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Daily Corinthian Vol. 117, No. 60
â€˘ Corinth, Mississippi â€˘
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20 pages â€˘ Two sections
Travel Channel films Suitorâ€™s Input sought on fate of Glen post office BY JEBB JOHNSTON email@example.com
GLEN â€” Residents concerned about possible changes at the Glen Post Office can express their views to postal officials in a meeting on Monday. As part of the Postal Service Post Plan, the office at 2430 Highway 72 East is targeted for a possible reduction in hours of window service. The U.S. Postal Service is holding the meeting at 6 p.m. at Glen Town Hall for questions and additional information about the plan. USPS management will share results of a survey that was sent to Glen residents and solicit input on the time of day the Glen Post Office will be open. Glen Municipal Clerk Lynn
Staff photo by Steve Beavers
Mark Suitor and the slugburger meat that Suitorâ€™s Food Service produces will be part of a Travel Channel series in April.
Slugburger meat delivery lands business on â€˜Burger Landâ€™ segment BY STEVE BEAVERS firstname.lastname@example.org
Mark Suitor wasn't expecting to be filmed as he made his normal Wednesday rounds for Suitor's Food Service. The company vice president was dropping off an order at Phillips Grocery in Holly Springs when he noticed numerous cameras in the parking lot. â€œI thought they were making a movie,â€? said Suitor. â€œThey had cameras everywhere.â€? All the cameras were part of the Travel Channel's new original series â€œBurger Landâ€? that is set to premiere April 15 at 9
p.m. In the series, host George Motz travels the country showing the different style of burgers. â€œOnce they told me was what was going on, I told them I might have something they were interested in,â€? said Suitor. Suitor pulled out a box of the company's slugburger meat and patties for the film crew to check out. â€œThey had heard of dough and cereal burgers, but never heard them called slugburgers,â€? added Suitor's, whose business is based in Rienzi. The crew preceded to film Suitor for about 30 minutes,
pulling up in his truck and unloading at Phillips Grocery. He was also interviewed for the segment that will be called â€œBurger Land Mississippi.â€? Motz, a self-proclaimed hamburger expert, takes viewers on a taste-testing adventure across America, exploring the nationâ€™s most iconic and historic burger joints to reveal what goes into making these burgers the best in the land, according to the Travel Channel website. Motz tours a different region each week, focusing on three established burger spots and Please see SLUGBURGER | 3A
Fielding said residents of the area are concerned about service possibly being reduced. â€œThere needs to be as many people as possible to come to the meeting and show support for the community so we can at least keep the post office open parttime,â€? she said. The postal service says it is considering reducing the Glen officeâ€™s window service hours to four hours weekdays. Saturday hours would not change. Weekday hours would decrease by two and three-quarter hours. The current hours are 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 1:45 p.m. to 4 p.m. weekdays and 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. on Saturdays. Please see FATE | 3A
Mayor forms youth council advisory board BY BOBBY J. SMITH email@example.com
Members of the Mayorâ€™s Youth Council Advisory Board met Thursday to determine what role the new council will play in the community. â€œWe decided we really want them to have a knowledge of city government, how the city and its government works,â€? said Youth Council Coordinator Emily McGrath. â€œAlso, we want them to determine what theyâ€™d like to see for themselves.â€? The Mayorâ€™s Youth Council will be a group of 21 Corinth High School students who meets with the Corinth mayor each month in an effort to develop individual leadership skills to strengthen their communities through vol-
unteer service and increased communication with municipal leaders. Prospective members applied to join the council over the last few weeks. Those picked to be part of the council will be notified at school on March 18, following spring break. The first meeting of the council is set for March 21. McGrath said the Mayorâ€™s Youth Council will seek to work closely with the Mississippi Municipal League. â€œThey have special training and conferences for these youth to help them be better leaders and more community-oriented. We hope to get plugged in to those,â€? she said. McGrath said Mayor TomPlease see YOUTH | 2A
DanceForce Relic show performs at comes to Grizzlies game Crossroads BY STEVE BEAVERS firstname.lastname@example.org
DanceForce is taking its game to the league. The competitive dance team composed of local talent ages 15-21 was part of the pre-game entertainment at the FedEx Forum Saturday night. DanceForce completed a two-minute routine prior to the Memphis Grizzlies contest with New Orleans. â€œThe group usually competes
The Corinth Civil War Relic & Militaria Show Show and Sale is a mecca for relic hunters, collectors and enthusiasts this weekend at the Crossroads Arena Convention Center. The show and sale contin-
Please see DANCEFORCE | 2A
Please see RELIC | 3A
BY BOBBY J. SMITH email@example.com
Staff photo by Bobby J. Smith
Harold Lomenick (left) and Eddie Carson, volunteers for Tishomingo County Archives and History, spread the word about the Battle of Iuka Re-enactment at the Corinth Civil War Relic & Militaria Show and Sale on Saturday.
Index Stocks......8A Classified......6B Comics Inside Events...... 7A
Weather......9A Obituaries......6A Opinion......4A Sports....10A
On this day in history 150 years ago Pres. Jefferson Davis arrives in Vicksburg to confer with Lt. Gen. John Pemberton about the defense of the vital bastion on the Mississippi River. In Washington, D.C., Pres. Lincoln signs an amnesty bill to allow soldiers who are absent without leave (deserters) to return to their units. '
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2A • Daily Corinthian
Sunday, March 10, 2013
YOUTH CONTINUED FROM 1A
my Irwin has been a big supporter of the council since the planning stage begun. “When we first approached the mayor, he was very excited,” McGrath said. “He’s been in contact with other mayors and has spoken to them about their youth committees.” The group is seeking sponsors, not only monetarily, but also to help the council find ways to become more part of the community.
Advisor board members hope the Mayor’s Youth Council will become a long-term project they will continue to improve upon. “I want it to be something the kids look forward to when they get to high school, to apply to the Mayor’s Youth Council,” said McGrath. Members of the Mayor’s Youth Council Advisory Board are: Russ Elam, Markenna Edgeston, Terry Cartwright, Kim Ratliff, Andrea Rose, Emily McGrath and Jackie Holt.
Staff photo by Bobby J. Smith
Members of the Mayor’s Youth Council Advisory Board are: Russ Elam, Markenna Edgeston, Terry Cartwright, Kim Ratliff, Andrea Rose, Emily McGrath and (not pictured) Jackie Holt.
DanceForce is a competitive dance team composed of local talent ages 15-21.
DANCEFORCE CONTINUED FROM 1A
against other dance teams,” said coach Candee Witt. DanceForce is part of Tim Lancaster’s Training Center. “We have girls from all over the area,” added Witt. “The competitions we take part in are usually judged by college dance coaches, so this helps prepare the girls for the next level.” The team is made of 17 young ladies including, Lindee Witt, Tishomingo County High School; Abby Cutshall, Tishomingo County High School; Kaylee Simms, Booneville High School; Kameron Talley, Tishomingo County High School; Erica Doran, Alcorn Central High School; Kaitlynn Frazier, Corinth High School; Keely Groves, Boonev-
Will your business
ille High School; Savannah Richardson, Tishomingo County High School; Bailey Brewer, Tishomingo County High School; Kali Cole, Booneville High School; Ashley Burress, Alcorn Central High School; Anna Bowling, Alcorn Central High School; Katie Smith, Alcorn Central High School; Madison Greer, Ripley High School; Hannah Knight, Tishomingo County High School; Victoria Sawicki, Tishomingo County High School; and Destiny Sowell, Northeast Mississippi Community College. DanceForce competes in around 4-5 competitions a year. The team is open to girls ages 15-21 with tryouts scheduled for the spring. The group’s next event is set for March 23 in Tupelo.
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3A • Daily Corinthian
Today in History Today is Sunday, March 10, the 69th day of 2013. There are 296 days left in the year.
Today’s Highlight in History On March 10, 1913, former slave, abolitionist and Underground Railroad “conductor” Harriet Tubman died in Auburn, N.Y.; she was in her 90s.
On this date In 1876, Alexander Graham Bell’s assistant, Thomas Watson, heard Bell say over his experimental telephone: “Mr. Watson — come here — I want to see you.” In 1880, the Salvation Army arrived in the United States from England. In 1969, James Earl Ray pleaded guilty in Memphis, Tenn., to assassinating civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr. (Ray later repudiated that plea, maintaining his innocence until his death.) In 1973, the Pink Floyd album “The Dark Side of the Moon” was first released in the U.S. by Capitol Records (the British release came nearly two weeks later). In 1988, Pop singer Andy Gibb died in Oxford, England, of heart inflammation five days after turning 30.
Local/Region Authorities searching for stolen home items BY STEVE BEAVERS email@example.com
SELMER, Tenn. — Law enforcement officials in McNairy County are seeking the public’s helping in finding over 30 items stolen in the area. “Over the last few months there have been items stolen from several different residences in the county,” said McNairy Co. Sheriff’s Department Investigator Robert Hitchborn. “If someone has sold or tried to sell any of these items, we are asking them to contact the Sheriff’s Department. The investigator said all calls will be kept confidential. Items reported stolen include: ■ Snapper Pro S150 48-inch cut zero turn lawn mower ■ 47-inch flat screen LG HDTV
For the Daily Corinthian
Eliot Spitzer apologized after allegations surfaced that he had paid thousands of dollars for a high-end call girl; he did not elaborate on the scandal, which drew calls for his resignation.
One year ago:
Rick Santorum won the Kansas caucuses in a rout and Republican presidential front-runner Mitt Romney countered in Wyoming.
Today’s Birthdays: Talk show host Ralph Emery is 80. Actor Chuck Norris is 73. Singer Dean Torrence (Jan and Dean) is 73. Rock musician Tom Scholz (Boston) is 66.
3x9x40 Nikon scope ■ Kel-Tec .32 caliber ■ 60-inch Panasonic plasma TV ■ Apple iPod ■ Xbox 360 with Kinect ■ Apple 2G iPhone ■ Nikon Coolpix S230 ■ Aiptek digital camcorder ■ Kodak Digital camera ■ Pocket watch engraved with initials OEP ■ Chester Co. class ring with name Terry on one side and basketball goal on other ■ 2-man ladder hunting platform ■ Stealth trail camera ■ 42-inch Seiki black flat screen TV ■ Xbox 360 with two controllers and 10 games with Kinect system ■ 6 Phillips surround sound speakers and subwoofer ■ 1992 white Ford Aerostar van.
Alcorn County youth take part in Kick Butts Day Mississippi youth in Alcorn County will join kids in other states, and even countries, all across the world on March 20 to voice their opposition to big tobacco companies during 2013 Kick Butts Day. Kick Butts Day is a national day for activism when thousands of youth around the world will speak up and stand out against the tobacco
Five years ago:
■ 32-inch flat screen LED TV ■ Craftsman stand up air compressor ■ Welch 6-lb bench grinder ■ Red Lincoln stick welder (cracker box) ■ DeWalt yellow electric sawmill ■ Black & Decker 1/2 hammer drill ■ Marlin lever action 30-30 rifle with 3x9 Simmons scope with gold trigger ■ Ruger .22 with 3x9 Bushnell scope and black synthetic stock ■ Rossi .243/20 gauge combo with 3x9x40 Bushnell scope ■ Iverson bolt action .22 single shot with engraved start on end of stock ■ Charles Day 20 gauge youth model with Mossy Oak stock ■ Remington 870 Wingmaster 20 gauge ■ Savage ACU Trigger
CONTINUED FROM 1A
one “newcomer” that’s proven it can hold its own amongst the greats. “It might help us some,” said Suitor of being on the show. “I just thought it was interesting.” Suitor's has been making slugburger meat since 2000. “We grind about
industry. As part of this year’s Kick Butts Day celebration, the Mississippi Tobacco-Free Coalition of Alcorn County is working with students in Corinth and the surrounding areas to help empower youth to speak up and take action. “Kick Butts Day is an opportunity for participating youth to speak out and tell others they are not going to be in-
fluenced by pressure to use tobacco products. While Kick Butts Day is officially held on one day each year, our hope is that every day will be Kick Butts Day in the fight against tobacco,” said Emily J. McGrath, director of MS Tobacco Free Coalition. Tobacco use is the leading preventable cause of death in the
1,500 pounds a week,” said the company vice president. “It is growing since the economy is bad and people are trying to eat cheaper … I can't believe how sales have gone up.” Motz hopes the series catches on. “The hope is that Burger Land inspires people to get on the road and eat what I like
to call ‘primary source’ American hamburgers,” he said. Each restaurant featured in the film has been around for more than 40 years, uses only fresh meat, and in many cases can boast the fact that ownership has stayed within the same family. The Travel Channel contributed to this
Please see KICK | 6A
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CONTINUED FROM 1A
ues today from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. A whole galaxy of old time items are for sale at the relic show — from bottles to boots and bayonets. One will find muskets, muzzleloaders, Colt revolvers, Bowie knives, old currency, antique books, one-of-a-kind weapons, clothing, photos, display cases, flags, bullets and even a bombsight from a Japanese World War II dive bomber. For area relic hunters like Guntown’s Larry Hutcheson, the event is a time to come together with others who have caught the relic hunting bug. “It’s a good time,” said Hutcheson. “When I see all this stuff it makes me lust after it, thinking about why I can’t find none of it. And it’s all about the camaraderie. I like to come up here and see what everybody else has found and hear their stories. ” The stories are a big part of relic hunting, Hutcheson said. “The best stories are in coon hunting, relic hunting and fishing,” he said. “You hear more lies about those three things than anything else. Even when they’re telling the truth, sometimes it sounds like lies.” The show also hails the return of a relic with special significance to the Battle of Corinth — the sword that belonged to Col. William P. Rogers, the Confederate hero killed in the climactic charge on Battery Robinett and namesake of the local Sons of Confederate Veterans camp that produces the relic show each year. Rogers’ sword traveled to Corinth for the second straight year in the company of its new owner, Missouri-based
collector Allen Wandling. Wandling brought another item of interest to Corinth this year -- a previously unknown photograph taken in the aftermath of the carnage at Battery Robinett. Wandling said he hopes one day to be able to loan the sword to the Corinth Civil War Interpretive Center, as he believes the sword belongs in Corinth, where it is most appreciated. “I want to put the sword on loan here, but on my own terms,” said Wandling. “It’s got to be at the Interpretive Center if it comes back. The people are so nice here, and it belongs here.” The collector also has family connections to the Battle of Corinth. Two of his ancestors fought in an Ohio unit and very likely took some shots at the man whose sword he now owns, he said. This year, Wandling brought his son to Corinth to see the place where their ancestors fought. “He’s really excited to see where his family was,” Wandling said. “Later today, when everything calms down, we’re going to go out to the battlefield where he can learn about what happened.” As of Saturday, the event’s sponsors were already calling the fourth annual Corinth Civil War Relic & Militaria Show and Sale a success. “It’s been such a success that we’ve had to put dealers outside on the porch,” said Buddy Ellis, event coordinator, avid relic hunter and longtime member of the Col. Rogers SCV camp. “It’s the biggest event we’ve ever had.” Admission is $5 for adults and $3 for children under 13. (For more information go to www.battleofcorinth.com or call Larry McDaniel at 415-5663 or Buddy Ellis at 665-1419.)
FATE CONTINUED FROM 1A
Unless the survey finds that at least 60 percent of residents are interest in a discontinuance study for the Glen Post Office and possibly opening a contractor-operated retail unit, the postal service intends to go
to the four-hour schedule. USPS will make a final decision after the public meeting based on all of the community input, according to the information distributed to residents. The Postal Service Post Plan affects many of the nation’s smallest post offices.
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4A • Sunday, March 10, 2013
Two elephants remain: Education and Medicaid BY CLAYTON STANLEY Columnist
Several elephants remain in the room, or state house. Among them are Education and Medicaid. Not surprisingly, these two represent the lion’s share of the state’s budget. Earlier in the year many began to refer to this legislative session as the “education session” due to the number of bills proposing sweeping changes to the way Mississippi educates its young. Education came back into the spotlight this week after a meeting of the Senate Education Committee. Tuesday the committee met to consider education bills previously passed by the House. While several bills were addressed, the one that received the most attention was HB 890, the governor’s “Mississippi Education Works” bill. This bill originally focused on literacy performance measures and a pilot program for establishing performance based teacher pay. This is the bill mentioned in a previous column that was amended to include a $5,000 teacher pay raise. The committee passed HB 890 on Tuesday, but the bill number was the only thing in common with the bill that came over from the House. The committee inserted a “strikeall” amendment that removed all of the House language and inserted the Senate’s ideas on not only literacy programs and merit pay, but also compulsory attendance, abolishing failing schools and the real lightening rod – charter schools. Notably absent from this new omnibus education bill – the $5,000 teacher pay raise. The Senate is likely to pass this bill next week. The real test comes later when the House and Senate take this and other education bills to conference, and will be forced to agree on a compromise or let the legislation die. Mississippi’s Medicaid program is still set to expire at midnight on June 30. Just as no one believes this will actually happen, no one yet knows exactly how the crisis will be averted. The real issue is over whether or not Mississippi should expand Medicaid in accordance with Obamacare. Governor Bryant and some legislative Republicans on one side disagree with Democrats over whether or not Mississippi Medicaid should be expanded by 300,000 from the current 640,000. (Mississippi’s population is approximately 3 million.) Democrats argue that we cannot afford to turn down three years of “free money” from the federal government to provide care for these Mississippians. They say this money would not only provide healthcare, but would also create jobs and tax revenue as it moves through the economy. The governor argues that we cannot afford to be left with an unfunded mandate of billions of dollars after the three-year government subsidy is scaled back. The reality is that both sides are probably right. Lawmakers have a long way to go before they will have this matter resolved, but in the spirit of compromise, a group of Democrats sent a letter to the governor suggesting Medicaid expansion be conditioned on the federal government eliminating another type of federal payment to hospitals known as the “disproportionate share.” Whether it’s this solution or another one, lawmakers must find a compromise. The elimination of Medicaid would be catastrophic to health care recipients and providers alike. On a lighter more practical note, each year thousands of bills are offered that would add to government bureaucracy. Occasionally there are a few that have an immediate impact of convenience on the lives of Mississippians. One such bill that many might find helpful is a new law that allows drivers to show proof of auto insurance on their smart phone instead of the card that is always lost somewhere in our glove compartment. For those of us who live tethered to our phones, this should come in very handy. (Clayton Stanley lives in Corinth and is a lobbyist in Mississippi and Tennessee for Capitol Resources, LLC. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.)
Prayer for today Faithful God, help us to learn to lean on you, especially when life feels meaningless. Calm our troubled minds with your peace. Amen.
A verse to share That if you confess with your mouth, “Jesus is Lord,” and believe in your heart that God raised him from the dead, you will be saved. — Romans 10:9
Upward economic mobility is possible in America Most people are not even surprised any more when they hear about someone who came here from Korea or Vietnam with very little money, and very little knowledge of English, who nevertheless persevered and rose in American society. Nor are we surprised when their children excel in school and go on to professional careers. Yet, in utter disregard of such plain facts, so-called “social scientists” do studies which conclude that America is no longer a land of opportunity, and that upward mobility is a “myth.” Even when these studies have lots of numbers in tables and equations that mimic the appearance of science, too often their conclusions depend on wholly arbitrary assumptions. Even people regarded as serious academic scholars often measure social mobility by how many people from families in the lower part of the income distribution end up in higher income brackets. But social mobility — the opportunity to move up — cannot be measured solely by how much movement takes place. Opportunity is just one factor in economic advancement. How well a given individual or group takes advantage of existing opportunities is another. Only by implicitly (and ar-
bitrarily) assuming that a failure to rise must be due to society’s barriers can we say Thomas that AmeriSowell can society no longer has Columnist opportunity for upward social mobility. The very same attitudes and behavior that landed a father in a lower income bracket can land the son in that same bracket. But someone with a different set of attitudes and behavior may rise dramatically in the same society. Sometimes even a member of the same family may rise while a sibling stagnates or falls by the wayside. Ironically, many of the very people who are promoting the idea that the “unfairness” of American society is the reason why some individuals and groups are not advancing are themselves a big part of the reason for the stagnation that occurs. The welfare state promoted by those who insist that it is society that is keeping some people down makes it unnecessary for many low-income people to exert themselves — and therefore makes it unnecessary for them to develop their own potential to the fullest.
