested later that day. Both for both subjects was set at $5,000. According to sheriff Glenn Whitlock, active sale of dilaudid cases are pending on both subjects. Dilaudid is a highly addictive pain medication normally only prescribed to patients with moderate to severe chronic pain. Whitlock encourages the public to report any criminal activity they are aware of to his department. Tips can be delivered via the telephone, website or through

Crime Stoppers. All information will be kept confidential and cash rewards can be given if it leads to an arrest or seizure of controlled substance or stolen property, according to the sheriff. Deputies along with Golden Police also made another drug arrest on Friday. Golden's Robert Willock, 41, was taken into custody after an undercover sting in the Golden area. Willock was charged with sale of hydrocodone and bond was set at $5,000.

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3A • Daily Corinthian

Bryant hits familiar themes in address



Bubba Parvin

RIENZI — Funeral services for James M. “Bubba” Parvin, 70, are set for 2 p.m. Thursday at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel of Memories with burial in Wheeler Grove Cemetery. Mr. Parvin died Monday, January 21, 2013 at his home. Born March 16, 1942, in Alcorn County, he graduated from Biggersville High School in 1961, from Northeast Mississippi Community College in 1963 and from Mississippi State University in 1965. He got his Masters from the University of New Mexico in 1968. He was a retired Weapon’s Specialist at Sandia National Laboratories in Albuquerque, N.M. with 30 years and three months service. He retired in 1995 and moved to his Ponderosa in Rienzi. He was of the Parvin Baptist faith. Survivors include his mother, Jewel Bernice Morton Parvin of Biggersville; three brothers, Everett Parvin and wife Bobbie of Corinth, Gerald Parvin of Biggersville, and Scott Parvin of Biggersville; a sister, Jane Johnson and husband Doug of Rienzi; sister-in-law, Kathy Parvin of Biggersville; nephew, Darl Parvin; nieces, Suzanne Mitchell and husband Jerry, Reyna Barden and husband Glen, Kelly Rogowski and husband Ski, Becky Brawner and husband Kenneth, Jana Thompson and husband Blake, Ashley Brooks and husband Brad, April Murphy and husband Chris; great nephews, D.C. Parvin and wife Bethany, Levi Mitchell, Jordan Brawner, Zachary Rogowski, Sean Johnson, Bragg Hamlin, Ryan Barden, Keb Brawner, Grey Thompson, John Robert Mansel and Walker Murphy; great nieces, Nicole Davis and husband Brad, Morgan Brawner, Cortney Rogowski, Maddie Grace Essary, Haley Barden, Sarah Blake Thompson, Avery Claire Murphy and Cate Thompson; and great-great nephews, Braden Davis and Dylan Davis. He was preceded in death by his father, Cleveland Monroe Parvin, Sr.; sister, Judith Lynell Parvin; brother, Cleveland Monroe Parvin, Jr.; nephew, Brad Douglas Johnson; maternal grandparents, Wilson and Mary Morton; and paternal grandparents, James and Sarah Emma Parvin. Bro. Raybon Richardson will officiate. Visitation is 5-8 p.m. today and from 1 p.m. to service time Thursday at the funeral home. Pallbearers will be Eric Lancaster, Jacky Rowsey, J.W. Mills, Danny Dilworth, Tim Mitchell, Joe Kuykendall, J.D. Ketchum and Johnny Tice. Honorary Pallbearers will be all Biggersville High School athletes.

Garry Moore

BURNSVILLE — Funeral services for Garry Philip Moore, 72, were held at 1 p.m. Tuesday at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel of Memor i e s w i t h military honors burial in Burnsv i l l e Cemetery. M r . Moore Moore d i e d Friday January 18, 2013 at Huntsville Hospital in Alabama. Born June 21, 1940 in Andalusia, Ala., he belonged to the Operating Engineers Local 624 Union and was a retired

heavy equipment operator with D.B. Johnson Construction. He was a lifetime member of the VFW and enjoyed fishing and hunting. He was of the Baptist faith. Survivors include his wife of 41 years, Edna Moore of Burnsville; a daughter, Leah Moore of Glen; a granddaughter, Leah Pickering of Burnsville; and two brothers, Robert Moore and Leroy Moore both Brooksville, Fla. He was preceded in death by his parents, John W. Moore and Bessie M. Grice Moore; a daughter, Sherry Pickering; and a brother, Billy Joe Moore. Bro. Mike Edwards will officiate. Visitation was from noon until service time Tuesday at the funeral home.

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JACKSON — Mississippi Gov. Phil Bryant said in his State of the State speech Tuesday evening that citizens expect “bold action” from elected officials in 2013, with an emphasis on strengthening education and promoting job creation. The Republican said he wants lawmakers to approve a broad package of education proposals, including merit pay for teachers, more emphasis on reading in early elementary grades and setting higher academic standards for college students who want to become teachers. Bryant is also seeking approval for charter schools, which would be free from some regulations faced by most other public schools. “It is imperative that we remember what others have also known — the path to Mississippi’s economic success must pass through the school house door,” said Bryant, who’s starting his second year as governor. He has been discussing most of his education proposals for months. The three-month legislative session is now in its third week and members of the House and Senate are starting

to consider bills. The full Senate passed one version of a charter schools bill last week, and the House Education Committee on Tuesday passed a separate measure. Both chambers must agree on a single version before a bill can go to the governor. Republican lawmakers stood and applauded loudly when Bryant said he wants to sign a charter schools bill into law. Many Democrats sat silently. Critics say charter schools would drain resources from a school system that’s already receiving too little money. Bryant said about 17 percent of Mississippi students who begin high school never graduate, and about half of the state’s third graders are not proficient at reading. “These facts cannot be swept under the rug or explained away by concluding we just aren’t spending enough money on public education,” he said. “Make no mistake: These alarming numbers are evidence of a crisis in our education system and are tied directly to our dropout rate, our poverty rate and more. Our very economic stability as a state is threatened if our education system is not improved.” Bryant said job creation must remain a priority.

BY JEFF YORK For the Daily Corinthian

SELMER, Tenn. — The possibility of school resource officers in the schools was among the items of discussion at the January meeting of the McNairy County Board of Commissioners. McNairy County Sheriff Guy Buck presented his proposal for hiring at least two officers to be placed in

IUKA — A Tishomingo County judge has found that Joshua Vandiver was legally insane when he killed 91-yearold Hezzie Whitlock in 2008. Vandiver, 32, was charged with the June 20, 2008, death of Whitlock, at an Iuka home. Whitlock was the father of Tishomingo County Sheriff Glenn

the high schools at Adamsville and McNairy Central. “The sheriff is concerned about school safety for our children as are our commissioners,” said McNairy County Mayor Ronnie Brooks. “Guy made a good presentation and the commissioners will look at that as we prepare for next year’s budget.” A meeting will be held Thursday to bring together

safe in the schools. “We have a responsibility to secure our schools and try to ensure safety for the students and teachers,” said Brooks. “We are going to work together to get this process going and look for a way to get funding.” Buck estimated it would take just over $40,000 to completely fund one officer’s salary, uniform, car and other expenses.

Whitlock and Tishomingo County Tax Collector Paul Whitlock. During Tuesday’s the hearing, Judge Thomas Gardner said reports and recommendations from several mental health experts left him with no doubt Vandiver was insane at the time of the murder. He ordered Vandiver to undergo extensive

outpatient treatment at Timber Hills Mental Health Services and strictly follow the plans for his treatment. Gardner said any failure to comply, remain a law abiding citizen or if his condition worsened would result in his immediate admission to the state mental hospital. Vandiver was also told

he must live outside the county and have no contact with the victim’s family. Authorities say Vandiver is the grandson of Hezzie Whitlock’s wife, Jean Whitlock, who was home when her husband was shot to death. Since the shooting, Vandiver had undergone several mental evaluations.

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too expensive, even with the federal government paying most of the tab the first few years. Mississippi has a population of just under 3 million people, and more than 600,000 people are enrolled in Medicaid, the federalstate health insurance program for the needy. “Let me be clear. Any law that will add 300,000 Mississippians to a federal entitlement program partially funded by the state will either result in a huge tax increase or drastic cuts to education, public safety, job creation and other budgets,” Bryant said. “It will leave our children and grandchildren with ballooning federal debt.” In the Democratic response, Rep. Bryant Clark of Pickens said Mississippi has an 8.6 percent unemployment rate because Republicans who hold most statewide offices don’t have a plan to create jobs. “It is a sad truth that at a time when so many of our families are struggling with serious kitchen table issues such as paying bills; saving for college and finding work, Mississippi Republicans are fixated on an agenda aimed at deepening the divisions between us rather than calling us to a common purpose,” Clark said.

Vandiver found insane at time of slaying


Walk-ins & Appointments

During the speech, he announced that Ashley Furniture will open a mattress manufacturing and customer service center in the north Mississippi town of Verona, creating 60 jobs. The announcement drew applause from lawmakers and other state officials in a packed House of Representatives chamber, including a standing ovation for Ron Wanek, chairman and co-owner of Ashley. Wanek waved from a balcony, where he was seated among military leaders, lobbyists and state agency directors. “Ron, you got a bigger round of applause than I did,” Bryant said. Bryant also announced the formation of a nonprofit group that will promote medical jobs. He said the Mississippi Health Care Solutions Institute, led by Jackson cardiologist Dr. Clay Hays, will serve as a Chamber of Commerce, “bringing our medical industry together and supporting health care as an economic driver in our state.” Bryant repeated what he has said for months, that he opposes expansion of Medicaid under the federal health law that President Barack Obama signed in 2010. Such expansion is optional, and Bryant said it would be

McNairy County considers resource officers




Wednesday, January 23, 2013

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Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Wednesday, January 23, 2013

Corinth, Miss.

Guest View

There needs to be a sense of urgency BY FARRAH NICOLE MARTIN Guest Columnist

In 1990, a rap group named Public Enemy released a song titled “911 is a Joke.” The song criticized the inadequacy of the American emergency system and the delayed response of agencies and authorities to react to urgent demands in African American neighborhoods. The premise of the song was that the urgent needs of a community of people -- essentials that could determine life or death -- were either disregarded or acted upon too slowly. Delayed reaction is just as detrimental as no reaction. Considering this thought, is there, then, any acceptable reason to delay responding to the call of children, families and communities who are grappling for the hope that equitable academic opportunity is a realistic possibility? Is there any acceptable reason for those in authority to delay responding to the educational crisis in Mississippi and seek ways to ensure every child has a chance to obtain an excellent education? A native of Mississippi, product of the Vicksburg-Warren School District, and former Mississippi public school educator, I am also a five-year public charter school educator, administrator, and proponent and am in full support of Senate Bill 2189. Teaching in the traditional public school sector for five years, I was troubled by the constraints of district mandated programs and curricula that did not meet the needs of my students. I remember the routine of my 16-year-old, seventh-grade student Devon, who would faithfully raise his hand to be excused to the restroom anytime he thought he may be required to read aloud because he read at a third grade level. Then there was Matthew, my seventh grade student on his third go round in the seventh grade. After consistent misbehavior, I pulled Matthew to the side to hear this explanation for his disdain, “I didn’t get this stuff last year or the year before. Nobody cared then and I don’t care now. They have to pass me this time because I’m too old to be in the seventh grade.” A mountain of obstacles in the traditional public school I taught overwhelmed me and pushed me out of the classroom for two years. I left feeling powerless to effect positive change for my students or for the teachers I knew were working hard in a system whose infrastructures placed unfair limits to their creativity and effectiveness in the classroom. Almost six years ago, I transitioned to the public charter school sector. It was here I realized I made the right decision in staying in the profession. Before me were the same kinds of children I once taught in traditional public schools, but now, our school had the flexibility to be inventive in our instructional methods and strategies. In a year’s time, we saw double-digit student performance gains on our state mathematics standardized test, with similar results in writing and language arts. That year, our staff banded together to utilize our professional expertise and personal experiences, affording students a chance at genuine academic success. Charter schools are a viable public education option for students and families in that they provide opportunity to innovatively customize instructional design, behavioral systems, and supplemental programs and resources to meet the individualized needs of students. In my opinion, Senate Bill 2189 is the best chance that Mississippi’s children have. The state can no longer stand by and delay responding to the imbalance evident in Mississippi’s educational context. Children of all races and status deserve an excellent education. The current systems and structures in Mississippi’s public education system are limiting that opportunity. Senate Bill 2189 is Mississippi’s best chance of bringing educational reform to our state, answering the cry of our children, families and communities. There was no acceptable delay for Devon and Matthew eight years ago. There is no acceptable delay for our children today. (Farrah Nicole Martin serves as the director of educational policy and practice at the Colorado League of Charter Schools. In 2010, Farrah was chosen by NBC Network as one of 40 outstanding Education Champions across the nation. She is a Mississippi native.)

Prayer for today Lord, help us not to condemn one another in our blindness, but rather to work together to help one another see more clearly by your light. Amen.

A verse to share Trust in the LORD with all your heart and lean not on your own understanding. — Proverbs 3:5

Secretary of state defends school lands oversight BY JACK ELLIOTT JR. JACKSON, Miss. — Mississippi Secretary of State Delbert Hosemann is trying to head off another expected legislative movement that could undo 35 years of improvements in 16th Section land management for public schools. The problem may be that too few remember the 16th Section Reform Act of 1978, which ended sweetheart leases that rewarded politically connected folks and shortchanged schools. Before then, 16th Section lands were often leased for pennies an acre. The secretary of state’s office, under current state laws, is responsible for helping manage 16th Section lands. Some school boards don’t like the secretary of state looking over their shoulders. However, figures don’t lie. “Since I took office, we have increased total 16th Section land revenue by over $17 million per year in a down economy — up from $54 million in 2007 to $71 million in 2011. Sixteenth Section land is a $91 million

business, and it needs to be run like a business,” Hosemann said at Mississippi Economic Council’s Capital Day. He told business people, politicians and others that some people don’t want the 16th Section land system run like a business. “There are just a few who want to run these lands like their own candy store,” Hosemann said. “Make no mistake: If we go back sweetheart deals with no oversight, someone is going to have to pay for the additional cost of education, and that someone is you.” In 60 of Mississippi’s 82 counties, the 16th Section of each 36-square-mile township belongs to the public schools, and people or businesses pay rent to use the land. The trust program was established in the 19th century. In 22 northern counties in the Chickasaw Cession, schools get state funds equal to what’s derived from 16th Section land, minus oil and gas revenue. The movement to get a fair return on leases began in the 1970s with the late

Land Commissioner John Ed Ainsworth and followed with the efforts of secretaries of state Dick Molpus, Eric Clark and now Hosemann. Some credit goes to former Smith County schools superintendent Joe Tally, who fought for 16th Section reform in the 1970s. He and school board attorney Larry Clark sued the county supervisors. They also took their case to the Legislature, where, after a contentious hearing, Clark was punched by an irate opponent. Ultimately, the case went to the Mississippi Supreme Court. Justices agreed leases of school lands should generate no less than leases on identical private lands. The Supreme Court also ruled if the county officials who were the trustees of school lands leased them for too little, those officials were personally liable to pay the difference. Reforms were adopted in 1978 with the late Lt. Gov. Evelyn Gandy casting a tiebreaking vote in the Senate. Jurisdiction of the public school lands was given to local school boards with

general supervision to the secretary of state. Leaseholders for 16th Section land may own buildings or houses but not the land they’re on. They can lease the property and must pay property taxes. In some school districts, oil and natural gas are mined from the land with companies paying royalties. It’s also done for timber harvesting. Hosemann said he was once approving an annual average of about 3,000 16th Section land leases and rejecting about 12 percent because districts weren’t getting fair market value. He said rejection is now down to about 3 percent “because people got the message.” A Senate committee in 2011 killed a House-passed bill that would’ve allowed local school districts to lease 16th Section land without consent of the secretary of state’s office. Hosemann’s office would’ve still had oversight authority and could’ve intervened if it discovered problems in leases. (Daily Corinthian columnist Jack Elliott is a writer for the Associated Press based in Jackson.)

Diary reveals interesting life of Natchez barber NATCHEZ, Miss. — Young Barney Schoby has an actor’s animation and a historian’s mind. Who better to guide you through the place that does more to explain the nuanced Natchez heyday than any other? The big, red-brick building on State Street once housed the home and business of the free black barber William Johnson. Johnson, successful businessman and relentless diarist, sometimes called “the black Pepys,” chronicled the day-to-day dealings of a society when cotton was king. The National Park Service has owned the house since 1990, but the Johnson diaries have been famous for their rare glimpse of antebellum history since LSU published them in 1951. Schoby -- who once taught, like his father before him -- didn’t find his middle-school job a good fit. When his Alcorn State University professor told him about the Park Service opportunity, Schoby

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jumped at the chance. Now he teaches, all right, but the lesson plan Rheta involves one Johnson man: William JohnColumnist son. That man was extraordinarily interesting, clever and complicated, straddling the line between black and white societies. And Schoby has made it his business to learn Johnson’s strengths and frailties. Johnson was a money lender, some might say a loan shark. He even loaned money once to the Mississippi governor who signed his emancipation papers. Johnson loved duck and alligator hunting, and betting on the horses and cockfights. “Bottom line, William Johnson was a gambler,” adds Schoby, who could make drying paint a lively topic. “He would bet on anything.” Johnson, born a slave, was freed at age 11 by the

white slave owner presumed to be his father, another William Johnson. The Natchez population in the mid-1800s was 3,000 whites, 1,600 black slaves and 200 free blacks. Johnson, the freed slave, eventually owned three barbershops and a bathhouse, lots of land, not to mention slaves. Talk about your complex societies. The diary Johnson began in 1835 and continued until his murder 16 years later was interrupted only once, for two weeks in 1840. “And do you know why?” Schoby asks dramatically, rhetorically. That year a tornado leveled downtown Natchez, built mostly of timbers, and Johnson was busy salvaging the bricks from a toppled hotel. He used some of the brick to build the house you can now tour, and he sold the rest to builders who wanted more tornado insurance. “He was not a man to miss an opportunity.” Johnson’s story ended badly, his diary abruptly. A neighbor, Baylor Winn, had

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been selling timber from land both men claimed. Johnson hired surveyors to determine the boundary. On June 16, 1851, Baylor Winn ambushed William Johnson and shot him in the back. Before he died, Johnson identified his murderer. The only witnesses to the crime were Johnson’s son, a slave and a mulatto boy. Under Mississippi law, none of the three could testify against Winn, who claimed to be white. After two trials and failing to prove Winn mulatto, prosecutors dropped the case and the murderer walked free. Johnson’s story, especially as told by the energetic and scholarly Schoby, is proof that skin color doesn’t determine character or cleverness. But, at times, it can seal a fate. (Daily Corinthian columnist Rheta Grimsley Johnson is a resident of Tishomingo County. To find out more about her and her books, visit www.

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

Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, January 23, 2013 • 5A

State Briefs Associated Press

Committee roll call on charter schools JACKSON — The Mississippi House Education Committee, on a 16-14 vote Tuesday, approved House Bill 369, which would expand charter schools in the state. A yes vote was a vote for the proposal, while a no vote was a vote against it. Voting yes were 14 Republicans and two Democrats. Voting no were four Republicans and 10 Democrats. One Republican did not vote. Republicans voting yes (14): Arnold, Booneville; Baker, Brandon; Barker, Hattiesburg; Boyd, Mantachie; Busby, Pascagoula; Chism, Columbus; Crawford, Pass Christian; Currie, Brookhaven; DeBar, Leakesville; Frierson, Poplarville; Guice, Ocean Springs; Martinson, Madison; Mayo, Oxford; Weathersby, Florence.

Democrats voting yes (2) Espy, Clarksdale; Warren, Mount Olive. Democrats voting no (10): Bain, Corinth; Clarke, Jackson; Burnett, Tunica; Calhoun, Jackson; Dickson, Macon; J. Evans, Jackson; Gardner, Batesville; Holloway, Hazlehurst; Straughter, Belzoni; Thomas, Indianola. Republicans voting no (4) Hamilton, Olive Branch; Jennings, Southaven; Massengill, Hickory Flat; Nelson, Southaven. Republican not voting (1): Moore, Brandon.

