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Wednesday April 3,


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Redbuds make bold Spring color statement.

Try this great recipe for the chili cookoff.

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Daily Corinthian Vol. 117, No. 80

Mostly cloudy Today




40% chance of rain

• Corinth, Mississippi • 26 pages • Two sections

Investigators seek help after break-in Two masked bandits take Aggie Mart safe BY BOBBY J. SMITH

Alcorn County Sheriff’s Department investigators are searching for a duo of masked bandits for the robbery of two local businesses. In the early morning hours of March 11 two men broke into the Aggie Mart in Kossuth. After twisting the lock out of the front doors and cutting a cable that ran through the door handles, they went inside and took the store safe. Security cameras captured their swift heist. “They backed their vehicle close to the door. One of them dragged a chain in. He hopped the counter, tied the chain to the safe and took off,� said Investiga-

tor Tommy Hopkins. The thieves were in and out in only a couple of minutes. Investigators say the vehicle was a light-colored truck with an extended cab. The two robbers are both believed to be white males. Both were wearing camouflage and ski masks. The interior of the store suffered extensive damage as a result of the break-in. “It looked like a Tomahawk Missile went off in there,� Hopkins said. According to Hopkins the robbers exhibited the same method that was used in the Kossuth Dollar General break-in on Dec. 24. Law enforcement agencies across the region have reported a string of similar break-ins, Hop-

kins said. “During the course of the investigation we’ve found that several stores in the surrounding area have been robbed similarly — in West Tennessee, Pontotoc, Lee County,� said Hopkins. As of Tuesday the safe from the Aggie Mart has not been recovered, although investigators have found the safe from the Dollar General as well as some key evidence. Investigators are trying to find a person who circled through the Aggie Mart parking lot during the break-in. Security cameras caught the vehicle passing through the store’s parking lot. Hopkins said investigators don’t know if the second vehicle contained a lookout for the thieves or if it was only

Submitted photo

Alcorn SO investigators are looking for the two white males wearing camoflage and ski masks who robbed the Aggie Mart in Kossuth on March 11. someone passing through. In what may be a related incident, someone shot the window out of the new Dollar General

store in Biggersville after midnight on March 7. Please see ROBBERY | 3A

Bank robber pleads guilty Senior Judge Neal Biggers. A sentencing hearing will be held at a later date pending a presentence investigation. He faces up to 20 years in prison, up to three years post-release supervision and a fine of up to $250,000 on each count of the indictment. The plea agreement entered Tuesday did not specifiy a recommended sentence.


Brian Perry Jones pleaded guilty Tuesday to federal charges in connection with a string of bank robberies in the region. Jones, of Toney, Ala.,pleaded guilty to two counts of bank robbery by force or violence for robberies of Renasant Bank offices in Iuka and Tupelo last fall. The suspect entered his plea in U.S. District Court in Oxford before

Please see PLEA | 3A

Sheriff, Farmington Shirts promote Boys & Girls Club form law agreement Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Boys & Girls Club Unit Director Christy Grice (left) and phenomenal woman of the year nominee/volunteer Kristy Knight display one of the shirts Knight is selling to raise funds for the club.


A dozen local women are putting themselves in the spotlight to shed more light on the importance of the Boys & Girls Club of Northeast Mississippi. The women are part of the

2nd Annual Phenomenal Woman Award Gala to raise money for the Corinth Unit on May 4 at the Crossroads Arena. Each of the 12 have earned a monthly honor for being an inspiring example to the club’s young people.

“It’s important to make that night special for each of them,� said unit director Christy Grice. A Phenomenal Woman of the Year will be named the Please see SHIRTS | 3A

Board takes action on 11 properties

Alcorn County and the city of Farmington are entering an interlocal agreement to allow the sheriff’s department and Farmington police to cooperate on narcotics enforcement.

Please see AGREEMENT | 3A

Special programs mark Shiloh anniversary ing these special events on the actual dates of the battle 151 years later,� said Shiloh Park Superintendent John Bundy. The hikes and programs are designed to give visitors a deeper understanding of the experiences of soldiers on both sides during the Battle of



Actions on 11 properties targeted for cleanup topped Tuesday’s light agenda for the Corinth Board of Aldermen. The board adjudicated two — Submitted photos

Please see BOARD | 3A

The Board of Supervisors approved the agreement on Monday. Sheriff Charles Rinehart told the board it will allow the participating Farmington offi-


Ranger Charlie Spearman leads a tour at Shiloh Park.

Index Stocks......8A Classified......6B Comics......3B State......5A

Weather....10A Obituaries......6A Opinion......4A Sports....12A

Shiloh National Military Park will offer five days of special historical hikes, evening ranger programs and living history demonstrations to commemorate the 151st anniversary of the Battle of Shiloh beginning Thursday. “We are excited to be offer-

Please see SHILOH | 3A

On this day in history 150 years ago Gen. Grant meets with Adm. David D. Porter and Gen. Sherman to finalize the plans for the upcoming campaign against Vicksburg. Sherman will create a diversion to the north while Porter ferries the bulk of the army across the river to the south of the city. 1(:


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2A • Wednesday, April 3, 2013 • Daily Corinthian




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3A • Daily Corinthian


Today in history


Today is Wednesday, April 3, the 93rd day of 2013. There are 272 days left in the year.

Today’s Highlight in History: On April 3, 1973, the first handheld portable telephone was demonstrated for reporters on a New York City street corner as Motorola executive Martin Cooper contacted Joel S. Engel of Bell Labs using a Motorola device that, according to an AP story, looked like “a small, domesticated version of military walkie-talkies” and weighed less than three pounds.