The multiculturalist dogma that says one culture is just as good as another paints people into the cultural corner where they happened to have been born, even if other cultures around them have features that offer better prospects of rising. Just speaking standard English in an Englishspeaking country can improve the odds of rising. But multiculturalists’ celebration of foreign languages or ethnic dialects, and of counterproductive cultural patterns exemplified by such things as gangsta rap, can promote the very social stagnation that they blame on “society.” Meanwhile, Asian immigrants or refugees who arrive here are not handicapped or distracted by a counterproductive social vision full of envy, resentment and paranoia, and so can rise in the very same society where opportunity is said to be absent. Those “social scientists,” journalists and others who are committed to the theory that social barriers keep people down often cite statistics showing that the top income brackets receive a disproportionate and growing share of the country’s income. But the very opposite conclusion arises in studies that follow actual flesh-andblood individuals over time,
most of whom move up across the various income brackets with the passing years. Most working Americans who were initially in the bottom 20 percent of income-earners, rise out of that bottom 20 percent. More of them end up in the top 20 percent than remain in the bottom 20 percent. People who were initially in the bottom 20 percent in income have had the highest rate of increase in their incomes, while those who were initially in the top 20 percent have had the lowest. This is the direct opposite of the pattern found when following income brackets over time, rather than following individual people. Most of the media publicize what is happening to the statistical brackets — especially that “top one percent” — rather than what is happening to individual people. We should be concerned with the economic fate of flesh-and-blood human beings, not waxing indignant over the fate of abstract statistical brackets. Unless, of course, we are hustling for an expansion of the welfare state. (Daily Corinthian columnist Thomas Sowell is a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, Stanford, CA 94305. His website is www.tsowell.com.)
Hugo Chavez cheered from a safe distance Let us pause and reflect. The left’s favorite self-aggrandizing thug has shed this mortal coil. Hugo Chavez, R.I.P. All the country’s least-reflective and most-reflexive ideologues of the left immediately issued warm farewells — Sean Penn, Michael Moore, Oliver Stone and, of course, the nation’s 39th president, Jimmy Carter. Carter praised Chavez for his commitment “to bring profound changes to his country,” which, by installing himself as the effective president for life, he certainly did. Carter allowed that he did not agree “with all of the methods followed by his government.” New York Rep. Jose Serrano rushed to praise Chavez: “He understood democracy and basic human desires for a dignified life.” As a technical matter, Serrano is right: Chavez understood democracy exceedingly well, if by that you mean he understood how to exploit its forms while hollowing out its institutions to entrench himself in power in perpetuity. He displaced a corrupt, conscienceless oligarchy when he took power in
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1999 with his own corrupt, conscienceless rule. In a recent report, Human Rights Watch Rich detailed how Lowery “the accumulation of National Review power in the executive and the erosion of human rights protections have allowed the Chavez government to intimidate, censor, and prosecute critics and perceived opponents.” Fidel Castro was his mentor, and he propped up the Castro regime with Venezuela’s ample oil. He praised every heinous dictator around the planet as a brother-in-arms. He was hell on the plutocrats, and also on the Jews. All of this should make Chavez an unsympathetic figure for everyone in America. Not so, sadly. For some, all is forgiven if you hate the rich with a whitehot passion and talk the language of populist redistribution, while wrapping your program in a bow of rancid anti-Americanism. Then, every allowance will be made for your thuggery.
Everyone will obsess about your colorful and charming personality. And praise you when you’re gone. Chavez’s American admirers apparently consider his program as being SCHIP with teeth. They must envy that while we endlessly debate ending “tax breaks for oil companies,” Chavez got to run a state-owned oil company and nationalize other industries besides. They must rue that someone here in the U.S. who speaks the truth about the noxiousness of American power merely gets a tenuretrack position, while down in Venezuela he gets to run a country by decree. During Chavez’s time in office — blessed by high oil prices — poverty fell in Venezuela. But it fell in other countries in the region as well, according to The Economist, thanks to a commodity boom. Chavez left his country crime-ridden, wracked by inflation and beset by a shortage of goods. The night of his death, Rachel Maddow had Washington Post columnist Eugene Robinson on her program to discuss him. She asked Robinson in a voice heavy
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with sarcasm whether Hugo Chavez was really “the monster” he was made out to be. Robinson explained that Chavez bonded with the poor and had lots of popular support. Maddow gently prodded Robinson to address criticisms of Chavez for not advancing freedom. Unable to muster any of the denunciatory venom he lavishes on Republicans once or twice a week, Robinson issued forth with a strangely tortured construction: “He was not what we would call a lover of democracy as we would like to see it practiced.” Robinson noted that Chavez gerrymandered electoral districts, but, hey, “that happens elsewhere as well.” All in all, he was “a man of contradictions.” You know, like Disraeli or Gladstone. Goodbye, Hugo Chavez. All your friends who got to admire your authoritarian savvy and gross economic mismanagement from a safe distance will miss you very much. (Rich Lowry is a Daily Corinthian columnist and editor of the National Review. He can be reached via e-mail: comments.lowry(@)nationalreview.com.)
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5A • Daily Corinthian
Sunday, March 10, 2013
For Biden chief of staff Film incentives can mean big Bruce Reed, less is more gains for Mississippi towns BY JOSH LEDERMAN Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Understated. Self-effacing. Nonthreatening. Refreshingly old-fashioned. Don’t let these cool descriptors from friends and colleagues fool you: As the vice president’s chief of staff, Bruce Reed plays Mr. Fix-It, guiding Joe Biden’s role as a driving force behind the Obama administration’s agenda. With the White House wrestling Congress over gun control and taxand-spending priorities, Reed’s deep ties to the Oval Office and reputation for getting along with both parties make him a central character in some of Washington’s biggest political battles. Those who know Reed say his low-key style and consensus-oriented approach to deal-making are the keys to how he’s managed time and again to bridge an ever-widening gap between Democrats and Republicans — even when it rankles partisan Democrats who see concessions to the GOP as selling out. “It gets characterized from an ideological perspective, meaning centrist vs. leftist. Bruce would probably see it more as, ‘Are you a reformer and willing to make changes to accomplish the same goals?”’ said Chicago mayor and former White House chief of staff Rahm Emanuel, who co-wrote a policy book with Reed after they served together in the Clinton administration. It’s a trait that meshes well with the pragmatic, do-whatyou-can approach to governing of President Barack Obama’s administration. Reed’s former and current colleagues say his method is also in sync with Biden’s freewheeling but driven personality. Once considered a potential liability to Obama, Biden has evolved into a serious heavy hitter whose broad portfolio of issues is never far removed from the president’s top priorities. It was Biden, not Obama, who finally cut the New Year’s deal with the Senate that averted the socalled fiscal cliff. White House officials credit Reed, who turns 53 this month, with steering Biden away from political pitfalls, helping him gauge which battles to fight and just how far to push. But Reed’s influence extends far beyond the vice president’s quarters and deep into the West Wing. He’s considered a full-fledged member of the economic team, joining the treasury secretary and others when the National Economic Council meets. Last year, he was tapped by Obama’s thenchief of staff, Bill Daley, to help coordinate the State of the Union address. When Biden negotiates with Republicans in Congress, Reed is often the only other person on the phone. And when Obama’s most senior advisers meet every morning at 7:40 to set the day’s agenda, Reed is there. These mornings, it’s Reed who keeps Obama’s team up to date on one of the administration’s top priorities: gun control. When the president tasked Biden with crafting a series of proposals to respond to a scourge of mass shootings, the role of chief architect fell to Reed, who cut
his teeth on gun issues as Clinton’s domestic policy adviser. The ensuing proposal includes broadly supported measures like universal background checks, but also a controversial ban on assault weapons. It quickly became clear the ban would face near-insurmountable obstacles in Congress. That led many to question whether the White House proposed the ban to placate those demanding tough action, but was ready to drop it if necessary to strike a deal. A Senate panel plans to vote on the ban Tuesday, though it has virtually no chance of passing the full Senate. While Biden and Obama say the ban deserves a vote, both have avoided describing it as a must-have. “Nobody needed to tell me. I saw Bruce’s fingerprints all over it,” said former Clinton adviser William Galston, who met Reed in the late 1980s working on Al Gore’s first presidential campaign. “Bruce is not afraid of the politics of aspiration, but he has a healthy awareness of the distinction between the best and the attainable. He will not counsel people to fall on their sword.” So far, there have been few outcries from the left over the prospect that the White House will abandon the assault-weapons ban — perhaps because even many Democrats are on the fence and fear being cast as infringing on lawful gun ownership. On other issues where Reed has sought consensus with Republicans, the backlash has sometimes been quite public. Credited with coining the phrase “end welfare as we know it,” Reed bore the wrath of liberals when he helped Clinton in 1996 secure a welfare overhaul — negotiated with Republicans — that ended some guarantees for poor Americans. A handful of Clinton officials resigned in protest. Still, even those on the losing end of policy disagreements say Reed somehow manages to keep it from getting personal. Peter Edelman, one of the officials who resigned, said even when consensus proved elusive, Reed treated his adversaries with respect. “In all the years I worked with him, I only saw him lose his temper once at me,” said Paul Weinstein, an economist who has worked for Reed in various roles since the 1980s. The rare outburst came in 1992, near the end of Clinton’s campaign, when Weinstein told Reed he needed to step away from the campaign to finish his Ph.D. “Bruce just lost it on me,” Weinstein said. “When I tell people I saw him lose his temper, they practically fall over backwards because they don’t believe it.” Democratic strategist
Kiki McLean, who has known Reed for more than two decades, said his sense of humor is striking considering his unobtrusive manner. “Bruce is not the guy who will stand on the table and sing, but he is the guy who will lean over and whisper something so you have to hold your sides to keep from bursting out laughing,” she said. Raised in Coeur d’Alene, a small Idaho town near the Washington state border, Reed followed his mother, Mary Lou Reed, a Democrat and former Idaho state senator, into politics. He moved east for school, studying English at Princeton University before becoming a Rhodes Scholar and earning a master’s degree at Oxford University. An avid baseball fan, Reed proposed to his wife, attorney Bonnie LePard, at a Pittsburgh Pirates game; they have two children. He wrote speeches for then-Sen. Al Gore, DTenn., starting in 1985, then joined the Democratic Leadership Council, a now-defunct group that sought to push the Democratic Party toward the political center. He served for all eight years in the Clinton White House, where he was often the public face of the administration’s policies on education, guns and welfare reform. Later, he ran the Simpson-Bowles commission, tasked with forging a bipartisan deficit-reduction deal. That deal never made it to a vote in Congress, but Reed impressed lawmakers from both parties. Republican Sen. Mike Crapo of Idaho, a vocal critic of Obama, recalled how Reed would flesh out a lawmaker’s idea, providing the analysis and figures needed to fully evaluate it. “It happened again and again,” Crapo said. “Even if it wasn’t necessarily something he would support from his personal political perspective, he was very focused on helping the individual member.” It’s been just over two years since Biden tapped Reed to be his chief of staff, and his cautious and meticulous manner often serves as a counterPlease see REED | 6A
receive money directly from the hands of the cast and crew benefited from the sudden influx of cash, symbolized by the ubiquity of the $50 bills used to pay per diems. “There was just money floating around,” said Cale Ainsworth, owner of Ainsworth Sign Co. “If it hadn’t been for the movie, 2010 was not going to be a banner year.” Ainsworth said he made around 100 signs for the movie, including several that continue to hang in the Fondren neighborhood of Jackson, where a few of the film’s scenes were shot. Over the course of the shoot, Crump estimates Greenwood reaped $13 million of the film’s $25 million budget. The city still gets many visitors who take tours of the locations and enroll in “The Help” themed cooking classes at the Viking Cooking School. At the end of the production, the Economic Development Council raised $30,000 from the cast and crew to help the historically black neighborhood of Baptist Town, where the scenes featuring the homes of the maids were filmed. An additional $150,000 was raised for the cause during a premiere in Madison, Miss, which will go toward the construction of a new community center. Baptist Town remains the impoverished neighborhood it appears to be on film. The house that served as the main character Abilene’s home is boarded over and covered with graffiti. Crump said that if states look at the economic impact of a film on a macro-level, they may be hard-pressed to find a bump. It’s the local story that’s evident. The filmmakers behind “The Help” aren’t alone in their appreciation of Mississippi’s potential. Film festivals are mushrooming around the state, and in recent years the incentives have drawn a number of films with smaller but substantial budgets, like James Franco’s adaptation of “As I Lay Dying,” based on the book by William Faulkner. Director Wes Benton recently committed to shooting three films here in the next two years. Director
employee is a veteran. A production must spend at least $50,000 in base investment or payroll to qualify. The efficacy of the incentives is contested. Studies pile up on the desk of Mississippi Film Office Director Ward Emling. Some argue that the rewards of incentives are fickle and fleeting, the money disappearing as soon as a production leaves town. Others, like a 2012 report by accounting firm Ernst & Young, argue that the incentives must be studied over a period of many years, looking at the indirect ways films benefit communities through tourism and job creation. “I would think that, just like any industry, you have to take the long view,” Emling said. “The Help,” the biggest-budget film to shoot in Mississippi since incentive programs came en vogue, was shot in Greenwood thanks largely to the efforts of a few determined natives. Director Tate Taylor and producer Brunson Green are both Mississippians, as is author Kathryn Stockett. Bill Crump, the chair of Greenwood’s economic development nonprofit, raised $50,000 to lure the film to town. That money paled in comparison to the savings in Louisiana, but it was a good-faith gesture that gave the city a boost. Emling and Taylor hope that by raising the salary reimbursement cap from $1 million to $5 million, Mississippi would attract larger films, since Hollywood stars earn bigger paychecks. “Mississippi has a great chance to do something with this legislation,” said Taylor, “so people don’t have to struggle the way I did.” The impact of “The Help” is clear in Greenwood. The cast and crew ate daily at local restaurants, including the Delta Bistro, where sales nearly doubled. They stayed in hotels like the Alluvian, and frequented local bars and grocery stores. They bought set supplies at antique shops and home improvement stores. They also employed local people for jobs in catering, sign-making and as extras. Even those who didn’t
BY LAURA TILLMAN Associated Press
GREENWOOD — In 2009, a group of filmmakers descended on Greenwood, looking for potential locations for their adaptation of the bestselling novel “The Help.” As they drove through the Mississippi town, they watched the homes and haunts of the book’s characters spring up before them. Thanks to the determination of the filmmakers, the project was eventually filmed in the Delta town. But first, Mississippi had to beat out neighboring Louisiana for the business. That state has one of the country’s most aggressive film incentive programs, an approach that’s spawned a deep infrastructure of production crews, equipment suppliers, studios and actors. Studio films cost millions to make and create a tizzy of purchases, from construction supplies to caterers to hotel rooms. It’s no wonder states around the country use tax incentives to tempt studios, hoping the influx of cash will ultimately reward their investment. Mississippi has slowly worked to expand its incentives over the past decade. Now, a new bill would allow the state to offer more money to individual productions and give back more cash for salaries. Supporters hope the legislation will ultimately lure bigger-budget films to the state and make it more competitive with Louisiana and other states that offer incentives. Mississippi offers up to $20 million in cash rebates to motion picture productions per year, a maximum that would remain the same under the new bill. But rebates toward salaries would be raised from $1 million to $5 million, and the total rebate for a production would be raised from $8 million to $10 million. The rebates are calculated as a percentage of production costs, including the salaries of production staff. The salaries of Mississippi residents are eligible for a 30 percent rebate, while non-residents are eligible for a 25 percent rebate. The new bill would give back an additional 5 percent if the
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6A • Sunday, March 10, 2013 • Daily Corinthian
Hancock named student of the month
Deaths Letha Rencher Crum
Funeral service for Letha Rencher Crum, 96, are set for 11 a.m. Monday at McPeters Inc. Funeral Directors Chapel with Bro. Charles Stephenson officiating. Burial will follow in the Union Baptist Church Cemetery. Ms. Crum died March 8, 2013, at her residence. She was born Nov. 6, 1916 in Alcorn County to the late Rube and Maggie Rencher. She was a member of South Corinth Baptist Church and a retired school teacher from the Alcorn County School System. She was preceded in death by her husband, Robert L. Crum; her parents; her brothers, Vardie (Mary Lee) Rencher, Hardie Rencher, Crum Erbie (Oretter) Rencher, Robert (Tishie) Rencher, Burton (Martha) Rencher, Dalton (Lola) Rencher, Edgar (Effie) Rencher, Hubert (Ethel) Bridges and Earnest (Virdie) Bridges; and her sister, Mattie (Oliver) Mattox. Survivors include her niece and caregiver Ladana Hardin; a host of nieces, nephews and great nieces and nephews. Pallbearers will be Ladron Mattox, Mike Mattox, Brad Mattox, Danny Mattox, Sonny Mattox and Jeff Rencher. Honorary pallbearers will be Jimmy Monroe, Tommy Winters, John Kirby and Claude Clifton. Family will receive friends today from 5 to 8 p.m. Condolence can be left at www.mcpetersfuneraldirectors.com.
GUYS, Tenn. — Aubrey Lee Gurley, 87, departed his life on earth Friday, March 8, 2013, at the place he loved most, his home on the hill. Mr. Gurley was born Dec. 3, 1925, to the late Levi and Elizabeth Wallace Gurley of Chewalla, Tenn. After graduating from Ramer High School he was drafted into the US Army and returned home a World War II Purple Heart veteran. He also received the Combat Infantryman Badge; M-1 Rifle Sharpshooter, European-African-Middle Service Medal and the World War II Victor Medal. He was a retired carpenter and longtime member of Acton Church Gurley of Christ. Mr. Gurley was preceded in death by two brothers, J.C. Gurley and Clay Gurley; and two sisters, Blanchee Reeder and Clara Mae Crabb. He is survived by his loving wife of 67 years, Ethelyne McCarter Gurley; his son, Richard Gurley and wife Beth; special friend, Kathy Reidinger Von Elsenau; two granddaughters, Tammy Gurley Drown and husband Aaron, and Kim Gurley and fiancé Chris Kolehmainen; two grandsons, Jeff Shannon and wife Susan, and Brad Shannon and wife Melissa; five great-grandchildren, Meredith and Alexander Drown, Lily and Dylan Shannon, Willow Shannon and a whole bunch of nieces and nephews, all who loved him dearly. Visitation for Mr. Gurley will be Sunday at the Corinthian Funeral Home in Corinth. Services will be held in the funeral home chapel on Monday at 11 a.m. with burial at Henry Cemetery.
Paul Rorie died Saturday, March 9, 2013, at Vanderbilt Medical Cen-
ter. Arrangements are incomplete and will be announced by Memorial Funeral Home.
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Katie Hancock was named the Corinth Rotary Club Student of the Month for December. Hancock, the daughter of Johnny and Ginger Hancock, is currently ranked second in her senior class at Alcorn Central High School. Hancock serves her senior class as president. She is treasurer of the Beta Club, Senior Class Representative in the Student Government Association, and Secretary of Future Business Leaders of America. She is a member of the Spanish Club and Pep Club. Katie’s past leadership roles include being Junior Class Vice-President, Reporter of FBLA and Team Leader of Fellowship of Christian Athletes. She is a 2010 graduate of Junior Leadership Alcorn. Her academic honors include awards in Geography, English, Mississippi Studies, Technology, Algebra II, Anatomy and Physiology, Family and Individual Health, Keyboarding/Computer Applications, Trigonometry
and Advanced Algebra. She is in her 10th year of piano lessons. She received superior ratings in the National Federation
of Music Clubs Festival and superior ratings in Piano Guild every year she participated. She was a member of the 2009
girls’ chorus sextet, which received all Superior ratings at the state competition. She was also a member of the mixed ensemble, which earned the right to compete at the state level. Katie has used her talent in piano for the past several years to entertain the elderly as part of the Caring Hearts program and for raising money for “Piano for a Purpose” in 2009. Hancock’s volunteer experience includes mentoring a sixth grade student weekly as part of the Community Connections Mentoring Program, making food baskets to distribute for the Rotary Club, collecting canned goods for the “Souper Bowl of Caring,” and helping crochet a quilt given to the elderly. Her hobbies include reading, singing and playing the piano. She is an active member of Wheeler Baptist Church. When she graduates in May as a Mississippi Scholar, she plans to attend college with a major in Occupational Therapy.
“Mississippi’s kids play a huge role in helping to reduce youth tobacco use in our state,” said Roy Hart, director of the Mississippi State Department of Health (MSDH) Office of Tobacco Control. “The kids participating in Kick Butts Day 2013 are sending two very important messages: they want to raise awareness of the problem of tobacco use in their com-
munity and they want to urge elected leaders to do more to protect them from tobacco.” Through MSDH’s local tobacco-free coalitions, young advocates take part in a variety of tobacco prevention activities throughout the school year, including working with elected leaders to develop policies that reduce youth tobacco use and exposure to sec-
ondhand smoke, and educating their peers about the risks of tobacco use. (For more information about Kick Butts Day events in Alcorn County or for tobacco cessation information, contact MS TOBACCO FREE COALITION at 662.284.8317, visit www.tobaccofreems.org or follow us on Facebook at www.facebook.com/ MSTobaccoFree.)
KICK CONTINUED FROM 3A
United States, killing more than 400,000 people every year. Each year, 3,900 Mississippi kids under the age of 18 become new, daily smokers. Sixty-nine thousand Mississippi kids now under 18 will ultimately die prematurely from smoking, according to the Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids.