Roe anniversary prompts demonstrations JACKSON — Supporters and opponents demonstrated Tuesday outside Mississippi’s only abortion clinic to mark 40 years since a U.S. Supreme Court ruling established a nationwide right to abortion. Clinic owner Diane Derzis says the anniversary

of the Roe vs. Wade decision was “a celebration of 40 years of safe medical services.” Just over two miles away, anti-abortion activists carried a small coffin up the outside steps of the state Capitol and prayed for an end to abortion. The Rev. Philip “Flip” Benham, national director of Operation Save America, says the coffin contained an aborted fetus he calls baby Daniel. The clinic, Jackson Women’s Health Organization, is fighting a 2012 state law that could eventually close it

Ex-music minister pleads guilty to sex crimes JACKSON — Former Clinton High School choir

director and music minister John Langworthy has pleaded guilty to five of eight counts of gratification of lust. Langworthy enter the plea during a hearing in Hinds County Circuit Court on Tuesday. Judge Bill Gowan sentenced Langworthy to 10 years suspended on each of the five counts. He also received five years of supervised probation. Langworthy is forbidden to have contact with any of his victims and must register as a sex offender. Langworthy was accused of molesting five boys between the ages of 6 and 13 between 1980 and 1984. The incidents happened while Langworthy was babysitting each of the children at his sister’s home in Jackson and

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at his dorm room at Mississippi College, according to the indictments. Langworthy had admitted to “sexual indiscretions” with male children in Mississippi and Texas. His defense attorney asked the court to dismiss the case, arguing the statute of limitations had expired. Gowan denied the motion. In August of 2011, he told the Clinton congregation that he had past sexual indiscretions with teenage boys in Mississippi and Texas. He worked as a music minister at Prestonwood Baptist Church in Plano, Texas.

Doctor to have competency exam GREENWOOD — A mental examination has

been ordered for a Greenwood oncologist charged with capital murder. The Greenwood Commonwealth reports that Judge Breland Hilburn this past week granted a prosecution request to send Dr. Arnold Smith to the Mississippi State Hospital at Whitfield. The 70-year-old Smith is charged with murder as the alleged instigator of a plot that ended with the death of gunman Keaira Byrd and the serious wounding Derrick Lacy. Byrd allegedly had been hired to kill attorney Lee Abraham, who represented Smith’s ex-wife in their divorce years ago. Abraham was not injured. Smith has also been charged with two counts of conspiring to murder Abraham.

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6A • Wednesday, January 23, 2013 • Daily Corinthian




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Live (N) line Whitney Guys-Kids Law & Order: Special Chicago Fire “ProfesNews (N) The Tonight Show With Jimmy Victims Unit sional Courtesy” Jay Leno (N) Fallon Nature Memorable wild- NOVA Secrets of drones. Life on Fire “Phoenix Keeping Up So Haunt Tavis Newsline life footage. (N) (N) Temple” (N) Me Smiley EngageEngageEngageEngageWGN News at Nine (N) America’s Funniest EngageEngagement ment ment ment Home Videos ment ment Nature Memorable wild- NOVA Secrets of drones. Life on Fire “Phoenix Tavis Charlie Rose (N) World life footage. (N) (N) Temple” (N) Smiley News American Idol “Auditions No. 3” Auditions continue. 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Man cited for riding camel at Sundance fest Associated Press

PARK CITY, Utah — Police cited a man for riding a camel and obstructing traffic in Park City as attendees of the Sundance Film Festival packed the town.

Nation Briefs

JANUARY 23, 2013 8 PM

Jason Andreozzi was promoting a movie he directed that didn’t make it into the festival lineup. Park City police cited Andreozzi for riding the camel along Park Avenue and Main Street on

Friday. Police say they also gave him a warning about distributing flyers. Andreozzi says he wasn’t impeding traffic or handing out flyers. His film looks at Egypt during the Arab Spring.

Sunday, January 27th

First Baptist Church 501 Main Street, Corinth, MS

10:45 am and 6:30 pm

Nationally known speaker, David Ring, will be speaking Sunday, January 27th, at First Baptist Church. The service will focus on how to emerge victorious rather than victimized in the face of seemingly insurmountable odds. David Ring knows a thing or two about being victorious in the face of insurmountable odds. Born in 1953, David was deprived of oxygen for 18 minutes at birth leaving him with cerebral palsy. Orphaned at the age of 14 after both parents died of cancer, he was cast from family to family with nowhere to call home. He endured constant physical pain, humiliating public ridicule and constant discouragement. Yet he chose to be victorious rather than a victim. After surrendering his heart and life to Jesus Christ, he learned self-respect and acceptance of his physical challenges. To most, physical challenges of this magnitude would prove to be a tombstone. For David Ring, this coming of age was and remains a milestone. Although difficult at first to understand, Ring quickly captures his audiences with his quick wit and warm personality. He always focuses on an individual ‘s need to conquer the personal challenges and adversities of life. As one who has not been stifled by his physical limitations, he clearly states his challenge to everyone. “I have Cerebral Palsy ... what’ s your problem?” asks Ring. Ring has authored one book, and speaks to more than 100,000 people annually. Entrance to the event is free. Arrive early as seats will fill up quickly.

Contact 662-286-2208 for more details.

This is a free event. A love offering will be taken.

Associated Press

Climate pledge faces test on oil pipeline WASHINGTON — Environmental groups say President Barack Obama’s warning about climate change will soon be tested as he decides whether to approve the Keystone XL oil pipeline from Canada to the Gulf Coast. Obama pledged in his inaugural speech Monday to respond to what he called the threat of climate change, saying: “Failure to do so would betray our children and future generations.” By singling out climate change, Obama indicated a willingness to take on an issue that he acknowledges was often overlooked during his first term. He also was setting up a likely confrontation with congressional Republicans who have opposed legislative efforts to curb global warming. Environmental groups said the president’s first test on climate change could come early this year as he decides whether to approve the Keystone XL oil pipeline that will carry tar sands oil from Alberta, Canada, to Texas. The State Department is reviewing the pipeline and is expected to make a recommendation to Obama as soon as April. The State Department has federal jurisdiction because the $7 billion pipeline begins in Canada. Obama blocked the pipeline last year, citing uncertainty over the project’s route through environmentally sensitive land in Nebraska. On Tuesday, the state’s Republican governor, Dave Heineman, gave his approval to a revised route for the pipeline, a widely

anticipated move that nonetheless added to the political pressure for the Obama administration to approve or reject the new route without delay. Republicans and business groups say the project would help achieve energy independence for North America and create thousands of jobs. But environmental groups say the pipeline would transport “dirty oil” and produce heattrapping gases that contribute to global warming. They also worry about a possible spill.

Poll: Many welcome illegal immigrants WASHINGTON — More than 6 in 10 Americans now favor allowing illegal immigrants to eventually become U.S. citizens, a major increase in support driven by a turnaround in Republicans’ opinions after the 2012 elections. The finding, in a new Associated Press-GfK poll, comes as the Republican Party seeks to increase its meager support among Latino voters, who turned out in large numbers to helpre-elect President Barack Obama in November. Emboldened by the overwhelming Hispanic backing and by shifting attitudes on immigration, Obama has made overhauling laws about who can legally live in the U.S. a centerpiece of his second-term agenda. In the coming weeks, he’s expected to aggressively push for ways to create an eventual pathway to citizenship for the estimated 11 million illegal immigrants already in this country. The poll results suggest that the public overall, not just Hispanics, will

back his efforts. Sixtytwo percent of Americans now favor providing a way for illegal immigrants in the U.S. to become citizens, an increase from just 50 percent in the summer of 2010, the last time the AP polled on the question.

Obama stands firm on fiscal debates WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama devoted one word — “deficit” — to the issue that brought Washington to the brink of fiscal crises time and again during his first term. But it was the paragraph that followed in his inaugural address that foreshadowed what’s to come — more hard bargaining and more lastminute deals driven by Obama’s own conviction that he now wields an upper hand. “We must make the hard choices to reduce the cost of health care and the size of our deficit. But we reject the belief that America must choose between caring for the generation that built this country and investing in the generation that will build its future,” he said. “The commitments we make to each other — through Medicare, and Medicaid, and Social Security — these things do not sap our initiative; they strengthen us. They do not make us a nation of takers; they free us to take the risks that make this country great.” In keeping with the objective of inaugural addresses, Obama chose to draw attention to the aspirations he hopes will define him rather than the conflicts that have characterized his relations with a divided Congress.


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PPG 18 142.77 +.04 PPL Corp 11 29.60 +.22 PackAmer 27 38.81 -1.21 Pandora dd 10.81 +.25 PattUTI 9 19.67 +.20 PeabdyE 9 26.26 +.29 Pengrth g ... 4.84 -.04 PeopUtdF 17 12.54 +.15 PeregrinP dd 2.16 +.03 PetrbrsA ... 19.15 Petrobras ... 19.52 -.01 Pfizer 16 26.68 +.14 PhilipMor 18 90.03 +.05 Phillips66 n ... 54.61 -.46 PiperJaf dd 37.27 +1.44 PitnyBw 4 12.05 +.43 Polycom 36 11.61 +.11 Potash 16 41.73 +.25 PwShs QQQ q 67.18 +.11 PrecDrill ... 9.04 -.03 ProLogis 68 39.32 -.18 PrUltQQQ s q 58.37 +.21 PrUShQQQ q 27.70 -.10 ProUltSP q 65.93 +.68 PrUPQQQ s q 56.55 +.23 PrUVxST rs q 10.87 -.69 ProctGam 18 69.95 +.01 ProgsvCp 16 22.95 +.23 PrUShSP rs q 49.27 -.51 PrUShL20 rs q 64.21 -.28 PUSSP500 rs q 32.81 -.52 ProspctCap ... 11.36 +.09 Prudentl 17 58.58 +.87 PSEG 11 30.35 +.52 PulteGrp 49 20.55 +.06 18 23 dd dd dd dd 72 35 18 dd 45 cc ... 9 q q q q q q q q q 9 13 24 dd 19 23 10 5 dd dd ... 24 cc 20 11 25 ... 23 dd 18 34 ... q q q q q q q q dd 31 ... 13 29 16 10 dd 8 12 dd 13 60 46 18 15 ... 19 ... ... 14 dd cc 14 10 16 21 19 dd cc 16 17 18 13 18 11 dd 11 31 14

64.68 29.43 3.20 6.06 4.89 6.62 52.80 17.90 42.58 1.58 18.93 40.87 17.98 16.92 136.74 163.67 149.13 28.31 41.36 29.91 65.58 58.04 46.14 18.84 39.67 47.95 7.18 78.00 15.71 23.14 37.89 18.86 4.24 5.81 37.01 55.98 20.76 8.93 49.75 13.35 11.48 34.70 27.42 16.66 19.05 39.72 42.30 36.49 49.95 76.21 40.09 29.47 35.98 13.15 54.99 15.76 55.25 14.43 61.71 34.39 1.76 29.14 24.47 3.52 20.86 2.66 .46 19.03 39.06 20.69 44.67 18.16 12.38 61.49 2.29 38.21 17.09 43.02 37.91 33.46 27.08 4.38 69.80 99.33 100.41 50.33 36.31 23.56 77.95 5.46 12.50 31.25 22.15

U-V-W-X-Y-Z UBS AG UDR US Airwy UltraPt g UndArmr s UnionPac UtdContl UtdMicro UPS B UtdRentals US NGs rs US OilFd USSteel UtdTech UtdhlthGp UrbanOut Vale SA Vale SA pf ValeroE VangTSM VanS&P500 VangEmg VangEAFE VantageDrl VeriFone VerizonCm ViacomB VimpelCm VirgnMda h Vivus Vodafone VulcanM WPX Engy Walgrn WalterEn WeathfIntl WellPoint WDigital WstnRefin WstnUnion WmsCos Windstrm WTJpTot WT India XL Grp XcelEngy Xilinx Yamana g YingliGrn YumBrnds Zynga

Eric M Rutledge, AAMS , CFP


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

Brian S Langley Financial Advisor 605 Foote Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471

Q-R-S-T Qualcom QuantaSvc QksilvRes Quiksilvr RF MicD RadianGrp RedHat RschMotn ReynAmer RiteAid RiverbedT RymanHP SK Tlcm SLM Cp SpdrDJIA SpdrGold S&P500ETF SpdrHome SpdrLehHY SpdrS&P RB SpdrRetl SpdrOGEx SpdrMetM Safeway StJude SanDisk SandRdge Schlmbrg Schwab SeaCube SeagateT SealAir Sequenom SiderurNac SilvWhtn g Sina SkywksSol SmithWes SodaStrm SonyCp SwstAirl SwstnEngy SpectraEn SpiritAero SpiritRC n SP Matls SP HlthC SP CnSt SP Consum SP Engy SP Inds SP Tech SP Util Staples Starbucks Starz A StateStr StillwtrM Stryker Suncor gs Suntech SunTrst SupEnrgy Supvalu Symantec Synovus Syntrolm h TD Ameritr TE Connect TIM Part TJX s TaiwSemi TalismE g Target Tellabs TenetHlt rs Teradyn Tesoro TevaPhrm TexInst Textron ThomCrk g 3D Sys 3M Co TW Cable TimeWarn TollBros TotalSys Travelers TrinaSolar TwoHrbInv TycoIntl s Tyson



+.59 +.10 -.07 +.11 +.48 -1.35 +2.06 +.05 -.02 -.27 +.09 +.90 +.04 +.65 +.58 +.80 +.10 +.03 +.32 +.07 +.84 +.63 +.20 +.22 -.51 +.16 +1.50 +.26 +2.84 +2.51 +.06 -.04 +.71 +.35 -.12 -.09 +1.00 +.65 +.22 +1.01 +.23 -.07 +1.23 +.38 +.12 +.01 +.13 +.72 +.16 +.08 +.30 +.15 +.18 +.07 +1.89 +.41 +.16 +.39 +.02 +.59 -.05 +.18 -.05 +.07 +.58 +.34 -.06 -.08 +.02 -.04 +.04 +.17 -.04 +.53 +.20 -.06 -.14 +.21 +3.98 +.59 -.13 +.40 +.26 -.06 +1.64 +.44 +.13 -.12 +.30

Re-election returns The Standard & Poorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 500 index closed at a five-year high on the first trading day of President Obamaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s second term. At 1,492 points, the market is up 120 percent since hitting a bottom on March 9, 2009. But whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the outlook for the year ahead? The November elections maintained the status quo and didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t remove the political gridlock in Washington that has caused so much investor anxiety. When financial analysts at S&P Capital IQ set their 2013 forecast, they noted that most of the uncertainties weighing on investors have been around â&#x20AC;&#x153;for quite some time, and are now regarded by many as annoyances to resolve rather than obstacles to fear.â&#x20AC;? With that in mind they maintain a target of 1,550 for the S&P 500, implying an almost 9 percent rise this year. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s well ahead of the average climb in the first year of a second-term administration. When the president is re-elected, or the same political party occupies the White House, historically the S&P 500 has climbed an average 4.7 percent in the first year. Jan. 22, â&#x20AC;&#x2122;13 1,492

S&P 500

The S&P 500 during President Obamaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first term Sector

% change

Consumer discretionary


Information technology Raw materials

107 82

Financials Industrials S&P 500

79 78 75

Health care Consumer staples

61 59

Energy Telecom. services

50 45



Party politics: First year in the market following presidential elections*


Change in S&P 500 index




Dec. 31,â&#x20AC;&#x2122;08 903

Status quo

Change in party

Frequency of rise in S&P 500 900

Mar. 9 676 600






Status quo


Source: FactSet

Change in party *Since 1900 Jenni Sohn â&#x20AC;˘ AP

INDEXES 52-Week High Low 13,661.72 12,035.09 5,696.52 4,795.28 499.82 435.57 8,792.63 7,222.88 2,509.57 2,164.87 3,196.93 2,721.03 1,485.98 1,266.74 15,674.57 13,248.92 892.80 729.75

Name Dow Industrials Dow Transportation Dow Utilities NYSE Composite NYSE MKT Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000

Last 13,712.21 5,757.44 466.36 8,832.75 2,413.19 3,143.18 1,492.56 15,754.42 899.24

Dow Jones industrials


Close: 13,712.21 Change: 62.51 (0.5%)

13,480 13,240


Net YTD 52-wk Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg +62.51 +.46 +4.64 +8.18 +62.17 +1.09 +8.49 +10.60 +3.48 +.75 +2.93 +4.50 +40.12 +.46 +4.61 +12.65 +21.75 +.91 +2.44 +4.31 +8.47 +.27 +4.10 +12.79 +6.58 +.44 +4.65 +13.53 +79.85 +.51 +5.06 +13.81 +6.44 +.72 +5.87 +14.08


13,600 13,200 12,800 12,400








STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Name Div AFLAC 1.40f AT&T Inc 1.80f AirProd 2.56 AlliantEgy 1.88f AEP 1.88 AmeriBrgn .84f ATMOS 1.40f BB&T Cp .92f BP PLC 1.92a BcpSouth .04 Caterpillar 2.08 Chevron 3.60 CocaCola s 1.02 Comcast .65 CrackerB 2.00 Deere 1.84 Dell Inc .32 Dillards .20a Dover 1.40 EnPro ... FordM .40f FredsInc .24a FullerHB .34 GenCorp ... GenElec .76f Goodyear ... HonwllIntl 1.64f Intel .90 Jabil .32 KimbClk 2.96 Kroger .60 Lowes .64

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg 18 92.95 +.69 +5.4 33 32.49 ... +1.9 13 12.99 +.12 +9.4 ... 18.73 -.14 -5.0 10 28.73 +.46 +13.6 19 72.20 -.28 +5.5 13 8.71 -.14 +20.3 ... 2.22 -.01 +4.7 ... 7.76 +.33 +8.8 11 2554.31 +22.30 +1.0 ... 45.81 -.85 +10.8 30 163.70 -.32 +6.4 5 3.15 -.01 +9.0 17 43.85 +.36 +2.4 ... 5.66 +.01 -.2 ... 17.31 +.16 +5.6 ... 7.13 +1.22 +55.0 ... 7.06 +1.15 +52.8 11 54.43 +.67 +5.6 ... 52.79 +.10 +1.5 ... .64 -.02 +20.2 12 33.00 +.13 +3.3 14 69.58 +.38 +2.0 10 35.04 +.11 +2.5 ... 5.18 +.08 +10.2 18 86.78 +.19 +9.4 54 31.12 +.49 +11.9 8 7.53 -.11 +10.4 ... 6.69 +.06 -.9 6 19.90 -.12 ...

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div 3.08f 9 52.64 +1.17 -.9 McDnlds 44 33.61 +.17 -.3 MeadWvco 1.00 20 89.40 +.71 +6.4 OldNBcp .36 17 46.04 +.35 +4.9 Penney ... 14 44.02 +.51 +3.1 PennyMac 2.28f 16 45.62 -.23 +5.7 PepsiCo 2.15 16 37.44 +.46 +6.6 PilgrimsP ... 11 30.85 -.19 +6.7 RadioShk ... 6 43.74 -.30 +5.0 RegionsFn .04 17 15.13 +.04 +4.1 3.00 10 97.72 +.10 +9.1 SbdCp ... 10 115.91 +.67 +7.2 SearsHldgs 1.56 19 37.13 -.57 +2.4 Sherwin .05e 21 39.81 -.46 +6.6 SiriusXM 1.96 15 64.70 +.48 +.7 SouthnCo ... 12 92.66 +1.70 +7.2 SprintNex 9 13.12 +.28 +29.4 SPDR Fncl .26e 13 81.17 -.90 -3.1 TecumsehB ... 14 68.24 +.21 +3.9 TecumsehA ... 22 44.14 +.56 +7.9 Torchmark .60 12 14.17 +.06 +9.4 Total SA 2.97e 14 12.65 +.21 -5.0 USEC ... 29 39.50 -.02 +13.4 US Bancrp .78 ... 11.30 +.79 +23.5 WalMart 1.59 16 22.01 -.03 +4.9 WellsFargo 1.00f 19 13.87 +.06 +.4 .16f 23 68.40 +.59 +7.8 Wendys Co 10 21.17 -.08 +2.7 WestlkChm .75a .68f 11 19.68 +.05 +2.0 Weyerhsr .17 18 87.20 +.38 +3.3 Xerox ... 23 27.43 +.35 +5.4 YRC Wwde 22 37.44 +.45 +5.4 Yahoo ...