On this date: In 1776, George Washington received an honorary Doctor of Laws degree from Harvard College. In 1860, the legendary Pony Express began carrying mail between St. Joseph, Mo., and Sacramento, Calif. (The delivery system lasted only 18 months before giving way to the transcontinental telegraph.) In 1869, Edvard Grieg’s Piano Concerto in A Minor, Op. 16, premiered in Copenhagen. In 1882, outlaw Jesse James was shot to death in St. Joseph, Mo., by Robert Ford, a member of James’ gang. In 1913, British suffragist Emmeline Pankhurst was sentenced to three years in jail for inciting supporters to bomb the home of the Chancellor of the Exchequer, David Lloyd George. (Pankhurst, known for staging hunger strikes in prison, was repeatedly released and reincarcerated, serving roughly 30 days total behind bars.) In 1936, Bruno Hauptmann was electrocuted in Trenton, N.J. for the kidnap-murder of Charles Lindbergh Jr. In 1942, during World War II, Japanese forces began their final assault on Bataan against American and Filipino troops who surrendered six days later; the capitulation was followed by the notorious Bataan Death March. In 1946, Lt. Gen. Masaharu Homma, the Japanese commander held responsible for the Bataan Death March, was executed by firing squad outside Manila. In 1948, President Harry S. Truman signed the Marshall Plan, designed to help European allies rebuild after World War II and resist communism. In 1968, the day before he was assassinated in Memphis, Tenn., civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr. delivered his famous “mountaintop” speech to a rally of striking sanitation workers. In 1974, deadly tornadoes struck wide parts of the South and Midwest before jumping across the border into Canada; more than 300 fatalities resulted. In 1996, an Air Force jetliner carrying Commerce Secretary Ron Brown and American business executives crashed in Croatia, killing all 35 people aboard.

Ten years ago: Moving with a sense of wartime urgency, the House and Senate separately agreed to give President George W. Bush nearly $80 billion to carry out the battle against Iraq and meet the threat of terrorism.

P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835

Wednesday, April 3, 2013

Submitted photo

Alcorn SO investigators are looking for the two white males wearing camoflage and ski masks who robbed the Aggie Mart in Kossuth on March 11.


“We don’t know if they were testing our response or the alarm or what,” Hopkins said. “But it was a good thing nobody was in there at the time.” SO Investigator Heath Thomas is in charge of the Aggie Mart investigation. Others on the case include Hopkins, Investigator Reggie Anderson and Deputy Mackie Sexton. The SO is also investigating several unrelated burglaries. ■ Sometime during the night of March 21 a 16 x 6 foot tandem axle

trailer was stolen from County Road 125, along with some air conditioners and air compressors. ■ A resident of County Road 216 reported stolen a 5 x 14 foot trailer, a 2006 TRX 350 fourwheeler, two air conditioners, a front tine tiller, assorted fishing equipment, a large tool box and a seven-foot ladder. The items were stolen on the night of March 19. Anyone with information is asked to contact Investigator Tommy Hopkins at the Alcorn County Sheriff’s Office. “We need help from the public — that’s for sure,” Hopkins said.


Jones was originally indicted on four counts of bank robbery in connection with the robberies of the Renasant Bank offices in Iuka a n d Booneville a n d t w o different Renasant Jones Bank branches in Tupelo. Under the plea agreement filed Tuesday in federal court Jones pleaded guilty to the robbery of the Iuka bank and the Renasant Bank branch office on Veterans Boulevard in Tupelo and prosecutors agreed to dismiss the other two counts in the indictment related to the Booneville bank and the second robbery in Tupelo at the conclusion of sentencing on the first two counts. The crime spree began on Aug. 16, 2012, when Jones allegedly robbed the Renasant Bank office on Constitution Drive

in Iuka. On Sept. 21 he struck the Renasant Bank office on Veterans Drive in Tupelo. Less than two months later, the suspect allegedly robbed Renasant Bank’s main office in downtown Booneville on Nov.16. The string of robberies came to an end three days later when he was arrested following the robbery of the Renasant Bank office on North Gloster Street in Tupelo near the Mall at Barnes Crossing. Jones was arrested on the Natchez Trace Parkway near the Alabama/ Mississippi state line by deputies from the Tishomingo County Sheriff’s Department who spotted a vehicle matching a description provided to law enforcement by a witness in Tupelo. A similar method was used in all four robberies, entering the banks wearing a baseball cap pulled low over his eyes and passing a note to a teller demanding cash and then leaving on foot. No weapon was displayed in any of the cases. Jones remains in custody without bond pending the conclusion of the case.


1204 Wick Street and a Kozam property on Ross Street — meaning the city will take action to have the properties cleaned and assess the cost and a penalty to the tax bill for those properties. The board set new public hearings for 5 p.m. April 16 for five properties the city wants cleaned: 906 Scott Street, 303 Johns Street, the Moore property on Droke Road, the Hubert Lee Reynolds and Donna Reynolds property on Henderson Road, and a foreclosure property at the corner of Homestead and North Polk. The board gave time extensions for several properties — Block 548, Walker Addition (Blackwell) to April 16; 1101 Phillips Street (Jackson) to May 7; property in the Strickland Addition (Jackson) to May

7; and the ongoing W.R. Rhodes property cleanup on Highway 72 to June 18. In other business: ■ The board ratified a grant application for the Urban Youth Corp Grant program, which provides work opportunities for people ages 16 to 21 under the direction of City of Corinth staff. The city has received the grant several times in the past. ■ The board accepted a change order on the wastewater treatment rehabilitation which reduces the project cost by $188,425. ■ The board approved new regulations for the Forrest Hill Cemetery. ■ In the workshop meeting, Municipal Court Clerk Zane Elliott reported that 74 individuals participated in the amnesty program for old fines offered during March. The office cleared 60 warrants during the month.

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Shiloh and throughout the Civil War. During the day rangers and experienced park volunteers will conduct 18 extended hikes and car caravan tours. For a complete list of hikes and tours visit www.nps. gov/shil. The park will also present a series of evening events, beginning Thursday. From 5:30 to 7 p.m. in the Shiloh Visitor Center Auditorium, park volunteer Dr. Jeff Gentsch, of the University of West Alabama, will present a program focusing on ways the varying terrain of the area played a crucial role in how the battle transpired. On Friday evening Ranger Charlie Spearman will present a pro-

gram on the life of General Ulysses S. Grant. On Saturday from 6 to 7 p.m. a program on the Union POWs at Shiloh will be presented 151 years to the day after Union Gen. Prentiss and 2,300 Federal soldiers were captured at the Hornet’s Nest. The program will conclude with a viewing of the 25-minute documentary “Echoes of Captivity” which tells the story of American prisoners of war throughout history. Also on Saturday, exhibits and demonstrations on naval operations during the Civil War and 19th century wet-plate photography will be held in front of the Visitor Center from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and on Sunday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. (To pre-register for