CONTINUED FROM 5A
Daniel Zirilli, who completed the forthcoming “Blunt Force” last year, plans to return to shoot in Mississippi again. “In New Orleans, people are kind of sick of film production. They tend to jack the prices up because they can. I want to pay a fair price for what I get,” Zirilli said. Zirilli and other filmmakers marveled at the freshness of Mississippi’s locations. Directors accustomed to shooting in California and New Or-
leans are excited to find locations that have never been shot before. This is especially evident in “The Help,” where the inimitable landscape and characters’ homes take center stage. Emling said none of this would be possible without the incentives. Even the producers of “The Help,” who were incredibly committed to filming in Mississippi, said they would not have shot the movie here without the state’s incentive program. “Not a chance,” Taylor said.
CONTINUED FROM 5A
weight to the more verbose and unrehearsed Biden. In that short time, Biden has played a leading role in winding down the war in Iraq, negotiating a fiscal-cliff deal with Senate Republicans, nudging Obama toward an embrace of gay marriage and spearheading Obama’s push on gun control.
Reed declined to be interviewed for this story. But Galston, the former Clinton adviser, said Reed values clarity of expression above almost all else. “He edits documents the way a sculptor works with a block of marble: by subtraction,” said Galston. “You get rid of what you don’t want, and what’s left is what you have in mind.”
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Daily Corinthian • Sunday, March 10, 2013 • 7A
Community Events St. Paddy’s Dance “Faith and begorrah” -- VFW Post No. 3962 will host its St. Patrick’s Day Dance on Saturday, March 16. “Come and dance with your darlin’” to the musical renderings of Leprechaun for a Day -D.J. Lanny Cox. Music will be provided from 8 p.m. until 12 a.m. Post 3962 is located at 1 Purdy School Road.
Welcome Center Alcorn County Welcome Center is observing Arts and Literature Month during March. There will be displays and handouts on different art galleries and art museums throughout the state. There will also be a display of artwork on loan from the Corinth Artist Guild Gallery and information on their downtown location. There is a display featuring books by Mississippi authors such as John Grisham, Eudora Welty and Shelby Foote.
ACGS meets The Alcorn County Genealogy Society is holding its first meeting of 2013 on Tuesday, March 12 at 6:30 p.m. in the ACGS offices in the courthouse. Speaker will be Marcia Glisson. Visitors are welcome.
Pageants held ■ The Little Miss Alcorn County pageant -- all age divisions -- and the Little Miss Heritage pageant -- all age divisions -- is being held Saturday, March 16 at 1 p.m. at the American Legion auditorium. Both pageants are preliminaries to the state Miss Magnolia pageant. For more information, call Margaret Henry, 731-2395655 or 662-396-1667; or Joyce White, 662-2872293; or visit www.missmagnoliastate.com. All proceeds go to the Miss Alcorn County scholarship fund. ■ The Tishomingo County Historical & Genealogical Society Beauty & Beau fundraiser pageant is being held Saturday, March 23 at the Old Courthouse Museum, 203 E. Quitman St., Iuka at 1 p.m. Admission fee is $1; children under age five are free. Pageant dress is Easter/ Sunday Best or formals. There is a $15 entry fee if registered by Saturday, March 16 and $20 entry fee at door on day of event. For more information on payment and pageant details, call Janice, 662-212-0242; Christy, 662-212-2762 or Tabitha, firstname.lastname@example.org. ■ The 2nd Annual Miss Sunshine Pageant benefiting The Carl Perkins Center for the Prevention of Child Abuse is being held Sunday, March 24 starting at 2 p.m. at the Selmer Community Center. Pageant fee is $25 prior to Sunday, March 17, then $30 afterwards. Registration will be accepted at the door. Admission to pageant is adults, $5; children, 5-12, $3; and under 5 years old, free. One adult admitted free with each contestant, six years and up. Pageant queens qualify for the 2013 Strawberry Festival. For more information, contact Melissa French, 731-6459432 or 901-237-1263 or email msmefrench@ earthlnk.net.
County Extension Service at 286-7756.
Nature group meets Anyone interested in activities involving wild birds or nature can attend the next meeting of the Corinth Audubon Nature Group to be held at 6 p.m. on Tuesday, March 19 in the Corinth Library auditorium. The guest speaker will be Barbara Korpi, master gardener, who will speak on “Butterflies.”
Retired personnel meet The Alcorn County Retired Education Personnel of Mississippi will meet Monday, March 18 at the Corinth Library at 10 a.m. Andrea Rose, community development director at the Alliance, will present the program. For more information, contact www. email@example.com.
‘Purple Heart’ meets The Crossroads-Corinth Chapter No. 813 Military Order of the Purple Heart is holding its monthly meeting at 7 p.m., Tuesday, March 12 in the Post 6 American Legion Building. New shirts, hats, etc. will be discussed. For more information, call Commander Jim Weaver, 662-415-5482 or 2877778.
Mended Hearts Mended Hearts will be meeting one week later this month. A meeting will be held Monday, March 18 at 10 a.m. at Magnolia Community Service Complex in the Cardiac Rehab Conference Room, 1001 South Harper Road. Barbara Williams, RN supervisor of Cardiac Rehab will be speaking on, “Strokes -- Signs and Symptons.” Mended Hearts is a support group open to all heart patients, their families and others impacted by heart disease.
4-H Horse Clinic
4-H Volunteer Leaders
The Alcorn County 4-H Chapter is hosting the 4-H Horse Clinic Tuesday and Wednesday, March 12-13 at the Crossroads Arena. The clinic is for 4-H members, but youth ages 8-18 can sign up for 4-H and attend the clinic. The event is also open for 4-H members in Benton, Prentiss, Tippah and Tishomingo counties. An adult program will be offered from 6-7 p.m. on March 12 with Purina Mills’ Jon Law presenting “ Feedology 201.” The clinic is free and members are encouraged to bring their horse, but it is not required. Parker will give a rulebook review -- Ethics & Attire -- from 9-10 a.m. on the first day of the event. Trent Barnett and Nick Simmons will cover the performance part from 1-3 p.m. The second day begins with B.J. McClenton and Michael Pruitt offering advice on roping from 9-10:30 a.m. The roping continues following a 30 minute break. McClenton, Pruitt and Skip Glidewell will discuss speed events to the conclude the day from 1-4 p.m. Registration is required. For more information about the clinic contact Parker 662-2867756 or McClenton 662369-4951.
The monthly 4-H Volunteer Leaders’ meeting will be held Monday, March 18 at 5 p.m. at the Alcorn County Extension Service. The Volunteer Dinner and auction, workshops, contests, and the April 4-H Saturday program will be discussed. For more information about the county 4-H program, contact the Alcorn
The Corinth Civil War Relic & Militaria Show and Sale will continue today at the Crossroads Arena Convention Center. The event features a huge variety of Civil War-related items for sale — historical firearms, swords and knives, bullets, clothing, books, display cases, photos, relics
of camp life, flags and much more. Alan Wandling, a collector from St. Louis, Mo., will return to the show for the second year with the officer’s sword that belonged to Col. W.P. Rogers, a Confederate hero killed in the Battle of Corinth and the namesake of the local SCV camp. The 48th Tenn. Regiment of reenactors will be on hand with a demonstration of camp life in an effort to recruit more troops for their unit. Lost Cause: A Confederate String Band — a group of local period musicians — will play their brand of homespun Confederate songs near the entrance to the Convention Center. Admission is $5 for adults and $3 for children under 13. The event is open to the public on Sunday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The show is a fundraiser for the local SCV camp. For more information go to www.battleofcorinth.com or call Larry McDaniel at 415-5663 or Buddy Ellis at 665-1419.
VFW Post No. 3962 hosts a Karaoke Night every Friday at the post on Purdy School Rd. in Corinth. Karaoke begins at 8 p.m. with music by D.J. Lanny Cox. Lanny Cox also provides music at the VFW on Saturday Dance Night which begins at 8 p.m.
The Clay Wagoner Memorial Bluegrass Classic is featuring seven bands for a benefit on Saturday, March 16 from 2-6 p.m. at “The Marty” (community center0 in Adamsville, Tenn. Proceeds go to help Clarence Goodrum Jr., a cancer patient. Goodrum is recognized as one of the premier five-string banjo players between Memphis and Nashville, and is currently with Flatwoods, the host band for the March 16 show. Featured bands will include Scotty Baugas and Boone Creek, Holt Family, Crossroads, Savannah Grass, Hatchie Bottom Boys and Bluegrass Pals. A special feature will be Kay Bain of Channel 9 in Tupelo. There will also be cakes, an auction and food. For more information, call Bobbye Wagoner, 731-632-0635 or Wayne Jerrolds, 731-9252161.
Activity center Bishop Activity Center on Washington St. in Corinth is having the following activities March 11-15: Monday — health program, jigsaw puzzles, quilting, table games, Rolo Golf, open discussion, lunch and Country Cottage for Bingo; Tuesday — outing to Tate Baptist Church for exercise, quilting, puzzles, table games, open discussion and lunch; Wednesday — bible study, table games, jigsaw puzzles, Rolo Golf, open discussion and lunch; Thursday — pet therapy from Corinth Animal Shelter, open discussion, table games, quilting and lunch; and Friday — Rogers’ supermarket for grocery shopping, quilting, games and lunch. Senior citizens, age 60 and above, are welcome and encouraged to attend. A variety of activities for everyone is offered.
‘Taste of McNairy’ Habitat for Humanity McNairy County is presenting the 9th Annual Taste of McNairy, Tuesday, March 12 from 5-7 p.m. at the Selmer Civic Center, 230 N. 5th St. Call Donny or Diana Gibbs, 731-645-9868, Jo Rica Moore, 731-6454930 or Judi Mashburn, 731-645-9384 for more information. A free shuttle bus will be available at the Selmer 1st Baptist Church.
Give-back program In effort to become more involved in the community, Ruby Tuesday is pledging to donate to the Corinth-Alcorn Literacy Council March 15-16. Through its Community GiveBack Program, Ruby Tuesday will be giving 20 percent of the net sales from guests that bring in a flier to benefit the Literacy Council. More information on the GiveBack Program can be found at rubytuesday.com.
Landowners’ spring dinner The McNairy County Forest Landowners Association is holding its annual Spring Dinner meeting, Thursday, March 21 at the Eastview Civic Center at 6:30 p.m. Meal will be provided. All members and individuals interested in learning about foresty and sharing with other landowners are urged to attend. Also scheduled are TFA and legislative updates. RSVPs must be phoned to area forester at 731-645-3531, UT Extension office at 731645-3598 or Association at 731-645-9384 by March 15. Call for addi-
There will be a National Weather Service “Skywarn” class held at the Mississippi State Extension building, 2200 Levee Rd, Corinth, on Saturday, March 16 at 10 a.m. in Corinth. Point of contact will be Donald Cline, 662-279-7777 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Artist featured The featured artist at the library auditorium is Billy Clifton. The exhibit will continue through March 16 showcasing Clifton’s highly stylized realism in his scenes that explore history and culture.
Cookies on sale Local Girl Scouts Cookie Booths are located at Wal-Mart, Lowe’s, Gardner’s Supermarket, Roger’s Supermarket, Kroger, Raceway, The Slugburger Cafe and Belk. The Girls Scouts also offer the option of purchases going to the Troop to Troop program, in which cookies can be bought and sent to members of the armed forces serving overseas. Another option is to contribute to the Girl Scouts Gifts of Caring program, in which the cookies go to a specific charitable group chosen by the Girl Scouts troop. Girl Scouts Cookies will be on sale at cookie booths on Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays until March 17. They will be selling eight varieties of cookies: Thin Mints, Samoas, Tagalongs, Trefoils, Do-Si-Dos, Dulce de leche, Thank You Berry Much and Savannah Smiles. A box of Girl Scout Cookies is $3.50.
March 25. Art work from students representing each of the five counties in the Northeast district (Alcorn, Prentiss, Tippah, Tishomingo, Union) is exhibited. Gallery hours are Monday through Friday 8 a.m. – 3:30 p.m. For more information contact gallery director Terry Anderson at 662-720-7336 or email@example.com.
Prayer breakfast Nominations sought 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.
‘Just Plain Country’ Just Plain Country performs at the Tishomingo County Fairgrounds in Iuka every Saturday from 7-10 p.m. Good family entertainment.
Play presented As part of Arts in McNairy theater season, “A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur’s Court,” is being presented March 22-24 at Latta Visitor’s and Cultural Center in Selmer, Tenn. In this children’s adaptation of Mark Twain’s classic novel, an engineer from 1889 is suddenly transported back to a time of knights and chivalry; he stuns the court of King Arthur with the “magic” of technology. The children’s cast of this charming tale will keep you laughing the whole way through. For more information, visit the AiM website at www.artsnmcnairy.com.
Art competition Works entered into Northeast Mississippi Community College’s annual High School Art Competition are on display in the Anderson Hall Art Gallery on the Booneville campus through
The Corinth High School Alumni Association are now seeking nominations for two of its annual awards. Each year the CHS Alumni Association selects one living (current or past) faculty member and one deceased faculty member to honor. This will be the sixth year the Alumni Association has given scholarships to graduating CHS seniors. Nomination forms must be in by March 31 by mail or email. The group has also launched a new website at corinthhighalumni.net. For more information contact Callie Emmons at 415-2206 or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Alcorn School District Title I Pre-Kindergarten Academy registration will be held at Rienzi Elementary School on April 26 from 12-4 p.m. The ASD Title I PreKindergarten Academy registration is being held at a campus where the program is currently offered. To participate in the program, students must be four years old on or before Aug. 31. Students must be potty trained (no pull-ups permitted) and parents/ guardians must be able to provide transportation. Required documents for enrollment: original up-todate Mississippi Immunization Certificate (Form-121), certified birth certificate, Social Security card, two proofs of residency with the Alcorn School District. Registration applications and information are available online at www.alcorn.k12. ms.us. For more information, contact Rienzi Elementary School at 662-462-5214 or Denise Webb-Harrell at 662-286-3202.
rill e 2052 East Shiloh Rd • Corinth, MS 662.284.0668 Breakfast ~ Lunch Monday - Saturday 5:30 am to 2:00 pm
Daily & Nightly Specials Thursday, Thur sday, Friday & Saturday 4:00 pm ~ 9:30 pm
Steak • Fish • Shrimp • Chicken Call In Orders Welcome Convenient Drive-thru Window
Daily Corinthian â€˘ Sunday, March 10, 2013 â€˘ 8A
THE WEEK IN REVIEW
WEEKLY DOW JONES Dow Jones industrials Close: 14,397.07 1-week change: 307.41 (2.2%) 14,500
38.16 125.95 42.47
NYC eyes soda size rule at vendors
BY JENNIFER PELTZ 13,500
WEEKLY STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS NYSE
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Name
Last Chg %Chg
Last Chg %Chg
Last Chg %Chg
EndvrIntl Navistar NQ Mobile Navistr pfD Willbros Ferro MGIC ParagSh rs ARC Docu Nautilus
3.97+1.55 +64.0 35.43+11.32 +47.0 9.86+2.96 +42.9 11.55+3.05 +35.9 8.72+2.08 +31.3 6.74+1.54 +29.6 4.91+1.12 +29.6 3.64 +.76 +26.4 2.70 +.56 +26.2 7.24+1.46 +25.3
HMG Acquity n Reeds PacBkrM g GldFld MastchH s RareEle g VistaGold TanzRy g Timmins g
17.50+10.60+153.6 8.46+2.32 +37.8 5.00+1.06 +26.9 4.91 +.88 +21.7 4.39 +.78 +21.6 8.77+1.53 +21.1 2.57 +.44 +20.7 2.17 +.36 +19.9 3.77 +.55 +17.1 2.57 +.35 +15.8
S&W wtA Immersion AstexPhm Osiris PrognicsPh Spherix rs Vical Zoltek Ambrlla n ParkOh
2.75 +.93 9.53+3.02 4.52+1.21 9.55+2.46 3.73 +.94 13.91+3.41 4.26+1.01 11.50+2.68 13.58+3.00 26.62+5.89
+51.1 +46.4 +36.6 +34.7 +33.7 +32.5 +31.1 +30.4 +28.4 +28.4
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Last Chg %Chg
Last Chg %Chg
Orbital InstFnMkts GoldenMin Barnwell Crexendo OrionEngy Servotr DocuSec VirnetX NDynMn g
3.44 -.84 2.30 -.33 2.49 -.26 3.15 -.25 2.52 -.17 2.58 -.17 7.75 -.50 2.34 -.13 33.80-1.89 2.94 -.16
ReadgIntB Velti AmPubEd ImpaxLabs Skullcandy FairptCom RoyaleEn GenFin un BOS Ltd rs Cache Inc
5.65-1.30 3.26 -.68 30.10-6.10 16.64-3.36 5.21-1.01 7.10-1.36 2.11 -.38 4.89 -.86 2.66 -.46 3.48 -.60
Last Chg %Chg
GMX Rs pfB 6.60-4.59 AtlPwr g 5.43-1.69 PrUVxST rs 8.86-2.40 CSVS2xVx rs 4.15 -.93 XinyuanRE 4.83-1.07 DrDNGBear 13.10-2.33 Penney 15.11-2.58 DaqoNE rs 9.40-1.59 CSVInvNG 15.42-2.55 BiP GCrb 5.52 -.83
-41.0 -23.7 -21.3 -18.3 -18.1 -15.1 -14.6 -14.5 -14.2 -13.1
-19.6 -12.5 -9.5 -7.4 -6.3 -6.2 -6.1 -5.3 -5.3 -5.2
-18.7 -17.3 -16.9 -16.8 -16.2 -16.1 -15.3 -15.0 -14.7 -14.7
MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name
Vol (00) Last Chg
BkofAm 8324443 12.07 S&P500ETF 4488585155.44 MGIC 4094274 4.91 SPDR Fncl 2586147 18.24 BariPVix rs 2238295 21.63 iShEMkts 2174063 44.13 Citigroup 2067953 46.68 NokiaCp 1898260 3.68 Petrobras 1524402 17.19 iShJapn 1472648 10.47
+.73 +3.33 +1.12 +.60 -2.70 +.82 +4.57 +.09 +2.42 +.16
Vol (00) Last Chg
NwGold g CheniereEn Rentech GoldStr g NA Pall g AmApparel NovaGld g Vringo AlldNevG GldFld
166898 156741 135161 112034 103404 95405 88279 77444 77350 70371
9.35 22.69 2.71 1.50 1.52 1.72 3.90 2.95 18.14 4.39
+.09 +1.53 -.01 -.05 +.07 +.44 -.01 -.10 +.37 +.78
Vol (00) Last Chg
SiriusXM Facebook n Intel Microsoft Cisco MicronT Dell Inc RschMotn Groupon Zynga
2565779 2212485 2095848 1958480 1617426 1567801 1541479 1501522 1498265 1364273
3.21 27.96 21.58 28.00 21.83 9.20 14.16 13.06 5.49 3.57
+.08 +.18 +.55 +.05 +1.00 +.95 +.16 -.20 +.39 +.14
STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Div
Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg
AFLAC AT&T Inc AlliantTch Aon plc Apple Inc BP PLC BcpSouth BkofAm BariPVix rs Bemis Caterpillar Cemex Checkpnt Chevron Cisco Citigroup CocaCola s Comcast Deere Dell Inc Dover DowChm EMC Cp EnPro ExxonMbl Facebook n FstHorizon FordM FrkUnv FredsInc GenElec Groupon HewlettP iShJapn iShEMkts iShR2K Intel IBM JPMorgCh Keycorp KimbClk Kroger
NY 1.40 50.14 -.05 -0.1 -5.6 NY 1.80 36.68 +.67 +1.9 +8.8 NY 1.04 67.17 +2.46 +3.8 +8.4 NY .63 60.21 -.68 -1.1 +8.3 Nasd10.60 431.72 +1.25 +0.3 -18.9 NY 2.16 40.39 +.06 +0.1 -3.0 NY .04 15.69 +.54 +3.6 +7.9 NY .04 12.07 +.73 +6.4 +4.0 NY ... 21.63 -2.70 -11.1 -32.0 NY 1.04 38.41 +.93 +2.5 +14.8 NY 2.08 90.51 -.85 -0.9 +1.0 NY .32 11.92 +.92 +8.4 +20.8 NY ... 13.41 +1.55 +13.1 +24.9 NY 3.60 118.57 +1.67 +1.4 +9.6 Nasd .56 21.83 +1.00 +4.8 +11.1 NY .04 46.68 +4.57 +10.9 +18.0 NY 1.12 39.22 +.52 +1.3 +8.2 Nasd .78 41.00 +.97 +2.4 +9.7 NY 2.04 90.88 +2.99 +3.4 +5.2 Nasd .32 14.16 +.16 +1.1 +39.6 NY 1.40 73.75 +.79 +1.1 +12.2 NY 1.28 32.77 +.96 +3.0 +1.4 NY ... 24.30 +1.05 +4.5 -4.0 NY ... 48.38 +1.39 +3.0 +18.3 NY 2.28 88.97 -.46 -0.5 +2.8 Nasd ... 27.96 +.18 +0.6 +5.0 NY .20 11.14 +.48 +4.5 +12.4 NY .40 12.98 +.37 +2.9 +.2 NY .46 7.48 -.01 -0.1 +5.9 Nasd .24 13.72 +.39 +2.9 +3.1 NY .76 23.77 +.58 +2.5 +13.2 Nasd ... 5.49 +.39 +7.6 +13.0 NY .53 21.00 +.85 +4.2 +47.4 NY .19 10.47 +.16 +1.5 +7.3 NY .74 44.13 +.82 +1.9 -.5 NY 1.69 93.73 +2.84 +3.1 +11.2 Nasd .90 21.58 +.55 +2.6 +4.7 NY 3.40 210.38 +7.47 +3.7 +9.8 NY 1.20 50.20 +1.29 +2.6 +15.0 NY .20 9.86 +.53 +5.7 +17.1 NY 3.24 94.19 +.70 +0.7 +11.6 NY .60 31.17 +1.64 +5.6 +19.8
Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg
Lowes MGIC MktVGold McDnlds MeadWvco Merck MicronT Microsoft NY Times NiSource NokiaCp NorthropG Penney PepsiCo Petrobras Pfizer PwShs QQQ PrUVxST rs ProctGam RadianGrp RadioShk RegionsFn RschMotn S&P500ETF SearsHldgs Sherwin SiriusXM SouthnCo SPDR Fncl TecumsehB TecumsehA Torchmark Vale SA VangEmg Vodafone WalMart WellsFargo Wendys Co Weyerhsr Xerox Yahoo Zynga
NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY Nasd NY Nasd NY NY Nasd Nasd NY NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd Nasd
.64 39.31 +.93 +2.4 +10.7 ... 4.91 +1.12 +29.6 +84.6 .46 37.11 ... ... -20.0 3.08 98.71 +3.03 +3.2 +11.9 1.00 36.42 +.82 +2.3 +14.3 1.72 42.97 +.34 +0.8 +5.0 ... 9.20 +.95 +11.5 +45.1 .92 28.00 +.05 +0.2 +4.8 ... 9.69 +.12 +1.3 +13.6 .96 28.29 +.36 +1.3 +13.7 ... 3.68 +.09 +2.5 -6.8 2.20 65.96 +.44 +0.7 -2.4 ... 15.11 -2.58 -14.6 -23.3 2.15 77.20 +1.27 +1.7 +12.8 .46 17.19 +2.42 +16.4 -11.7 .96 28.19 +.80 +2.9 +12.4 .81 68.77 +1.39 +2.1 +5.6 ... 8.86 -2.40 -21.3 -57.6 2.25 77.18 +.69 +0.9 +13.7 .01 9.53 +.36 +3.9 +56.0 ... 3.27 +.23 +7.6 +54.2 .04 8.15 +.44 +5.7 +14.3 ... 13.06 -.20 -1.5 +10.0 3.10 155.44 +3.33 +2.2 +9.1 ... 49.68 +5.32 +12.0 +20.1 2.00 165.88 +3.40 +2.1 +7.8 .05 3.21 +.08 +2.4 +11.1 1.96 45.32 +.49 +1.1 +5.9 .26 18.24 +.60 +3.4 +11.3 ... 8.64 -.49 -5.4 +87.8 ... 8.34 -.77 -8.5 +80.5 .68 58.35 +2.05 +3.6 +13.3 1.15 18.63 +.08 +0.4 -11.1 .99 44.42 +.85 +2.0 -.2 1.53 27.71 +2.30 +9.1 +10.0 1.88 73.03 +1.76 +2.5 +7.0 1.00 36.50 +1.11 +3.1 +6.8 .16 5.51 ... ... +17.2 .68 30.24 +.67 +2.3 +8.7 .23 8.71 +.56 +6.9 +27.7 ... 22.90 +.96 +4.4 +15.1 ... 3.57 +.14 +4.1 +51.3
AGRICULTURE FUTURES WkHigh WkLow Settle WkChg
WkHigh WkLow Settle WkChg
CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.