... 17.24 -.05 30 24.62 5 14.85 +.41 dd 18.83 +.42 45 47.44 +1.18 17 133.72 +1.23 dd 25.20 +.41 ... 1.95 -.05 20 80.68 +.43 24 48.93 -1.11 q 19.97 -.13 q 35.01 +.24 dd 25.18 +.41 15 87.47 +.52 11 56.02 +1.46 32 42.82 -.57 ... 20.12 +.10 ... 19.38 +.13 10 37.16 +.40 q 76.90 +.40 q 68.27 +.33 q 45.09 -.05 q 36.08 +.02 dd 1.84 +.05 57 33.71 +1.27 40 42.94 +.40 16 58.93 +1.05 50 12.09 +.19 34 39.10 +.53 dd 13.63 +.26 ... 25.92 +.06 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) dd 58.57 +1.88 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg dd 14.82 +.24 Name 18 39.49 +.28 BkofAm 1327585 11.35 +.21 DaqoNE rs 12.80 +2.56 +25.0 GlobusMar 2.11 -.34 -13.9 59 38.62 +1.56 RschMotn 922560 17.90 +2.06 US Enr 2.19 +.40 +22.2 AlpGlbDD 4.85 -.72 -12.9 ... 12.82 +.45 S&P500ETF 912569 149.13 +.80 GSE Sy 2.55 +.45 +21.5 Oi SA s 3.86 -.56 -12.7 8 63.80 +1.05 Dell Inc 640268 13.12 +.28 TecumsehB 7.13 +1.22 +20.6 TCF Fn wt 2.00 -.23 -10.3 6 47.36 +2.55 Microsoft -.30 -10.0 562613 27.15 -.10 OrientPap 2.96 +.49 +19.8 FtSecG rsh 2.70 20 29.05 -.54 4.38 -.47 -9.7 NokiaCp 539383 4.62 +.19 TecumsehA 7.06 +1.15 +19.5 Oi SA C 7 13.79 +.38 -.95 -9.7 530722 22.01 -.03 Galectin un 5.65 +.90 +18.9 ArenaPhm 8.82 23 35.15 +.41 GenElec 6.47 +.92 +16.6 II-VI 17.80 -1.87 -9.5 43 9.78 +.15 Facebook n 529642 30.73 +1.07 Cimatron 3.36 +.46 +15.9 Chanticl rs 2.44 -.24 -9.0 491802 21.17 -.08 KeryxBio q 38.08 -.89 Intel -.32 -8.7 457578 44.71 -.07 SeaCube 23.14 +2.84 +14.0 ChiAutL rs 3.36 q 20.42 -.08 iShEMkts cc 27.48 +.26 15 27.41 +.40 YSE IARY ASDA IARY 20 36.74 -.43 2,108 Total issues 3,171 Advanced 1,534 Total issues 2,588 20 18.11 +.77 Advanced 925 New Highs 450 Declined 922 New Highs 226 dd 2.97 +.27 Declined 138 New Lows 8 Unchanged 132 New Lows 8 19 65.29 +.14 Unchanged Volume 3,485,802,562 Volume 1,733,903,226 dd 2.42 -.03





Focus on fast foodd

iPhone sales slowing?

McDonaldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s reports fourth-quarter earnings today. Wall Street will want to see whether the fast-food chainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sales continued to rise after rebounding in November, as customers snapped up breakfast offerings and other menu items. McDonaldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s global revenue at restaurants open at least 13 months fell in October. It was the first time that the key sales metric showed a decline in nearly a decade.

Investors are curious to find out how iPhone 5 sales are faring following two recently published reports. The Japanese newspaper Nikkei and The Wall Street Journal each reported that Apple slashed its orders for iPhone 5 parts because the device isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t selling as well as the company hoped. Both publications cited unidentified people familiar with the situation. Wall Street will be looking for an update on iPhone 5 sales today when Apple reports its latest quarterly results.





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600 500 400


Operating EPS


est. $13.87 $13.45 1Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12

Price-to-earnings ratio:

Wednesday, January 23, 2013

1Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;13 11

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

Dividend:$10.60 Div. Yield: 2.1% Source: FactSet

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More subscribers? Netflix has been steadily expanding its Internet video service to ward off growing competition. The company, which reports its latest quarterly earnings today, has landed several deals for video in recent months, including the rights to show Disney movies shortly after they leave theaters and to show past episodes of certain Warner Bros. Television Group and Cartoon Network shows. Have the moves helped boost the companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s subscriber rolls?

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+1.0 +5.0 +5.1

8A • Daily Corinthian

Soccer playoffs

Lady Warriors fall in opener BY H. LEE SMITH II

The Corinth Lady Warrior’s late soccer run came to an end Tuesday in the opening round of the Class 4A Playoffs. Germantown blanked the locals 4-0 as the Division 4-4A champions advanced to the second round. Corinth finished the season 8-13-1 under first-year head coach Cameron Glenn. The Lady Warriors won four of five down the stretch, including three straight Division 1-4A wins and a 2-1 win over Division 2-4A champion Amory in the regular-season finale on Saturday. Corinth finished 4-2 in the fourteam league, earning the No. 2 seed behind New Albany. A pair of twogoal wins by the Lady Dawgs were the Lady Warriors’ lone league setbacks in 2012-2013. The Lady Warriors are set to return 29 from this season’s 32-deep roster.


Wednesday, January 23, 2013

Warriors claim Division 1-4A title BY H. LEE SMITH II

There will be no sharing this time around. Corinth bounced back from bus lag in the second half, outscoring Itawamba 29-12 in rolling to a 59-33 Division 1-4A in on Tuesday. The victory pushed the Warriors to 18-5 overall and 9-0 in league play. Corinth also clinched the 1-4A regular-season title after sharing with Shannon last season. Corinth made a one-day trip to Clinton and back on Monday while having a sixgame winning streak snapped at the hands of Jackson Prep. In the opener, the Lady

Warriors played a top-tier league team tough only to come out on the short end for the second time in six days. The Lady Indians (13-6, 6-1) used a 6-1 advantage the final 1:21 to escape with a 53-49 win. The Lady Warriors (8-11, 4-5) lost by 47 in their first encounter with IAHS. On Thursday, CHS jumped out to a double-digit first-quarter lead on defending Class 4A state champion Pontotoc before stumbling down the stretch. ■ In the finale, Corinth shot 58 percent in the first half but took only a 30-21 lead at the break. IAHS’ deliberate pace

on offense held Corinth to just 19 shots in the opening half. Corinth closed on a 9-4 advantage to take a ninepoint lead at the break. Desmin Harris, who tallied a game-high 20 points, scored Corinth’s last 12 points of the half while going 4-for-4 from the floor -- 2-of-2 from deep -- and hitting both his free throw attempts. Harris followed up with six in the third and Raheem Sorrell netted nine of his 15 points as Corinth pushed the lead out to 51-29 after three. A 13-0 run, with five players getting in on the act, more than doubled the score at 49-

24 with 1:40 left in the third. Kendrick Williams scored six of Corinth’s 13 points in the first quarter to reach double digits on the nose with 10. • The Lady Indians led 2416 at the break and took their biggest lead of the night at 3219 in the third. Corinth closed on a 12-4 run, all courtesy post players Jaynesia Johnson and Aundrea Adams, in cutting the lead to 36-31 after three. Corinth continued its streak in the fourth, knotting the game on three straight free throws by Teosha Boyd with 3:15 remaining. Please see WARRIORS | 9A

Local Schedule Thursday Basketball Hickory Flat @ Walnut, 6

Friday Basketball Holly Springs @ Central, 6 (WXRZ) Pine Grove @ Biggersville, 6 Kossuth @ Mantachie, 6 Bruce @ Walnut, 6

Saturday Basketball (G) Corinth @ Lady Viking S/O (B) Kossuth @ Hot Bed Classic

Tuesday, Jan. 29 Basketball Booneville @ Kossuth, 6 Biggersville @ Thrasher, 6 Corinth @ Shannon, 6 Potts Camp @ Walnut, 6

Friday, Feb. 1 Basketball Falkner @ Biggersville, 6 Corinth @ Baldwyn, 6 Central @ Potts Camp, 6 Kossuth @ Holly Springs, 6 Pine Grove @ Walnut, 6

Saturday, Feb. 2 Basketball West Union @ Kossuth, 6

Tuesday, Feb. 5 Basketball Biggersville @ Corinth, 6 (WXRZ) Walnut @ Central, 6 Kossuth @ North Pontotoc, 6

Thursday, Feb. 7 Basketball Central @ Thrasher, 5

Shorts Youth Soccer Sign-ups for the youth soccer league at the Corinth Sportsplex will run through Friday. Members of the Sportsplex can sign up for no cost, and nonmembers can register for $45. Age groups include 4-5, 6-7, 8-9 and 1012. Children ages 13-15 may also sign up, though these groups will only participate if there is enough interest. The soccer season will include 10 games and a tournament, all to be played inside the Sportsplex on astro-turf. For more information, contact Havis Hurley at 643-3561.

New Site Banquet Former Mississippi State head baseball coach Ron Polk will be the featured speaker for the New Site Royals fourth annual 1st Pitch Banquet and Silent Auction on Monday, Feb. 4 at 7 p.m. at New Site high school Seating is limited to the first 150 tickets sold and must be purchased in advance. Tickets are $15 and include meal, access to silent auction, and seating for speaker presentation. For more information or to purchase a ticket, call 322-7389 or 728-5205.

Photo by Donica Phifer

Alcorn Central’s Preston Cline dribbles past a Middleton, Tenn., defender during action last week. The Golden Bears ended a three-game slide in style by knocking off Ripley on Tuesday.

Golden Bears claim big division road win BY H. LEE SMITH II

RIPLEY — Preston Cline’s only bucket was huge. The senior’s lone points provided the winning margin on Tuesday as Alcorn Central ended a three-game slide with a huge Division 1-3A win at Ripley. Central overcame a sluggish third quarter to outscore Ripley 16-12 in the final period for a 65-64 win.

The win improved Brandon Quinn’s troops to 14-8 overall and 2-1 in league play. Ripley fell to 14-8, 1-2. The Bears hadn’t won since opening league play with a win at Kossuth on Jan. 8. John Wiley Works led the victors with 21 points. Jonathan Lancaster followed with 18 and Jay Moore added 17, including a quartet of three-pointers. Both clubs hit eight threepointers each, including six

by Ripley’s Deione Palmer en route to a game-high-tying 21 points. Central was 4-of-8 from the line, while Ripley was 6-of-10. ■ Ripley claimed a 72-44 decision in the opener to improve to 16-4 overall and 3-0 in league play. Nine Lady Tigers scored, paced by the game-high18 of Rickayla Hoyle. Central dropped to 9-13, 0-3. Lauren McCreless led the

locals with 15, including 10 of her team’s 18 points in the final period. Central plays host to Holly Springs on Friday. (B) Central 65, Ripley 64 Central 16 20 13 16 -- 65 Ripley 18 12 22 12 -- 64 CENTRAL (65): John Wiley Works 21, Johnathan Lancaster 18, Jay Moore 17, Ben McIntyre 7, Preston Cline 2. RIPLEY (64): Deione Palmer 21, Anfernee Rutherford 10, Britt Lindsey 10, Ralph Green 7, Isaiah Howard 6, Coldy Shelton 6, Cord Thomas 4 3-Pointers: (AC) Moore 4, McIntyre. (R) Palmer 6, Linsey 2.

Djokovic getting the hang of winning in Australia Associated Press

MELBOURNE, Australia — Novak Djokovic is really starting to get the hang of how to handle himself at the Australian Open. An expression often used Down Under — “Keep your shirt on” — is designed to discourage anyone from becoming unnecessarily overexcited. Djokovic took it literally after his 6-1, 4-6, 6-1, 6-4 win

Tuesday night over fifth-seeded Tomas Berdych, advancing to the semifinals at an 11th consecutive Grand Slam tournament. The 2-hour, 31-minute victory took exactly half the time of his five-set, fourth-round win two nights previously against Stanislas Wawrinka. In the early hours of Monday morning, Djokovic ripped his sweat-drenched shirt off and flexed his muscles, mimicking

his victory celebration after the 5:53 victory over Rafael Nadal in the 2012 Australian Open final. That was acceptable at the time to the Rod Laver Arena crowd, which was still abuzz at 1:40 a.m. following five sets of high-level tennis. After the Berdych match, however, he realized there was no need to raise the roof. Djokovic calmly pumped his fist once and walked to the

net; he later joked about the ice baths he’d taken in between matches on the advice of local hero Lleyton Hewitt. “It was a great performance. I was hoping to have a shorter match ... just not to go over 5 hours,” Djokovic said, in a comparatively subdued mood after a considerably more routine victory. “It’s always going to be tough against ToPlease see DJOKOVIC | 9A

Maloofs agree to sell Sacramento Kings to Seattle group Associated Press

SEATTLE — Nearly five years after their colors, banners and history were packed away into storage and their franchise relocated, the SuperSonics are one significant step closer to returning to Seattle. And the Kings are on the edge of leaving Sacramento. All that appears to stand in the way now is approval by

NBA owners. The Maloof family has agreed to sell the Kings to a Seattle group led by investor Chris Hansen, the league confirmed in a statement Monday morning. The deal is still pending a vote by the NBA Board of Governors. A person familiar with the decision said that Hansen’s group will buy 65 percent of the franchise, which is valued

at $525 million, and move the team to Seattle and restore the SuperSonics name. The deal will cost the Hansen group a little more than $340 million. The Maloofs will have no stake in the team. The person spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because the deal was waiting approval. The sale figure works off a total valuation of the fran-

chise, which includes relocation fees. Hansen’s group also is hoping to buy out other minority investors. The Maloofs will get a $30 million non-refundable down payment by Feb. 1, according to the deal, the person said. They will still be allowed to receive other offers until the league approves the sale. The Kings sale Please see MALOOFS | 9A

Wednesday, January 23, 2013



Pro basketball NBA standings, schedule


Corinth took a pair of onepoint leads down the stretch on the strength of a Sadie Johnson 3-pointer and a free throw by Jamia Kirk but couldn’t hold on. IAHS, which was 15-of-19 from the line in the second half, sealed the win on a pair of makes by Kim Mallory with seven seconds left. Mallory, 8-for-10 from the stripe, and Quay Dunn, 10-14, tied for game honors with 20 each. (G) Itawamba 53, Corinth 49 Itawamba 10 14 12 17 -- 53 Corinth 7 9 15 18 -- 49 ITAWAMBA (53): Quay Dunn 20, Kim Mallory 20, Aaliyah Marshall 4, Haley Gates 2, Laura Coker 2, Constance Dunn 2, Carlee Nanney 2, Jamiya Hill 1. CORINTH (49): Aundrea Adams 10, Teosha Boyd 9, Sadie Johnson 8, Kadejhi Long 7, Jaynesia Johnson 6, Jamia Kirk 5, Aspen Strickland 4. 3-Pointers: (I) None. (C) S. Johnson 2. Records: Itawamba 13-6, 6-1 Division 1-4A; Corinth 8-11, 4-5

(B) Corinth 59, Itawamba 33 Itawamba 11 10 8 4 -- 33 Corinth 13 17 21 8 -- 59 ITAWAMBA (33): Makel Hamer 9, Cameron Shumpert 9, DeAnte Whitfield 7, Anthony Kennedy 4, Vijay Miller 2, Andrew McDonald 2. CORINTH (59): Desmin Harris 20, Raheem Sorrell 15, Kendrick Williams 10, Darius Herman 4, Bubba Walker 2, Darius Gaines 2, Quavon Hughey 2, Jazz Garner 2, Terrel Payton 2. 3-Pointers: (I) Hamer. (C) Harris 2. Records: Itawamba 5-15, 1-6, 1-4 Division 1-4A; Corinth 18-5, 9-0


mas; he’s an established player. He has a big game, big serve. He can compete against anyone on any surface.” In the semifinals, Djokovic will meet No. 4-seeded David Ferrer. Ferrer survived a quarterfinal battle with fellow Spaniard Nicolas Almagro. Almagro had three chances to serve for the match, but Ferrer broke each time. A usually mild-mannered pro, Ferrer showed his aggression at times when he threatened to spike his racket and even smashed his water bottle in the changeover after he’d dropped serve in a frustrating fourth set that featured eight breaks of serve. He’d never lost to Almagro in 12 previous meetings and, as the No. 1 Spaniard in the draw in the absence of 11-time major winner Rafael Nadal, felt a responsibility to reach the semis. “It was (a) miracle I won this match,” Ferrer said of his comeback 4-6, 4-6, 7-5, 7-6 (4), 6-2 win. “I tried to fight every point; that’s my game. I always fight.”

EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB New York 25 14 .641 — Brooklyn 25 16 .610 1 Boston 20 21 .488 6 Philadelphia 17 25 .405 91⁄2 Toronto 15 26 .366 11 Southeast Division W L Pct GB Miami 26 12 .684 — Atlanta 23 18 .561 41⁄2 Orlando 14 27 .341 131⁄2 Charlotte 10 31 .244 171⁄2 Washington 9 30 .231 171⁄2 Central Division W L Pct GB Indiana 26 16 .619 — Chicago 24 16 .600 1 Milwaukee 22 18 .550 3 1 Detroit 16 25 .390 9 ⁄2 Cleveland 11 32 .256 151⁄2 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 33 11 .750 — Memphis 26 14 .650 5 Houston 22 21 .512 101⁄2 Dallas 18 24 .429 14 New Orleans 14 27 .341 171⁄2 Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 32 9 .780 — Denver 25 18 .581 8 Utah 22 19 .537 10 Portland 20 21 .488 12 Minnesota 17 21 .447 131⁄2 Pacific Division W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 32 10 .762 — Golden State 25 15 .625 6 L.A. Lakers 17 24 .415 141⁄2 Sacramento 16 26 .381 16 Phoenix 13 28 .317 181⁄2 ——— Monday’s Late Games Chicago 95, L.A. Lakers 83 Washington 98, Portland 95 Tuesday’s Games Cleveland 95, Boston 90 Detroit 105, Orlando 90 Milwaukee 110, Philadelphia 102 Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, (n) Today’s Games Atlanta at Charlotte, 6 p.m. Toronto at Miami, 6:30 p.m. Detroit at Chicago, 7 p.m. Denver at Houston, 7 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Memphis, 7 p.m. Brooklyn at Minnesota, 7 p.m. New Orleans at San Antonio, 7:30 p.m. Washington at Utah, 8 p.m. Indiana at Portland, 9 p.m. Phoenix at Sacramento, 9 p.m. Oklahoma City at Golden State, 9:30 p.m. Thursday’s Games Toronto at Orlando, 6 p.m. New York at Boston, 7 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Phoenix, 9:30 p.m.

Cavaliers 95, Celtics 90 BOSTON — Pierce 3-15 5-6 12, Bass 4-7 0-0 8, Garnett 5-13 6-6 16, Rondo 7-17 3-4 17, Bradley 2-4 1-2 7, Sullinger 5-11 2-2 12, Terry 2-5 0-0 4, Green 1-3 2-2 5, Lee 3-9 0-0 9. Totals 32-84 19-22 90. CLEVELAND — Gee 3-7 4-6 10, Thompson 9-18 3-3 21, Zeller 2-10 2-2 6, Irving 16-24 7-7 40, Waiters 3-12 0-0 7, Gibson 0-3 0-0 0, Walton 3-3 1-2 7, Livingston 0-2 2-2 2, Casspi 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 37-82 19-22 95. Boston 27 26 20 17 — 90 Cleveland 31 23 16 25 — 95 3-Point Goals—Boston 7-17 (Lee 3-5, Bradley 2-2, Green 1-2, Pierce 1-4, Terry 0-2, Rondo 0-2), Cleveland 2-12 (Irving 1-3, Waiters 1-4, Gee 0-1, Casspi 0-1, Gibson 0-3). Fouled Out— Sullinger, Zeller. Rebounds—Boston 55 (Rondo 13), Cleveland 48 (Zeller 10). Assists—Boston 24 (Rondo 8), Cleveland 28 (Walton 7). Total Fouls— Boston 18, Cleveland 22. A—14,192 (20,562).

Pistons 105, Magic 90 ORLANDO — Afflalo 0-4 0-0 0, Davis 4-16 3-4 11, Vucevic 5-10 0-0 10, Nelson 6-18 0-0 14, Redick 9-10 3-4 26, Nicholson 3-5 0-0 6, Harkless 2-3 0-0 4, Moore 4-7 0-0 9, McRoberts 0-3 0-0 0, Ayon 4-4 0-0 8, Smith 0-1 0-0 0, Jones 0-0 0-0 0, O’Quinn 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 38-84 6-8 90.