Submitted photo

G e n . A l b e r t S yd n ey Johnston, commander of the Confederate forces at Shiloh, was killed during the battle’s first day. hikes and tours or for more information call the Visitor Center at 731-689-5696 or visit


night of the gala at 6 p.m. The woman who raises the most funds for the club will take home the award. One of the monthly winners, Kristy Knight, is raising money for the unit by selling T-shirts promoting the club. “The goal of all the monthly winners is to raise funds for the club,” she said. “When you are able to see what the club does, it’s easy to get out and raise money.” Shirts come in purple or black with the phrase “Life’s not about all the steps you’ve taken … it’s about the footprints you leave behind” on the back. “The message is just awesome,” added Grice. Cost is $12 per shirt. “We are trying to bring awareness to the club and

the gala is a great opportunity to do that,” said Knight, who has seen all four of her boys become members. “Not everyone knows what the Boys & Girls Club does.” Grice started the gala to honor ordinary women who have accomplished extraordinary things. The Phenomenal Woman of the Year award highlights their achievement, success and triumph. Those in the running for the honor other than Knight include Kathi Irwin, Shana Green, Yulanda Grayson, Cory Holmes, Dorothy Cummings, Erika Wright Donnell, Tina H. Bugg, Crista Norman, Phyllis Dilworth, Myra Rencher and Nan Green. Two other women will also be honored during the black tie gala. Ann Walker will receive the 2013 Trailblazer Award

and Betsy Whitehurst is set to be presented the 2013 Champion of Youth Award. Ole Miss student Stephanie Burkholder will be the guest speaker at the award’s ceremony. A member of Phi Mu sorority and an honor student, Burkholder is the reigning Miss Cobb County. Money from last year’s gala funded the summer program of the unit. “A lot of these kids only get to see Corinth,” said Knight, a volunteer of over 20 years. “Through the programs at the club, kids are able to grow and build self-esteem … it helped my four children build character and come out of their shells.” (Those interested in purchasing a T-shirt can call Knight at 808-3504. For more information about the gala call Grice at 662-286-2808.)

that cross the Corinth area. “A lot of the intelligence says they like to come through this area,” said Holmes. The sheriff’s department will assist with maintenance on the two Farmington vehicles to be used. No new staffing is involved. In other business, Johnny Crotts with Cook Coggin Engineers asked the board to give some thought to a name for the Kimberly-Clark access road that can be placed on a sign at the intersection

with Highway 72. He said the sign is needed because the road is not yet showing up in GPS systems, and some truckers have had trouble finding the road. Kimberly Clark Parkway has been suggested as the name to go on the sign. Crotts said the intent is for this name to go on a sign but not require changes in postal addresses for those with property on the road. Corinth recently added street lighting at the intersection, and a new sign has been placed indicating Farmington to the north.


cers to have law enforcement authority outside the boundaries of Farmington. The agreement calls for any proceeds from seizures to be evenly split between the two agencies. Farmington Police Chief Tony Holmes told the Daily Corinthian the cooperative effort will focus on interdiction on the highways, where the agencies see a need for increased enforcement to help curtail drug trafficking on the major highways

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Friday, April 12 7:30PM Alcorn County Co-Op Night

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*Ticket prices: Adult - $16.50, Children Ages 4-12 - $13.50 - 3 & Under FREE To start your home delivered subscription: Call 287-6111 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday. For your convenience try our office pay plans.

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Postmaster: Send address changes to: P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835

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Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Wednesday, April 3, 2013

Corinth, Miss.

Letter to the editor

Why fix something that is not broken? To the editor: I keep telling myself I will never write another letter to the editor. But eventually our elected officials will do something stupid enough to warrant another letter. So here it goes. You would think with all of the problems the city has, that fixing something that is not broken would not be on the top of the “to do” list. Take the recent plan to “fix” South Parkway St. at U.S. Highway 72. Part of the plan to fix this problem is to create a bigger one. Take, for example, Liddon Lake Road. It has intersected with U.S. Highway 72 at its present location as long as I can remember. It is already signalized; it has a no right on red designation, and holds the green only a minimal amount of time. I have never known of an instance when this road was a problem. Now, those who want to change the intersection, point to the highway to just west and adjoining the Autozone property. Well, great, you might as well make it a dead end road. It will become virtually inaccessible to east bound traffic since there is always traffic at the light on the west bound side, and a left turn lane going toward Lowes which will render traffic trying to turn left into Liddon Lake Road an impossible task. Getting out from Liddon Lake Road will be almost as impossible if you are wanting to turn left onto Highway 72 East. The problem has always been with South Parkway St. on the north side of U.S. Highway 72. Fill in the ditch, widen the road to accommodate three lanes and put a left turn signal up. Job done. Leave everything else alone. Now I’m not a civil engineer, but I’m apparently a great one compared to the one the city and county have hired now. You know, sometimes common sense needs to win. Rick Smith CR 305, Corinth

Prayer for today Father, because You raised up Jesus in power You also raise us up by Your own power so that we are not dependent on our own wisdom or strength but we are able to conquer every foe by the power You grant to us through Christ Jesus our Lord in whose name we pray. Amen.

A verse to share “But my servant Caleb, because he had another spirit with him, and hath followed me fully, him will I bring into the land whereinto he went; and his seed shall possess it.” — Numbers 14:24

Worth quoting I can accept failure, everyone fails at something. But I can’t accept not trying. — Michael Jordan