Mar 13 May 13 Jul 13 Sep 13 Dec 13 Mar 14 May 14
Apr 13 Jun 13 Aug 13 Oct 13 Dec 13 Feb 14 Apr 14
733.50 712.75 690.75 585.50 558.25 567.50 574
704 682 664.50 561.50 538.50 548.50 556.75
725.25 +1 703.50 -5 680.50 -6.50 571.25 -13 547 -9.75 556.75 -10.25 564 -10
130.82 125.95 126.42 130.62 131.87 132.40 133.60
127.12 122.22 123.12 127.20 128.75 129.90 131.15
SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.
Mar 13 May 13 Jul 13 Aug 13 Sep 13 Nov 13 Jan 14
Apr 13 May 13 Jun 13 Jul 13 Aug 13 Oct 13 Dec 13
1516 1484.75 1463.50 1421.25 1338.75 1282.25 1285.25
1461 1434.25 1417.50 1378.75 1307 1248.25 1254
1508.50 +44 1471 +27.50 1447.25 +20 1404 +16 1322.25 +5.25 1268.50 +7.25 1273 +8.25
WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar 13 May 13 Jul 13 Sep 13 Dec 13 Mar 14 May 14
714 720.75 723 730 743.25 751.50 745.75
674.75 681 686 694.75 709.50 722.75 725.75
690 697 698.75 705.25 718.25 730.50 732
82.35 90.20 92.10 92.05 92.20 83.50 80.25
78.25 86.37 88.70 89.00 89.30 80.70 77.80
127.55 123.37 124.27 128.47 129.60 130.50 131.40
-2.40 -1.73 -1.45 -1.75 -2.00 -1.90 -2.00
82.02 90.12 91.70 92.00 92.05 83.25 80.05
+.90 +.72 +.33 +.35 +.28 +.28 +.43
86.88 87.57 86.39 86.57 86.39 86.08 86.05
+1.48 +1.52 +1.25 +1.02 +1.25 +1.55 +1.67
COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. -23.25 -23.50 -23.50 -24.50 -24.25 -24.50 -23.25
May 13 Jul 13 Sep 13 Oct 13 Dec 13 Mar 14 May 14
88.78 89.16 ... 86.53 86.65 86.08 86.05
84.91 85.46 ... 85.75 84.81 84.43 84.89
Tables show seven most current contracts for each future. Grains traded on Chicago Board of Trade; livestock on Chicago Mercantile Exchange; and cotton on New York Cotton Exchange.
MUTUAL FUNDS Name
PIMCO TotRetIs Vanguard TotStIdx Vanguard InstIdxI Vanguard TotStIAdm Vanguard 500Adml Fidelity Contra American Funds IncAmerA m American Funds CapIncBuA m American Funds GrthAmA m Vanguard InstPlus American Funds CpWldGrIA m American Funds InvCoAmA m FrankTemp-Franklin Income A m Vanguard TotStIIns Dodge & Cox Stock Dodge & Cox IntlStk
CI LB LB LB LB LG MA IH LG LB WS LB CA LB LV FB
Total Assets ($Mlns) NAV 178,500 86,229 72,475 65,095 64,082 61,507 60,003 59,807 58,253 54,415 48,072 46,350 44,208 43,226 42,861 42,512
11.19 39.06 142.57 39.08 143.50 82.94 18.98 54.73 37.03 142.58 39.35 32.40 2.30 39.08 134.61 36.61
Total Return/Rank 4-wk 12-mo 5-year
Pct Min Init Load Invt
+0.2 +2.4 +2.4 +2.4 +2.4 +2.1 +1.8 +0.7 +2.0 +2.4 +1.7 +2.1 +1.4 +2.4 +3.0 +1.2
NL 1,000,000 NL 3,000 NL 5,000,000 NL 10,000 NL 10,000 NL 2,500 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL200,000,000 5.75 250 5.75 250 4.25 1,000 NL 5,000,000 NL 2,500 NL 2,500
+7.2/A +16.3/B +16.1/B +16.4/B +16.1/B +13.1/B +13.1/A +11.1/A +16.2/A +16.2/B +14.7/B +14.1/D +13.3/A +16.4/B +22.2/A +14.7/A
+7.9/A +6.7/A +6.1/B +6.8/A +6.1/B +6.2/B +6.2/B +3.7/C +4.5/D +6.1/B +2.4/C +4.5/D +6.5/A +6.8/A +4.4/C +1.7/A
CA -Conservative Allocation, CI -Intermediate-Term Bond, ES -Europe Stock, FB -Foreign Large Blend, FG -Foreign LargeGrowth, FV -Foreign Large Value, IH -World Allocation, LB -Large Blend, LG -Large Growth, LV -Large Value, MA -Moderate Allocation, MB -Mid-Cap Blend, MV - Mid-Cap Value, SH -Specialty-heath, WS -World Stock, Total Return: Chng in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source: Morningstar. Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks. pf = Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50 percent within the past year. rt = Right to buy security at a specified price. s = Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd = When distributed. wi = When issued. wt = Warrants. Mutual Fund Footnotes: b = Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d = Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f = front load (sales charges). m = Multiple fees are charged. NA = not available. p = previous dayâ€™s net asset value. s = fund split shares during the week. x = fund paid a distribution during the week.Gainers and Losers must be worth at least $2 to be listed in tables at left. Most Actives must be worth at least $1. Volume in hundreds of shares. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.
NEW YORK â€” At barbecue joints, coffee counters and bottle-service nightclubs, a coming clampdown on big, sugary soft drinks is beginning to take shape on tables and menus in a city that thrives on eating and going out. Some restaurants are ordering smaller glasses. Dunkinâ€™ Donuts shops are telling customers theyâ€™ll have to sweeten and flavor their own coffee. Coca-Cola has printed posters explaining the new rules, and a bowling lounge is squeezing carrot and beet juice as a potential substitute for pitchers of soda at family parties â€” all in preparation for the nationâ€™s first limit on the size of sugarladen beverages, set to take effect Tuesday. Some businesses are holding off, hoping a court challenge nixes or at least delays the restriction. But many are getting ready for tasks including reprinting menus and changing movie theatersâ€™ supersized sodaand-popcorn deals. At Brother Jimmyâ€™s BBQ, customers still will be able to order margaritas by the pitcher, cocktails in jumbo Mason jars and heaping plates of ribs. But theyâ€™ll no longer get 24-ounce tumblers of soda, since the new rule bars selling non-diet cola in cups, bottles or pitchers bigger than 16 ounces. â€œEverything we do is big, so serving it in a quaint little 16-ounce soda cups is going to look kind of odd,â€? owner Josh Lebowitz said. Nonetheless, heâ€™s ordered 1,000 of them for the North Carolina-themed restaurantâ€™s five Manhattan locations, rather than take on a fight that carries the threat of $200 fines. â€œAs long as they keep allowing us to serve beer in glasses larger than 16 ounces, weâ€™ll be OK,â€? Lebowitz reasoned. Beer drinkers can breathe easy: The restriction doesnâ€™t apply to alcoholic beverages, among other exemptions for various reasons. But it does cover such beverages as energy drinks and sweetened fruit smoothies. City officials say itâ€™s a pioneering, practical step to staunch an obesity rate that has risen from 18 to 24 percent in a decade among adult
Obama poised to pick Perez for Labor Associated Press
WASHINGTON â€” Two people familiar with the White House deliberations say President Barack Obama is poised to select Justice Department official Thomas Perez as the next labor secretary. The people spoke on condition of anonymity because the official announcement has not yet been made. Perez is head of the Justice Departmentâ€™s Civil Rights Division and previously served as Marylandâ€™s labor secretary. He is expected to have solid support from organized labor and the Hispanic community, which is eager to have Hispanic representation in Obamaâ€™s cabinet.
New Yorkers. Health officials say sugar-filled drinks bear much of the blame because they carry hundreds of calories â€” a 32-ounce soda has more than a typical fast-food cheeseburger â€” without making people feel full. The city â€œhas the ability to do this and the obligation to try to help,â€? the planâ€™s chief cheerleader, Mayor Michael Bloomberg, said last month. Critics say the regulation wonâ€™t make a meaningful difference in diets but will unfairly hurt some businesses while sparing others. A customer who canâ€™t get a 20-ounce Coke at a sandwich shop could still buy a Big Gulp at a 7-Eleven, for instance, since many convenience stores and supermarkets are beyond the cityâ€™s regulatory reach. New Yorkers are divided on the restriction. A Quinnipiac University poll released last week found 51 percent opposed it, while 46 percent approved. â€œI donâ€™t know if the state should be our surrogate parent,â€? Peter Sarfaty, 71, said as he drank a diet cola with lunch in Manhattan this week. â€œYou get the information out there, but to tell people what they can or canâ€™t do? As if itâ€™s going to stop them.â€? Business organization ranging from the massive American Beverage Association to a local Korean-American grocersâ€™ group have asked a judge to stop the size limit from taking effect until he decides on their bid to block it altogether. He hasnâ€™t ruled on either request. Many businesses arenâ€™t taking chances in the meantime. Dominic Fazio, the manager of a Penn Station pizzeria, has stopped ordering 32-ounce and 24-ounce cups, though he calls the regulation â€œridiculous.â€? â€œBut I guess the law is the law, right?â€? said Fazio, who put up an explanatory sign Coca-Cola Co. provided. The Atlanta-based soda giant said in a statement that helping small businesses prepare was â€œthe responsible thing to do.â€?
Managers at rapper Jay-Zâ€™s 40-40 Club were busy this week making sure they wouldnâ€™t get in hot water over carafes of soda and other sweet mixers that accompany bottle service, spokeswoman Lauren Menache said. The carafes are slightly bigger than 16 ounces; city lawyers have indicated such containers should pass muster. Dunkinâ€™ Donuts shops, meanwhile, have set out colorful fliers explaining the complex rules surrounding coffee. Lots of lattes are exempt because theyâ€™re more than half milk. And itâ€™s OK for customers to load their large and extra-large coffees with all the sugar or sweet flavoring they want. But the chain will no longer do it for them, for fear of running over the limit of roughly three calories per ounce. Starbucks, meanwhile, believes most of its products wonâ€™t be affected and isnâ€™t making any immediate changes, spokeswoman Linda Mills said. Even some businesses that specialize in big sodas arenâ€™t making moves â€” yet â€” in light of the lawsuit and the cityâ€™s pledge not to impose fines until June. Until then, violations would just spur a notice. At Dallas BBQ, â€œTexassizeâ€? 20-ounce sodas are staying for now, said Eric Levine, one of the directors. Switching to 16 ounces would mean ordering roughly 10,000 new glasses for the New Yorkbased companyâ€™s 10 locations, including a Times Square spot that seats 1,000 people. And customers wouldnâ€™t feel they were getting the same deal: double the soda for little more than the price of the 10-ounce size, Levine said.
How will you pay for retirement? Letâ€™s talk. Brian S Langley Eric M Rutledge, AAMSÂŽ, CFPÂŽ Financial Advisor Financial Advisor 605 Foote Street 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471 662-287-1409
Brian S Langley Eric M Rutledge, AAMSÂŽ, CFPÂŽ Financial Advisor
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The ruleâ€™s effects may be particularly pronounced at movie theaters, where belly-buster sodas are as familiar as coming attractions. Big beverages also account for about 10 percent of profits, according to court papers. â€œPeople just like that comfort, while theyâ€™re sitting there â€” to make sure they have enough to drink for the whole movie,â€? Russell Levinson, the general manager of Movieworld, mused this week. The family-owned theater sells soda in 20-ounce bottles and 44-, 32-, 22-, and 12-ounce cups. The theater is looking at getting 16-ounce cups, considering twodrink and refill specials and retooling all its drink-and-popcorn combination offers, Levinson said. Some businesses, though, are adapting to the new rule with gusto. At Frames Bowling Lounge, a Manhattan spot that mixes bowling with an upscale bar, the families who pack the lanes on weekend days will no longer be offered pitchers of soda as part of a party package, executive general manager Ayman Kamel said. Instead, they can get individual, eight-ounce cups of soda â€” or pitchers of the low-sugar, house-made juices that he and staffers spent an afternoon tasting this week. They experimented with such options as carrot, beet and mintand-citrus. â€œItâ€™s going to cost a little bit more money, but nothing is more valuable than having freshly squeezed juice available for our clients,â€? he said. â€œWeâ€™re taking advantage of the situation to promote the good side â€” healthy options.â€?
Financial Advisor 605 Foote Street 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471 662-287-1409
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1801 South Harper Road Harper Square Mall â€˘ Corinth, MS 38834
Daily Corinthian • Sunday, March 10, 2013 • 9A
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Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Crossroads Magazine Family Edition Coming Saturday, March 30
Woman suspects she may be burned by an old flame DEAR ABBY: I met a man 15 years ago who has recently come back into my life. I hadn’t seen him in years. He says he wants to be with me and marry me, and I very much would like to be his wife. I live in one state, he lives in another and his work is in yet another state. He does travel — not much —but some. The problem is I think he’s married to his job. He says he wants to be home with me once we are married. But then he says that once his work slows down, he won’t earn as much. I’m not sure how I can do this, with him working in one state and living in another. Sometimes I wonder if he’s really in love with me or if he’s stringing me along. How can I be with him if I never see him? If you have any advice for me, please let me know soon. — HEARTS AWAITING DEAR HEARTS AWAITING: If a “little voice” is telling you this man may be stringing you along, make no hasty decisions. It’s important that you visit him at his home at least a few times, get to know his friends and family, if he has any, and see how you would fit in. You also need to decide how
you would spend your “alone” time while he’s working. If you are an independent type, you’ll be able to fill the time. But if you’re not, then face the fact that as much as you care for him, you’d be miserable. So look carefully before you leap to the altar. DEAR ABBY: I am an educated, open-minded, wellspoken, well-mannered single man. I enjoy life and smile just about every waking moment. My problem is that people — especially women — think I’m gay. I assure you, I’m not! One woman recently lambasted me, saying her “gaydar” is never wrong, so I should just admit it to myself. This issue has prohibited me from dating, especially over the last few years, because ladies see me as a peer instead of potential partner. Also, people tell others that I’m gay, so there are preconceived opinions. Please don’t think I am antigay. I have several gay male and female friends. I don’t think my speech inflections or mannerisms make people assume this. I don’t know what to do. Help! — STRAIGHT, BUT NOT NARROW IN ALABAMA DEAR STRAIGHT: Be-
cause there appears to be some confusion about your sexual orientation, I recommend you talk frankly with some of your female and male friends and ask what it is about you that has created this impression. Obviously there is something about the way you present yourself that’s causing it, and the quickest way to find out what it is would be to ask direct questions of the people who know you best. DEAR ABBY: My dear friend, God rest her soul, had a saying I think everyone could benefit from: “You are the master of the unspoken word. Once it is spoken, it is your master forever.” Comments, Abby? — DISCREET MIDWESTERNER DEAR DISCREET: Your dear friend was a smart woman. Too many times we say things that we wish we could take back. The same is true for the written word. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)
Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). You may receive credit, but you also attribute it to your teachers. The ones who have been affectionate and selfless with you in the past have nurtured your ability to give in the same way to others. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). How can you care and be detached at the same time? You’ll figure that out and more today as life brings you assistance and lessons both practical and spiritual. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). There is one accomplishment that once achieved will make many other areas of your life fall into place. It may take weeks to finally get there, but after today’s efforts, you’ll be well on your way. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Is naivety a negative trait? That depends on whether it is caused by a lack of experience or refusal to experience. You’ll help someone who is currently unable or unwilling to help himself. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You’ll
be in a quiet mood, and if your environment matches, you’ll be golden. There’s strength to be gained from the experience of your thoughts. Your energy increases because you let less of it escape through voluminous words. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). The correlation between your inner and outer world will be increasingly pronounced. As your unspoken inner will aligns with advantageous events you’ll know that you’re on the right track. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Don’t be tricked into thinking that someone can’t live without you. Do what feels comfortable. Times like this, it’s beneficial and healthier for all involved to let people fend for themselves. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). It’s amazing what a smile can do to light up someone else’s world and open doors. You’ll smile often and in many directions. This difference in attitude will bring new developments.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Your ability to envision the future will be highlighted. What you speak will in some way announce the next moment even when you have no idea what that moment holds. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). The best goals are as challenging as they are realistic. You’re the expert in this regard and the restless feeling inside you declares that it’s about time you found a new target to aim for. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You are usually responsive to those who reach out to you. When you’re not, there are specific reasons. Those reasons are probably mysterious now, but take notes. Later you’ll solve this. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You’ll develop new objectives. Be careful not to bite off more than you can chew. It’s better to name a narrow focus and be successful there than try for a broad accomplishment.