DETROIT — Prince 2-6 2-3 6, Maxiell 3-8 5-5 11, Monroe 6-12 4-6 16, Knight 7-17 1-2 18, Singler 3-4 0-0 6, Drummond 5-7 1-4 11, Stuckey 6-13 0-0 14, Bynum 7-14 1-1 15, Daye 0-2 0-0 0, Villanueva 2-6 0-0 6, English 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 42-91 14-21 105. Orlando 25 27 14 24 — 90 Detroit 26 28 28 23 — 105 3-Point Goals—Orlando 8-20 (Redick 5-6, Nelson 2-10, Moore 1-2, McRoberts 0-1, Afflalo 0-1), Detroit 7-23 (Knight 3-7, Stuckey 2-5, Villanueva 2-5, Bynum 0-1, Singler 0-1, English 0-1, Prince 0-1, Daye 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Orlando 44 (Afflalo, Vucevic 9), Detroit 60 (Maxiell, Drummond 11). Assists—Orlando 27 (Nelson 9), Detroit 23 (Bynum 6). Total Fouls—Orlando 20, Detroit 13. Technicals—Davis, Orlando defensive three second. A—11,798 (22,076).

Bucks 110, 76ers 102 PHILADELPHIA — Turner 8-19 3-4 23, T.Young 5-16 1-2 11, Allen 2-6 0-0 4, Holiday 3-12 3-4 9, Ivey 3-3 0-0 8, Hawes 10-16 1-1 21, N.Young 8-16 2-2 20, Wright 0-1 0-0 0, Wilkins 3-6 0-0 6. Totals 42-95 10-13 102. MILWAUKEE — Mbah a Moute 2-6 1-4 5, Ilyasova 10-17 5-6 27, Sanders 4-10 1-2 9, Jennings 8-17 6-6 25, Ellis 7-10 4-6 18, Udoh 2-3 0-2 4, Dunleavy 4-7 1-3 11, Henson 4-7 1-2 9, Udrih 0-2 2-2 2. Totals 41-79 21-33 110. Philadelphia 18 29 24 31 — 102 Milwaukee 28 27 28 27 — 110 3-Point Goals—Philadelphia 8-16 (Turner 4-7, Ivey 2-2, N.Young 2-5, Holiday 0-1, Hawes 0-1), Milwaukee 7-16 (Jennings 3-6, Dunleavy 2-4, Ilyasova 2-4, Ellis 0-1, Udrih 0-1). Fouled Out— None. Rebounds—Philadelphia 56 (Hawes 12), Milwaukee 50 (Ilyasova 16). Assists—Philadelphia 29 (Holiday 12), Milwaukee 24 (Ellis 10). Total Fouls—Philadelphia 22, Milwaukee 13. A—13,080 (18,717).

Late Monday summaries Bulls 95, Lakers 83 L.A. LAKERS — World Peace 4-11 3-4 12, Clark 6-13 0-0 12, Howard 2-5 4-8 8, Nash 7-12 2-2 18, Bryant 7-22 2-3 16, Gasol 6-14 3-4 15, Jamison 0-1 2-2 2, Duhon 0-2 0-0 0, Morris 0-1 0-0 0, Meeks 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 32-81 16-23 83. CHICAGO — Butler 4-10 2-2 10, Boozer 7-17 0-0 14, Noah 2-8 2-4 6, Hinrich 9-11 1-2 22, Hamilton 6-18 1-2 13, Robinson 4-7 0-0 11, Gibson 2-8 0-0 4, Mohammed 0-3 0-0 0, Cook 0-3 0-0 0, Belinelli 5-8 2-2 15. Totals 3993 8-12 95. L.A. Lakers 20 20 29 14 — 83 Chicago 27 20 22 26 — 95 3-Point Goals—L.A. Lakers 3-17 (Nash 2-3, World Peace 1-4, Jamison 0-1, Clark 0-1, Gasol 0-1, Duhon 0-1, Bryant 0-6), Chicago 9-17 (Belinelli 3-3, Hinrich 3-4, Robinson 3-4, Butler 0-1, Cook 0-2, Hamilton 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—L.A. Lakers 62 (Gasol 12), Chicago 52 (Noah 13). Assists—L.A. Lakers 15 (Nash 6), Chicago 25 (Hinrich 8). Total Fouls—L.A. Lakers 16, Chicago 20. Technicals— Mohammed, Chicago defensive three second. A—22,550 (20,917).

Wizards 98, Trail Blazers 95 WASHINGTON — Webster 8-11 4-4 24, Nene 10-17 4-5 24, Okafor 6-11 1-4 13, A.Price 2-7 0-0 4, Beal 1-7 0-0 2, Crawford 5-8 0-0 13, Wall 2-8 2-2 6, Booker 1-2 1-2 3, Seraphin 3-9 0-0 6, Ariza 1-4 0-0 3. Totals 39-84 12-17 98. PORTLAND — Batum 5-10 2-2 12, Aldridge 6-15 5-6 17, Hickson 7-10 2-3 16, Lillard 7-17 2-2 18, Matthews 6-14 2-2 17, Leonard 3-3 0-1 6, Babbitt 1-5 0-0 3, Claver 1-5 1-2 3, R.Price 1-2 0-0 3, Barton 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 37-81 1418 95. Washington 34 16 19 29 — 98 Portland 31 20 13 31 — 95 3-Point Goals—Washington 8-19 (Webster 4-6, Crawford 3-4, Ariza 1-4, Beal 0-2, A.Price 0-3), Portland 7-24 (Matthews 3-8, Lillard 2-6, R.Price 1-2, Babbitt 1-4, Claver 0-1, Batum 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Washington 49 (Okafor 13), Portland 49 (Aldridge 12). Assists—Washington 23 (Webster 6), Portland 25 (Batum 11). Total Fouls—Washington 18, Portland 17. A—17,336 (19,980).

College basketball Tuesday men’s scores EAST Castleton St. 94, Green Mountain 48 Farmingdale 50, Yeshiva 46 Maine 71, Vermont 68 Old Westbury 85, Sage 73 Pittsburgh 68, Providence 64 Regis 72, Wheelock 53 St. John Fisher 67, Alfred 61 Villanova 73, Louisville 64 SOUTH Asbury 83, Cincinnati Christian 66 Liberty 74, Longwood 47 Memphis 71, Tulane 60 Mid Continent 65, Harris-Stowe 63 Wake Forest 86, NC State 84 MIDWEST Houston Baptist 63, UMKC 61 Illinois 71, Nebraska 51 Kansas 59, Kansas St. 55 Michigan St. 49, Wisconsin 47 Minn.-Morris 94, Trinity Bible 71 Missouri 71, South Carolina 65 Ohio St. 72, Iowa 63

Daily Corinthian • 9A

Tuesday’s Games Winnipeg 4, Washington 2 Tampa Bay 4, Carolina 1 Montreal 4, Florida 1 New Jersey 3, Philadelphia 0 Dallas 2, Detroit 1 Nashville 3, Minnesota 1 Chicago 3, St. Louis 2 Los Angeles at Colorado, (n) San Jose at Edmonton, (n) Today’s Games Toronto at Pittsburgh, 6 p.m. Boston at N.Y. Rangers, 6:30 p.m. Calgary at Vancouver, 9 p.m. Columbus at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Thursday’s Games N.Y. Islanders at Toronto, 6 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. Montreal at Washington, 6 p.m. Buffalo at Carolina, 6 p.m. Ottawa at Florida, 6:30 p.m. Nashville at St. Louis, 7 p.m. Chicago at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. Columbus at Colorado, 8 p.m. Los Angeles at Edmonton, 8:30 p.m. Phoenix at San Jose, 9:30 p.m.


Tuesday women’s scores EAST Brooklyn 65, St. Joseph’s (NY) 55 Castleton St. 82, Green Mountain 18 Old Westbury 63, Sage 54 Rutgers 55, Georgetown 47 South Florida 74, Seton Hall 52 St. John Fisher 66, Alfred 64 Texas Tech 77, West Virginia 73, OT SOUTH Asbury 85, Kentucky Christian 78 Brescia 58, Midway 56 Campbellsville 62, Trevecca Nazarene 51 Covenant 51, Sewanee 43 Northeastern 60, George Mason 51 Randolph-Macon 90, Randoph 68 Roanoke 58, Washington & Lee 47 MIDWEST Alverno 63, Edgewood 57 Benedictine (Ill.) 70, Dominican (Ill.) 50 Concordia (Ill.) 69, Aurora 54 DePaul 51, Cincinnati 45 Lakeland 61, Marantha Baptist 54 Louisville 64, Marquette 63 Minn.-Morris 61, Trinity Bible 57 Northland 55, Finlandia 43 Wis. Lutheran 78, Rockford 39

Hockey NHL standings, schedule EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L OT Pts GF GA New Jersey 2 0 0 4 5 1 Pittsburgh 2 0 0 4 9 4 N.Y. Islanders 1 1 0 2 5 5 N.Y. Rangers 0 2 0 0 4 9 Philadelphia 0 3 0 0 3 11 Northeast Division W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 2 0 0 4 5 2 Buffalo 2 0 0 4 7 3 Ottawa 2 0 0 4 8 1 Montreal 1 1 0 2 5 3 Toronto 1 1 0 2 3 3 Southeast Division W L OT Pts GF GA Tampa Bay 2 1 0 4 13 9 Winnipeg 1 1 1 3 6 8 Florida 1 2 0 2 6 9 Carolina 0 2 0 0 2 9 Washington 0 2 0 0 5 10 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 3 0 0 6 14 8 Nashville 1 0 2 4 8 8 St. Louis 2 1 0 4 12 6 Columbus 1 0 1 3 6 6 Detroit 1 2 0 2 5 11 Northwest Division W L OT Pts GF GA Minnesota 2 1 0 4 6 5 Edmonton 1 0 0 2 3 2 Vancouver 0 1 1 1 5 10 Calgary 0 2 0 0 5 9 Colorado 0 1 0 0 2 4 Pacific Division W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 2 0 0 4 12 7 Dallas 2 1 0 4 6 5 San Jose 1 0 0 2 4 1 Los Angeles 0 1 0 0 2 5 Phoenix 0 2 0 0 7 10 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Monday’s Late Game Anaheim 5, Calgary 4

Australian Open At Melbourne Park Melbourne, Australia Purse: $31.608 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Women Quarterfinals Victoria Azarenka (1), Belarus, def. Svetlana Kuznetsova, Russia, 7-5, 6-1. Doubles Men Quarterfinals Simone Bolelli and Fabio Fognini, Italy, def. Juan Sebastian Cabal and Robert Farah, Colombia, 1-6, 6-4, 6-3. Bob and Mike Bryan (1), United States, def. Daniele Bracciali, Italy, and Lukas Dlouhy, Czech Republic, 6-3, 7-5. Mixed Quarterfinals Kveta Peschke, Czech Republic, and Marcin Matkowski, Poland, def. Hsieh Su-wei, Taiwan, and Rohan Bopanna, India, 6-2, 6-3. Legends Doubles Round Robin Men Todd Woodbridge and Mark Woodforde, Australia, def. Darren Cahill, Australia, and Brad Gilbert, United States, 6-2, 6-4. Women Iva Majoli, Croatia, and Barbara Schett, Austria, def. Lindsay Davenport, United States, and Amelie Mauresmo, France, 6-3, 1-6, 10-5.

Misc. Transactions BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOX — Agreed to terms with 1B Mike Napoli on a oneyear contract. Designated RHP Chris Carpenter for assignment. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Agreed to terms with RHP Jamey Wright, OF Shelley Duncan, RHP Juan Carlos Oviedo and RHP Juan Sandoval on minor league contracts. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Agreed to terms with INF Mark DeRosa on a oneyear contract. National League LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Named Sandy Koufax special advisor to the chairman. MILWAUKEE BREWERS — Agreed to terms with INF Bobby Crosby on a minor league contract. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Agreed to terms with OF Delmon Young on a one-year contract. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Agreed to terms with RHP Jason Motte on a twoyear contract. Midwest League QUAD CITIES RIVER BANDITS — Announced the resignation of general manager Stefanie Brown. American Association AMARILLO SOX — Acquired RHP Freddy Flores and C Zah Wlech from Abilene for future considerations. KANSAS CITY T-BONES — Signed RHP Lucas Irvine LINCOLN SALTDOGS — Released

OF Sean M. Smith, C AJ Miller and INF Michael Chacoa. Atlantic League LONG ISLAND DUCKS — Signed INF Ray Navarrete and OF Joash Brodin. Frontier League LAKE ERIE CRUSHERS — Signed OF Daniel Bowman to a contract extension. WASHINGTON WILD THINGS — Sold the contract of RHP Chris Smith to the New York Yankees. Placed INF Brad Agustin on the retired list. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association CLEVELAND CAVALIERS — Waived G Jeremy Pargo. HOUSTON ROCKETS — Recalled F Terrence Jones from Rio Grande Valley (NBADL). Reassigned F/C Donatas Motiejunas to Rio Grande Valley. MEMPHIS GRIZZLIES — Traded F Marreese Speights, G Wayne Ellington, G Josh Selby and a future first-round draft pick to Cleveland for F Jon Leuer. International OSAKA EVESSA (JAPAN) — Named Bill Cartwright coach. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL — Reinstated New Orleans coach Sean Payton from suspension. CHICAGO BEARS — Named Mike Clark strength and conditioning coordinator. CLEVELAND BROWNS — Named Louie Cioffi defensive backs coach, Joe Cullen defensive line coach and Shane Steichen offensive quality control coach. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS_Promoted Joe Gilbert to offensive line coach. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Named Mike Mallory special teams coordinator. Canadian Football League B.C. LIONS — Signed C Angus Reid and CB Ryan Phillips to contract extensions. SASKATCHEWAN ROUGHRIDERS — Re-signed DL Tearrius George. Released S James Patrick, PK Sandro DeAngelis and WR Clay Cooke. HOCKEY National Hockey League CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS — Named Rob Tillotson media relations manager. COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS — Agreed to terms with D Glauber Leandro Honorato Berti. DETROIT RED WINGS — Announced the retirement of F Tomas Holmstrom. Recalled F Gustav Nyquist from Grand Rapids (AHL). Placed RW Todd Bertuzzi and D Carlo Colaiacovo on injured reserve. LOS ANGELES KINGS — Activated C Anze Kopitar from the non-roster list. OTTAWA SENATORS — Reassigned G Robin Lehner to Binghamton (AHL). American Hockey League AHL — Suspended Rockford C Rob Flick and Grand Rapids C Louis-Marc Aubry six games; Rockford RW Kyle Beach, Rockford LW Kenndal McArdle, Rockford LW Wade Brookbank and Grand Rapids LW Triston Grant one game; and Rockford coach Ted Dent two games and fined the Rockford and Grand Rapids teams undisclosed amounts. HAMILTON BULLDOGS — Fired assistant coach Ron Wilson. SOCCER Major League Soccer CHIVAS USA — Acquired M Eric Avila from the Colorado Rapids for M Nick LaBrocca. TORONTO FC — Named Pat Onstad chief scout and manager of football partnerships. COLLEGE CONFERENCE USA — Announced the addition of Middle Tennessee and Florida Atlantic, effective July 1. BINGHAMTON — Named Stephanie Allen women’s interim lacrosse coach. EAST CAROLINA — Named Ryan Wood student assistant baseball coach. ELON — Named Brad Sherrod defensive coordinator. FAIRLEIGH DICKINSON — Named Candi Letts softball coach. FAYETTEVILLE STATE — Named Lawrence Kershaw football coach. HOFSTRA — Signed baseball coach John Russo to a multiyear contract. INDIANA STATE — Named Brian Sheppard passing game coordinator and quarterbacks coach, Jami Deberry special teams coordinator and tight ends coach and Anthony Perkins defensive secondary coach.


price of $525 million would surpass the NBA record $450 million the Golden State Warriors sold for in 2010. The plan by Hansen’s group is to have the team play at least the next two seasons in KeyArena before moving into a new facility in downtown Seattle. The deadline for teams to apply for a move for next season is March 1. The office of Seattle Mayor Mike McGinn confirmed Monday it is already working with Hansen on an agreement for using KeyArena, including

scheduling and short-term upgrades to the arena. “While we are not at liberty to discuss the terms of the transaction or our plans for the franchise given the confidential nature of the agreement and NBA regulations regarding public comments during a pending transaction, we would just like to extend our sincerest compliments and gratitude toward the Maloof family,” Hansen said in a statement. “Our negotiations with the family were handled with the utmost honor and professionalism and we hope to continue their legacy and be great stewards of this NBA

franchise in the coming years and decades.” Hansen was not available for further comment. Momentum was building toward a sale agreement after word of talks between Hansen and the Maloofs leaked nearly two weeks ago. Sacramento will get its chance to counter with Mayor Kevin Johnson already receiving permission from NBA Commissioner David Stern to present a counteroffer to league owners from buyers who would keep the Kings in Sacramento. Johnson, a former NBA

All-Star point guard, said in a statement that the city remained undeterred. “Sacramento has proven that it is a strong NBA market with a fan base that year in and year out has demon-

strated a commitment to the Kings by selling out 19 of 27 seasons in a top-20 market and owning two of the longest sellout streaks in NBA history,” Johnson said. Yet Johnson will be


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

fighting an uphill challenge trying to pull together an ownership group in a small window of time while Seattle begins preparing for the return of the green and gold.



Special Rates for Church and School Groups Call David Curry 286-8105 and reserve your lane!!

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10A • Wednesday, January 23, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

By RICK MINTER / Universal Uclick NOTEBOOK

No. 7 adopted by family again With Robby Gordon putting aside his NASCAR efforts to concentrate on his new racing venture, the Robby Gordon Stadium Super Truck Series, his Sprint Cup Series car number, the No. 7, became available to other teams. Tommy Baldwin Jr. took the number for his Chevrolet, driven by Dave Blaney, and the new look will make its debut in the Daytona 500. The number is special to Baldwin because it’s the same one used by his late father, Tom Baldwin, a popular driver in the NASCAR Modified Series. The younger Baldwin got his start in racing working on his father’s No. 7 YN cars. “The number has been in the Baldwin family for a long time and it is going to be pretty special to carry on that legacy in the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series,” Baldwin said in a team release. Tom Baldwin, one of the most popular drivers in Modified racing, was killed in a crash at Thompson International Speedway in Connecticut on Aug. 19, 2004. He was 57 years old. Gordon’s truck series makes its inaugural run in the University of Phoenix Stadium in Glendale, Ariz., on April 6.

Keselowski to field two trucks

Matt Kenseth drives the No. 20 Toyota during Sprint Cup Series Preseason Thunder testing at Daytona International Speedway on January 12. (NASCAR photo)

New beginning

Kenseth excited about future with Gibbs’ No. 20


hange is one of the constants in NASCAR, but it still seemed strange for many to see Matt Kenseth, who spent all but two of his NASCAR starts with Jack Roush or longtime Roush employee Robbie Reiser as his car owner, driving Joe Gibbs’ No. 20 Toyota in two recent test sessions. Kenseth stunned the NASCAR world, including Roush himself, last year when he announced while atop the Sprint Cup points standings that he was swapping teams. Kenseth had a strong lame-duck run at Roush, making the Chase and winning two of the final 10 races. Even so, he showed no hint of regret at his decision and seemed to be looking only forward as he met with reporters during a recent test at Daytona International Speedway. “Everything has been really great,” he said of his transition. “I don’t think it could be any better.” He said the full story won’t be known until after a few points-paying races. “The results pretty much tell the story, and we’re a few months away from really seeing results,” he said. “I’ve been extremely encouraged. I’m really optimistic about the season, really like my group and really like the way they do things over at JGR [Joe Gibbs Racing] and the cars.” Kenseth backed away from drawing comparisons between the Fords he drove for Roush and the Toyotas he’s driving for Gibbs, pointing out that since all NASCAR entries have been dramatically changed since last year that there’s no fair comparison to be made. “I’m looking 100 percent forward and not

Matt Kenseth and Jason Ratcliff during testing at Charlotte Motor Speedway Dec. 12. (NASCAR photo) looking back, so it’s not really fair to compare anything,” he said. “But, I will say both tests so far my cars have been really fast. I really like how they drive. I really like how they react to change, and I’ve been pretty encouraged with how everything has been going so far.” He’s also looking forward to working with Denny Hamlin and Kyle Busch, who have had great success driving Gibbs’ cars. “There are not many people that win more races than those guys, so I’m excited to work with them and learn from them and hopefully be able to contribute as well,” he said, adding that he hasn’t learned anything surprising about his new teammates. “We haven’t been out on a date or anything

yet with either one of them so I haven’t really learned anything on a personal level,” he said. “Just been working on racing stuff.” Kenseth did say he’s spent some time getting to know his new crew chief, Jason Ratcliff, and that’s important because having good chemistry between a driver and crew chief plays a major part in the success of a race team. Ratcliff, who had built a strong resume as a crew chief in the Nationwide Series, spent last season as a Cup crew chief on the No. 20 Toyota, which was driven by Joey Logano, who has moved to the No. 22 Ford at Penske Racing. Kenseth said he and Ratcliff, who started his career as a mechanic and tire changer for Sadler Racing in 1995 and first became a crew chief in 1999, have tried to spend some time together away from the race track. “I have been getting to know him a lot more on a personal level, and just trying to get to know each other a little bit as not just a driver-crew chief relationship, but kind of build a relationship there so we know each other a little bit,” Kenseth said. “I’ve really enjoyed that, and again we haven’t raced together yet, but I’ve really enjoyed getting to know him this winter and spend some time at the shop and spend some time at the track at Charlotte and [at Daytona] as well.” The on-track results have been fairly encouraging so far. Kenseth topped the charts on the final day of testing at Daytona with a lap at 194.062 miles per hour and was 13th fastest in last week’s rain-shortened test session at Charlotte Motor Speedway with a lap at 192.143 mph.