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

Bold stroke for religious liberty in public schools On March 14, Mississippi Governor Phil Bryant signed what may become landmark legislation clarifying and guaranteeing religious freedom in Mississippi’s public schools. It can be said that it is so far-reaching that affects all religious believers and those who have no religious beliefs at all. As might have been expected, a number of organizations whose existence depend on their roles as watchdogs over the maintenance of the separation of church and state reacted quickly and critically to the new law. The early reactions in opposition may be of the “knee jerk” variety when one makes a careful reading of Senate Bill 2633, “The Mississippi Student Religious Liberties Act of 2013.” Of course, the initial assumption is that passing this legislation is a roundabout means of proselytizing in behalf of fundamentalist Christian religions. However, it should be noted at the outset there is no reference made anywhere in the legislation to the Christian faith or any other identifiable religious sect or organization. In reality, there are several things at play with respect to Mississippi’s effort in this regard. But first, a reminder of the First Amendment language pertaining to religious freedom would be in order. The First Amendment states in part that, “Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion or prohibiting the free exercise

thereof ...” Many opportunities have been made available for interpreting the Marty meaning of Wiseman this language referred to Stennis as the “esInstitute tablishment clause,” and the results have been various cracks and fissures in the famous “wall of separation between church and state.” The proponents of Senate Bill 2633 maintain their legislation is an effort to gather up the allowances made over time by the U.S. Supreme Court and put them in one spot in hopes of adding clarity in behalf of school decision makers. These administrators, in the absence of a clearly understandable track to run on, have in recent years tended to act on the side of caution. It is felt by the supporters of this legislation it will provide some relief from those concerns. An additional call to action comes from the current wave of state-centered legislative efforts underway as a result of gridlock in Congress and the growing activism of 30 state legislatures with Republican majorities. In short, conservative Republicans have been quite successful in shifting the battlefield on social and religious issues from the national level to the state level. Mississippi’s legislation is

not the first to raise a potential challenge to church/ state issues as they have been interpreted over the last 50 years. This brings us to the content of the legislation. In that regard, it might be said at this early stage the ACLU and similar organizations “doth protest too much.” Based upon a thorough reading, it is clear Senate Bill 2633 protects virtually any sort of non-disruptive religious activity that is student initiated and is not state or school sponsored. In fact, the legislation makes it clear not only the Christian religion, but every other religion is given freedom and access to public school property and protections to expressions. Thus, Hindus, Muslims, Jews, Buddhists, Shintos, Wiccans and a long list of others will share with Christians an unprecedented freedom to express themselves religiously in public schools. Basically, Senate Bill 2633 sets into law the following provisions for all religious believers or those who have no beliefs at all: voluntary student expressions of religious viewpoints; religious expression in class assignments without penalty or lower grade; freedom to organize religious groups and activities; the provision that districts must provide a limited public forum for student speakers at non-graduation and graduation events; and the provision that students may wear clothing, accesso-

ries and jewelry that display religious messages and religious symbols in the same way they wear clothing bearing secular messages. The sweep of the legislation is far reaching. The breadth of allowed freedom of expression by all religious beliefs is significant. Gov. Bryant underscored the intent of the law in the March 15 edition of the New York Times when he stated, “We are about making sure we protect the religious freedoms of all students and adults whenever we can.” Society in America and, yes, even in Mississippi, is becoming more diverse by the day. Thus, people from other parts of the world with customs and religious beliefs far different from our own are becoming our friends and neighbors, and our children are going to school together. Senate Bill 2633 guarantees our public schools will be the venue for many broader learning experiences where religious diversity is concerned. For now Senate Bill 2633, “The Mississippi Student Religious Liberties Act of 2013” is headed toward the law books. Only time will tell if we can accept such a broad range of religious freedoms. (Daily Corinthian columnist Dr. W. Marty Wiseman is professor of political science and director of the John C. Stennis Institute of Government, Mississippi State University. His e-mail address is

That Devil Obama shows up on History miniseries FISHTRAP HOLLOW, — If Barack Obama is the Devil or the Anti-Christ, wouldn’t we here in North Mississippi be the first to know? After all, my county of Tishomingo includes the highest point in the state, Woodall Mountain, all 807 feet of it, halfway to Heaven. Celestial news doesn’t have as far to travel. Long before “social media” — the official term now for bleating blind leading bleating blind — noticed that the Moroccan actor playing Satan in the socalled History Channel’s miniseries “The Bible,” some believers around here already had the scoop. Their preachers told them so. Why, of course the Devil in the hoodie looks like Obama! He’s dark, he has a nose and eyebrows, and he’s from Morocco, where the main religion is Islam and some speak French! Need more proof? I don’t think so. Connect the dots. “Whenever you find your-

Reece Terry

Mark Boehler



Willie Walker

Roger Delgado

circulation manager

press foreman

Rheta Johnson Columnist

self on the side of the majority, it’s time to reform.” Mark Twain said that. Either Mark Twain or Benjamin Franklin said almost everything worth

repeating. I’m well into my early Spring depression laced with cabin fever. I’m beginning to smell conspiracies, too. Why not? Everyone else does. Here’s the conspiracy I can’t help but notice: The stupid are taking over the world by way of the computer. I have my proof. Haven’t you noticed that everything that happens is fodder for comedy and satire? Nothing is reasonable. And all that unleashed unreasonable goes “viral,” a good name for it. Hey, maybe Jon Stewart is the Anti-Christ! He’s the

only one benefiting from such a ridiculous society. We no longer have even a few reasonable discussions about problems that actually exist. We are too busy chasing tweets about television, which somebody — not Mark Twain, but John Mason Brown — once called “so much chewing gum for the eyes.” Except now, the world is on its head. Even television fare looks downright cerebral next to Internet rubbish. Reality shows aren’t real, of course, but at least they have one foot in fact. The people on reality shows actually exist. They make duck decoys or run pawn shops or hoard things, and at least are not some paranormal occurrence captured unknowingly by a tourist’s camera who displays it on YouTube, where it’s viewed by millions of people who are suddenly and irrevocably convinced that Mother Mary is weeping on a Texas taco.

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

It’s not that there are more idiots abroad, I like to think, there’s just a much quicker way to spread nonsense. I’ll soon get over my doldrums. I better. My husband has warned I’m turning choleric. Look it up. I made it through decades of newspaper reporting without turning cynical and feeling hopeless about the human race, after all. I like to think the Internet age won’t kill all joy in this best of all possible worlds. But between the Pope’s resignation and Obama as Satan on a miniseries viewed by 13 million people, Chicken Littles are everywhere. The sky is falling 247. The choices are to duck, laugh or cry. (Daily Corinthian columnist Rheta Grimsley Johnson is a resident of Tishomingo County. To find out more about her and her books, visit www.rhetagrimsleyjohnsonbooks. com.)