10A • Daily Corinthian
Schedule Monday, March 11 Baseball Alcorn Central Tournament Corinth/Hardin Ac.,12 Belmont/Hardin Ac., 2:15 St. George/Belmont, 4:30 St George/Central, 6:45 Booneville Tournament Tish. Co/Booneville, 12
Tuesday, March 12 Baseball Biggersville @ Middleton, TN. Alcorn Central Tournament Central/Thrasher, 10 Corinth/Thrasher, 12 Biggersville/Ackerman, 2 Corinth/Ackerman, 4 Tish. Co/St. George, 6 Baldwyn/Hardin Ac., 8
Aggies, Golden Bears victorious BY DONICA PHIFER email@example.com
Two county teams saw action in separate sports as baseball and softball season kicked into gear following the conclusion of state basketball championships for area teams on Thursday and Friday. The Kossuth Lady Aggies added two marks to the victory column during the Smithville Tournament, gaining wins over New Albany 3-2 and Wheeler 6-4. Alcorn Central also improved their record, getting a 4-2 decision during a road game with Myrtle High School.
Wednesday, March 13 Kossuth Lady Aggies Baseball Alcorn Central Tournament Biggersville/Tish. Co, 10 Thrasher/Ackerman, 12:30 Ackerman/Central, 3
Sunday, March 10, 2013
Madison Hales hit a 2 run single, and Carleigh Mills
smacked in a fly ball to left field for the Aggies to top the New Albany Bulldogs in Kossuth’s opening game during the Smithville Tournament. All three runs arrived in the third inning, and the Lady Aggies held New Albany to no score until late in the sixth. Kristin Devers pitched in relief after three no-hitter innings for Callie Brooke Martin during the second game of the day against Wheeler - a five run four inning securing the game on a bunt by Abby Trim. The Aggies improve to 4-1 for the season, with their next games coming during the Northeast Mississippi Community College softball tournament in Booneville from Friday, March 15 to Saturday, March 16.
Kossuth 3, New Albany 2 NAHS 0 0 0 0 1 1 2-2-1 KHS 0 0 3 0 0 — 3-6-4 WP: Carleigh Mills (2-0), LP: Mallory Batte Multiple Hits: (NA) None, (K) Madison Hales 2, Carleigh Mills 2, Madison Switcher 2. Extra Base Hits: (NA) Mallory Batte 2b, (K) None. Record: Kossuth 3-1
Kossuth 6, Wheeler 4 WHS
0 2 0 0 0
KHS 1 0 0 5 0 — 6-5-3 WP: Kristin Devers (2-1), LP: April Thompson Multiple Hits: (K) None, (W) None. Extra Base Hits: (K) None, (W) Thompson 2b, HR. Record: Kossuth 4-1
Alcorn Central The Alcorn Central Golden
Bears put it on the line in the fifth inning, the game being tied 1-1 since the first. Justin Pickle started the run, hitting a double while Jay Moore put up a sacrifice fly to send Pickle to third. A walk and two batters struck by pitches followed before Justin Sparks nailed a two run single. An error at first base secured the final run, with the Bears rallying in the final two innings for the win. Alcorn Central will play host to a four-day baseball tournament beginning on March 11. The Golden Bears will face St. George at 6:45 p.m. before playing again at 10 a.m. on March 12 against Thrasher. Please see ALCORN | 11A
Briefs AAU Basketball Tryouts The Mississippi Bulls will be hosting open tryouts for boys in 6th and 7th grade on March 11 and 12. Tryouts will be held at the Ripley Park and Recreation Gym from 6 to 8 p.m. both nights. The Mississippi Bulls are a competitive traveling team. For more information contact Don Newton at 662-587-4074 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Zumba Fitness Classes The Corinth Sportsplex will host Zumba classes with certified instructor Debbie Guardino every Tuesday and Thursday from 3:50 to 4:50. Cost for classes is $7 for non members and free for Sportsplex members.
Michie Dixie Youth Teams The Michie Dixie Youth Softball and Baseball leagues will be hosting registration day on March 16 from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. at the Michie Community Center. Registration is open to children 4-12 years old for both sports. Cost varies per number of children registered by one parent. For more information contact Samantha Denton at 731-607-1627.
Photo by Donica Phifer
The Baldwyn Bearcats celebrate as the buzzer sounds on the Class 2A Boys Championship game. Baldwyn defeated Bassfield 66-46 for the state championship title.
Umpires needed The Michie Dixie Youth League is looking for umpires for the upcoming season. For more information contact Nick Malone at 731-610-9416.
TriState Rebel Road Trip The TriState Rebel Club will host Ole Miss Head Football Coach Hugh Freeze and Athletic Director Ross Bjork on April 26 as part of the 2013 Rebel Road Trip. The event will be held at the Crossroads Arena and all proceeds from the event will go towards the Tri-State Rebel Club Scholarship Fund. Seating is limited for the event, and tickets are $20 each. For more information, visit the club website at www.tristaterebelclub.com, or call 212-3702.
Tennis Camp Tupelo Park and Recreation and the Tupelo Tennis Association will host a 2013 Spring Camp at Rob Leake City Park from March 18-April 22. The six weeks of lessons will be held for pee wee, youth, and adult groups. Lessons for Pee Wee and adult age groups will be held Mondays, Pee Wee from 5-5:45 and adults from 7-8 p.m. Youth lessons will be held Mondays or Tuesdays from 6-7 p.m. Cost is $65 per person, and classes are limited to 14 people. To sign up, or for more information, contact Dennis Otono at 891-7589 or Curtis Brown at 231-2797.
Sportsplex Youth Leagues The Corinth Sportsplex will hold registration for youth softball and baseball leagues through March 14. Five age groups (4-5 Boys and Girls T-Ball, 6-8 Coach Pitch, 9/10, 11/12 and 13/15 Live Pitch) will be offered for the league. Season will run from April 15-June 8 and end with a tournament. SlowPitch softball and all girls leagues will be offered if there is enough interest. Cost for members of the Sportsplex is $20, and $60 for non-members. A $20 late-fee will be applied to the cost if registration is after March 14.
Sword, Mississippi State beats Auburn 74-71 Associated Press
STARKVILLE, Miss. — For first-year Mississippi State coach Rick Ray, there’s a silver lining to every cloud. Despite an unending string of injuries, suspensions and defections, Ray guided his team to a 74-71 overtime victory over Auburn on Saturday behind 19 points from Craig Sword. The win meant Mississippi State didn’t finish at the bottom of the Southeastern Conference. It meant they finished next to last. “You get a chance to read some things, and people talk about us being the worst SEC team in history,” Ray said. “Well that can’t be possible if we finished thirteenth out of 14.” Sword hit two crucial free throws in overtime, but he
wasn’t Mississippi State’s only hero. Mississippi State (9-21, 4-14) trailed by three late in regulation, but Colin Borchert hit a deep 3-pointer to force overtime. Borchert finished with 20 points on 7-of-11 shooting and had 13 rebounds. “I just went out there with a free mind,” Borchert said. “I was feeling it. I just let it ride.” Mississippi State was 25 of 62 (40 percent) from the field, and hit 8 of 17 3-pointers. The Bulldogs overcame 17 turnovers and won the rebounding battle 46-42. Sword was 7 of 17 from the field with six assists, two blocks and two steals. Roquez Johnson and Fred Thomas both chipped in 10 points. “I was wondering where our offense was going to come
from,” Ray said. “Sword got in the lane and created some things for himself in there. He’s that guy for us.” Thomas scored most of his points late, hitting two 3-pointers in close situations. “Fred had been in a funk,” Ray said. “Not just on offense, but on the defensive end, too. He had his head down, no energy. Once he did that, had some energy and made some stops on defense. That was huge for us.” The win moves Mississippi State into the thirteenth seed in the upcoming SEC tournament, just ahead of Auburn. The Bulldogs will play South Carolina on Wednesday night for the third time this season. Auburn (9-22, 3-15) had a chance to win the game in regulation, but Chris Denson couldn’t get his runner to fall. “Coach said to cut him off
going left,” Sword said. “Every time he went left, he was finishing.” Auburn was 28 of 68 (41 percent) from the field, and hit only 3 of 17 3-pointers. The Tigers turned the ball over 14 times. In overtime, a 3-pointer by Thomas put Mississippi State up 71-69, but a goaltending call on the other end tied the game again. After a foul, Sword hit both free throws and Johnson added another for the win. Mississippi State led early, but a 17-4 run by Auburn midway through the first half gave the Tigers a 22-16 lead. The teams were tied 24-24 at the half. Auburn opened up a sixpoint lead early in the second half, but was never able to hold it for more than a few minutes. Please see STATE | 11A
Henderson leads Ole Miss past LSU, 81-67 BY BRETT MARTEL Associated Press
BATON ROUGE, La. — Mississippi coach Andy Kennedy responded to one of the Rebels’ most deflating upset losses this season by incessantly reminding his players that if they pulled together, they could still capture an allimportant top-four seed in the Southeastern Conference tournament. “I talked about it every day simply because it was something that was attainable to us. We didn’t need anyone else’s help,” Kennedy said. “We put ourselves in harm’s way. We realize that. But we can still control our own destiny when there’s opportuni-
ties.” The Rebels responded as Kennedy hoped. Marshall Henderson scored 22 points, Murphy Holloway added 16 and Mississippi clinched a double-bye in the Southeastern Conference tournament with an 81-67 victory over LSU on Saturday. The triumph in Baton Rouge came on the heels of an 87-83 home victory over Alabama and capped a confidence-building week that the Rebels needed after a stunning 73-67 loss at Mississippi State on March 2. “Some days we look like one of the best teams in the SEC. Some days, we look like one of the worst,” Holloway
said. “Today, we looked like one of the best.” Jarvis Summers added 15 points and Nick Williams 11 for Ole Miss (23-8, 12-6), which will head to the league tournament in Nashville next week knowing it will play in Friday’s quarterfinal round. Johnny O’Bryant III had 17 points and 12 rebounds for LSU (18-11, 9-9), which needed a victory to finish higher than the eighth seed and avoid a potential quarterfinal pairing with league-leading Florida. Andre Stringer scored 18 for the Tigers, who finished as the ninth seed, setting up a first-round bye and second-round matchup with No. 8 seed Georgia on
Thursday afternoon. “When you go into the conference tournament, anything can happen,” O’Bryant said. “It’s a whole new season, so we’re ready to put it in front of us. We’re going to be ready to play.” LSU absorbed an early blow when Charles Carmouche, who had scored 20 or more in five of the previous six games, landed hard on his left hip when he was bumped by Holloway on a drive to the hoop. He returned after receiving treatment in the locker room, but finished with only eight points. “I don’t know if I came Please see MISS | 11A
Sunday, March 10, 2013
Auto Racing Sprint-Kobalt Tools 400 Lineup
CONTINUED FROM 10A
in and slowed the team down a little bit because of my own injury,â€? Carmouche said. Ole Miss led by as many as 19 after a 14-4 run that included a pair of inside baskets by Terry Brutus and Hendersonâ€™s 3. LaDarius Whiteâ€™s free throw closed out the surge, making it 60-41 with 11:24 to go. After that, LSU coach Johnny Jones lamented, â€œWe just couldnâ€™t recover against a really good team.â€? â€œYou have a setback, and if youâ€™re going to have it at this time of year youâ€™d much rather have it now than in your next game,â€? Jones added. â€œIt gives us an opportunity to go back to the drawing board.â€?
ALCORN CONTINUED FROM 10A
Alcorn Central 4, Myrtle 2 ACHS 1 0 0 0 3 0 0 4-8-1 MHS 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 2-8-0 Â WP: Wesley Price (1-0), LP: Lipsey Multiple Hits: (AC) Jay Moore 2, Dustin Sparks 2, Justin Pickle 2, (M) Floyd 2, Perkins 4. Extra Base Hits: (AC) Dustin Sparks 2b, Justin Pickle 2 (2b), (M) Floyd 2b, Lipsey 2b. Record: Alcorn Central 4-2, Mrytle 2-1.
STATE CONTINUED FROM 10A
There were 17 lead changes in the game and 14 ties. Denson led Auburn with 24 points on 9-of-18 shooting. Rob Chubb added 18 points on 7-of-12 shooting and had seven rebounds. â€œChubbs (is) a big ole physical kid,â€? Ray said. â€œHe throws his body in there. He was tough on us.â€? Auburn head coach Tony Barbee left the arena without speaking to reporters.
After Friday qualifying; race today at Las Vegas Motor Speedway, Las Vegas, Nev. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, Owner Points. 2. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, Owner Points. 3. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 4. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 5. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, Owner Points. 6. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, Owner Points. 7. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, Owner Points. 8. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 9. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 10. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 11. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, Owner Points. 12. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, Owner Points. 13. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, Owner Points. 14. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 15. (55) Mark Martin, Toyota, Owner Points. 16. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, Owner Points. 17. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 18. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, Owner Points. 19. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, Owner Points. 20. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 21. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, Owner Points. 22. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, Owner Points. 23. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 24. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 25. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 26. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, Owner Points. 27. (51) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 28. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, Owner Points. 29. (34) David Ragan, Ford, Owner Points. 30. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, Owner Points. 31. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, Owner Points. 32. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, Owner Points. 33. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 34. (32) Ken Schrader, Ford, Owner Points. 35. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 36. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, Owner Points. 37. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, Owner Points.
38. (30) David Stremme, Toyota, Owner Points. 39. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, Owner Points. 40. (95) Scott Speed, Ford, Attempts. 41. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Attempts. 42. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Attempts. 43. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, Attempts. Failed to Qualify 44. (19) Mike Bliss, Toyota.
Baseball Spring training schedule Saturdayâ€™s Games Washington 8, Miami (ss) 7 Minnesota 5, Pittsburgh 4 Atlanta 2, N.Y. Yankees 1 Toronto 4, Detroit 2 Tampa Bay 15, Philadelphia 7 St. Louis 2, Miami (ss) 0 N.Y. Mets 9, Houston 6 Texas (ss) 5, San Diego 2 Cleveland 9, Chicago Cubs 2 Cincinnati 6, Milwaukee 5 L.A. Dodgers 3, Seattle 2 Kansas City 13, San Francisco 2 Texas (ss) 4, Oakland 3 Colorado 8, L.A. Angels 6 Arizona 11, Chicago White Sox 9 Baltimore 5, Boston 2 Todayâ€™s Games N.Y. Mets vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, Fla., 12:05 p.m. Philadelphia vs. Houston at Kissimmee, Fla., 12:05 p.m. Miami vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, Fla., 12:05 p.m. Pittsburgh (ss) vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, Fla., 12:05 p.m. Washington vs. Detroit at Lakeland, Fla., 12:05 p.m. Pittsburgh (ss) vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers, Fla., 12:05 p.m. Boston vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, Fla., 12:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Toronto at Dunedin, Fla., 12:05 p.m. San Francisco vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. Arizona vs. Oakland at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati vs. Chicago White Sox (ss) at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (ss) vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. L.A. Angels vs. Kansas City at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Texas vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. San Diego vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m.
Pro basketball NBA standings, schedule EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct x-Miami 46 14 .767 d-New York 38 22 .633 d-Indiana 39 23 .629 Brooklyn 37 26 .587 Chicago 35 27 .565 Boston 34 27 .557
GB â€” 8 8 10Â˝ 12 12Â˝
Atlanta 34 28 .548 13 Milwaukee 30 29 .508 15Â˝ Toronto 24 39 .381 23Â˝ Philadelphia 23 38 .377 23Â˝ Detroit 23 41 .359 25 Cleveland 21 41 .339 26 Washington 20 41 .328 26Â˝ Orlando 17 46 .270 30Â˝ Charlotte 13 50 .206 34Â˝ WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB d-San Antonio 48 15 .762 â€” d-Oklahoma City 46 16 .742 1Â˝ Memphis 42 19 .689 5 d-L.A. Clippers 44 20 .688 4Â˝ Denver 41 22 .651 7 Golden State 35 28 .556 13 Houston 34 29 .540 14 Utah 32 31 .508 16 L.A. Lakers 32 31 .508 16 Portland 29 32 .475 18 Dallas 28 33 .459 19 Minnesota 21 37 .362 24Â˝ Sacramento 22 42 .344 26Â˝ Phoenix 21 41 .339 26Â˝ New Orleans 21 42 .333 27 d-division leader x-clinched playoff spot Fridayâ€™s late games Portland 136, San Antonio 106 Sacramento 121, Phoenix 112 Houston 94, Golden State 88 L.A. Lakers 118, Toronto 116, OT Saturdayâ€™s Games Brooklyn 93, Atlanta 80 New York 113, Utah 84 Memphis 96, New Orleans 85 Washington 104, Charlotte 87 Minnesota at Denver, (n) Houston at Phoenix, (n) Milwaukee at Golden State, (n) Todayâ€™s Games Boston at Oklahoma City, Noon Chicago at L.A. Lakers, 2:30 p.m. Indiana at Miami, 5 p.m. Cleveland at Toronto, 5 p.m. Philadelphia at Orlando, 5 p.m. Dallas at Minnesota, 6 p.m. Portland at New Orleans, 6 p.m. Milwaukee at Sacramento, 8 p.m. Detroit at L.A. Clippers, 8:30 p.m.
College basketball Saturdayâ€™s menâ€™s scores EAST Boston College 74, Georgia Tech 72 Brown 80, Princeton 67 Dartmouth 64, Columbia 58 Fordham 76, St. Bonaventure 72 George Washington 81, Dayton 80, OT Georgetown 61, Syracuse 39 Harvard 65, Cornell 56 Iowa St. 83, West Virginia 74 Marquette 69, St. Johnâ€™s 67, OT UConn 63, Providence 59, OT UMass 75, Rhode Island 66 Yale 79, Penn 65 SOUTH Alabama 61, Georgia 58 Charlotte 52, Saint Josephâ€™s 40 East Carolina 86, Marshall 79 Florida St. 71, NC State 67 Kentucky 61, Florida 57 Louisville 73, Notre Dame 57 McNeese St. 91, Nicholls St. 88, 2OT Memphis 86, UAB 71 Miami 62, Clemson 49 Mississippi 81, LSU 67
Daily Corinthian â€˘ 11A
Mississippi St. 74, Auburn 71, OT Northwestern St. 84, Sam Houston St. 73 Richmond 79, Duquesne 55 SE Louisiana 86, Lamar 72 Tennessee 64, Missouri 62 Vanderbilt 74, South Carolina 64 MIDWEST Ball St. 53, N. Illinois 51 Butler 67, Xavier 62 Cincinnati 61, South Florida 53, OT Iowa 74, Nebraska 60 North Dakota 68, S. Utah 61 Ohio 58, Miami (Ohio) 54 Pittsburgh 81, DePaul 66 Purdue 89, Minnesota 73 Saint Louis 78, La Salle 54 Toledo 78, E. Michigan 67 W. Michigan 71, Cent. Michigan 68 SOUTHWEST Arkansas 73, Texas A&M 62 Baylor 81, Kansas 58 Cent. Arkansas 86, Oral Roberts 84, OT Oklahoma St. 76, Kansas St. 70 Stephen F. Austin 58, Texas A&M-CC 49 TCU 70, Oklahoma 67 Texas 71, Texas Tech 69, OT UTEP 76, SMU 63 WEST Air Force 89, New Mexico 88 Arizona 73, Arizona St. 58 Boise St. 69, San Diego St. 65 Denver 78, Louisiana Tech 54 Fresno St. 61, UNLV 52 Montana St. 71, Sacramento St. 55 Oregon St. 64, Colorado 58 Pacific 71, Long Beach St. 51 UCLA 61, Washington 54 Utah 72, Oregon 62 Washington St. 76, Southern Cal 51 TOURNAMENTS America East Conference First Round Stony Brook 72, Binghamton 49 UMBC 69, Hartford 62 Vermont 61, New Hampshire 42 Atlantic Sun Conference Championship Florida Gulf Coast 88, Mercer 75 Big South Conference Semifinals Charleston Southern 71, VMI 65 Liberty 65, Gardner-Webb 62 Colonial Athletic Association First Round Delaware 62, Hofstra 57 George Mason 60, Drexel 54 Horizon League Semifinals Wright St. 56, Detroit 54 Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference Quarterfinals Iona 89, Canisius 85 Niagara 74, Siena 62 Missouri Valley Conference Semifinals Creighton 64, Indiana St. 43 Wichita St. 66, Illinois St. 51 Northeast Conference Semifinals LIU Brooklyn 94, Wagner 82 Mount St. Maryâ€™s 69, Robert Morris 60 Ohio Valley Conference Championship Belmont 70, Murray St. 68, OT Patriot League Semifinals Bucknell 78, Army 70 Lafayette 82, Lehigh 69
Southern Conference Quarterfinals Appalachian St. 74, Furman 60 Davidson 86, Georgia Southern 59 Elon 68, UNC Greensboro 61 Summit League First Round S. Dakota St. 66, IUPUI 49 Sun Belt Conference Quarterfinals FIU 69, UALR 54 Middle Tennessee 81, LouisianaLafayette 66
Saturdayâ€™s womenâ€™s scores EAST Columbia 48, Dartmouth 39 Harvard 66, Cornell 56 Princeton 80, Brown 51 UNC Wilmington 68, Northeastern 64 Yale 70, Penn 65 SOUTH Lamar 72, SE Louisiana 61 Louisiana Tech 69, Denver 51 Nicholls St. 65, McNeese St. 59 Northwestern St. 59, Sam Houston St. 50 MIDWEST Creighton 61, S. Illinois 42 Evansville 70, Drake 59 Green Bay 80, Milwaukee 56 Illinois St. 66, N. Iowa 61 Indiana St. 58, Bradley 53 Loyola of Chicago 78, Ill.-Chicago 68 Valparaiso 73, Detroit 53 Wichita St. 74, Missouri St. 69 SOUTHWEST NJIT 65, Houston Baptist 49 New Mexico St. 72, Texas-Arlington 66 Oral Roberts 68, Cent. Arkansas 53 Stephen F. Austin 58, Texas A&M-CC 52 Texas St. 100, San Jose St. 67 Texas-Pan American 71, Chicago St. 61 UTSA 80, Utah St. 72 WEST CS Northridge 55, UC Riverside 54 Colorado St. 53, Nevada 51 E. Washington 70, Weber St. 53 Fresno St. 90, UNLV 64 Idaho St. 61, Portland St. 54 Long Beach St. 71, Cal Poly 58 Montana St. 68, N. Arizona 66 New Mexico 65, Air Force 59 Pacific 59, UC Davis 54 Sacramento St. 80, Montana 71 San Diego St. 86, Boise St. 45 Seattle 55, Idaho 53 UC Santa Barbara 49, UC Irvine 41 TOURNAMENTS Atlantic Sun Conference Quarterfinal Dayton 74, George Washington 49 Fordham 65, Saint Louis 48 Saint Josephâ€™s 73, Duquesne 60 Temple 48, Charlotte 47 Atlantic Coast Conference Semifinals Duke 72, Florida St. 66 North Carolina 72, Maryland 65 Atlantic Sun Conference Championship Stetson 70, Florida Gulf Coast 64 Big 12 Conference Quarterfinals Baylor 80, Kansas St. 47 Iowa St. 77, Kansas 62 Oklahoma St. 59, Texas Tech 54
Kentucky rallies to upset No. 11 Florida 61-57 BY GARY GRAVES Associated PressÂ
LEXINGTON, Ky. â€” Florida coach Billy Donovan said there was nothing wrong with his teamâ€™s execution down the stretch Saturday against Kentucky. The shots were there. They just werenâ€™t falling. The 11th-ranked Gators didnâ€™t score in the final 7Â˝ minutes and lost 6157 to Kentucky in their regular-season finale. Florida (24-6, 14-4 Southeastern Conference) scored with 7:36 left on Scottie Wilbekinâ€™s 3-pointer that turned out to be the teamâ€™s final points. The Gators went 0 for 11 after that and committed five turnovers in coughing up the lead. â€œFor the most part, we defended pretty well,â€?