Reigning Sprint Cup champion Brad Keselowski, like many a Cup driver before him, is also active as a team owner in NASCAR. His Brad Keselowski Racing team has been fielding trucks in the Camping World Truck Series since 2008, but for 2013 the team plans to field two full-time entries. Ryan Blaney will run the full schedule in the team’s No. 29 truck with sponsorship from Cooper Standard, the company that was backing him last year when he became the truck circuit’s youngest winner ever. Blaney, the son of Sprint Cup veteran Dave Blaney, got that milestone win last year at Iowa Speedway. Doug Randolph will continue as crew chief as the team switches from Rams to Fords, the same manufacturer that Keselowski now represents on the Cup circuit. The team also will campaign a No. 19 Ford with backing from the Cequent Group. The driver lineup includes Keselowski, his Penske Racing teammate Joey Logano and Dave Blaney, a former dirt-racing champion who will take the wheel when the circuit races on the dirt at Eldora Speedway on July 24. Ross Chastain, who comes from a Florida watermelon-farming family, will join the lineup for the No. 19 and bring along sponsorship from the watermelon industry for five of his 15 starts. “I couldn’t be more pleased with the way 2013 is shaping up for BKR,” Keselowski said in a team release. “We are poised for a successful season. We have been able to retain and attract top-notch personnel. The crew chiefs, drivers, and team members all put their hearts into this organization. Hard work equals results, and I am proud of each and every teammate’s passion for excellence.”

New crew chief helps Almirola Since being paired with crew chief Todd Parrott last September, Aric Almirola has become much more competitive in the No. 43 Ford at Richard Petty Motorsports. In the final five races of 2012 he had three top-five starts and two top-10 finishes, including a fourthplace run at Martinsville. He led 69 laps at Kansas Speedway before being knocked out in a crash. Then last week, he topped the charts during a test of the Generation 6 race car at Charlotte Motor Speedway with a best lap of 194.021 miles per hour. His teammate Marcos Ambrose was fourth at 193.285 mph. Almirola’s speed, while unofficial, bettered the 193.708 mph run by Greg Biffle in setting the track record last fall.

’63 Daytona 500 victory still resonates 50 years later NUMERICALLY This year’s Daytona 500, on Feb. 24, falls 50 years to the day since DeWayne “Tiny” Lund scored a Daytona 500 victory that is considered one of the most heartwarming stories in NASCAR history. Lund won the 500, his first triumph in the series now known as Sprint Cup, as a replacement for Marvin Panch in the Wood Brothers No. 21 Ford. Ten days prior to that 500, Panch, who had already qualified the Woods’ Ford, wrecked a Maserati sports car while trying to set a speed record. Panch lost control of the car in Turn Three, and it turned over. The doors of the Maserati, which wrapped up over the top of the car, had him pinned inside as fire broke out. Lund, Glen Wood, founder of the Wood Brothers team, NASCAR official Johnny Bruner, mechanic Jerry Raborn and tire engineer Stephen Petrasek saw the crash, jumped Bruner’s station and sped to the crash scene. Modified drivers Ernie Gahan and William Wimble were coming through the infield tunnel into the track, saw the crash, scaled a fence and came to Panch’s aid as well. “We were the first ones there,” Wood recalled. “It was hot. Some of the guys got their hands burned real bad.” Lund, being the biggest and strongest of the rescue party, used his brute strength, and that was key to freeing Panch, Wood said. For theirs efforts, Lund, Petrasek, Raborn, Gahan and Wimble each received the Carnegie Medal.

With Panch hospitalized with burns, the Woods needed a driver for their No. 21 Ford. When Glen Wood and his brother Leonard, the team’s chief mechanic, came down to making their final decision, the question they asked themselves was: “If it’s the last lap and you’re leading the race, which driver would you rather not see on your back bumper?” That made the decision to hire Lund an easy one, Glen Wood said. “Tiny was a pretty aggressive driver despite his weight, which was about 280 pounds at that time,” he said. The 1963 running of the Great American Race started under caution for a wet track and when the green flag was finally displayed, a total of 36 laps were run before the first caution flag flew. The Woods pitted, checking the tires and filling the car with fuel. After that, the team began a strategy that would put them in position to win on fuel mileage, if the caution flags played out in their favor. They ran 40 laps on the next pit cycle, then 42 on the next two, leaving just one 40-lap run to the checkered flag. Also, their pit stops were quicker because they never changed tires, as their car was getting excellent tire wear. In the closing stages of the race, Fred Lorenzen was leading with nine laps to go, but gave up the lead to stop for fuel. Then Ned Jarrett led briefly, but stopped with eight laps to go, leaving Lund out front. “The announcers kept asking us when we were going to come in,” Wood said. “We said we weren’t

planning on it.” But the reporters were persistent. Kenny Martin, the Woods’ gas man, assured the rest of the crew that he’d gotten the tank full, but the worries in the pit area continued to build. “They kept asking us, and we began to wonder ourselves,” Wood said. “But we did make it.” Glen Wood said his team and Lund shared 10 percent of the $24,550 winner’s purse with Panch. And Lund kept on driving the No. 21 until Panch returned in mid-season, for the World 600 at Charlotte. In seven starts in the Woods’ Ford that season, Lund had a win and five top-five finishes, with an average finish of fifth. In qualifying he had three front-row starts, with an average start of 5.8. “Tiny was a good race driver,” Wood said, pointing out that many of his wins came in divisions other than Sprint Cup. “He dabbled in a lot of different things.” Lund, who had some of his greatest success in the old Grand-Am Series, died in a crash during a Sprint Cup race at Talladega on Aug. 17, 1975. The Woods went on to win 98 Cup races and four more Daytona 500s, the most recent of them two years ago with Trevor Bayne driving. Glen Wood has been inducted into the NASCAR Hall of Fame and his brother Leonard will be inducted next month. A replica of Lund’s winning Ford Galaxie will be on display at Daytona International Speedway during Speedweeks, then the car will be placed in the NASCAR Hall of Fame to commemorate Leonard Wood’s induction.

Copyright 2013 Universal Uclick. (800) 255-6734. *For release the week of January 21, 2013.



Drivers who participated in an official NASCAR Sprint Cup Series test at Charlotte Motor Speedway last week


Laps run by Michael McDowell, substituting for Denny Hamlin in the No. 11 Toyota, the most of any driver at the Charlotte test


Drivers who ran fewer than 100 laps at the Charlotte test


Drivers who raced a truck for Brad Keselowski Racing in 2012 (Brad Keselowski, six races; Ryan Blaney, nine; Parker Kligerman, 11; David Mayhew, four; and Grant Enfinger, one)

Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, January 23, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ 11A

Wintry wonderland has its dark side Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s still recovering from that darn flu, so Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been feeding the Ryland horses for Bruhwiler the last week. Columnist Grateful it forces me out of the house. Not that I want to go. These cold, wet days arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t good for much but hunkering down, especially after The Wonderful Christmas That Went on Forever through three sets of guests, most of the last of whom took turns coming down with chills and fever and hacking coughs, myself included. I have my little spot here next to the wall heater, grandmotherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rocker pulled up close, a reading lamp set just right, computer and books at hand, cup and nibbles perched on top of our Kozy-World gas stove. I can hardly drag myself up to reheat my coffee in the microwave. Just want to roast like a slowly sizzling hot dog, one side at a time. But you gotta feed the horses. And you gotta walk the dogs. So there I was on a recent evening, bundling up and setting out. The critters bounded about like enormous lambs in wolvesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; clothing, sloppy kisses, shining eyes, certain I find a walk as amusing and exciting as they do. I could barely scrounge up enough generosity in my soul to take the long way round to the barn, circling the pond so they could race their hearts out through the forest. And, of course, I was rewarded. From the house, the trees had looked as if

So there I was on a recent evening, bundling up and setting out. The critters bounded about like enormous lambs in wolvesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; clothing, sloppy kisses, shining eyes, certain I find a walk as amusing and exciting as they do. theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d been glazed in sugar icing smeared on with a broad brush. But close up, every grey twig, brown leaf, green needle was decorated with clear ice, sparkling in the twilight and eerily beautiful. I picked my way through the sodden leaves that lined the path, then sloshed on though the field to the barn, fed the horses, headed home again, fed the dogs and warmed some soup. Piled up on the sofa for a while with John, and before I knew it, time to head back to the barn to let the horses out. That late night trek, however, is no free-forall. I make the Lab and Doberman take turns walking on the leash. Though Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not a scary sort, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d just as soon have a nice big dog attached to me when I go walking through the dark. So Cricker and I crunched on down the gravel drive, the flashlightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s beam so puny I berated myself for not having changed the batteries. Always put off this small job as long as I can stand it, not because I mind the cost of a couple of batteries, but because of how environmentally toxic those things are. This time, however, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d let them get too low. Couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t even clearly see the ground at my feet. But I could tell it was gravel, not earth. Which was important. Heavily overcast, 29 degrees, and icy mist, this would be a lousy night to

wander off the road. Not to worry, I told myself. Half the route runs alongside a field, on the other side of which our neighbors have not one, but two street lights on poles as well as their porch lamp beaming. And on the way home, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d be able to glimpse the light in our kitchen here and there through the thick trees, not to mention the TV flickering in Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s study. So we trudged on down, flipped on the barn lights, carted two armloads of hay into the sloppy fields. Opened the stalls and admired their handsome haunches as brother and sister stalked outside to find the hay they knew was waiting. Gave the barn cats one last goodnight petting, switched off the lights, and with Crickerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s leash and the flashlight in one hand, I was trying to straddle the mud puddle that always forms right there at the entranceway as I closed the barn door and hooked up the chain â&#x20AC;&#x201C; when the flashlight petered out. Ptui. No big deal, I told myself. A minor inconvenience. But less than two heartbeats later â&#x20AC;&#x201C; I kid you not â&#x20AC;&#x201C; our neighborsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; lights went out as well. All of them. Uh oh. That meant our lights had gone out, too. Our house lights, I mean. Dadgum ice storms with their silent menace.

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I managed to make it up the drive alongside the fields through that near solid dark with only a few stumbles in the rutted places and entered the woods. This was one of those rare times when I wished we hadnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t â&#x20AC;&#x201C; romantically â&#x20AC;&#x201C; made our driveway through the trees a winding one. I gave Cricker his head and let him pull me, hoping he wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t veer off after some dumb skunk or possum. Just two steps off that gravel road and I knew Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d lose my bear-

ings. And then he did just that, though, luckily for me, not â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;till we entered the clearing we call our yard. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s when he left the driveway, heading across the grass for the house, the night so dark I could not even see its bulk against the sky. I walked into wet cedar branches, felt a flicker of fear, then figured out where we must be. Holy Moses, but I was glad to get back home. Even to a house that was pitch black inside and out and way too still. John and I spent an irritating hour hunting up the old camping lanterns. And trying to replace a wick thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d burnt to a nub. And so on. I finally said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll just go to bed.â&#x20AC;? Wondered how

long Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d lie there looking up into the dark. Less than a minute later, the lights quietly turned on again, various appliances hummed, and I bet I grinned a grin as big as Kansas. Diddled around, happy as a house wren, tidying the kitchen, watering plants, brushing my teeth. Read a chapter or two â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;till my eyes were relaxed and sleepy. Turned out the bedside lamp, thinking how much I appreciate electricity. And those guys out there in the dark who keep it going. (Daily Corinthian columnist Ryland Bruhwiler lives on a farm in McNairy County, Tenn. She can be contacted by email at downyonder@

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12A • Daily Corinthian

Home & Garden

Wednesday, January 23, 2013

Fragrant loropetalums help anchor landscapes

Photo by MSU Ag Communications/Bonnie Coblentz

This burgundy loropetalum was blooming when it got a cover of snow Jan. 17.



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Much of the state got a dose of winter weather last week. Seeing Gary pictures Bachman of gardens Southern and landGardening scapes farther north covered in a blanket of snow made me thankful for living on the coast. Having lived in colder climates, I had enough of snow before coming to Mississippi. All this cold weather is getting me ready for the warmer spring and summer months, and I know many other gardeners feel the same way. The catalogs that seem to multiply in our mailboxes promote the latest and greatest flowering annuals and perennials. Dreaming about the colors and variety available soon makes it easy to ignore some of the shrubs that provide the backbone of our landscapes. Loropetalum is one of the best landscape shrubs we can grow. There are many selections available that will fill any landscape need. I especially like the burgundy leaf varieties, and you may recall me writing in the past about my favorites that have red/burgundy/maroon-colored foliage. The flowers of loropetalum are strap-like and reminiscent of witch hazel flowers. These start to bloom in early spring and

Photo by MSU Extension Service/Gary Bachman

The strap-like flowers of loropetalum are reminiscent of witch hazel flowers. They bloom in early spring and sporadically through the rest of the summer. then sporadically through the rest of the summer. The burgundy-leaved loropetalum varieties have pink to red flowers, while green varieties have white flowers. Burgundy loropetalum was selected as a Mississippi Medallion Winner in 2001 and is still a landscape favorite. This selection will grow to 10 feet or more if left unpruned. Loropetalum tolerates pruning well if you want your plant to remain a certain size. The foliage of this variety is reddish purple, although cooler temperatures in the fall can turn it a bright orange. The flowers have twisted straps and are hot pink in color and have a delicate fragrance. One of the nicest varieties introduced in recent years is Purple Pixie loropetalum. The foliage is a deep purple/burgundy, and the plant is evergreen.

I really like the growth habit, which is distinctly weeping. Consider using this loropetalum as a perennial, and then use annuals as thrillers and fillers, according to the season. As a ground cover plant, Purple Pixie will spread up to 4 feet wide and only about 1 foot tall. To develop the best foliage color, always plant your loropetalum in the full sun. The burgundyleaved loropetalum tolerates partial to full shade, but the foliage will have a lot more green in these situations. Loropetalum’s watering needs are lenient. This plant tolerates the drought conditions. (Daily Corinthian columnist Dr. Gary Bachman is an associate Extension research professor of horticulture at the Coastal Research and Extension Center in Biloxi.)

FaithPointe Church In Adamsville Invites You To Meet Their New Pastors

On Sunday January 20th, FaithPointe welcomed their new Lead Pastors Mike and Christine Sweeney and their son Micah from Dublin, VA. Mike has a B.A. degree in Religion and Christian Ministries with a minor in health and fitness from Campbell University and a M.A. degree in Human Relations (Counseling degree) from Liberty University. He is currently working on his Doctorate of Strategic Leadership from Regent University with expectations of completing this degree in May of this year.   Christine has an Educational degree and a Vocal Performance degree from Bowling Green (OH) University. Mike served as student pastor in VA ministering to over 6000 teens/11000 people in total with 300+ accepting Christ as Savior. He organized and implemented the first Student-Led Revival at Campbell University which continues today and is known as the largest Christian Revival at CU – exceeding 1800 in attendance with hundreds coming to Christ. He also served as Youth Pastor in TX ministering to 250 students that increased to 500 in 6 months.   Together, for the past 6 years, he and Christine served (Mike) as Executive Pastor then Lead Pastor, (Christine) Director of Music and Dinner Theatre Ministry, at Heritage Church Assemblies of God in Dublin, VA ministering to a congregation of 350+. The success of their Dinner Theatre saw over 800 in attendance and they organized a Food Pantry where over 14,000 people were fed in 2011.   While serving at Heritage Church they established a successful ministry seeing over 70% of their church involved in some type of ministry, small groups and outreach.   Pastor Mike shares, “After doing full-time ministry for over seventeen years, I believe God is leading us toward something more. Everything God has put under us has seen great growth and astounding blessings; although you know as well as I that it is “He who works through us.” It is in our hearts to see what God can do through us in a larger community. My life in ministry revolves around leadership. Growing, preparing, and empowering others for God’s work in their lives. God has given us the tools to do His work and the cognizance and heart to further His cause with passion and relentlessness. We’re excited and thankful to serve as Lead Pastors at FaithPointe Church.”   He enjoys weight lifting, exercising, baseball, college football and movies. FaithPointe invites you to their Wednesday night and Sunday morning services to hear and meet Pastor Mike. We are located at 440 US Highway 64 East, Adamsville, TN 38310. Adult Sunday Worship and KidZone services begin at 10:30 a.m. with Christian Education starting at 9:00 a.m. Wednesday night Adult, Youth and KidZone services begin at 7:00 p.m. For more information call us at: (731) 632-4999 or visit us online at:

1B â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian


Wednesday, January 23, 2013

Trend brings meaty opportunities BY JIM ROMANOFF


Associated Press


Associated Press

Mexican beef brisket and winter squash chili uses brisket, known for roasting and barbecuing, and turns it into a meaty, chunky chili.

Mexican beef brisket and winter squash chili Start to finish: 3 hours 15 minutes Servings: 12 6 dried ancho chilies 2 cups boiling water 6 ounces bacon, diced 4 cups chopped yellow onions 5 pounds first-cut beef brisket, cut into 3-inch chunks Salt and ground black pepper 2 jalapeno chilies, stemmed, seeded and chopped (optional) 6 garlic cloves 2 teaspoons cumin seeds 1 teaspoon dried Mexican oregano 1 teaspoon ground coriander 2 tablespoons chili powder 141â &#x201E;2 -ounce can diced fire-roasted tomatoes with green chilies 12-ounce bottle Mexican beer, plus more if needed 1 bunch cilantro, stems and leaves separated 7-ounce can diced fire-roasted green chilies 3 cups 2-inch chunks peeled and seed butternut or banana squash Finely chopped red onions (to garnish)




2B â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Horoscopes Sometimes itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hard to put our chins up and march on -- not because weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re sad, but because there is so much distraction in this parade of a life. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s why horses need blinders. We may have to create our own version of â&#x20AC;&#x153;blinkersâ&#x20AC;? in order to get anything accomplished under the dizzy void-of-course Gemini moon. ARIES (March 21-April 19). Even though youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re generous, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re also mindful of the utility of your gifts. If it wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be used or appreciated, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a wasted effort. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be careful how and to whom you share now. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). On this day, you taste the good life. What makes it the good life is that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the only portion of life you can fully experience and influence at this time. Realizing this makes it ever sweeter. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). A snake must give up the outer parts of his former self in order to grow. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not like that -- you grow best by giv-

ing up something inside. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll let go of remnants of your former self that no longer applies. CANCER (June 22July 22). You donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to analyze where you went wrong because it will soon go quite right, rendering the exercise useless. For now, hold on with faith. Trust that youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re meant for good things. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Your personal plot is determined by the contents of your character. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll work to uphold and refine your values, namely the ones that have to do with keeping your word. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You may come up against a difference of pacing and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a healthy thing to deal with. After all, you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t need someone who always sits when you sit and jumps when you jump -- thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what shadows are for. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You may catch yourself in the act of trying too hard because you

want something very badly. Back off and examine the many options available to you. Holding on so tightly to this one is restricting and needless. SCORPIO (Oct. 24Nov. 21). No one is trying to deceive you; however, there are those around you who want you to react in a certain way and they will position themselves accordingly. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be wideawake. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Does your heart in fact have an agenda that your head is not aware of? The evidence points to â&#x20AC;&#x153;yesâ&#x20AC;? as you find yourself doing the opposite of what you had planned. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19). Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s said that many love the king and few love the pauper. But the king still insists that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lonely at the top. And the pauper knows his small circle give true affection without ulterior motives. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18). You like your

friends to agree with you, though you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t require it. In fact, today youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll appreciate their contrary opinions a great deal. Constructive criticism will help you make the best choice. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s something sweet in reminiscence. For you, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not really about being stuck in the past. Rather itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s about creating a past that mingles poetically with your present point of view. TODAYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S BIRTHDAY (Jan. 23). This is a grand, crossword puzzle of a year. The answers come easily over the next six weeks. In April, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll fill in the empty blocks that stump you with the help of smart friends. February is a chance for heart connection. June brings travel and a satisfying victory. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new, lucrative work for you in March. Aries and Gemini adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 40, 1, 22, 36 and 28.