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


5A • Daily Corinthian

State Briefs

Nation Briefs Associated Press

NRA study suggests armed school staffers WASHINGTON — The Senate gun control debate on the near horizon, a National Rifle Association-sponsored report on Tuesday proposed a program for schools to train selected staffers as armed security officers. The former Republican congressman who headed the study suggested at least one protector with firearms for every school, saying it would speed responses to attacks. The report’s release served as the gun-rights group’s answer to improving school safety after the gruesome December slayings of 20 firstgraders and six adults at a Newtown, Conn., elementary school. And it showed the organization giving little ground in its fight with President Barack Obama over curbing firearms. Obama’s chief proposals include broader background checks for gun buyers and bans on assault weapons and highcapacity ammunition magazines — both of which the NRA opposes. The study — unveiled at a news conference watched over by several burly, NRA-provided guards — made eight recommendations, including easing state laws that might bar a trained school staff member from carrying firearms and improving school coordination with law enforcement agencies. But drawing the most attention was its suggested 40- to 60-hour training for school employees who pass background checks to also provide armed protection while at work. “The presence of an armed security personnel in a school adds a layer of security and diminishes the response time that is beneficial to the overall security,” said Asa Hutchinson, a GOP former congressman from Arkansas who directed the study. Asked whether every school would be better off with an armed security officer, Hutchinson replied, “Yes,” but acknowledged the decision would be made locally. It is unusual for guards to provide security at events that lack a major public figure at the National Press Club, which houses offices for many news organizations. NRA spokesman Andrew Arulanandam said he did not know whether the guards were armed, and several guards declined

to say if they were. Hutchinson said school security could be provided by trained staff members or school resource officers — police officers assigned to schools that some districts already have. Dan Domenech, executive director of the American Association of School Administrators, said while a trained law enforcement officer with a gun would be valuable, his group opposes arming “a teacher or an employee who simply has taken a course and now has the ability to carry a weapon.” The Brady Campaign, a leading gun-control group, accused the NRA of “missing the point” by ignoring the need for expanded background checks and other measures the Senate is considering. It said people want “a comprehensive solution that not only addresses tragic school shootings, but also helps prevent the thousands of senseless gun deaths each year.”

Health credits could spur surprise tax bills WASHINGTON — Millions of people who take advantage of government subsidies to help buy health insurance next year could get stung by surprise tax bills if they don’t accurately project their income. President Barack Obama’s new health care law will offer subsidies to help people buy private health insurance on state-based exchanges, if they don’t already get coverage through their employers. The subsidies are based on income. The lower your income, the bigger the subsidy. But the government doesn’t know how much money you’re going to make next year. And when you apply for the subsidy, this fall, it won’t even know how much you’re making this year. So, unless you tell the government otherwise, it will rely on the best information it has: your 2012 tax return, filed this spring. What happens if you or your spouse gets a raise and your family income goes up in 2014? You could end up with a bigger subsidy than you are entitled to. If that happens, the law says you have to pay back at least part of the money when you file your tax return in the spring of 2015. That could result in smaller tax refunds or surprise tax bills for millions of middle-income families.

“That’s scary,” says Joan Baird of Springfield, Va. “I had no idea, and I work in health care.” Baird, a health care information management worker, is far from alone. Health care providers, advocates and tax experts say the vast majority of Americans know very little about the new health care law, let alone the kind of detailed information many will need to navigate its system of subsidies and penalties. “They know it’s out there,” said Mark Cummings, who manages the H&R Block office where Baird was getting her own taxes done. “But in general, they don’t know anything about it.” A draft of the application for insurance asks people to project their 2014 income if their current income is not steady or if they expect it to change. The application runs 15 pages for a three-person family, but nowhere does it warn people that they may have to repay part of the subsidy if their income increases. “I think this will be the hardest thing for members of the public to understand because it is a novel aspect of this tax credit,” said Catherine Livingston, who recently served as health care counsel for the Internal Revenue Service. “I can’t think of what else they do in the tax system currently that works that way.” Livingston is now a partner in the Washington office of the law firm Jones Day.

Skilled visa requests to exceed supply WASHINGTON — The Homeland Security Department expects applications for high-skilled immigration visas to outpace the available supply in a matter of days, one of the fastest runs on the muchsought-after work permits in years and a sign of continued economic recovery amid new hiring by U.S. technology companies. The urgent race for such visas — highly desired by Microsoft, Apple, Google and other leading technology companies — coincides with congressional plans to increase the number available to tech-savvy foreigners. The race to secure one of the 85,000 so-called H-1B visas available for the 2014 budget year started Monday and requests will be accepted through at least Friday.

Associated Press

Woman pleads guilty in cooking oil death JACKSON — A Mississippi woman pleaded guilty to manslaughter Tuesday in the death of her husband, who died in 2006 after being doused with hot cooking oil. Hancock County Circuit Court Clerk Karen Ruhr said Edna Mae Sanders, 52, is set for sentencing April 15 in the county’s Circuit Court. Manslaughter in Mississippi carries a possible sentence of up to 20 years in prison, though judges have discretion in sentencing and she’s likely to get credit for time served. Prosecutors said Sanders poured the oil on Sherman Sanders, 53, while he was asleep at their house in Diamondhead in south Mississippi on July 27, 2006. He died several days later. Court records say Sherman Sanders told first responders that came to his house that his wife poured oil on him while he was asleep in bed. She later testified that she threw the oil on him after he attacked her and threatened to kill her. She claimed he was an abusive husband and that she feared for the lives of her children and herself, according to the court record. Edna Mae Sanders’ lawyer, Brian Alexander, said Tuesday that he couldn’t comment due to a gag order in the case. The case has worked its way through the courts for years. Edna Mae Sanders was convicted of murder in 2008 and sentenced to life in prison. She appealed that decision, in part based on the argument that the judge should have allowed a jury instruction that said she was under “no duty to retreat” from an assault in her own home. The trial court judge had refused to allow the jury instruction because he said it was “inconsistent with the evidence,” according to court records. The Mississippi Court of Appeals agreed with the Edna Mae Sanders’ argument that the instruction should have been allowed and overturned the conviction in 2011. She was released from prison

last June when the Mississippi Supreme Court upheld that decision.