Donovan said. â€œWe just couldnâ€™t make it. We donâ€™t need to shoot 50 percent. But if we make a couple of chippies around the basket and maybe one jump shot, youâ€™re right there to win the game, and you probably do win the game.â€? It wasnâ€™t that the Gators were taking forced shots during their drought. Patric Young missed a
layup and a point-blank jump hook. Wilbekin also missed a layup. And when Donovan drew up a play to get an alley-oop dunk for Casey Prather, the play worked. But Wilbekin threw a bad pass, and Prather couldnâ€™t handle it. The ball sailed out of bounds. With about 15 seconds left and Kentucky up 5957, Kenny Boynton pulled
up for a 15-foot jumper to tie the game. The ball glanced off the back rim and bounced out of bounds to the Wildcats (21-10, 12-6). â€œHonestly, we just missed some shots that we should have made,â€? said Erik Murphy, who led all scorers with 17 points. â€œEverybody had some good shots that they could have made and we just missed
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them. They stopped us, played defense and caused some misses. Thatâ€™s what happens.â€? Despite the loss, Florida finished the season as SEC regular-season
champions for the second time in three seasons and third time in seven years. Five of the Gatorsâ€™ six SEC championships have come during Donovanâ€™s 17-year tenure as coach.
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12A • Sunday, March 10, 2013 • Daily Corinthian
Cowboy Up Contest All Day Saturday, March 16th, 2013 Little Creek Ranch 181 CR 345 Glen, MS GUARANTEED $2500 TO WINNER
COW DOG TRIAL - WILD DONKEY PASTURE ROPING - LIVE MUSIC ALL DAY BARN DANCE - VENDORS - BBQ - ANTIQUES - ARTS & CRAFTS CIVIL WAR RELICS - T-SHIRTS
ADMISSION: ADULTS - $10 KIDS - $5 HORSE & RIDER - $25 FOR ALL WEEKEND
SCHEDULE OF EVENTS Gates open 11AM Friday March 15th Friday 12 noon - Cow Baying
Gates open 7AM Saturday March 16th Books open for Cowboy up event and Cowboy Stew Cook-off. All day music starts at 11AM Big Barn Dance Saturday night at 8PM
Entertainment featuring over 8 bands including Wayne Jeralds TEXAS SWING BAND, Willie Ubanks Bluegrass, Lisa Lambert, Larry Casabella’s New Outlaws Band and Nashville Recording Artist BEN MATHIS Outlaws Band
:C'6I=>H FREE VENDOR SPOTS • FREE VENDOR SPOTS COWBOY STEW COOK OFF $500 CASH TO WINNER SATURDAY • MARCH 16 GATES OPEN AT 6AM $50 Entry Fee - Open to Anyone Bring your best stew recipe and compete against some of the best Cowboy cooks in the country. Must be prepared from scratch on site the day of event. Cook anyway you choose- Wood, Gas, Electric - It’s up to you! Stew pots must be turned in at 5:30 PM sharp. People Choice judging. Must bring your own pop up tent and cooking equipment.
181 CR 345 Glen, MS • 228-282-0239 • 662-808-9107
1B • Daily Corinthian
Sunday, March 10, 2013
The story of Thomas D. Duncan, Tishomingo Ranger BY TOM PARSON NPS Ranger
When I was a younger man I couldn’t get enough of the old western novels. I was particularly impressed with those lawmen and trackers who were always on the trail after the bad guys. Even with the barest amount of “sign” they could follow the track over mountains and across deserts. Sometimes when I’m searching old military records I’m reminded of those trackers, real and fictional, who could follow the trail like any bloodhound. I like to believe that most of the time I do just as well with historic research, nothing gets by me. Other days I feel I couldn’t track a horse if I was tied to his tail. This has been one of those weeks. I set out to tell the tale of Corinth resident and soldier Thomas Dudley Duncan. How hard could it be? I ended up covering my desk with stacks of books, piles of old newspapers, the U.S. Census reports, a couple of letters and the Corinth City Directory of 1875. To tell the truth, following the man was not a problem. He wrote a book about his Civil War days and told his story with flair and panache. No, the problem I had was the relatively simple task of figuring out which unit he was attached to, and this was what led me on a merry chase. Tom Duncan was born in Jacinto in 1847, the son of William and Rebecca Duncan, who reared their seven children on the family farm. William gave up farming in 1856 and moved to Cross City and set up shop as a merchant. He must have done well as he was able to build a fine home on the north-west corner of Bunch and Fillmore. When the war broke out, young Tom was anxious to join the Confederacy. Since he was only a 15-year-old at the time, his father was not too keen on the idea. He did consent to Tom enlisting in the Corinth Rifles under his neighbor William Kilpatrick. After a matter of weeks the elder Duncan had second thoughts about his boy being in the infantry. Due to Tom’s “youth and rather frail body,” William secured a transfer and had his boy dropped from the company rolls. Tom was then allowed to enlist in the Tishomingo Rangers, a cavalry company being raised by another neighbor, William Inge, a unit which would eventually be part of the 12th Battalion of Mississippi Cavalry. Are you starting to see my dilemma? The boy hadn’t even left Corinth and I had three units to research. Papa Duncan no doubt allowed this transfer to
The Duncan House as it is today on Polk Street. It was moved from its original location on Jackson Street. the Rangers as Tom’s older brother John was the 1st Lieutenant of the company. To sweeten the deal, William gave Tom a fine horse as all Confederate cavalrymen had to provide their own mounts. When orders came for the troops in Corinth to be sent off to war, the Tishomingo Rangers were not included. Several of the men, led by Captain Inge, secured transfers to regiments headed for combat and the number of men in the Rangers dwindled to a mere handful. 1st Lt. John Duncan became the new leader and they were rechristened Duncan’s Company. There weren’t enough men in the Rangers and they were compelled to join with another company from Alabama under Captain (and future general) Philip D. Roddey. Yet another name change was in the works and they were soon known as Roddey’s Company. From here on it gets a little confusing. Roddey’s Company was assigned to the 4th Battalion of Mississippi Cavalry, also known as the 2nd Battalion Mississippi Cavalry, aka Pope Walker’s Battalion, aka Baskerville’s Battalion. To top it off, there was another unit with the name “Tishomingo Rangers” who were assigned to Ham’s 1st Battalion State Cavalry, aka 16th Battalion of State Cavalry and then attached to the 12th Battalion Partisan Rangers under William Inge who had recruited the original Tishomingo Rangers in the first place. At this point my head was spinning. All of the confusing name changes did little to affect young Tom, who
Photo shows 15-year-old Tom Duncan in the uniform of the Tishomingo Rangers. Note the jaunty feather in the hat. was delighted to be a cavalryman. After a short bit of training in Columbus, the company was temporarily attached to Forrest’s Regiment of Cavalry. Buckle up, here we go again. Researching this one regiment was a joy because they were known at different times as Forrest’s Regiment, the 3rd Tennessee Cavalry, the 18th Tennessee Cavalry Battalion, 26th Battalion, Balch’s Battalion, Kelley’s Regiment and McDonald’s Battalion. Take your pick. Tom’s stint with Forrest’s Cavalry led him to
the battle at Fort Donelson on the Cumberland River and then a return to his home in Corinth. When Tom came up the front steps, he found Gen. Beauregard had taken up residence in his father’s home and Duncan House was now the headquarters of the Confederate army’s number two man. As a result of Beauregard’s visit to the family fireside, Thomas was reassigned, again, this time as a courier on the general’s staff. It was Tom’s knowledge of the land between Corinth and Pittsburg Landing that led to his reassignment. His
duties during the Battle of Shiloh led him to every corner of the battlefield and it’s doubtful that anyone saw more of the terrible fight than the 16 year-old courier. He had his horse shot out from underneath him, but escaped with only a minor scratch over his eye. On his return to Corinth, young Tom was detailed away from his company yet again. He was assigned to Captain Samuel Lockett, the West Point trained engineer who surveyed and supervised the construction of the Confederate earthworks around Corinth. It was Tom’s job to lead the engineer to the north and east of town and help him select suitable sites for what we know as the Beauregard Line. Forrest had been wounded in the closing action of the Battle of Shiloh and when he recovered to once again take the field, Duncan’s/ Roddey’s Company was permanently assigned to Forrest’s Cavalry. Ah, another transfer for young Tom, but at least this time to a familiar unit. In the days following the Battle of Chickamauga, in September of ‘63, General Forrest had a minor falling out with his boss General Braxton Bragg. Okay, it was more than a disagreement. Forrest threatened first to “slap his jaws” and then to kill his supervisor. For that lack of discretion, Forrest was banished to West Tennessee with a mere 300 men of his cavalry division. He would have to rebuild his force from recruits in West Tennessee and Northeast Mississippi. Tom Duncan was transferred for the final time
and assigned to Forrest’s Escort and for the rest of the war he was associated with the Confederate chieftain. At long last the war was over and the 19-year-old veteran of 52 engagements began to make his way home. He paid a visit to his father, who had moved to Pontotoc during the Union occupation. In June of ‘65 he finally returned to a Corinth that looked far different from the one he had left three years before. A regiment of Negro troops was the occupying military force in town and many of the buildings he had known had been burned to the ground. Tom had a small stake of cash to start his new life and he found employment as a clerk in a downtown store. He moved back into the family house and restored it to its former beauty. A few years later he married Miss Juliette Elgin of Huntsville, “a beautiful and petite young lady of 118 pounds.” The couple had a pair of daughters and life was good. His brother-in-law Clifton Elgin came to town and opened a combination undertaking, furniture and cabinet shop on the corner of Waldron and Franklin. Tom worked there as his assistant and partner. In 1881 Thomas Duncan was given a plum of a job when he was appointed U. S. Post Master of Corinth by none other than his former adversary, President Ulysses S. Grant. In his declining years Tom was known as “Colonel” Duncan though he had never risen above the rank of private. It was an honorary title given to an honorable man, described in a Memphis newspaper as “a scholarly man … one of the city’s most brilliant literary men and some of his contributions to the historical literature of his native city and state ought to and no doubt will be permanently preserved.” And his work has been preserved. You can download “The Recollections of Thomas D. Duncan” for free at Google Books. It wasn’t easy to track the path of Tom Duncan during the four years of the Civil War, but it was a rewarding journey. For you see, I’ve had an interest in Tom for a very long time. For several years I lived in the Duncan House on Polk Street. I did quite a bit of writing under the same roof where another Tom wrote his book. It was indeed a confusing trail at times. But in the end, it was less like tracking some unknown historic figure and more like following the path of an old friend. (Tom Parson is a National Park Service ranger at the Corinth Civil War Interpretive Center.)
Curtis’ 5-cent hamburgers were great for hungry stomachs (The following information was obtained in part from The Tishomingo County News, the Vidette and Belmont News, Iuka, May 12, 1988.) Molly’s and Claude’s Hamburgers! How they interrupted the hunger and filled the stomachs of a generation of Tishomingo Countians! It was a terribly sad day for Iuka when their café doors were closed after 44 years of business. Claude’s first location was at the corner of Fulton and Eastport Streets. From there, he moved to the middle block of Main Street downtown in 1925. At that time the café was a long, narrow building; dimly lit, and offered barely enough room to
squeeze through, climb up on a stool at the long counter, and enjoy the aroma of hamburgers and onions while RaNae waiting for an orVaughn der. The building was only 7-foot Historically Speaking by 3-inches wide and 40 feet long, and Molly and Claude kept it full of satisfied customers. The menu was simple, and it offered just what the public demanded–hamburgers. The burgers were better than the ordinary and had the special “Claude Curtis flavor.” In
1925, along with hamburgers, beverages offered were coffee or a choice of three soft drinks -- Coke, Cherry Cola, or Peach Whip. A meal, hamburger and drink, was 10 cents. Claude Curtis Hamburgers were sold in Iuka for 5 cents for 30 years. In 1954, when the price of the bun increased, the Curtis’ found it necessary to raise the price to 10 cents where it remained until their retirement. Eight years prior to retirement, Claude and Molly pulled up stakes from the building they had occupied for so long and built, at the same site, a roomy brick café with a spacious counter, tables and
booths, and a juke box. This is the building which later housed Main Street Restaurant and is now home to Friendly Spider. In this larger and more efficient facility, they were better able to accommodate the increased number of workers who needed quick service on a lunch break with limited time to spare. Finally, after 1,440,000 hamburgers and 80 tons of meat, the Curtises had enough and sold their thriving business to Bobby and Ruby James. CocaCola Bottling Works of Corinth presented Claude a gold CocaCola bottle, and friends and well wishers from all the world called and wrote their thanks and their regrets. Letters from
Sam Traylor, Jr.; Jim Jackson (Houston, Texas); Captain James F. Oaks (Vietnam); and Leon Bruton (Marshall Islands) were received and printed in Iuka’s local newspaper, The Vidette. American servicemen were especially fond of Claude as he often fed them free in his restaurant and gave each departing serviceman from Tishomingo County a silver dollar on behalf of the local American Legion Post. (Daily Corinthian columnist RaNae Vaughn is board member and in charge of marketing and publications for the Tishomingo County Historical & Genealogical Society, P.O. Box 203, Iuka, MS 38852.
2B • Daily Corinthian
Natchez Trace Parkway to show the film ‘Pearl’ TUPELO — To commemorate Women’s History Month, the Natchez Trace Parkway will show the family-friendly film “Pearl” at 2 p.m. on Saturday, March 16 at the
Parkway Visitor Center near Tupelo. The running time of the film is 107 minutes. This program is free to the public. The Parkway Visitor Center is located
Sunday, March 10, 2013
along the Parkway at milepost 266, just north of Tupelo. For more information about this and other Parkway programs, visit www.nps.gov/natr or call 1-800-305-7417.
Rosemary & Sandy Williams For the past seven years we have enjoyed serving the Corinth area with quality jewelry, china, silverware, crystal, linens, and a variety of gifts including fine art and garden ornaments. Due to health issues, we regret that we will be unable to continue operating this historic business. Waits Jewelry was established 148 years ago and the store is still adorned with many of the features created by its founder, E. F. Waits, Sr. We are using this means to get the word out in hopes that someone will step forward to carry on this unique business. It is truly an asset to downtown Corinth. If you or any of your acquaintances have a serious interest we will be glad to discuss this unique opportunity. You may call Rosemary at 662 284-8341 or Sandy at 662 643-5035. To fi nd out more about Waits Jewelry, access www.waitsjewelryandgifts.com.
Brittany Lane Estes, Kevin Charles Kendrick
Estes — Kendrick Miss Brittany Lane Estes and Mr. Kevin Charles Kendrick will exchange weddings vows at 5:30 p.m. on March 23, 2013 t Shiloh Ridge in Corinth. The bride-elect is the daughter of Myron and Alyson Estes of Booneville. She is the granddaughter of J.C. and Emma Estes of Booneville and Sylvester and Carolyn Jones of Booneville, and the greatgranddaughter of Dorothy Oakley. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Betsy and Steve Parrish of Carthage, and Robert Kendrick of Aberdeen. He is the grandson of Jobe Ray Miller and Denise Miller of Carthage and Annie Fay Kendrick of Aberdeen. Miss Estes is a 2007 graduate of Wheeler High School. She received her nursing degree from Northeast Mississippi Community College in 2010. she is presently employed at Corinth Family Medical Center. Mr. Kendrick is a 2005 graduate of Aberdeen High School and a 2012 graduate of The University of Mississippi where he received his bachelor’s degree. All friends and relatives of the couple are invited to attend the ceremony and the reception which follows. After their honeymoon, the couple will reside in their new home in the Booneville community.
Sarah Elizabeth Epperson, Clifton Thomas Gunn
Epperson — Gunn Miss Sarah Elizabeth Epperson and Mr. Clifton Thomas Gunn will exchange wedding vows at 2:30 p.m. on Saturday, March 16, 2013 at First Baptist Church in Corinth. The bride-elect is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Waco Epperson of Corinth. She is the granddaughter of Mrs. Montez Epperson and the late Waco Jourdan Epperson, the late Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Tice Sheppard of Lompoc, Calif. and the late William John MacKenzie of Cape Town, South Africa. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Gunn of Corinth. He is the grand-
son of Mr. and Mrs. Duane Gunn and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Reiselt, also of Corinth. Miss Epperson is a graduate of Pearl River High School in Slidell, La. and is currently employed at Griffin Technology in Nashville, Tenn. Mr. Gunn is a graduate of Corinth High School. He received his bachelor’s degree in computer science from the University of Mississippi and is currently employed as a computer programmer at Northrop-Grumman in Nashville, Tenn. All friends and family of the couple are invited to attend the ceremony and the reception which follows at Shiloh Ridge.
Personal touches make nuptials memorable BY BONNIE COBLENTZ MSU Ag Communications
STARKVILLE — Personal touches in a wedding can take the cer-
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We at the Daily Corinthian are proud to present a very select choice of local businesses to help make your wedding event a great success. Local businesses make sense and offer you a personal touch you’d be hard pressed to ﬁnd from a large, out-of-market company.
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emony from textbook to storybook, and they may even save the new couple some money. “Sometimes the sentimental things are less expensive than the newest and most fashionable things, and they certainly make the wedding memorable and personal,” said Bobbie Shaffett, family resource management specialist with the Mississippi State University Extension Service. While family and the commitment of a marriage are more important than the wedding event, many opportunities exist to make the ceremony personal and special, she said. “A bride can express her individuality by having her attendants each carry a long-stem rose rather than big flower bouquets,” Shaffett said. Bridesmaids can wear differently styled dresses of the same color. This lets attendants choose a style that is flattering and reflects their personal style. When bridesmaids go less formal, the groom and his attendants can wear black suits rather than rented tuxedoes. Susan Cosgrove, an Extension family resource management area agent in Newton County, said simplicity in weddings is a good thing. “You don’t have to do things the traditional way. You can use simple decorations and simple flowers,” Cosgrove said. “There is a prevalent philosophy of getting back to the basics and paring down the excess.” Beth Bell, child and family development specialist in Tallahatchie County, said every aspect
of a wedding is customized these days. “The possibilities of having a personalized wedding are endless,” Bell said. “It is the bride and groom’s special day, and the wedding and reception should reflect their personalities and interests.” Special touches can include a ceremony that includes a Bible verse that is special to the couple or a specific song performed at the wedding or reception. Some weddings have themes, although these are more commonly seen expressed in the rehearsal dinner, the reception or on a smaller scale at the groom’s table with his cake. “A theme is a great way to personalize part of the wedding celebration,” Bell said. “These can highlight a particular activity the bride and groom like to do together, such as outdoor activities or tailgating.” Sometimes, personalizing a wedding ceremony also brings the cost down. Bell encouraged prospective couples to draw on the talents and generosity of friends and family with certain tasks. Artistic friends can help with invitations or decorations, musician friends can perform in the wedding or at the reception, and those with cooking skills can form a catering crew. “Ask for help and utilize family members and friends with talents and access to items that might be needed for the wedding,” Bell said. “Not only can this save some money, but it makes the event so much more personal and memorable.”