Horoscopes Today is Wednesday, Jan. 23, the 23rd day of 2013. There are 342 days left in the year.

Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Highlight: On Jan. 23, 1973, President Richard Nixon announced an accord had been reached to end the Vietnam War, and would be formally signed four days later in Paris.

On this date: In 1789, Georgetown University was established in present-day Washington, D.C. In 1845, Congress decided all national elec-

tions would be held on the first Tuesday after the first Monday in November. In 1932, New York Gov. Franklin D. Roosevelt announced his candidacy for the Democratic presidential nomination. In 1933, the 20th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, the so-called â&#x20AC;&#x153;Lame Duck Amendment,â&#x20AC;? was ratified as Missouri approved it. In 1937, 17 people went on trial in Moscow during Josef Stalinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Great Purge.â&#x20AC;? (All were

convicted of conspiracy; all but four were executed.) In 1943, critic Alexander Woollcott suffered a fatal heart attack during a live broadcast of the CBS radio program â&#x20AC;&#x153;Peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Platform.â&#x20AC;? In 1950, the Israeli Knesset approved a resolution affirming Jerusalem as the capital of Israel. In 1960, the U.S. Navyoperated bathyscaphe Trieste carried two men to the deepest known point in the Pacific Ocean, reaching a depth of more than 35,000 feet.

In 1964, the 24th Amendment to the Constitution, eliminating the poll tax in federal elections, was ratified. In 1968, North Korea seized the Navy intelligence ship USS Pueblo, charging its crew with being on a spying mission. (The crew was released 11 months later.) In 1977, the TV miniseries â&#x20AC;&#x153;Roots,â&#x20AC;? based on the Alex Haley novel, began airing on ABC. In 1985, debate in Britainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s House of Lords was carried on live television for the first time.

Wednesday, January 23, 2013

Instruction needed dealing with anger DEAR ABBY: I am 21 and I have an anger problem. Sometimes when my friends, roommates or my boyfriend do something that annoys me, I feel so mad that I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t concentrate on Abigail anything I Van Buren have to get done. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m havDear Abby ing that problem right now because one of my roommates was mean to me tonight. I think Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m owed an apology, but I know I wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be getting one. I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t talk to her. I know if I do Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll just feel worse and we wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get anywhere. I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t even concentrate on writing my paper because Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m so ticked off! Is it normal to get this mad? How can I control my anger better? Taking a deep breath and counting to 10 just makes me feel angrier. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d feel better if I punched the wall, but the last time I did that I bruised my fist. Do you have any guidelines? â&#x20AC;&#x201C;CONSUMED BY ANGER IN VA. DEAR CONSUMED BY ANGER: Anger is a normal emotion. Everybody has experienced it at one time or another. Most people have been trained to suppress anger from early childhood. But itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s even more important to learn to express anger in ways that are constructive rather than destructive. Punching a wall falls into the latter category and can result in injury to you and possibly the wall, as you found out. If it is channeled in the right direction, anger can be a positive emotion. Uncontrolled, or suppressed, it can be extremely harm-

ful and even a killer. The challenge that everyone faces is how not to deny the feeling but to express the anger â&#x20AC;&#x201C; or diffuse it â&#x20AC;&#x201C; in ways that are productive. In a situation like yours, saying out loud in a controlled manner that something has made you angry can be like releasing steam from a pressure cooker. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s certainly more productive than making a bullying gesture; hitting a wall with your fist implies that the next punch might land on the person who pushed your buttons. In my booklet â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Anger in All of Us and How to Deal With It,â&#x20AC;? I offer many suggestions that can help you manage your emotions in a more constructive way. It can be ordered by sending your name and mailing address, plus a check or money order for $7 (U.S. funds), to Dear Abby â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Anger Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL 61054-0447. Shipping and handling are included in the price. Please understand how important it is that you learn to manage and channel your emotions more constructively than you currently do. Step one in managing your anger is to recognize that the emotion is building before you lose control or become so angry that you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t concentrate on what is most important right now -- and that is your academic studies. I know that if you learn to manage and control your anger, you will benefit greatly. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

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3B â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian








ACROSS 1 Exemplar of cruelty 7 Approach furtively, with â&#x20AC;&#x153;toâ&#x20AC;? 14 Split and united? 15 2001 Disney film subtitled â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Lost Empireâ&#x20AC;? 17 Pioneer transports 18 Animalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s paw warmer? 19 Boston-toProvidence dir. 20 Straussâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;__ Rosenkavalierâ&#x20AC;? 21 Neighbor of Ger. 22 Subject of a China/India/ Pakistan territorial dispute 26 Tokyo airport 29 Animalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hiking gear? 30 Animalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s laundry? 31 Put in a zoo, say 32 Tippy transport 33 Suffix like â&#x20AC;&#x153;likeâ&#x20AC;? 34 Sets the pace 36 Marcel Marceau character 39 Indian spice 41 Assistant professorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s goal 44 Animalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s golf club? 47 Animalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s undergarment? 48 Like some bagels 49 Undoes, as laws 50 Heart lines: Abbr. 51 Brief life story? 52 HEW successor 54 Animalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s apartment? 58 Melodic 61 Wet ink concern 62 Night noises 63 One on the lam 64 Hot spots DOWN 1 Stitches 2 The Palins, e.g. 3 Animalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s timepiece? 4 Wall St. debut 5 Obama, before he was pres.

6 NFL stats 7 More secure 8 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Do __ else!â&#x20AC;? 9 CCLXXX x II 10 Trail 11 Lab blowup: Abbr. 12 Paradise 13 Turns on one foot 16 Psalm instruction 20 Cartoonist Browne 23 Health resort 24 Crone 25 Neil __, Defense secretary under Eisenhower 26 Continuous 27 Past 28 â&#x20AC;&#x153;The American Scholarâ&#x20AC;? essayistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s monogram 29 Portuguese king 30 Swindled 32 Low islet 35 Coastal flier 36 Animalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s instrument? 37 It surrounds the Isle of Man 38 Vigor 39 Gp. in a 1955 labor merger

40 Coffee holder 42 Ramâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mate 43 Ultra-secretive org. 44 Burns bread and butter? 45 Tips may be part of it 46 Lively Baroque dances 47 Corp. head honcho

49 Fingerprint feature 51 Ruination 53 Cong. meeting 55 Anatomical bag 56 Victorian, for one 57 Die dot 58 Donkey 59 Biological messenger 60 Debtorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s marker


Beetle Bailey

Wizard of Id



Baby Blues

Barney Google and Snuffy Smith

By Mark Feldman (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.


Wednesday, January 23, 2013

4B • Wednesday, January 23, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Briefs Reception set A retirement reception is being held for Alcorn County 911 Director Teresa Burns, who is retiring after 28 years with the 911 office. The reception will be from noon to 2 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 24 in the Alcorn County Communications office at the new city-county justice complex on South Harper Rd.

MRHC open house Magnolia Regional Health Center is having an open house for the public to tour a new main entrance and upgrades to departments such as the emergency room and radiology department at the hospital. The open house is set for Thursday, Jan. 24 from 8 a.m. until noon.

Democrats breakfast The 7th District

Democrats are hosting a breakfast Saturday, Feb .2 at 8 a.m. at the Michie Civic Center.

Tree give-away The Alcorn County Extension Service, Forestry Commission and the USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service will be handinga out seedlings free of charge on Friday, Feb. 8. This is an effort to distribute trees as part of Arbor Day. The tree giveaway is set for 8:30 a.m. at the extension office, located behind the Crossroads Arena.

4-H events ■ A 4-H Horse Program Planning Meeting will be held Monday, Jan. 28 6 p.m. This meeting is for the Showdeo 4-H Horse Club volunteers and parents. County horse shows, awards criteria,

and club activities for 2013 will be discussed. New volunteers and parents are encouraged to attend. Call the Extension office at 286-7756 for more information about the 4-H Horse program. ■ The 4-H’s annual Soup Luncheon is being held Friday, Feb. 8 at the Alcorn County Extension Center, behind the Crossroads Arena. Cost is $5 for soup or chili and includes crackers, drink and dessert. The 2013 Women’s Health Conference is being held Friday, Feb. 15 from 8 a.m. until 12 p.m. at the Crossroads Arena in Corinth. To register, call MRHC at 662-2931000. Seating is limited.

County Wildlife Tasting Supper’s 28th annual event is being held at the Crossroads Arena, Tuesday, Feb. 19. Doors open at 4:45 p.m.. Door fee is one wildlife dish per person. No store-brought dishes can be entered in dish contest. Without a dish, cost is adults, $10; ages 5-12, $5; and under age five, free. Dish contest registration is at 5 p.m. Categories are Water Critter, Feathered, Antlered, Land Critter, Hunting Club, Chili/Stew and Desserts. The Wildlife Tasting Supper begins at 6 p.m. There will be gun raffles and a utility trailer raffle -- tickets sold at door. For more information, call 287-7223, ext. 3 or 286-7755.

announces its 2nd Annual Father-Daughter Valentine’s Ball. The event will take place at the Crossroads Arena in Corinth on Saturday, Feb. 9 from 6-8:30 p.m. This is a special evening for fathers, grandfathers and others to treat their special princesses to a night to remember. Cost of the tickets includes food, dancing, meet the princesses, beauty makeover stations and cupcake stations. There is also the option to purchase T-shirts, limousine/carriage rides, and photos. The deadline to register is Friday, Jan. 25. Interested parties are encouraged to register early. Registration can be made online at www.

Wildlife Supper

Valentine’s Ball

KHS ‘63

Health conference

The 2013 Alcorn

The Corinth Kiwanis


SHOULD GET A FLU SHOT NOW • It takes at least two weeks to start to work • We may begin to see cases of the flu as early as this month • It's FREE if you have Medicare and only $25 for others • You can be done in 10 or 15 minutes and that could save you a week or more of sickness • It's easy ... you can get your vaccination at James Bennett Apothecary from 9:00am-5:00pm Monday through Friday

QUESTIONS? • Who should get a flu shot: all adults and children over six months old • Does it hurt: most people only feel a slight sting if anything • Are there side effects: only slight chance of a little fever or redness or swelling at injection site • Does it have H1N1 vaccine mixed in it: yes • Can you get the flu from taking the shot: no because the virus in the injection is not alive • What about my child: we only vaccinate adults so please see your doctor for children under 18

Serving Corinth’s health needs for 36 years! Come by and meet our pharmacists...

The Kossuth High School Class of 1963 will have a planning meeting for it’s 50th reunion at 2 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 27 at the home of Jimmy Jones. All members of this class are encouraged to attend. For more information, call Tony Marolt at 2846309.

member of the Essence Ladies or call 662-4151117.

‘Cabaret’ performers Corinth Theatre-Arts is hosting “Cabaret Sunday,” a night of themed performances, Sunday, Jan. 27 at the Crossroads Playhouse. This will be an evening of performing arts with actors, artists and patrons. The event will feature a combination of musical revue, open mic poetry, stand-up comedy and more. Talent individuals – CT-A regulars or newcomers -- are invited to be part of the evening. Performers need to prepare a performance beforehand that follows the theme of the first Cabaret Sunday event, “Titanic!” Artistic director Cristina Skinner should be contacted to discuss material selected and how it relates to the theme. For more information, contact Skinner at cristina.a.skinner@gmail. com.

Prayer breakfast

The Red Cross Evening of Jazz with Grady Nichols is being held Saturday, Jan. 26 from 7-10 p.m. at the Summit in Tupelo. This will be a night of great jazz music, food, dancing and fun. All proceeds will benefit the Northeast Mississippi Chapter of the American Red Cross.

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. For more information, call 462-5815.

Blood drive

‘Just Plain Country’

United Blood Services is having the following local blood drive: Monday, Jan. 28 -- 9 a.m. - 1:30 p.m., Biggersville School Library.

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

Lupus banquet

Guild exhibit

The Essence Ladies Club is presenting its 10th Annual Lupus Banquet on Saturday, Jan. 26 at the Lighthouse gymnasium on S. Johns Street in Corinth. Tickets will be a $10 donation. All proceeds will go to all ten honorees. Contact any member of the Essence Ladies Club for more information or to purchase a ticket. If you know someone who is battling this illness, please contact any

Jeremiah Briggs’ artistic works are the featured January exhibit at the Corinth Artist Guild Gallery. The gallery is also featuring a collection of Jesse Ables’ snow scenes during the month. Regular gallery hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday-Saturday. Viewings by appointment are also available. Contact the gallery located at 507 Cruise St. in Corinth, at 662-6650520.

Evening of Jazz

Many people have

no financial plan for the future.

Do you? I can help you create a financial plan for life – protection, saving and retirement. Call me today. Let’s talk about your plan for life. Agent name* Jonatha Marsh, FIC* (State) Lic. (number) 710 Cruise St, Address Suite 102 City,Corinth State MS 38834 Phone 662-665-7904 Modern Woodmen email

Steven Eaton,

Jimmy Bennett

Amanda Wilburn

Bennett Apothecary

Agent name* Representative Financial (State) (number) 710Lic. Cruise St, Suite 102 Address City,Corinth State MS 38834 662-415-9427 Phone Modern Woodmen email

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

Taking better care of you!

Modern Woodmen of America *Registered representative. Securities offered through MWA Financial Services DOU0312 Inc., a wholly owned subsidiary of Modern Woodmen of America.


Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, January 23, 2013 • 5B



0142 Lost


es g a p e th in s er th o h it w t Share your even . .. er p a sp ew n n ia th n ri o C y il a D of The Income Tax s ce en rr u cc O al su u n U & e ar R / es Personal MilestonTAX GUIDE 2013 ts en m sh li p om cc A ry st u

in Hopewell community east of Farmington, small male Chihuahua, white w/light brown spots, has on blue collar. Little boy’s pet. Answers to P.J. Please call 287-2596 if found.

Business & Ind TOMLINSON Advertise Your Advertise Your Advertise Your ts n ACCOUNTING Tax Service Tax Service ve E Tax Service h rc u h C / s er is ra d n u F / s ie it iv ct A ic Here for Here for Civ Here for s shotA Month $95 $95 A Month $95 A Month ap n S al su u n U or te u C / s ew N b lu C Call 287-6147 Call 287-6147 Call 287-6147 eedsdetails for more details for more details forDmore d oo G / s er h et og -T et G y it n u m Com Area s ad ro ss ro C e th in es ap sc d an L Beautiful Photographs of Advertise your CAR, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV & ATV y cr s u e ak m h ic h w hings $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Ad should include photo, description and price. Things which make us laugh & T here for PLEASE NO DEALERS & NON-TRANSFERABLE! NO REFUNDS.

Holder Accounting Firm

1407-A Harper Road Corinth, Mississippi 38834 Kellie Holder, Owner There are several changes to our taxes for 2012. Our staff is ready to help you. Open year-round. Thank you for your business and loyalty. Telephone: 662-286-9946 Fax: 662-286-2713

Free Electronic Filing with paid preparation. Fully computerized tax preparation. • Authorized IRS-Efile Provider Office hours: Mon.-Fri. 8am-8pm • Individual, Corporate & Partnership Sat. 9am-5pm • Sun. By appt. only • More Than 25 Years Tax Service 2003 Hwy 72 E, Corinth, 662-286-1040 • Open year-round (Old Junkers Parlor) Hours: 8-6 M-F Sat. 8-12 508 W. Chambers St., Booneville, 1604 S Harper Road- Corinth 662-728-1080 662-287-1995 1210 City Ave., Ripley, 662-512-5829

0840 Auto Services

GUARANTEED Auto Sales nthian YOUR newspaper. 470 FARM/LAWN/ GARDEN EQUIP.

Single item only. Payment in advance. Call 287-6147 to place your ad.

Make the Daily Cori 804 BOATS




$6900 662-728-3193





n o ti ta n e s e r p , e g a r e v o c Committed to the1992 FORD . s w F-250 e n L A C O L n o is s a & emph 1976 Corvette



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

$3,500 $4,000 662-287-5413 662-287-5413.

or cell 284-8678

with original window sticker, bright blue metallic, t-tops, L48-350, 90,400 miles, 2nd owner since 1986, 4-spd. manual, new tires, positraction, upgraded 4 wheel disc brakes, anti theft alarm, factory air (not working) & tinted glass.

$95,000 286-3014.


rebuilt trans., tool box, wired for elect. brake trailer



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



Daily Corinthiantnh, MS

2000 Ford F-350

super duty, diesel, 7.3 ltr., exc. drive train, 215k miles, exc. mechanically w/body defects.





2007 Franklin camper, W&D, fully loaded, $11,500 w/new carpet & vinyl.

$10,000 as is! MUST SEE! 662-643-3565

ad • Cori 2006 Wildcat arpe1/2r Ro 1607 N. H1985 TON 30 ft. 5th wheel SILVERADO om an.c hi nt ri co ily da camper, 2 slides, s@ w ne • 11 61 7662-28 fiberglass ext., $1200 awning, holding . son per in or ine onl tion rma tanks, full sofa info ting mit sub en wh tion sleeper, refrig., miPhotos should be jpeg files. Be sure to include contact informa cro., glass shower, ALUMA CRAFT 14’ BOAT, 40 H.P. JOHNSON, TROLLING MTR., GOOD COND., INCLUDES TRAILER,







4dr sedan, 390 Eng., 4 bbl. carb, no broken glass, good paint, good tires, cast alum. wheels, new brake sys., everything works exc. clock, fuel gauge & inst. lights,





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




1996 LINCOLN TOWN CAR Exc. cond., 1-family owned, 141,000 miles. $2900. 662-415-8682



recliner, sleeps 6,

287-1213 AFTER 4 P.M.

4-dr., 41,000 miles, dark blue ext. & gray int., 4 cyl. auto., CD/ XM radio, 36 mpg. payoff is

2002 Chevrolet Z-71,4-dr., 4W.D., Am.Fm cass./CD, pewter $11,054 in color, $6200. 731-610-7241 662-643-5908 or 662-643-5020



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

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

662-415-8623 or 287-8894


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

731-212-9659 731-212-9661.


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,



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

2012 STARCRAFT CAMPER fiberglass, 18 ft. bunkhouse launch, wt. 2,750 lbs, 26 gallon freshwater tank, cargo carrying capacity-895 lbs, gray & black water tanks, cable ready.


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

$3000 662-603-4786





New Toyo tires, good cond., black w/leather interior. Asking $3250 obo. 662-415-3976

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



2000 Dodge Ram 1500 Van, too many extras to list, good travel or work van, will trade or sell. Reduced to





CONTACT 662-603-1407.



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





2000 Chevy Venture 91,000 miles, V-6, auto., CD player, new Goodyear tires, rear heat & air, very nice van,.

$3250 662-665-1995

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

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



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

1500 Goldwing Honda

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

78,000 original miles, new tires.

1979 30’ long motor home, new tires, Price negotiable.

Black, 42K miles, new tires, excel. cond.






leave message or text

1996 FORD F150 4X4 ‘96 Challenger Radical One Pro Bass Boat, 130 HP Johnson, 24v motorguide trol mtr., onboard charger for all 3 batteries, Hummingbird Fish finder, good trailer w/new tires, looks good for ‘96 model & runs good. $4500 obo. 662-286-6972 or 415-1383.

1988 Cadillac Coupe DeVille 2-dr., silver gray, very good cond., sharp car.

$2500 287-0243 after 3 p.m.

stick, camouflage, 186,200 miles (mostly interstate driving), runs good. $3000 obo.


Luxury V-8 Lone Star Dodge P/U, 19.5 mpg w/low miles, 52k, 2x4 2005 Model Quad Cab, SLT w/PS, PL, AC, CD. A great Buy @

$12,980. Call 731-239-9226.