Case heard of woman accused in stillbirth JACKSON — Prosecutors urged the Mississippi Supreme Court to allow them to pursue a manslaughter charge against a Lamar County woman whose child was stillborn and had taken drugs during her pregnancy. Nina Buckhalter suffered a stillbirth and was arrested in 2010 for culpable negligent manslaughter because of alleged drug use during her pregnancy. A local judge threw out the case in 2012. Prosecutors appealed. Assistant District Attorney Doug Miller told the justices Tuesday that state law defines an unborn child as a “human being” and lists crimes that can be committed against a fetus. He said while the law refers to acts of “another,” the mother and the unborn child are separate human beings. Circuit Judge Prentiss G. Harrell threw out the case, saying the Legislature did not intend to criminalize pregnant women whose drug use harms or injures an unborn fetus. While critics of such prosecutions worry that women will be too scared by the prospect of prison to seek prenatal care, members of the Mississippi court questioned

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whether they were being asked to rule on the constitutionality of laws dealing with women and pregnancy and abortion. No, said defense attorney Robert McDuff of Jackson. McDuff said he is asking the court to find as did Harrell — that no law exists on which to prosecute a woman for taking drugs, or drinking, or ignoring a doctor’s orders and having a stillbirth. “This is an issue of statutory interpretation and whether the law allows this type of prosecution. It does not,” McDuff said. McDuff said the court cannot ignore the physiological relationship between the mother and child in rejecting the prosecution’s arguments. Presiding Justice Jess Dickinson said the Mississippi court does have other states’ cases to look at. “Lots of courts have taken up this issue; they don’t all agree ... whether the mother and the child should be considered a single person or two separate people,” Dickinson said.


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NKorea to restart nuclear facilities

Deaths Lisa Choate

Funeral services for Lisa Annette Parker Choate, 46, of Corinth, are set for 3:30 p.m. today at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel of Memories with burial at Choate Acre Cemetery. Mrs. Choate died Sunday, March 31. 2013, at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Born May 7, 1966, she worked as a cashier in various retail stores. She was a member of New Hope Church of Christ. She enjoyed fishing and listening to music. She loved all of her family and friends and enjoyed spending time with them. She was preceded in death by her father, Charles Ray Julen; her brother, Jerry Ray Julen; her paternal grandparents, Charlie Julen and Minnie Mae Julen; her maternal grandparents, Jerry Seabolt and Hazel Seabolt; and her father-in-law, Irvin James Choate. Survivors include her husband, Timothy Irvin Choate; her son, Cody Lee Parker; her daughter, Sheena Annette Parker; her granddaughter, Ava Leigh Parker; her mother, Katherine Seabolt Julen; her mother-in-law, Doris Estelle Choate; her brother-in-law, Mark Odell Choate; and her sisterin-law, Tammy Gardner. Pallbearers are Mark Choate, Travis Choate Smith, George Haynie, Harold Julen, Sanford Julen and Remington Wilson. Bro. Ronald Choate will officiate. Visitation is today from 2:30 p.m. until service time. Leave condolences online at

Helen Grizzard

BOONEVILLE — Helen Grizzard, 81, died April 1, 2013 at Baptist Memorial Hospital

in Booneville. Funeral services are incomplete but will be announced later by Patterson Memorial Chapel.

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

SEOUL, South Korea — North Korea said Tuesday it will restart its long-shuttered plutonium reactor and increase production of nuclear weapons material, in what outsiders see as its latest attempt to extract U.S. concessions by raising fears of war. A spokesman for the North’s General Department of Atomic Energy said scientists will quickly begin “readjusting and restarting” the facilities at its main Nyongbyon nuclear complex, including the plutonium reactor and a uranium enrichment plant. Both could produce fuel for nuclear weapons. The reactor began operations in 1986 but was shut down as part of international nuclear disarmament talks in 2007 that have since stalled. North Korea said work to restart the facilities would begin “without delay.” Experts estimate it could take anywhere from three months to a year to reactivate the reactor. The nuclear vows and a rising tide of threats in recent weeks are seen as efforts by the North to force disarmament-for-aid talks with Washington and to increase domestic loyalty to young North Korean leader Kim Jong Un by portraying him as a powerful military commander. Tuesday’s announcement underscores concerns about North Korea’s timetable for building a nuclear-tipped missile that can reach the United States, although it is still believed to be years away from developing that technology. The U.S. called for North Korea to abandon its nuclear ambitions, saying it would be “extremely alarming” if Pyongyang follows through on a vow to restart its plutonium reactor. White House spokesman Jay Carney said the U.S. is taking steps to ensure it has the capacity to defend itself and its allies, and that President Barack

Obama is being updated regularly. “The entire national security team is focused on it,” Carney said. But Carney noted that a string of threats from North Korea toward the U.S. and South Korea so far have not been backed up by action, calling the threats part of a counterproductive pattern. He called on Russia and China, two countries he said have influence on North Korea, to use that influence to persuade the North to change course. China, North Korea’s only major economic and diplomatic supporter, expressed unusual disappointment with its ally. “We noticed North Korea’s statement, which we think is regrettable,” Chinese Foreign Ministry spokesman Hong Lei said. South Korea also called it “highly regrettable.” Yukiya Amano, chief of the International Atomic Energy Agency, said the North’s decision “is another step which is deeply troubling for us and the world.” U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon said Tuesday that North Korea appears to be “on a collision course with the international community.” Speaking in Andorra, the former South Korean foreign minister said the crisis has gone too far and that international negotiations are urgently needed. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry called North Korea’s recent rhetoric “provocative, dangerous and reckless.” He also vowed that the United States would defend itself and its allies South Korea and Japan from North Korean threats. “We have heard an extraordinary amount of unacceptable rhetoric from the North Korean government in the last few days,” Kerry told reporters at a joint news conference with visiting South Korean Foreign Minister Yun Byung-se. North Korea is under a U.N. arms embargo