Daily Corinthian • Sunday, March 10, 2013 • 3B
CLASS 1A STATE CHAMPS! We are extremely proud of our 2012 - 2013 Biggersville Lions Boys Basketball team Class 1A State Champs Your hard work, dedication and representation of Alcorn County have made us proud!
PLAYERS: #10 Sr., Blake Stacy; #4, Jr., Darian Barnett; #1 Jr., Jaylon Gaines; #21 Jr., Salter Huggins; #23 Jr., Danial Simmons; #00 Jr., Emmanual Simmons; #2 Marquis Watson; #3 Jr., Shaun Watson; #12 So., Tyran Davis; #15 So., Clint Young CHEERLEADERS: Brittany Michael, Lele Swicegood, Whitney Welch, Cede Thompson, Diamond Warren, Lawren Rider, Lindsey Maricle, Adrianna Barnes, Anna Michael, Ansley Burns, Taylor Beth Nash, Blaklie Mitchell HEAD COACH: Cliff Little ASSISTANT COACHES: Tracy Stafford, Jeff Allan MANAGERS: Devonte Spears, Kae Neal, Cameron Barnett, Skylar Crenston, Jordan Strickland TRAINER: Tom Moody VIDEO/FILM TECH: Brittany Pruitt
Paid for by Developmental Industries • Hwy 45S • Corinth, MS
4B • Daily Corinthian
Sunday, March 10, 2013
Spring wild turkey season opens on Friday “TGIF” is something that’s often said when people are looking forward to the ending of the traditional work week. A true sentiment indeed, but next week area sportsmen will have another reason to scream the four capital case letters aloud. Friday will be a beginning rather than an end. The second most popular of all the hunting seasons will be opening. The Mississippi spring wild turkey season opens March 15 and runs through May 1. Only one adult gobbler or one gobbler with a sixinch or longer beard may be taken per day, not exceeding more than three throughout the duration of the season. Many of today’s hunters
take pride of their skills in working a turkey call, sometimes placing David too much Green e m p h a s i s on soundOutdoors ing sweet instead of assessing the whole picture prior to and during a hunt. The sweet talk does sound good and it can be helpful in fooling a wise old tom, but it’s only a small portion of what it takes to garner success in turkey hunting. Other factors which play into being successful include: knowing the lay of the land like the back of your hand, knowledge of the
turkey’s roosts and travel routes, mastering exceptional woodsman skills, and knowing where and how to set up in order to boost the odds. By knowing the territory and possessing a general knowledge of how turkeys use it, the hunter can use his woodsman skills to best maneuver the landscape and get a wing up on his quarry. This is something that should be learned prior to a hunt so obstacles such as creeks, thickets, steep hillsides or some other abnormal feature doesn’t hinder impediment if a gobbler responds to your calling. Turkeys will fly over said barriers during normal travel, but rarely will they cross over when responding to hen calls.
The hunter has to make it as easy as possible for a tom to come in. If a bird gobbles, for instance, and you are aware there’s a barrier in the way, don’t just sit down and hope for the best. Back out of the area and make a wide circle around to put yourself on the same side of the terrain feature as the gobbler. How you set up is critical. Beware of the skinny tree and don’t set up in brush so thick that it makes it cumbersome to swing your gun. Where possible, set up against a tree wider than your shoulders, remain still, and trust your camo to conceal your silhouette from the approaching tom. The best case scenario
for an opening day hunt, or any other hunt for that matter, is to get in as close as possible to a gobbling tom on the roost. Using the available cover and getting within, say, 60 to 80 yards lessens the chance of hens pulling the tom away. Once situated, make a few soft tree calls and most likely it won’t be long before you’ll be headed back to the truck with the bird draped over your shoulder. Some toms aren’t so easy, though; stubborn and wise old birds are known to fly down in the opposite direction from what was expected. If a problem such as this continues to be encountered, it can be remedied by taking a buddy along and positioning him in the
general area of the tom’s back-ended escape path. The bird will be greeted with an unexpected surprise. Fortunate hunters who are lucky enough to bag a bird by the end of the day next Friday should be reserved the right to make a change in the old saying, at least for this year. “TGITS”, thank goodness it’s turkey season! (Daily Corinthian columnist and Alcorn County resident David Green is an avid hunter and fisherman in the Crossroads area. Anyone wishing to share their own unique outdoor story or have any news to report pertaining to the outdoors, David can be contacted at email@example.com.)
Chronic Wasting Disease attacks deer, progresses slowly BY JAMES L. CUMMINS Conservation Corner
Chronic Wasting Disease (CWD) is a progressive neurological, debilitating disease that belongs to a family of diseases known as Transmissible Spongiform Encephalopathies (TSEs). TSEs are caused by unusual infectious agents known as prions. CWD attacks the brain of infected animals, causing the animal to become emaciated, display abnormal behavior, lose bodily functions and eventually die. First recognized in 1967 as a clinical wasting syndrome, CWD is a disease of farmed and free-ranging deer, elk
and moose. Although this disease shares certain features with other TSEs, it distinctly affects only these animals. There is no known vaccine or treatment for this terrible disease and though research is underway to develop live-animal testing, currently the only means of positive diagnosis is through the examination of the brain tissue of a dead animal. The exact mechanism of transmission is unclear, but evidence suggests CWD is transmitted directly from one animal to another through saliva, feces and urine containing abnormal prions shed in those fluids and tissues.
While the possibility of human infection remains a concern, it is important to note there have been no verified cases of humans contracting the disease. This includes transmission through eating grass growing in contaminated soil. CWD progresses rather slowly. Because of its long incubation period, a susceptible animal may not show signs for a number of months, or even years, after it is infected. As the disease progresses, however, the animal will gradually show changes in appearance and behav-
ior. These changes may include significant weight loss, stumbling, tremors, blank facial expressions, lack of coordination, excessive drooling, suppressed appetite, teeth grinding, listlessness and other outward, notable signs. It has even been noted that animals with this disease emit a smell like meat starting to rot. Although CWD is contagious and fatal among
deer, elk and moose, research suggests that humans, cattle and other domestic livestock are resistant to natural transmission. While the possibility of human infection remains a concern, it is important to note there have been no verified cases of humans contracting the disease. However, to minimize the risk of exposure, hunters should consult their state wildlife agencies to identify any areas where CWD occurs and take appropriate precautions when hunting in those areas. In June of 2012, the U. S. Department of Agriculture Animal and Plant
Health Inspection Service announced an interim final rule to establish a CWD herd certification program along with minimum requirements for interstate movement of deer, elk and moose in the United States. This proactive step should help to control the spread of this dreadful disease. (Daily Corinthian columnists James L. Cummins is executive director of Wildlife Mississippi, a non-profit, conservation organization founded to conserve, restore and enhance fish, wildlife and plant resources throughout Mississippi. Their website is www.wildlifemiss.org.)
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Daily Corinthian • Sunday, March 10, 2013 • 5B
Disney, Sam Raimi gamble on return trip to Oz BY SANDY COHEN AP Entertainment Writer
LOS ANGELES — Returning to the mystical land of “The Wizard of Oz” took more than 70 years and several hundred millions dollars. Disney releases its highly anticipated prequel to the 1939 movie classic on Friday. Directed by Sam Raimi, “Oz the Great and Powerful” explores the origins of the wizard (James Franco) and the witches (Mila Kunis, Michelle Williams and Rachel Weisz) in a three-dimensional Oz. The $200 million production, not counting another $100 million in estimated marketing costs, is a huge gamble for everyone involved, considering “The Wizard of Oz” is among the most enduring and beloved films of all time. Even Raimi, director of the first three “Spider-Man” movies, described the project as “daunting.” The risk is compounded by a general box-office slump and a poor show-
ing for last weekend’s $200 million big-screen take on another popular tale, “Jack the Giant Slayer,” based on “Jack and the Beanstalk.” “The plus side is that there’s such incredible awareness of ‘The Wizard of Oz’ that it’s going to translate into a mammoth opening weekend for ‘Oz the Great and Powerful,”’ said Dave Karger, chief correspondent for Fandango.com. “The danger is that many people’s natural tendency will be to compare this to ‘The Wizard of Oz,’ and there’s no film that will ever live up to that.” According to a survey done by the site, nearly all those buying tickets for the new “Oz” film have seen the original, and the film is far and away the most popular of the week, comprising almost 80 percent of tickets sold. Franco has loved the world created by L. Frank Baum since he first saw the 1939 movie on TV as a kid. It inspired him to read all of Baum’s books,
which led him to other fantasy fare such as “Alice in Wonderland” and the works of J. R. R. Tolkien. But the notion of revisiting the Land of Oz with an A-list director wasn’t enough to lure Franco to the leading role. “I already had a lot of faith in the movie because Sam was attached, but as an Oz fan, I wanted to be sure that the approach was sound,” the actor said. “They very smartly did not just do a boy version of Dorothy and have the same trip through Oz.” For one, Franco notes the wizard is a con man and his trip through Oz is very different than Dorothy’s was. “He’ll be getting into awkward situations, basically kind of bouncing off of Oz in ways that Dorothy didn’t,” the actor said. While the new “Oz” has plenty of familiar elements — the yellow brick road, Emerald City, witches, munchkins (now multi-ethnic) — “the ways they’re interacting with the protagonist (are)
completely different,” Franco said. As the film opens in sepia-toned 1905 Kansas, Franco’s Oscar Diggs is a carnival magician who dreams of fame and fortune at any cost. When a twister whisks him to a fantastical land bearing his stage name — Oz — whose inhabitants believe him to be a wizard sent to save them, he can’t believe his luck. Power and riches are practically his for the taking. But first, he faces three witches, none of whom are exactly as they seem. Oz befriends a few locals, including a flying monkey (Zach Braff) and a china doll (Joey King), and eventually makes the plight of the people of Oz his own. Like Franco, Raimi grew up loving the original “Oz” film. “I remember it being the scariest movie I’d ever seen in my life and also the most touching movie, the saddest, sweetest thing I’d ever seen,” he said. “It was that spirit
of sweetness, of characters becoming complete by the end of the story — that was the most powerful thing I took away from the 1939 classic and the thing we tried collectively to put in our picture.” Some critics have questioned the casting of Franco as the wizard. The AP’s Christy Lemire wrote that he’s “too boyish for the role ... neither charismatic nor self-loathing enough.” Yet Raimi believes Franco was the perfect actor to portray the wizard: “He was born to play the part.” Franco and Raimi are personal friends, and the director said he’s seen the actor’s growth as a performer and an individual since they first worked together on 2002’s “SpiderMan.” “I knew James was a moody dreamer, and that’s who Oz is,” Raimi said. “He dreams of being this great man, even if he doesn’t know what greatness is.” The director knew Franco could embody
both the selfishness — which Raimi had seen in the actor when he was younger — and the heart of the wizard. “Because James had, in his life, been all of these things, I knew that if he could grab a hold of them and recognize them and hold up a mirror to himself — however actors do that — he could channel everything he was through this character and really bring him to life like no one else,” Raimi said. Franco said playing the role “was really like I was stepping into the imaginative world of my childhood.” And coming into Oz through the wily wizard, whose origins were never fully explored in the Baum books, is an inspired way to revisit the world, he said. “It’s a great way to return to Oz through a character that you sort of know but not really,” the actor said. “Because of that, it’s a great entry that feels familiar and new.”
Facebook executive’s book urges all women to ‘lean in’ BY BARBARA ORTUTAY AP Technology Writer
NEW YORK — For a book that has yet to be released, Sheryl Sandberg’s “Lean In” — part feminist manifesto, part how-to career guide — has got a lot of people talking. In the weeks leading up to the book’s release on Monday, pundits and press hounds have been debating its merits. New York Times columnist Maureen Dowd called Sandberg a “PowerPoint Pied Piper in Prada ankle boots,” and countless bloggers have suggested that Facebook’s chief operating officer is the wrong person to lead a women’s movement. “Most of the criticism has to do with the position she is coming from,” said Susan Yohn, professor and chairwoman of Hofstra University’s history department. Sandberg, 43, hopes that her message of empowerment won’t be obscured by the lofty pedestal from which she speaks. But is the multi-millionaire with two Harvard degrees too rich to offer advice? Too successful? Does her blueprint for success ignore the plight of poor and working-class women? Does the book’s very premise blame women for not rising to top corporate positions at the same rate as men? And just how big is her house? The questions keep coming largely because few people have actually read the book. But in it, Sandberg seems to have foreseen much of the criticism. The book acknowledges that critics might discount her feminist call to action with an easy-forher-to-say shrug. “My hope is that my message will be judged on its merits,” she writes in the preamble. Sandberg recognizes that parts of the book are targeted toward women who are in a position to make decisions about their careers. Still, she writes, “we can’t avoid this conversation. This issue transcends all of us. The time is long overdue to encourage more women to dream the possible dream and encourage more men to support women in the workforce and in the home.” Published by Alfred A. Knopf Inc., “Lean In: Women, Work, and the Will to Lead” will be launched Thursday with a reception in New York City hosted by Mayor Michael Bloomberg and Ari-
anna Huffington. It’s true that Sandberg is wealthy. She also has a supportive husband. Mark Zuckerberg is her boss. And, yes, her home in Menlo Park, Calif., has 9,000 square feet. But as a woman in Silicon Valley, Sandberg hasn’t exactly had it easy, and her tale shows she’s no armchair activist. After all, not many women would march into their boss’ office and demand special parking for expectant mothers. But Sandberg did just that when she worked at Google. Company founders Larry Page and Sergey Brin complied. After Sandberg moved to Facebook in 2008, she became even more outspoken on the issues facing women in corporate America. At a time when other executives, male or female, have largely stayed quiet, Sandberg has delivered speeches on topics such as “Why we have too few women leaders.” And she’s no workaholic. In an age of endless work hours, Sandberg is famous for leaving the office at 5:30 to spend time with her family. She does admit, however, to picking up work once her kids have gone to bed. Of the many inspirational slogans that hang on Facebook’s walls, her favorite asks “What would you do if you weren’t afraid?” “Lean In” is about pushing past fear. “Fear is at the root of so many of the barriers that women face,” she writes. “Fear of not being liked. Fear of making the wrong choice. Fear of drawing negative attention. Fear of overreaching. Fear of being judged. Fear of failure. And the holy trinity of fear: the fear of being a bad mother/wife/daughter.” Sandberg peppers the book with studies, reports and personal anecdotes to back up her premise — that for reasons both in and out of their control, there are fewer woman leaders than men in the business world and beyond. For example, the Fortune 500 has only 21 female CEOs. Sandberg is among the 14 percent of women who hold executive officer positions and the 16 percent of women who hold board of director seats, according to Catalyst.org. For minority women, the numbers are even bleaker. Women of color, she writes, hold just 4 percent of top corporate
jobs and 3 percent of board seats. “A truly equal world would be one where women ran half our countries and companies and men ran half our homes. I believe that this would be a better world,” she writes. “The laws of economics and many studies of diversity tell us that if we tapped the entire pool of human resources and talent, our collective performance would improve.” At less than 200 pages, plus a good chunk of footnotes, “Lean In” does not purport to be the end-all solution to inequality. It deals with issues Sandberg sees as in women’s control. “Don’t leave before you leave” is one of her catchphrases, aimed at successful women who gradually drop out of the workforce in anticipation of children they may someday bear. “Make your partner a real partner” is another. She says everyone should encourage men to “lean in” at home by being equal partners in parenting and housework. “Lean In” is, by and large, for women who are looking to climb the corporate ladder (which Sandberg calls a jungle gym), and ideally their male supporters. She hopes it’s the start of a conversation. To that end, Sandberg plans to donate all of the proceeds to her newly minted nonprofit, LeanIn.org. Sandberg writes about the “ambition gap” between men and women in the workplace — that while men are expected to be driven, ambition in women can be seen as negative. She writes about parents’ genderbased approaches to child rearing that teach girls to be “pretty like mommy” and boys “smart like daddy,” as she’s seen on baby onesies sold at Gymboree. And she writes about “feeling like a fraud” — that insidious notion, felt largely by women but men as well, that success is due not to one’s own merit but to some sort of gross oversight or accident. In the end, “Lean In” is a call to action to make it easier for women to become leaders. It’s a call for women to take space at the table, raise their hands, speak up and step up. It’s a personal account of a woman who, through a mix of talent, luck and ambition, but also with plenty of internal and external obstacles along the way, managed to do that.
6B â€˘ Sunday, March 10, 2013 â€˘ Daily Corinthian
DRIVE SAFELY 0121 Card of Thanks
To all who blessed us with your presence in the loss of our beloved husband and father; to all who prayed for us, brought food, sent ďŹ‚owers, visited or called. To Magnolia Funeral Home and the Veterans & Family Honor Corps, Bro. Charles Stephenson, Bro. Ken Rencher, and Jimmy & Joan Monroe for the beautiful service. To Magnolia Hospice and caregivers, Wanda, LeeOla and Marilyn for your service during his illness. And to Dr. Julian Hill, Dr. Carl Welch, Dr. Paul Farabaugh and Dr. Timothy Noyes for your excellent care. Ora Winters, Tommy, Beverly, Russell, Ginger & John
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1505 South Fulton Dr. â€˘ Corinth, MS
662-287-2151 RUN YOUR AD IN THE Allen Pools 79 State Line Rd. DAILY CORINTHIAN & Michie, TN 38357 COMMUNITY PROFILES 731-239-5500 23 yrs. of Local Service Let us help you with your pool problems or if you are planning a new pool, in ground & above ground.
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Licensed & Bonded
â€˘ Bucket Truck Service â€˘ Backhoe
662-396-1023 JASON ROACH-OWNER R 1159 B CR 400 Corinth, MS 38834
ISSUED under my hand March 10, 2013 â€˘ 7B Daily Corinthian â€˘ Sunday,
Medical/ 0220 Dental PHYSICIAN'S OFFICE needing experienced Clinical Help in McNairy Co. area. Salary depends on experience. Weekdays & some Saturday work. Must be proficient on computer. Send resume to Box 355, c/o The Daily Corinthian, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835.
0224 Technical INSTALLATION TECH. Internet Sat. Co. in N. MS, 1099 sub. position. Call Rick, 870-613-0278
0232 General Help
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 â€œtoo good to be trueâ€?, then it may be! Inquiries can be made by contacting the Better Business Bureau at 1-800-987-8280.
0244 Trucking DRIVER HOME EVERY 5-7 DAYS 2800-3200 MILES WEEKLY Start at 35cpm (3cpm monthly bonus also available) Must have a Class A CDL, be at least 23 yrs. old, have 18 mo. trac/trlr exp. and meet all DOT requirements. Wiseway Transportation Services Call 800-876-1660 ext 177 Or apply online at www.wiseway.com DRIVER TRAINEES Needed Now! At Stevens Transport New drivers earn $750/wk. No CDL? No Problem! CDL & Job-Ready In 15 days! Call Today 1-888-540-7364
0430 Feed/Fertilizer VAUGHN HYBRID Bermuda hay, fertilized, horse quality, lg. sq. bales, $4.50 ea. 731-6093730 or 731-376-0102.
0450 Livestock GOAT FOR sale: Male Pygmy. $100. 662-6651534.
Household 0509 Goods (2) ANTIQUE lamps, $10$20. 662-665-1587. (2) MIRRORS, $20 each. 662-665-1587. SIDE-BY-SIDE refrigerator, $50. 662-415-0020. SINGER SERGER #14T948DS Differential Feed! Like new, only used once for making drapery. Similar new sergers priced from $400-$500. Four spools of off-white thread included. This is a true bargain for $165. 662284-7015.
Sporting 0527 Goods NORDICTRAC EXERCISE MACHINE, $70. 662-6651587 TANNING BED, 16-bulb, all new bulbs, 110 volt, 1 user only, $650. 662-6032226. TODDLER'S weight bench, red, yellow & blue, $75. 662-643-7650.