1995 DODGE RAM 1500 4x4, Pwr. DL & Windows, Exc. Cond., Too Many Extras To List

$4500 OBO.

731-239-5770 OR 662-808-8033


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

$75,000. 662-287-7734


27 ft., bought new, 5200 lbs., bunk beds in back, full sized bed in front. Kept in shed.



“New” Condition


215-666-1374 662-665-0209






6B • Wednesday, January 23, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

0135 Personals


0128 In Memoriam

Michael Wildman

Sept. 7, 1953 - Jan. 21, 2011

It’s been two long years since you left us, but then it seems only yesterday we had you in our lives to brighten our days. Now, for fleeting moments, we think, “Dad, what do you think...”or “Mike, how are you...” And then we remember you are only with us in memory. When we get home, we check the answering machine to see if there is the usual call while we were out, but then remember you are only with us in memory. We know you are there talking with Jesus and singing with the angels, having a wonderful time and we look forward to the time when we shall join you there to do the same. For now, watch over us and watch for us for we shall all be together some day.

0232 General Help

Positions Available, Prentiss County:

0107 Special Notice

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISERS When Placing Ads 1. Make sure your ad reads the way you want it! Make sure our Ad Consultants reads the ad back to you. 2. Make sure your ad is in the proper classification. 3. After our deadline at 3 p.m., the ad cannot be corrected, changed or stopped until the next day. 4. Check your ad the 1st day for errors. If error has been made, we will be happy to correct it, but you must call before deadline (3 p.m.) to get that done for the next day. Please call 662-287-6147 if you cannot find your ad or need to make changes! Computer 0515


Machine Operators-All Shifts • $13.00 + /Hour w/ Benefits • Full Time Job Requirements: • Strong Technical Aptitude (required to successfully complete skills testing) • Factory Experience operating advanced equipment • Steady Work History • Complete and Positive Supervisor References


PARTIAL PICKWICK ESTATE SALE. 300 pcs. ladies' name brand clothing, S/M/L-22W. Other items available. Fri./Sat., 9-5. Kirby's Kloset, 223B Hwy 72, Burnsville, MS. 662-4278 8 1 1 . ADOPT: LOVING, profes- rbysklosetms sional couple eager to start family. Our warm, RIPLEY'S FIRST MONDAY nurturing home is waitTrade Day! Since 1893. ing to welcome your Held on Sat. & Sun. bebaby. Expenses paid. fore 1st Monday of Please call Anne and each month. 10590 Hwy Colin, 1-877-246-6780 15 S, Ripley. 800-4(toll-free). RIPLEY or 662-837-4051. ADOPTION: BIRTHMOTHER - We'll hear your con- 0180 Instruction cerns as you get to MEDICAL CAREERS beknow us...creative, engin here - Train ONLINE ergetic couple hoping for Allied Health and to adopt. Expenses Medical Management. Paid. Please call/text Job placement assistAlyse and David, 862-432 ance. Computer avail-7753. able. Financial Aid if I AM not responsible for qualified. SCHEV authorany debts or agree- ized. Call 877-206-5185. ments, oral or written www.CenturaOnline. com other than my own. Joel Barry Culver WORK ON JET ENGINES Rienzi MS 38865 Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA ap0142 Lost proved program. FinanLOST: FEMALE Golden cial aid if qualified - Job Retriever, 1 yr. old, fam- placement assistance. ily pet. CR 604 or 617. CALL Aviation Institute $100 reward. Ans. to o f Maintenance. Butters. 901-606-1542. 866-455-4317. *ADOPT:* A doting dad, stayhome mom (& puppies) excited to give your baby LOVE, laughter opportunity *Bob & Maria* 1-800-989-6766 Expenses paid

0208 Sales

0208 Sales

0208 Sales

CIRCULATION SALES MARKET RESEARCH POSITION Participants Wanted (Outside Marketing for Need market research Newspaper participants to evaluate Subscriptions) local establishments. Apply FREE: •Some phone or Solicitation call 800-969-8477. •Some In-store Marketing

BRANCH SALES REPRESENTATIVE This job involves direct sales, home inspections, and proposal development; and identifies homeowner needs. Highly motivated individuals with strong problem-solving and communication skills preferred. Six to twelve months of sales experience preferred. As a Terminix associate, you'll enjoy excellent compensation and benefits as well as the opportunity for the professional growth and respect that comes from working for an industry leader. Qualified candidates must have a high school diploma or general education degree (GED), good driving record and successfully pass a background check and drug screening. For consideration, contact Dusty Hutchins a t m or go online at (Counce, TN location). EOE/AA M/F/D/V

Medical/ 0220 Dental

"Experience a plus but will train"

MEDICAL OFFICE hiring front office position. Must be able to work in a fast paced environment, multi-task, be organized and people friendly. No exp. necessary but helpful. Mail or drop off resume at 2425 Proper St, Corinth.

Applications can be picked up at The Daily Corinthian Newspaper office 1607 S. Harper Rd. Corinth, MS. Between the hours of 8:00-5:00 Monday-Friday

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.

0220 Medical/Dental


Tomlinson Computers, Inc. 1604 S. Harper Rd., Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-5158

XBOX 360 Games FIFA2013 $40

iPad2 16GB White $399

Please contact: Renee’ Hale, Express Employment Professionals (662) 842-5500,

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

• Laptop Computers $399 • HP all-in-one PC $519 • LCD Monitors • Desktop PC starting at $499

While supplies last. 662-287-5158 ph. 662-287-6187 fax

Full time with benefits Must work well with elderly & be a team player.

Used PC with new LCD monitor starting at $250

Store hours Monday-Friday 8-5

MEDICAL OFFICE TRAINEES NEEDED! Online training for Healthcare Management! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Advance College gets you job ready! HS diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed. 1-888512-7117.

0240 Skilled Trade

THE INTERNATIONAL Brotherhood of Electrical Workers, Local Union 852 and the Corinth/Tupelo, MS Joint Apprenticeship and Training Committee are accepting applications for the Electrical Apprenticeship. Applicants must be at least 18 years old, must have 1 year Algebra, and must bring copy of High School diploma or G.E.D., High School transcripts and birth certificate. No discrimination because of race, color, religion, national origin, sex or age. Applicants will be accepted anytime Monday through Friday, 9-12 at 105 North Madison Street, Corinth, MS. 662-286-2897.

Please apply in person at MS Care Center, 3701 Joanne Dr., Corinth.

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



BUSINESS & SERVICE GUIDE Daily Corinthian And The Community Profiles RUN YOUR AD In TheFOR $ ONLY 200 A MONTH ON THIS PAGE (Daily Corinthian Only 165) $


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


All types of Counter Tops. Formica and Granite. We have them in stock and we can do all of the preparations for you.

Smith Cabinet Shop 1505 South Fulton Dr., Corinth, MS 662-287-2151

Loans $20-$20,000

BEAUTIFY YOUR KITCHEN FOR 2013 It’s very easy and affordable at...

Smith Cabinet Shop

40 Years


Corinth Industrial Park 1505 South Fulton Dr., Corinth, MS 662-287-2151

LET US SHOW YOU... Before you buy kitchen cabinets, let us show you what good quality should cost. Excellent prices. And we have been serving this area for many years.

Smith Cabinet Shop 1505 South Fulton Dr., Corinth, MS 662-287-2151



















ONLY $165.00).

ONLY $165.00).

ONLY $165.00).

CALL 662-287-6147

CALL 662-287-6147

CALL 662-287-6147




Located on Hwy 45 at the TN/MS line, 5500 s.f. with paved parking. Currently leased until 2014. Would make good manufacturing fac., retail business, warehouse/storage or investment prop. Owner willing to consider partial trade. Call Brooke @ Action Realty. Cell: 731-610-4197 or office: 731-645-7101.


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

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

Don’t Waste Your Money... Shop With Us! 8’X12’ Utility Building ... (w/5’ Double Door)



11295 129 $ 95 4 x 8 Masonite 8” oc 18 st. $ 5/8-T1-11 siding 1595 $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1/2”...... 5 $ 95 Foil Back Faomboard 3/4” .... 6 $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1” ....... 8 $ 3/4 Birch Plywood 2495 $ 00 Exterior Astro Turf 1 sq. yd. $ 00 Vinyl Floor Remnants 1 $ 95 CROSSTIES 6 $ 25 1 x 6 x 10 yellow pine 2 $ 70 1 x 6 x 12 yellow pine 2 $ 15 1 x 6 x 14 yellow pine 3 $ 25 Year 3 Tab Shingle 5495 35 Year Architectural $ 6295 Shingle ¢-$ 09 Laminate Floor From 39 1 $ 00-$ Pad for Laminate Floor 5 1000 $ Handicap Commodes 6995 $ Round Commodes 4995 $

Air Compressors ................ Huge Selection of Area Rugs $ (8’ x 11’) .............................. Starting at ...

(DAILY CORINTHIAN ONLY $165.00). CALL 662-287-6147









662-665-1133 662-286-8257




NEED NEW CABINETS? Very affordable at our modern cabinet mfg. plant. All wood construction. Numerous styles. Prefinished and ready for fast installation. Buy Factory Direct!

Smith Cabinet Shop 1505 South Fulton Dr. Corinth (Industrial Park) 662-287-2151







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




12 x 12 Celotex Ceiling (40Sq Ft) ............................................................



Licensed & Bonded

• Bucket Truck Service • Backhoe

Smith Discount 662-396-1023 Home Center JASON ROACH-OWNERR 412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 • 287-4419

1159 B CR 400 Corinth, MS 38834

Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, January 23, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ 7B

0244 Trucking

0260 Restaurant

ATTENTION DRIVER Trainees Needed Now! No Experience Necessary. Covenant Transport needs entry-level semi drivers. Premium equipment & benefits. Call Today! 1-888-540-7364

JIMMY JOHN'S currently accepting applications for sandwich makers & delivery drivers. Great pay, flex. hrs. Please apply in person M-F, 12-4 at 1310 Hwy 72 E. or email jeff_welch21@

Businesses for 0280 Sale

WEAVER'S BOUTIQUE & MERLE NORMAN - Business and all inventory for sale. Lines including Yankee Candle, Wood Wick candles, Aromatique, Willow Tree and many others. REto $160,000. Call Businesses for DUCED Vicki Mullins with Mid0280 Sale South Real Estate Sales 146 HWY 1-72, Iuka - & A u c t i o n s , 6 6 2 - 8 0 8 former Italian Restaur- 6 0 1 1 . ant - The Esparanza. Business is currently c l o s e d . G a z e b o h a s 0320 Cats/Dogs/Pets been enclosed for ex(4) SMALL Cha-poms, 9 tra dining space (20x22). 1/2 wks., CKC reg., S&W, Brick BBQ grilling area parents on site. $150 in back. Call Vicki cash. 662-665-1364. Mullins with Mid-South Real Estate Sales & Auctions, 662-808-6011. BLUE PIT Razor Edge pups, $75-$100. 731-4393499.

NOW HIRING Delivery Experts Must pass MVR check, have insurance (in your name) & valid driver's license Cash paid daily Hours are based on Performance No phone calls Apply at Papa John's, 2019 Hwy 72 E., Corinth TEAM DRIVERS - Olive Branch, Mississippi. Good Miles/Pay/Super: Benefits/Equip./Touch Free Freight, Quarterly Bonus, Pet Friendly! CDL-A, 2 yrs. OTR exp., Clean Criminal Background. Call HR 800-7898 4 5 1 ,

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

Musical 0512 Merchandise


Furnished 0615 Apartments

KING TROMBONE w/car- KITCHEN TABLE, $10. 662- FULL SIZE box springs & rying case, good cond., 415-3044. mattress, been used $230. 662-415-5414. very little, $50. 662-7500199. 0539 Firewood SET OF BASS SPEAKERS, 15" CTS FOLDED HORN O A K F I R E W O O D , $ 9 0 LE PRESSE FOOD styler, ENCLOSURES. $250/OBO cord, you pick up. 1/2 & s l i c e s , d i c e s , j u i c e s , 662-808-2282 1/4 cords also available. mashes & cores, used Kossuth area. 662-603- very little. $15. 662-7500199. W U R L I T Z E R E L E C T R I C 7818. ORGAN, Model 580TA, 3NEW 16 ft. gate, $100. tier, works good. $300 Wanted to 0554 Rent/Buy/Trade 662-720-6855. obo. 662-415-8431. OLD LARGE milk can M&M. CASH for junk cars with lid, good cond., 0518 Electronics & trucks. We pick up. been kept inside. $60 o r firm. 287-0350. LEXMARK 4N1 printer, 6 6 2 - 4 1 5 - 5 4 3 5 scanner, copier & fax 731-239-4114. machine, brand new in REAL ESTATE FOR RENT box, $75. 662-415-3415. 0563 Misc. Items for

Household 0509 Goods FREE 40 yr. old antique dishwasher, maintenance done on all worn out parts, few dents & scratches, but regularly serviced & still works. 662-643-7236. OLD WHITE rotary sewing machine, 1930, made in USA, sews, has instruction books, button hole attachment & other attachments. Nice. $80. 662-415-4063.

WASHER & DRYER, like 0527 Sporting Goods new, 2 yrs. old, $350. 662 -415-3044. MARLIN 12-GAUGE bolt action with 30 in barrel, good cond., $150. 662WHIRLPOOL EXTRA large 720-6855. W&D, $150. 284-7388. BLUE TICK HOUNDS, m/f, 8 wks. old, $100. 662-415 0533 Furniture -1100. Musical 0512 BED, $20. 662-415-3044.


12" PONY saddle, good cond., $125. 662-7206855. ALL KINDS of porcelain dolls w/papers, whatnots, lamps, $10 & up. 286-9614.

Unfurnished 0610 Apartments

1BR/1BA, util inc, no pet/smoking. $500/500. Farm. 286-2843.

Homes for 0620 Rent

2 BR, 1 BA, 2032 Hwy 72. City school. Available 2/1/13. $400 mo., $400 dep. 662-279-9024.

2 BR, 1 BA, Bunch St. $425 mo., $75 dep. 662415-7975.

3 BR, 1 1/2 BA, 2 CR 316. Available 2/1/13. $650 mo., $500 dep. 662-279 9024.

3 BR, 1 BA, $450 mo., $450 dep. Avail. 2/1/13. State Line area. 662-8082827.

2 BR & 3 BR, stove/refrig. furn., W&D hookup, BRICK 2 BR, 1 BA, C/H/A, $475 + dep. CR 112, CorCHA. 287-3257. inth. 662-587-0224. 2 BR, w/d, stv/ref, sat tv, CHA, $475 mo. 462Business BABY BED mattress, in 8221 or 415-1065. 0670 Places/Offices good shape, $10. 662750-0199. MAGNOLIA APTS. 2 BR, AWESOME DOWNTOWN SANIBEL/ASHLEY kg BR I N V A C A R E R E C L I N E R stove, refrig., water. office. 510 Waldron St. su, frost Oak fin, sq pst wheelchair, great cond., $365. 286-2256. New everything. Needs hd/ft brd, drsr, mrr, bought new for $1000, WEAVER APTS. 504 N. Tenate to keep it warm. chst, ns, plwtop mat/bx asking $400. 662-603- Cass, 1 BR, scr.porch, Reasonable rent offer w/d. $375+util, 286-2255. needed. 662-643-9575. spgs, $1250. 284-7388. 4189.


PIT BULL mix pups, mom on site, ADBA reg., very healthy/playful. Blk/wht cow pattern. Ser. inq. $20 ea. 662-594-5479.

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

0533 Furniture

PEAVEY COMMERCIAL SERIES power AMP w/PEAVEY pre-amp, used 3 times. $350/OBO. 662-462-7719 after 4 PM


0848 Auto/Truck Parts & Accessories 1(:





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Applications can be picked up at: The Daily Corinthian Newspaper Office 1607 S. Harper Rd. Corinth, MS Between the hours of 8:00-5:00, Monday-Friday

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Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Waste Your Money... Shop With Us! 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122;X12â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Utility Building ..... (w/5â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Double Door)


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11295 129 $ 4 x 8 Masonite 8â&#x20AC;? oc 1895st. $ 5/8-T1-11 siding 1595 $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1/2â&#x20AC;?....... 5 $ 95 Foil Back Faomboard 3/4â&#x20AC;? ..... 6 $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1â&#x20AC;? ........ 8 $ 3/4 Birch Plywood 2495 $ 00 Exterior Astro Turf 1 sq. yd. $ 00 Vinyl Floor Remnants 1 $ 95 CROSSTIES 6 $ 25 1 x 6 x 10 yellow pine 2 $ 70 1 x 6 x 12 yellow pine 2 $ 15 1 x 6 x 14 yellow pine 3 $ 25 Year 3 Tab Shingle 5495 35 Year Architectural $ 6295 Shingle ¢-$ 09 Laminate Floor From 39 1 $ 00-$ Pad for Laminate Floor 5 1000 $ Handicap Commodes 6995 $ Round Commodes 4995

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Smith Discount Home Center 412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 â&#x20AC;˘ 287-4419

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LOCAL: 662-286-6006 â&#x20AC;˘ TOLL FREE: 1-888-286-6006