over its nuclear program. On Tuesday, it was one of three nations voting against a U.N. treaty regulating international arms trade. Also voting “no” were Iran and Syria. Hwang Jihwan, a North Korea expert at the University of Seoul, said the North “is keeping tension and crisis alive to raise stakes ahead of possible future talks with the United States.” “North Korea is asking the world, ‘What are you going to do about this?’” he said. The unidentified North Korean atomic spokesman said the measure is meant to resolve the country’s acute electricity shortage but is also for “bolstering up the nuclear armed force both in quality and quantity,” according to a statement carried by the official Korean Central News Agency. The statement suggests the North will do more to produce highly enriched uranium. The technology needed to make highly enriched uranium bombs is much easier to hide than huge plutonium facilities. North Korea previously insisted that its uranium enrichment was for producing electricity — meaning low enriched uranium. Kim Jin Moo, a North Korea expert at the Korea Institute for Defense Analyses in South Korea, said that by announcing it is “readjusting” all nuclear facilities, including the uranium enrichment plant, North Korea “is blackmailing the international community by suggesting that it will now produce weaponsgrade, highly enriched uranium.” The North’s plutonium reactor produces spent fuel rods laced with plutonium and is the core of Nyongbyon. It was disabled under a 2007 deal made at now-dormant aid-for-disarmament negotiations involving the North, the U.S., South Korea, Japan, China and Russia. In 2008, North Korea

destroyed the cooling tower at Nyongbyon in a show of commitment, but the deal later stalled after the North balked at allowing intensive international fact-checking of its past nuclear activities. North Korea pulled out of the talks after international condemnation of its long-range rocket launch in April 2009. North Korea “is making it clear that its nuclear arms program is the essence of its national security and that it’s not negotiable,” said Sohn Yong-woo, a professor at the Graduate School of National Defense Strategy of Hannam University in South Korea. North Korea conducted its third nuclear test in February, prompting a new round of U.N. sanctions that have infuriated its leaders. It has since declared that the armistice ending the Korean War in 1953 is void, shut down key military phone and fax hotlines with Seoul, threatened to launch nuclear and rocket strikes on the U.S. mainland and its allies and, most recently, declared at a high-level government assembly that making nuclear arms and developing a stronger economy are the nation’s top priorities. The Korean Peninsula technically remains in a state of war because a truce, not a peace treaty, ended the Korean War. The United States stations 28,500 troops in South Korea as a deterrent to North Korea. Washington has said it takes the threats seriously, though Carney said Monday the U.S. has not detected any military mobilization or repositioning of forces in North Korea. The North’s rising rhetoric has been met by a display of U.S. military strength, including flights of nuclear-capable bombers and stealth jets at annual South Korean-U.S. military drills that the allies call routine but that North Korea claims are invasion preparations.

not stop there. They say the bill is so broadly written that it would allow DHS to privatize a wide range of its duties. The bill passed the House 62-56 on Tuesday, and was held for the possibility of more debate. It also would have to pass the Senate before it could go to Gov. Phil Bryant. Brenda Scott of the Mississippi Alliance of State Employees has said she worries that DHS workers could lose jobs if private contractors are hired.

are sailing toward final passage in the Mississippi Legislature, but one long-sought goal appears to have foundered. House members Tuesday voted 66-52 to reject a plan that could have forced the appointment of currently elected superintendents in 21 districts statewide. Senate Bill 2199 had called for elected superintendents in school districts with fewer than 1,800 students to become appointed after 2016, barring a petition forcing a referendum. Larger districts among the 62 that elect superintendents would have kept electing superintendents barring a petition to force a vote on appointing the leaders. House members had amended the original proposal to force a vote on appointees automatically, without petition, in every

district with an elected superintendent. HouseSenate negotiators discarded that plan to focus only on smaller districts, saying they wanted to expand the pool of potential superintendents in lesspopulated areas. “The emphasis of the bill was to try to create as large a pool of applicants as possible in our smaller districts,” said Rep. Brad Mayo, R-Oxford. That decision, though, alienated some House members. “Did you ever consider some of us Republicans voted for that bill because of the direct referendum?” asked Rep. Gary Staples, R-Laurel. “You lost me.”

Tuesday. House Bill 28 would make life in prison the maximum punishment for a conviction of attempted murder. The minimum penalty would be 20 years. The current statute states that attempted crimes in general carry a maximum penalty of 10 years in prison. Authorities have not pursued charges of attempted murder because of uncertainty as to whether the crime existed in Mississippi. Aggravated assault and manslaughter have been used to address such cases. Lawmakers have attempted to pass versions of the bill for several years. The House and Senate agreed to a single version of the bill Tuesday. The bill goes to the Gov. Phil Bryant.


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Mississippi House passes charter schools bill BY JEFF AMY Associated Press

JACKSON — Charter schools have cleared their most difficult remaining legislative hurdle in Mississippi. House members voted 62-56 Tuesday with no debate to approve a House-Senate agreement on House Bill 369. It was one of a number of education bills that House and Senate members approved as they rush toward the end of the 2013 regular legislative session. “It really is a historic day for education in Mississippi,” Republican Gov. Phil Bryant said outside the House chamber after several bills passed. “It is long overdue. Now, the implementation begins.” Charter schools — public schools that agree to

meet certain standards in exchange for less regulation — would have to be nonprofit entities. So would management companies. On Monday, senators agreed to the exact bill the House passed in January. The Senate must still approve it and send it to Bryant. Mississippi grades districts on an A-F scale. Boards in districts graded A, B and C would get vetoes over charter schools in their boundaries. Students wouldn’t be allowed to cross district lines to attend a charter school in another district. That bar could impede charter schools in small and rural districts, because charter schools would have to attract large fractions of all students to be able to operate economically.

House negotiators had offered a bill that would have allowed students zoned for D- or F-graded schools within D- or Fgraded districts to cross lines. But House leaders warned even that limited provision could cost votes, and the Senate decided not to risk it. “Governing is about compromise,” House Speaker Philip Gunn, RClinton, said in a statement. “It is about getting the best product while maintaining the majority of votes.” Proponents including Republican Lt. Gov. Tate Reeves and Rep. Charles Busby, R-Pascagoula, said they hope charter schools will be authorized for more students once some are set up and Mississippians grow comfortable with them. “I think it focuses char-

ter schools on the neediest students in our state, and I think it gives charter schools a chance to prove themselves,” said Busby. When Busby stepped to the microphone, no opponents of the bill wanted to debate, in contrast to 10 hours of debate and bill-reading in January. “I guess today was painless. Getting here wasn’t so painless,” Busby said. “I think everyone had counted the votes, and I think everyone is happy with the bill.” Two House members — Rep Donnie Bell, RFulton, and Rep. George Flaggs, D-Vicksburg — switched from supporting the bill in January to opposing it Tuesday. “It’s a philosophical difference with my district,” Flaggs said. “None of my constituents want it.”