0533 Furniture (2) END TABLES, $10. 662415-0020.
DRESSER W/mirror, $50. E X P . D U M P T r u c k 662-415-0020. Drivers needed. Must have Class A or Class B DROP LEAF table & 4 lic. Local area. Apply in chairs, $40. 286-3792 person at 202 Ayers Rd. or call 287-2296. KING SIZE headboard, $30. 662-415-0020. LOOKING FOR full-time and part-time drivers KITCHEN TABLE, $40. for Corner Slice Pizza! 662-665-1587 Come by and fill out an application. 408 FillLOVE SEAT more St., Corinth, MS $80. 662-665-1587 38834. MAPLE FINISH bedroom suite, $350. 662-6437650.
ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS for housekeepers. NIGHT STAND Apply in person at $10. Call 662-415-0020 Hampton Inn, Corinth. No phone calls. OAK ENTERTAINMENT center, $75. 662-415Part-time 0020. 0268
OAK TABLE & 4 chairs APPLICATIONS FOR Part-Time Employment plus extra leaf, $300 Includes some mech- obo. 286-3792. anical/maintenance/gr ROCKER/RECLINER ounds keeping duties. Must have a neat ap- Cost over $500. Good pearance with good working order. MUST customer service skills SELL! $100. 662-286-9512 and an ability to complete daily sales re- SAUDER WOOD enterp o r t s . E x p e r i e n c e tainment center (53" w handling petroleum x 19" d x 48" h) and 32" products and/or fuel- TV, $200. 662-643-7650. ing a plus. Drug screen and background check T V E N T E R T A I N M E N T required. Must have a CENTER, $35. 662-665High School diploma or 1587 equivalent. This is a rare opportunity to Wanted to work in a fun and inter- 0554 Rent/Buy/Trade esting environment. Send resume to Box M&M. CASH for junk cars 354, c/o The Daily Cor- & trucks. We pick up. inthian, P. O. Box 1800, 6 6 2 - 4 1 5 - 5 4 3 5 or Corinth, MS 38835. 731-239-4114.
Misc. Items for 0563 Sale
ANTIQUE MIRROR, 32" x WEIGHT MACHINE 56", gold wood compos- (similar to Bowflex) $50. ition frame overlaps Call 662-415-0020 mirror with deep scrolls/flowers, crown REAL ESTATE FOR RENT at center top, $150. 662287-2845. COMIC BOOKS, costume 0610 Unfurnished Apartments & antique jewelry. $300 for all or will sell separ- CANE CREEK Apts., 1 mi. ately. 662-415-0863. W. of Hosp., 72 & CR 735 in Kossuth/Corinth Sch. DVD "TOMORROW" star- Dist. 2 BR, 1 BA, stv., ring Robert Duvall, fea- frig., W&D h/u. $400. 287 t u r i n g l o c a l p e o p l e -0105, 8-5, M-F. from Jacinta MS. Like new. Hard to find. $50. MAIN ST., 1 BR duplex, 662-286-9512 $300 mo., Background checks. 212-4102. FREE ADVERTISING Advertise one item val- WEAVER APTS. 504 N. ued at $500 or less for Cass, 1 BR, scr.porch, free. Price must be in w/d. $375+util, 286-2255. ad & will run for 5 days Homes for in Daily Corinthian, 1 0620 Rent day in Reporter & 1 day in Banner Independent. Ads may be up to ap- 146 CR, 715, Wenasoga, prox. 20 words includ- $375, CHA; 196 CR 107 off Kendrick Rd., $400, ing phone number. both 2 BRs. 286-2525 The ads must be for 2 BR, 1 BA, in Alcorn private party or per- Cent. Sch. Dist., $475 sonal mdse. & does not mo., $475 dep. Ref's. include pets, livestock req'd. No TVRHA. 662(chickens, ducks, cattle, 415-1838. goats, fish, hogs, etc), garage sales, hay, fire- TAKING APPLICATIONS wood, & automobiles. for 3 BR, 2 BA, lg. LR, kitchen, Dr, inside util. rm., dbl. garage, C/H/A, on NO BUSINESS OR lg. lot, near Eastview. COMMERCIAL Dep. & ref. req'd. $675 662-287-6801 or 284ADS ALLOWED! mo. 5737. Email ad to: freeads @dailycorinthian.com
ALL COLOR TVs, $35. 662- Or mail ad to Free Ads, 665-1587. P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835, fax ad to 662OLD RCA big screen TV 287-3525 or bring ad to (not flat screen), 48". 1607 S. Harper Rd., Corinth. $75. 662-415-0020.
DRIVERS-COMPETITIVE 2 COUCHES - $75 each. Benefits. New Terminal. 662-665-1587 Avg. income 2011. $66K. CDL-A, 1 yr. exp. req. C H A I R , $ 3 0 . 6 6 2 - 6 6 5 A&R Transport - Jason. 1 5 8 7 . 888-202-0004.
Misc. Items for 0563 Sale
Mobile Homes 0675 for Rent REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
Homes for 0710 Sale
Homes for 0710 Sale 3BR/2BA, lots closets & cabs, lg out bldg/shop, fenced b.y. 286-5116. HOUSE FOR SALE 8 CR 522, Corinth Fantastic home for growing family. 2 living areas, breakfast nook, formal dining room, office or 5th bedroom, basement with gaming area, large laundry, situated on 2 acres with 5 additional acres that can be purchased as well! Large deck, shop, pond and lots of room to roam! Priced reduced! By appointment, 662-2845379.
19 Sell Outs or Operational Changes Saturday March 16 at 9 AM Senatobia, Miss.
LOCATION: From I-55 at Senatobia Exit #265 on Hwy. 4. Go EAST 11 mi. on Hwy. 4 to Thyatira Gin LIVESTOCK EQUIP. & TRAILERS (7) Cattle Handling Systems heavy duty one is W&W 4 Star Cattle Trailer 7x24 Alum. Loaded 2012 MANURE SPREADER 7X16 Tandem 19L-16.1 good tires should spread Chicken Litter, exc. Litter Spreader Truck GMC w/12â€™ Chandler bed HAY EQUIPMENT (63) Pieces Haying Equip. IMPLEMENTSFERTILIZE SPREADERS
McFarlane RD 30 reel
Campers/ 0820 Trailers
HANDYMAN'S Home BY: W. Justice care, anything. 662-643 Deputy Clerk 6892.
'04 19' Fleetwood Highlander, redwood pupup, loaded, 2 kg bds, roof air, C/H, ster/CD, micro, 3t 3/10, 3/17, 3/24/13 awning. $2995. 287-2703. 14150
IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI
0955 Legals IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI
IN RE: IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF CAROLYN M. BAGWELL, DECEASED
BIG D'S Hauling, LLC. Owner, Dale Brock. 648 CR 600, Walnut, MS 38683. If you need it hauled, give us a call! 1 901-734-7660.
Home Improvement & Repair
You are not required to file an answer or other pleadings but you may do so if you desire. ISSUED under my hand and the seal of said Court, this 8 day of March, 2013.
Bobby Marolt, CLERK OF ALCORN Sales COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI
Wednesday, March 13th, 2013 (9am until 3pm) WELDERS NEEDED!
Mig & tig welding experience required. Must have high school diploma or GED. Drug screen & background check required. Will be required to pass welding test. Bring two forms of ID to apply. For questions call Lyons HR at 256-767-4562
BY: W. JusticeSALES PROFESSIONAL MEDICAL Deputy Clerk NEEDED 3t 3/10, 3/17, 3/24/13 14150
Established medical equipment company looking for outstanding sales professional that will promote companyâ€™s diverse line of products to a myriad of healthcare providers in region. Duties include daily calling on referral sites and expanding influence, insuring paperwork follows strict CMS guidelines, monitoring paperwork flow so needs are met precisely as ordered by physicians. Qualifications: Bachelors in Business/Medical Field or equivalent experience (3+ years) in Health Industry. Competitive Comp Plan, PTO/Holidays, 401K, Bonuses. Fax Resume to: 901-432-6131. NO PHONE CALLS or EMAILS ACCEPTED regarding this opening. Interviews begin soon.
Disk 2 easy seasons use 30â€™
Tyler 4330 Air flow dry Fertilize Spreader, flotation tires, Cat 295 HP FC & Nobel 8 R. DoAllsâ€”2 Wilrich Hippers 8 R. Implements 2 row to 16 row HARVESTINGSPRAYERS CONSTRUCTIONâ€” TRUCKS-TRAILERS
Very partial list---1% buyers premium
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HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY
Bobby Marolt, CLERK OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI
You have been made a PROFESSIONAL Defendant in the suit filed in SERVICE DIRECTORY LAWRENCE MARSH, this Court seeking custody of EXECUTOR SALE - SALE - SALE a minor child. Model Displays Must Go! GREGORY D. KEENUM, P.A. New Spacious 4 BR, 2 ATTORNEYS AT LAW You are summoned to apBA homes starting at 219 WEST COLLEGE $43,500 pear and defend against said STREET Single Sections start at complaint or petition at 9:00 BOONEVILLE, MS 38829 $29,500 a.m. on the 22nd day of TELEPHONE: (662)728-1140 WANT TO make certain Clayton Homes A p r i l , 2 0 1 3 , i n t h e FACSIMILE: (662)728-1340 your ad gets attention? Hwy 72 West, Courtroom of the Prentiss Ask about attention Corinth, MS 3t 3/10, 3/17, 3/24/13 getting graphics. 1/4 mile past Magnolia C o u n t y C o u r t h o u s e i n 14149 Hospital Booneville, Mississippi, and in Skilled Trade case of your failure to appear 0240 Manufactured and defend a judgment will be 0747 Homes for Sale entered against you for the money or other things deCREDIT A little LOW? Corinth WIN Job Center With a qualified income manded in the complaint or 2759 S. Harper Rd. we CAN get you petition. 662-696-2336
Kubota M125X C&A 4x4 w/ Ldr. MF 4243 C&A 2 w/841 hrs.â€”MF 231 w/758 hrs. JD 5500 MFD w JD Ldr. 2381 hrs. (16 JD Tractors 4640â€” 4440â€”4630 PS---(3) 4240-(2) 4960â€”(3) 4230â€”4030--3020â€” 4020 & others (6) IHâ€”CIH MXM 155--65A---986---1466--856---806---664 (3) NH TL90A--TN65D---7740 33 other Tractors & Loaders not listed
Mobile Homes 0741 for Sale
TRACTORS-LOADERS JD 8345R 1170 hrs.2011 JD Warranty (2) JD 8310R duals JD warranty JD 7200R MFD JD Warranty JD 9410R w/127 hrs. 2012 JD Warranty JD 8300 MFD 18.4x46 duals (2) JD 8400 MFD â€™97 & â€˜98 (3) JD 7410 MFD two w/ Ldrs.â€”JD 7810 (4) JD 4960 & 4955 all MFD Kubota M9000 C&A w/ Ldr. 181 hrs. 2005
and the seal of said Court, this 8 day of March, 2013.
NO. 2013-0146-02 BUTLER, DOUG: Foundation, floor leveling, bricks cracking, rotten NOTICE TO wood, basements, CREDITORS RE: THE CUSTODY OF shower floor. Over 35 RIENZI, J.S. Letters of Executor hav- yrs. exp. Free est. 296 County Road 430 or ing been granted on the 6 day 7 3 1 - 2 3 9 - 8 9 4 5 Spacious, 4BR/2BA Single Family NO. 2013-0114-02-H of March, 2013, by the Chan- 662-284-6146. cery Court of Alcorn County, 1795 sqft, Fixer Upper Storage, Indoor/ Mississippi, to the underLease or Cash Option RULE 81 Outdoor signed upon the said Carolyn $1000 DN, $443/mo SUMMONS BY M. Bagwell, deceased, notice 803-978-1539 AMERICAN PUBLICATION is hereby given to all persons MINI STORAGE having claims against said es2058 S. Tate THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI tate to present the same to Across from the Clerk of said Court for World Color probate and registration acTO: JEREMY EMERSON cording to law within ninety 287-1024 WANT TO make certain (90) days from this date, or your ad gets attention? MORRIS CRUM they will be forever barred. NOTICE TO Ask about attention MINI-STORAGE DEFENDANT getting graphics. 286-3826. This the 28 day of February, 2013.
HUD *NO PHONE CALLS PUBLISHERâ€™S PLEASE. INCLUDE NAME NOTICE & ADDRESS FOR OUR RE- All real estate adverCORDS. tised herein is subject to the Federal Fair GAS LOGS (propane). Housing Act which $25. 662-415-0020. makes it illegal to advertise any preference, APPROVED GE 27" TV limitation, or discrimi- on a new home with a Not Flat Screen $40. nation based on race, score Call 662-415-0020 color, religion, sex, as low as 575 and only handicap, familial status 10% down! RCA TV, 25", or national origin, or in- AND that is with a fixed (not flat screen) $25. tention to make any interest rate! Call 662-415-0020 such preferences, limiWindham Homes Corinth, MS REVERSE YOUR tations or discrimina1-888-287-6996 AD FOR $1.00 tion. State laws forbid disEXTRA crimination in the sale, Call 662-287-6147 rental, or advertising of TAX RETURN SPECIAL: 2013 16x80 3 BR, 2 BA real estate based on for details. Vinyl siding/ factors in addition to shingled roof, those protected under thermal windows, federal law. We will not 2"x6" walls knowingly accept any glamour bath, black advertising for real esappliances, tate which is in violaand much more. tion of the law. All perAll for only $287.00 sons are hereby inWANT TO make certain formed that all dwell- per month plus escrow. Windham Homes your ad gets attention? ings advertised are Corinth, MS Ask about attention available on an equal 1-888-287-6996 getting graphics. opportunity basis.
AR #374 See web site for listing (CALL FOR FREE COLOR BROCHURE)
The West Mesa Tribune www.namewebsite.com
Subscribe Today! 000-000-0000 CALL TODAY - 662.287.6111
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1604 S. Harper Rd., Corinth, MS 38834
1. YOU WANT TO SAVE MONEY coupon savings every week 1. You want to save money. hundred of dollars in coupon 2. YOU NEED A NEW JOB.savings every week of listings from local businesses 2. Youlots need a new job. the latest job listings on page XX 3. YOUâ€™VE OUTGROWN YOU HOME OR APARTMENT. 3. Youâ€™ve outgrown your apartment. homes for sale & for rent on page XX look in the classifieds for listings 4.4. YOUR YourCAR carIS isKAPUT. kaput. used cars for every budget on page XX new & used cars for every budgets 5. Y ouâ€™re craving A aNIGHT OUT. 5. YOUâ€™RE CRAVING night on the town. restaurants, events, movies & on more restaurants, bars, events, movies & more page XX 6. YOUâ€™RE DYING TO KNOW WHO WON 6. Youâ€™re dying to know THEwho GAME won the game. sports news on page XX full coverage of sports news You need a KEEP date.UP WITH NATIONAL 7.7. YOU WANT TO personals on page XX & STATE NEWS need something to 8. Youeditorial & opinions pages talk about on your date. 8. YOU WANT TO FIND local, national & world newsBARGAINS on page XX estate, garage and yard sales 9. Youâ€™re looking for a laugh. 9. YOUâ€™RE LOOKING FOR A LAUGH comics on page XX comics 10. You need a plumber, 10. YOU NEED A PLUMBER OR electrician â€“ or a realtor! professional services on page XX ELECTRICIAN professional services & bus directory
TO SUBSCRIBE AND READ YOUR
8B • Sunday, March 10, 2013 • Daily Corinthian
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
31ST Income Tax TAX GUIDE 2013 Advertise Your Advertise Your TOMLINSON CORINTH ACCOUNTING Tax Service Tax Service Here for Here for CITY $95 A Month $95 A Month Call 287-6147 Call 287-6147 PARK for more details for more details
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
Advertise Your Tax Service Here for $95 A Month Call 287-6147 for more details
“TOON OUT CANCER”
Come Walk With Me! Corinth City Park
0840 Auto Services
Advertise your CAR, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV & ATV “TOON OUT $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Ad should include photo, description and price. GUARANTEED here for PLEASE NO DEALERS & NON-TRANSFERABLE! NO REFUNDS. CANCER” Auto Sales Single item only. Payment in advance. Call 287-6147 to place your ad. 470 FARM/LAWN/ GARDEN EQUIP.
SIGN UP @ www.relayforlife.org or see 2009 HYUNDAI LORI MOORE @ BANCORPACCENT SOUTH on 4-dr., 41,000 HWYJade72 miles, 2006 Satin dark blue
ALUMA CRAFT 14’ BOAT, 40 H.P. JOHNSON, TROLLING MTR., GOOD COND., INCLUDES TRAILER,
61” ZERO TURN, 28 HP KOEHLER, 45 HOURS,
$1200 OBO OR WILL
8901 OR EMAIL FOR
PICS TO AYLASISCO@GMAIL.COM
138,000 miles, extra clean.
284-6395 OR 415-6833
383 Stroker, alum. high riser, alum. heads, headers, dual line holly, everything on car new or rebuilt w/new paint job (silver fleck paint).
‘90 RANGER BASS BOAT 361V W/MATCHING TRAILER & COVER, RASPBERRY & GRAY, EVINRUDE 150XP, 24-V TROL. MTR., 2 FISH FINDERS, NEW BATTS., NEW LED TRAILER LIGHTS, EXC. COND.,
‘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.
$9777.77 Call Keith 662-415-0017.
2000 CHEVY MONTE CARLO, maroon, sunroof,
1984 CHRYSLER LEBARON convertible, antique tag, 39,000 actual miles.
V-8, QUAD CAB, GREAT COND.
864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S
1967 CHEVY Needs paint & body work $4000. 504-952-1230
PONTIAC GRAND AM
with original window sticker, bright blue metallic, t-tops, L48-350, 90,400 miles, Sr. Citizen 2nd owner since 1986, 4-spd. manual, new tires, positraction, upgraded 4 wheel disc brakes, anti theft alarm, factory air (not working) & tinted glass.
2004 DODGE RAM 1500
& gray int., Chrysler 300 LX, 4ext. cyl. auto., CD/ XM radio, 36 V-6, 4-dr., mpg. payoff is 72k miles. $11,054 731-610-7241 $11,500. 662-594-1441. 2002
864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S
868 868 AUTOMOBILES AUTOMOBILES
‘65 FORD GALAXIE 500, 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,
2000 Dodge Neon
Black w/ gray interior, 102,000 miles, gas saver
1987 Honda CRX, 40+ mpg, new paint, new leather seat covers, after market stereo, $3250 obo.
2012 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 19,800 miles, garage kept w/all service records, 38 mpg, tinted windows & XM radio. Asking $17,500. 662-594-5830.
864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S
extended cab, new tires, all power, towing pkg.
1985 1/2 TON SILVERADO 305 ENG., AUTO., PS, PB, AC, NEEDS PAINT, READY TO RESTORE, DRIVEN DAILY. REDUCED
287-1213 AFTER 4 P.M.
2006 Wildcat 30 ft. 5th wheel
camper, 2 slides, fiberglass ext., awning, holding tanks, full sofa sleeper, refrig., micro., glass shower, recliner, sleeps 6,
$18,500 662-223-0056. REDUCED
1991 Ford Econoline Van, 48,000 miles, good cond., one owner, serious interest. $6500 287-5206.
2008 NISSAN ROGUE S
2006 GMC YUKON Exc. cond. inside & out, 106k miles, 3rd row seat, garage kept, front & rear A/C,tow pkg., loaded
stick, camouflage, 186,200 miles (mostly interstate driving), runs good. $3000 obo.
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,
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
Black, 49K miles, new tires, excel. cond.
662-287-6613 leave message or text
2000 Ford F-350
super duty, diesel, 7.3 ltr., exc. drive train, 215k miles, exc. mechanically w/body defects.
1996 FORD F150 4X4 2007 Ford F-150
816 816 RECREATIONAL RECREATIONAL VEHICLES VEHICLES
2002 Chevrolet Z-71,4-dr., 4W.D., Am.Fm cass./CD, pewter in color, $6200. 662-643-5908 or 662-643-5020 816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES
2012 STARCRAFT CAMPER Fiberglass 18’ bunk house, gray & black water tanks, cable ready w/TV. Will consider trade for small tractor w/mower
2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT
30 ft., with slide out & built-in TV antenna, 2 TV’s, 7400 miles.
1 other vehicle for $6,700. Priced to sell.
Call 731-239-9226 Today.
2000 TOYOTA TACOMA PRERUNNER
w/ camper shell, AT, air, PS/PB, AM/ FM, 119,000 miles, clean, good cond.,
1985 30’ long motor home, new tires, Price negotiable.
832 MOTORCYCLES/ ATV’S REDUCED
2000 Custom Harley Davidson Mtr. & Trans., New Tires, Must See
$10,500 $9,500 $12,000
662-415-8623 or 287-8894
2005 HONDA ATV TRX 250 EX “New” Condition
2005 Ram 1500 P/U, 4-dr., all power,
Excaliber made by Georgi Boy
’04 HONDA SHADOW 750
1500 Goldwing Honda 78,000 original miles, new tires.