easement to the North rightNotice is given that Letof-way line of a paved public the following real property road (Alcorn County Road ters Testamentary have been described and conveyed in this day granted the unNo. 260) and the end of said on Legals 0868 Cars for Sale said 0955 Deed of Trust, lying and 0955 Legals d0955 e r s i g nLegals ed, Adrian Luke easement. being situated in Alcorn Wood, III, on the Estate of 2007 SATURN Aura, very County, Mississippi, and beNelda H. Wood, deceased, by AND ALSO: good cond., air, heat, ing more particularly dethe Chancery Court of Alpower everything, dark scribed as follows, to-wit: 2006 Riverbirch, 76x30 corn County, Mississippi, and blue, $7000 obo. 662-415 Mobile Home with the Serial all persons having claim -2107. Commencing at the Northagainst said estate are reNumber RB06AL10619AB east Corner to the Northquired to have the same proeast Quarter of Section 31, I will convey only such title bated and registered by the Township 2 South, Range 9 LEGALS as is vested in me as Substi- clerk of said court within East, Alcorn County, Missisninety (90) days after the date tuted Trustee. sippi; thence run South of the first publication of this 666.00 feet to an iron stake WITNESS MY SIGNA- notice January 16, 2013, or and the point of beginning; TURE, this the 3rd day of the same shall be forever 0955 Legals thence run South 642.602 barred. January, 2013. feet along the East line of said SUBSTITUTED Quarter to an iron stake; WITNESS MY SIGNATRUSTEE'S /s/ Marc K. McKay thence run West 479.875 NOTICE OF SALE MARC K. MCKAY TURE on this the 7th day of feet; thence run South 22 deSUBSTITUTED January, 2013. WHEREAS, on August 8, grees 12 minutes 56 seconds TRUSTEE East 192.800 feet; thence run Adrian Luke Wood, III, 2007, Wesley T. Johnson and West 134.394 feet to the Executor Mary A. Johnson, a Married centerline of an easement Couple executed a Deed of Marc K. McKay running Southerly; thence run Trust to Tim Williams, TrustMCKAY LAWLER FRANK- 3t 1/16, 1/23, 1/30/13 14040 ee for the benefit of 21st West 408.300 feet to an old LIN fence line; thence run North Mortgage Corporation, as re& FOREMAN, PLLC IN THE CHANCERY 22 degrees 43 minutes 02 corded in the office of the Attorneys at Law COURT OF ALCORN Chancery Clerk of Alcorn seconds East 443.270 feet Post Office Box 2488 COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI County, Mississippi, as Instru- along an old fence to a fence Ridgeland, Mississippi 39158ment No. 200706320, refer- corner; thence run along a 2488 RE: LAST WILL AND ence to which is hereby fence the following: North 62 (601) 572-8778 TESTAMENT OF degrees 27 minutes 02 made; and, POSTED THIS January 4, JOHNNIE MARIE MOORE, seconds East 196.772 feet; 2013 DECEASED WHEREAS, said 21st North 61 degrees 23 minutes PUBLISHED: January 9, 2013, Mortgage Corporation, un- 37 seconds East 153.926 feet; January 16, 2013, January 23, NO. 2013-0029-02 der the power granted to it in North 60 degrees 37 minutes 2013, and January 30, 2013 said Deed of Trust, by instru- 56 seconds East 163.617 feet; 14019 NOTICE TO ment dated December 18, North 62 degrees 37 minutes CREDITORS IN THE CHANCERY 2012, duly spread upon the 20 seconds East 182.862 feet COURT OF ALCORN record and recorded as In- to the center of a creek or NOTICE is hereby given COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI strument No. 201206859, in canal (Hines Branch); thence that Letters Testamentary the office of the Chancery run North 62 degrees 59 have been on this day granClerk aforesaid, did substi- minutes 13 seconds East RE: ADMINISTRATION ted to the undersigned, tute the undersigned Marc K. 184.000 feet to the point of OF THE ESTATE OF Jeanette Darwin, on the esMcKay in the place and stead beginning, containing 10.00 HERALD BINGHAM WADE, tate of Johnnie Marie Moore, DECEASED of the original Trustee and of acres, more or less. deceased, by the Chancery any other Substituted TrustNO. 2013-0016-02 Court of Alcorn County, MisTOGETHER WITH a peree; sissippi, and all persons havpetual non-exclusive easeing claims against said estate NOTICE TO WHEREAS, default having ment and right-of-way for the are required to have the same CREDITORS been made by said Wesley T. following purposes; namely, probated and registered by Johnson and Mary A. Johnson, the right to enter upon the NOTICE is hereby given the Clerk of said Court within the payment of the above hereinafter described land in ninety (90) days after the mentioned indebtedness as it and to do any and all work that Letters of Administradate of the first publication of fell due, and payment having necessary to build, maintain, tion have been on this day this notice or the same shall been requested by 21st Mort- and repair a road, together granted to the undersigned, be forever barred. The first gage Corporation, the legal with the right to use said MARY JEWEL WADE, on the day of the publication of this holder of the indebtedness easement for the purpose of estate of Herald Bingham notice is the 16h day of Janusecured by and described in ingress and egress and for Wade, deceased, by the ary, 2013. the above mentioned Deed of public utilities all over, upon Chancery Court of Alcorn and across the following de- County, Mississippi, and all Trust; WITNESS my signature on persons having claims against scribed land: said estate are required to this 10th day of January, 2013. WHEREAS, the underA strip of land 40.00 feet in have the same probated and signed was called upon to exJEANETTE DARWIN ecute the Trust therein con- width with the East line registered by the Clerk of EXECUTRIX tained, the owner of the in- thereof being described as fol- said Court within ninety (90) OF THE ESTATE OF days after the date of the first debtedness secured by said lows: JOHNNIE MARIE MOORE publication of this notice or Deed of Trust having deDECEASED Commencing at the ex- the same shall be forever clared it due and payable, and to sell said property under treme Southeast Corner of barred. The first day of the 3t 1/16, 1/23, 1/30/13 the provisions of said Deed of the above described 10.00 publication of this notice is 14046 Trust for the purpose of rais- acre tract and run West the 9th day of January, 2013. IN THE CHANCERY ing said sum so secured and 114.204 feet to the East line WITNESS my signature on COURT OF ALCORN unpaid, together with the ex- of said easement and the this 7th day of January, 2013. point of beginning; thence run COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI penses of selling same, including Trustee's and attorneys South 07 degrees 54 minutes MARY JEWEL WADE, 03 seconds East 91.699 feet RE: LAST WILL AND fees; ADMINISTRATRIX TESTAMENT OF along the East line of said OF THE ESTATE OF easement; thence run South James R. Moore, NOW, THEREFORE, I, the undersigned Marc K. McKay 18 degrees 30 minutes 21 HERALD BINGHAM WADE DECEASED DECEASED seconds West 134.100 feet being the Substituted Trustee, NO. 2013-0030-02 do hereby give notice that on along the East line of said February 5, 2013, between easement; thence run South 3t 1/9, 1/16, 1/23/13 14027 44 degrees 57 minutes 23 NOTICE TO 11:00 o'clock a.m. and 4:00 CREDITORS NOTICE TO o'clock p.m., being the legal seconds West 336.355 feet along the East line of said CREDITORS hours of sale, I will proceed easement; thence run South NOTICE is hereby given to sell at public outcry, to the File No. 2013-0002-02 that Letters Testamentary highest bidder for cash, at the 35 degrees 43 minutes 07 seconds West 310.136 feet have been on this day granSouth Main Door of the AlNotice is given that Let- ted to the undersigned, corn County Courthouse in along the East line of said easement to the North rightters Testamentary have been Frances Jeanette Darwin, on Corinth, State of Mississippi, the following real property of-way line of a paved public on this day granted the un- the estate of James R. Moore, road (Alcorn County Road d e r s i g n e d , A d r i a n L u k e deceased, by the Chancery described and conveyed in said Deed of Trust, lying and No. 260) and the end of said Wood, III, on the Estate of Court of Alcorn County, Miseasement. Nelda H. Wood, deceased, by sissippi, and all persons havbeing situated in Alcorn County, Mississippi, and bethe Chancery Court of Al- ing claims against said estate AND ALSO: ing more particularly decorn County, Mississippi, and are required to have the same scribed as follows, to-wit: all persons having claim probated and registered by 2006 Riverbirch, 76x30 against said estate are re- the Clerk of said Court withMobile Home with the Serial Commencing at the Northquired to have the same pro- in ninety (90) days after the east Corner to the North- Number RB06AL10619AB bated and registered by the date of the first publication of east Quarter of Section 31, clerk of said court within this notice or the same shall I will convey only such title Township 2 South, Range 9 ninety (90) days after the date be forever barred. The first as is vested in me as SubstiEast, Alcorn County, Missisof the first publication of this day of the publication of this tuted Trustee. si p p i ; t h e nce run South notice January 16, 2013, or notice is the 16h day of Janu666.00 feet to an iron stake the same shall be forever ary, 2013. WITNESS MY SIGNAand the point of beginning; barred. TURE, this the 3rd day of WITNESS my signature on thence run South 642.602 January, 2013. feet along the East line of said WITNESS MY SIGNA- this 10th day of January, 2013. Quarter to an iron stake; TURE on this the 7th day of /s/ Marc K. McKay January, 2013. FRANCES JEANETTE thence run West 479.875 MARC K. MCKAY DARWIN feet; thence run South 22 deSUBSTITUTED EXECUTRIX grees 12 minutes 56 seconds Adrian Luke Wood, III, TRUSTEE OF THE ESTATE OF East 192.800 feet; thence run Executor JAMES R. MOORE West 134.394 feet to the DECEASED centerline of an easement 3t 1/16, 1/23, 1/30/13 Marc K. McKay running Southerly; thence run 14040 MCKAY LAWLER FRANK3t 1/16, 1/23, 1/30/13 West 408.300 feet to an old 14047 fence line; thence run North LIN & FOREMAN, PLLC 22 degrees 43 minutes 02 seconds East 443.270 feet Attorneys at Law along an old fence to a fence Post Office Box 2488 corner; thence run along a Ridgeland, Mississippi 39158fence the following: North 62 2488 d e g r e e s 2 7 m i n u t e s 0 2 (601) 572-8778 seconds East 196.772 feet; POSTED THIS January 4, North 61 degrees 23 minutes 2013 37 seconds East 153.926 feet; PUBLISHED: January 9, 2013, North 60 degrees 37 minutes January 16, 2013, January 23, 2013 56 seconds1999 EastCougar 163.617 feet; 2013, and January 30, 2002 FOrd Escape 2003 FORD F150 North 62 degrees 37 minutes 14019 20 seconds East 182.862 feet to the center of a creek or canal (Hines Branch); thence run North 62 degrees 59 minutes 13 seconds East 2005 FORD TAURUS 2002 DODGE CARAVAN 184.000 2004 feet CHEVY to theAVEO point of beginning, containing 10.00 acres, more or less.

Corinth, State of Mississippi, 8B â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, January 23, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

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TOGETHER WITH a perpetual non-exclusive easement and2001 right-of-way DODGE RAMfor the following purposes; namely, the right to enter upon the hereinafter described land and to do any and all work necessary to build, maintain, and repair a road, together FORDto TAURUS with the2001 right use said easement for the purpose of ingress and egress and for public utilities all over, upon and across the following described land: 2000 CHEVROLET JIMMY

A strip of land 40.00 feet in width with the East line thereof being described as follows:


Harper Rd.

Commencing at the exPONTIAC GRAND AM treme2004 Southeast Corner of  Gn]j)(( the above described 10.00 acre tract and run West Dg[Ylagfk 114.204 feet to the East line of said easement and the  Kaf[])10) point of beginning; thence run FORD FOCUS South 072006 degrees 54 minutes 03 seconds East 91.699 feet along the East line of said easement; thence run South 18 degrees 30 minutes 21 seconds West 134.100 feet along the East line of said easement; thence run South 44 degrees 57 minutes 23 seconds West 336.355 feet along the East line of said easement; thence run South 35 degrees 43 minutes 07 s â&#x20AC;&#x2122; a c ri seconds West 310.136 feet Amer Mart Chevron along the East line of said Ca easement to the North rightHWY. 72 E of-way line of a paved public road (Alcorn County Road No. 260) and the end of said Harper Sq. Mall easement.







2004 KIA RIO




2402 Hwy 72 East Corinth, MS 662-872-0848 Mon. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Sat. 9:00 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 6:00

Ask for Bart Sandoval III General Manager

have been on this day granted to the undersigned, Frances Jeanette Darwin, on the estate of James R. Moore, 0955 Legals deceased, by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, and all persons having claims against said estate are required to have the same probated and registered by the Clerk of said Court within ninety (90) days after the date of the first publication of this notice or the same shall be forever barred. The first day of the publication of this notice is the 16h day of January, 2013. WITNESS my signature on this 10th day of January, 2013. FRANCES JEANETTE DARWIN EXECUTRIX OF THE ESTATE OF JAMES R. MOORE DECEASED 3t 1/16, 1/23, 1/30/13 14047 IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF MARIJEAN PATE HARDIN, DECEASED NO. 2013-0027-02 NOTICE TO CREDITORS Notice is hereby given that Letters Testamentary were on the 10th day of January, 2013, issued to the undersigned by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, on the Estate of Marijean Pate Hardin, Deceased, and all persons having claims against the said estate are hereby notified to present the same to the Clerk of said Court for probate and registration according to law within ninety (90) days from January 16, 2013, the date of the first publication or they will be forever barred. THIS the 10th day of January, 2013. WILLIAM GILES HARDIN, JR. and MARY ELIZABETH HARDIN SCARBROUGH, Co-Executors of the Estate of Marijean Pate Hardin, Deceased 3t 1/16, 1/23, 1/30/13 14049 SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE WHEREAS, on November 27, 2006, Andrew J. Villarreal and Belinda A. Villarreal executed a Construction Deed of Trust "Deed of Trust" to Charles N. Parrot, Adams and Reese LLP, Trustee for the benefit of Regions Bank, an Alabama banking corporation, which Deed of Trust is recorded as Instrument No. 200607828 in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, State of Mississippi; and WHEREAS, said Regions Bank, the legal holder of the said Deed of Trust and the note secured thereby, substituted Charles N. Parrott, of Jackson, Mississippi, as Trustee therein, as authorized by the terms thereof, by instrument recorded in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk as Instrument No. 201300207; and WHEREAS, default having been made in the performance of the conditions and stipulations as set forth by said Deed of Trust, and having been requested by the legal holder of the indebtedness secured and described by said Deed of Trust so to do, notice is hereby given that I, Charles N. Parrott, Substitute Trustee, by virtue of the authority conferred upon me in said Deed of Trust, will offer for sale and will sell at public sale and outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash, during the legal hours (between the hours of 11 o'clock a.m. and 4 o'clock p.m.) at the south main door of the Alcorn County Courthouse, located in Corinth, Mississippi, on the 14th day of February, 2013, the following described land and property being the same land and property described in said Deed of Trust, situated in Alcorn County, State of Mississippi, to-wit: A 1.753 acre tract, lying in the Southeast Quarter of Section 12, Township 2 South, Range 7 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi and being more particularly described as follows:

erty as referenced by deed recorded in Deed Book 266 at pages 150-152, in the Chancery Clerk's Office of 0955 Legals Alcorn County, Mississippi. I will convey only such title as is vested in me as Substitute Trustee.


WITNESS my signature, on this the 22nd day of Janu- IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF ary, 2013. WASHINGTON /s/ Charles N. Parrott I N A N D F O R T H E CHARLES N. PARROTT C O U N T Y O F P I E R C E SUBSTITUTE JUVENILE DEPARTMENT TRUSTEE THE STATE OF WASHINGTON TO PUBLISH: January 23, 2013; January 30, 2013; February 6, 2013; and February 13, 2013 1 . M A R C U S J E R O M E HOWARD, alleged father, of 14065 MARCUS LEACH JR.; DOB: 1/22/09; PREPARED BY: Cause No. 12-7-01935-9; Charles N. Parrott MSB # A Dependency Petition was 4026 filed on 11/13/12. Adams and Reese LLP 1018 Highland Colony ParkAND TO WHOM IT MAY way, Suite 800 CONCERN: Ridgeland, MS 39157

A Fact Finding Hearing will be held on this matter on: February 12, 2013 at 1:30 P.M. at Pierce County Family and WHEREAS, on October Juvenile Court, 5501 6th Av31, 2007, Jason A. Gray, a enue, Tacoma WA 98406. married man, and Danielle Mason Gray, his spouse, ex- YOU SHOULD BE PRESENT AT ecuted a certain deed of trust THIS HEARING. to Peter F. Makowiecki, Trustee for the benefit of THE HEARING WILL DEMortgage Electronic Registra- TERMINE IF YOUR CHILD IS tion Systems, Inc., as nomin- DEPENDENT AS DEFINED ee for First Tennessee Home IN RCW 13.34.030(6). THIS Loans which deed of trust is BEGINS A JUDICIAL PROof record in the office of the CESS WHICH COULD RESChancery Clerk of Alcorn ULT IN PERMANENT LOSS County, State of Mississippi in O F Y O U R P A R E N T A L Instrument No. 200707144; RIGHTS. IF YOU DO NOT APPEAR AT THE HEARING and THE COURT MAY ENTER A WHEREAS, said Deed of DEPENDENCY ORDER IN Trust was subsequently as- YOUR ABSENCE. signed to MidFirst Bank by instrument dated January 5, To request a copy of the No2012 and recorded in Instru- tice, Summons, and Dependment No. 201200577 of the ency Petition, calls DSHS at 1aforesaid Chancery Clerk's 800-423-6246. To view information about your rights in office; and this proceeding, go to WHEREAS, MidFirst Bank has heretofore substituted J. Gary Massey as Trustee by in- DATED this 7th day of Janustrument dated February 3, ary, 2013 by MARGARET PI2012 and recorded in the WONSKI, Deputy County aforesaid Chancery Clerk's Clerk, Office in Instrument No. PUBLISH --- January 16th, 201200803; and 23rd, and 30th, 2013 WHEREAS, default having 14036 been made in the terms and IN THE CHANCERY conditions of said deed of COURT OF ALCORN trust and the entire debt seCOUNTY, MISSISSIPPI cured thereby having been declared to be due and payIN RE: IN THE MATTER OF able in accordance with the THE ESTATE OF terms of said deed of trust, BOBBY CHARLES MidFirst Bank, the legal holdJACKSON, er of said indebtedness, having requested the underCAUSE NO.:2012-0428-02signed Substituted Trustee to MM execute the trust and sell said land and property in accordSUMMONS ance with the terms of said deed of trust and for the purTHE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI pose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with atTO: ANY AND ALL torney's fees, trustee's fees UNKNOWN HEIRS and expense of sale. OF BOBBY CHARLES JACKSON, DECEASED NOW, THEREFORE, I, J. Gary Massey, Substituted You have been made a DeTrustee in said deed of trust, fendant in the suit filed in this will on February 6, 2013 ofCourt by Cathy Surratt Jackfer for sale at public outcry son, Administratrix of the Esand sell within legal hours tate of Bobby Charles Jack(being between the hours of son, seeking to approve bond, 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), at adjudicate heirs, satisfy inthe South Main Door of the debtedness and other relief of County Courthouse of Alsaid Bobby Charles Jackson, corn County, located at Cordeceased. inth, Mississippi, to the highest and best bidder for You are summoned to apcash the following described pear and defend against the property situated in Alcorn complaint or petition filed County, State of Mississippi, against you in this action at to-wit: 9:00 a.m. on the 20th day of February, 2013, in the Situated in the County of Alcourtroom of the Tishomcorn, State of Mississippi, toingo County Courthouse, wit;?Commencing at the Iuka, Tishomingo County, Southwest Corner of the Mississippi, and in case of Southwest Quarter of Secyour failure to appear and detion 3, Township 2 South, fend a judgment will be Range 8 East, Alcorn County entered against you for the Mississippi; thence run North money or other things de30 feet, more or less, to the manded in the complaint or North right-of-way of Farmpetition. ington Road; thence run East along said right-of-way You are not required to 1223.75 feet to an iron pin, file an answer or other pleadsaid pin being on the East side ing but you may do so if you of a gravel road and the desire. North right-of-way of said Farmington Road; thence Issued under my hand and North 2 degrees 13 minutes the seal of said Court, this West 433.9 feet; thence 7th day of January, 2013. North 7 degrees 54 minutes East 103 feet; thence North CHANCERY CLERK OF 36 degrees 34 minutes East ALCORN COUNTY, 116 feet to an iron pin; MISSISSIPPI thence North 18 degrees 18 minutes East along the East Bobby Marolt side of a gravel road 536.09 feet to an iron pin; thence BY: Willie Justice North 77 degrees 00 minutes DEPUTY CLERK West 40 feet to an iron pin on the West side of a gravel 3t 1/9, 1/16, 1/23/13 road an d t h e S ou t h e ast 14024 Corner of the Manahan lot; thence North 15 degrees 39 minutes East 100 feet along HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY the West side of a gravel road to the Northeast Corner of the Manahan lot; Handyman thence North 16 degrees 53 minutes East 128.2 feet; H A N D Y M A N ' S H o m e thence North 14 degrees 04 care, anything. 662-643 minutes West 472.8 feet to 6892. an iron pin and the point of beginning; thence North 14 Home Improvement degrees 29 minutes West 100 & Repair feet along the West side of a gravel road to an iron pin; BUTLER, DOUG: Foundathence run South 80 degrees tion, floor leveling, 28 minutes West 188.8 feet bricks cracking, rotten basements, to a fence and an iron pin; w o o d , thence run South 3 degrees shower floor. Over 35 47 minutes West 101.1 feet yrs. exp. Free est. or along said fence to an iron 7 3 1 - 2 3 9 - 8 9 4 5 pin; thence North 80 degrees 662-284-6146. 48 minutes East 220.7 feet to an iron pin and the point of Services beginning, containing 0.47 acres, more or less. DIVORCE WITH or without children $125. I WILL CONVEY only Includes name change such title as vested in me as and property settleSubstituted Trustee. ment agreement. SAVE hundreds. Fast and WITNESS MY SIGNA- e a s y . C a l l 1 - 8 8 8 - 7 3 3 TURE on this 7th day of Janu- 7 1 6 5 . 2 4 / 7 . ary, 2013. SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE

Commence at the point of intersection of the West right of way line of South Parkway (a Public Road) on the East boundary line of the Southeast Quarter of Section 12, Township 2 South, Range 7 East, with the North right line of U. S. Highway No. 72 for the point of beginning; thence run North 58 degrees 26 minutes 32 seconds West along the North right of way line of said Highway 300.000 feet to a PK nail in concrete pavement; thence leaving said Highway, run North 18 degrees 52 minutes 28 seconds East 279.171 feet to a 2 inch iron pipe found; thence run North 89 degrees 25 minutes 07 seconds East 170.000 feet to a 2 inch pipe found on the West right of way line of South Parkway; thence run South 00 degrees 37 minutes J. Gary Massey 57 seconds West, along the SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE West right of way line of South Parkway, 422.918 feet to the point of beginning, con- Shapiro & Massey, L.L.C. taining 1.753 acres, more or 1910 Lakeland Drive, Suite B less. Jackson, MS 39216 The above described 1.753 (601)981-9299 acre tract is the same property as referenced by deed 37 CR 116 recorded in Deed Book 266 Corinth, MS 38834 at pages 150-152, in the 11-004285 BE Chancery Clerk's Office of Alcorn County, Mississippi. Publication Dates: January 16, 23 and 30, 2013 I will convey only such 14035

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