Also Tuesday: House members passed Senate Bill 2347, requiring third-graders to prove they can read at a basic level to advance to fourth grade. Lawmakers have agreed to spend $9.5 million to fund the program. Parents of students in grades K-3 who fall behind would receive written notification that their child is in danger of being held back and will get “intensive intervention.” Third-graders could be held back starting at the end of the 2014-15 school year. The state Department of Education would select certain low-scoring schools for intervention and appoint a supervisor for each school to help. ■ The House and Senate passed House Bill 1530, which requires schools to count stu■

dents absent if they’re gone for more than 37 percent of a school day, unless absences are excused under state rules. Proponents say that too many schools are lax on counting students absent in an effort to pull down more state money. State money is allotted to schools based on average daily attendance. ■ House members passed Senate Bill 2658, which requires high schools with a graduation rate of less than 80 percent to submit improvement plans. It also creates a $1.5 million scholarship program for teaching candidates with high test scores and grades and authorizes $1.5 million for teacher merit pay pilot programs in the Lamar County, Clarksdale, Gulfport and Rankin County districts.

Ant farms nurture curiosity, interest in children BY SUE MANNING Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — What does it take to elevate the common ant from picnic pest to household pet? To thousands of children and many adults, the answer is a bit of soil and a see-through enclosure that, in these modern times, can be made from an extra CD case or bought tricked out with special projection lights. Ant farms, the narrow glass or plastic containers filled with soil that mimic ant colonies, have been popular among generations of children, and marketers say they remain in-demand even in the age of computers and video games. Uncle Milton Industries, a Los Angelesbased company that has been in business for six decades, has sold more than 20 million ant farms. Company founder Milton Levine and his brother-in-law invented the ant farm nearly 60 years ago, and the company continues to update its main product, such as with a version that includes a light that projects the ants’ shadows on the ceiling. “As the world gets more complex, some of these classic toys become more popular,” said Ken Malouf, vice president of marketing and product management.

“We have 16,000 people come to our bug fair every year and a lot of them buy or collect insects as pets. As long as we’re buying from responsible traders and collecting responsibly, I think the benefit (of taking queen ants) can far outweigh the cost to our environment.” Lila Higgins Manager, Citizen Science and Live Animals exhibit at the Los Angeles County Natural History Museum.

Thousands of people, not just children, enjoy insects as pets and are willing to spend the time and money on them, said Lila Higgins, manager of the Citizen Science and Live Animals exhibit at the Los Angeles County Natural History Museum. “We have 16,000 people come to our bug fair every year and a lot of them buy or collect insects as pets. As long as we’re buying from responsible traders and collecting responsibly, I think the benefit (of taking queen ants) can far outweigh the cost to our environment,” Higgins said. Ant farms can be an easy way to help nurture a child’s interest in insects, since they can be homemade or purchased. Uncle Milton Industries’ ant farms come with 12 to 20 harvester worker ants, which are chosen because “they are diggers, strong and ro-

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bust,” Malouf said. Queen ants are not included, so the colony will last about three months, he said. A colony reproduces because of the queen, its sole fertile member. Her eggs keep the colony going for years, Higgins said. Noah Shryack of Stanton, Texas, “has loved ants since he was 1 or 2 and he put them in his bucket and tried to bring them in the house,” said his mom, Lana. She promised he could get an ant farm “when he was old enough,” which was last Christmas, when he was 5. “He loves it. He checks every morning to see what the ants have done overnight,” said Shryack, who likes taking a look too. “I was almost as excited as him,” she said. Rachael Estanislao, an Atlanta blogger and mother of a 6-year-old boy, treats her son’s ant

farm as an educational toy rather than a pet, though she has used the ants to teach him about caring for another living creature. “It’s definitely like learning to have a pet. It’s about learning to respect their environment and helping them live healthy,” she said. As an educational toy, she said it was one of the few that has kept her son Anakin’s interest. The idea is to help kids discover nature and its critters in the hope it will make them curious about the world around them, Malouf said. Estanislao agreed, saying the farm taught Anakin about ant hills and the mounds he sees outside. Shryack said her son is amazed most by the large pieces of food the ants can carry and their teamwork to dig tunnels. She said when some died, she also used it as a

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teaching moment: “I just told him it is a normal process and some live and some die.” Those who want to build their ant farms can do so with a handful of CD cases and instructions that are readily available online. The trickiest part is filling the colony with harvester ants — the best type for keeping as pets — and catching a queen, since she has a lot of worker ants protecting her, Higgins said. The best time to catch a queen, which is bigger than the worker ants, is after the mating flight, Higgins said. Once a colony is settled, it will become “quite a yearslong investment,” Higgins said. Her colleague, Brian Brown, curator and chief of the NHM’s entomology department, didn’t have an ant farm as a child but his research

on ant-decapitating flies forces him to work with the insects. Scientists are working to see if the flies from Argentina and Brazil can control fire ants in the United States, Brown said. To him, ants have limited appeal as pets because they’re not interactive: “Dogs are our perfect pets because we’ve evolved with them over thousands of years. They react to us, a lot of their behavior is directed toward humans. ... An ant colony is basically indifferent to our presence except when they’re disturbed — when you bang on the glass or give them food or you mess around with their nest,” Brown said. Malouf doesn’t recommend toying too much with the ant farm, or leaving it in places where it can be knocked over by a pet or a human. He added that escapes, though feared by most parents, are unlikely since the seals around the farm are very tight. Brown figures an equally entertaining alternative to an ant farm could be a computerized projection of a live colony. “I think ants are really interesting, but mostly they are maggot fodder for my flies,” he said.

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P/E Last

A-B-C-D ADT Cp n ... AES Corp dd AK Steel dd AbtLab s 10 AbbVie n 12 Accenture 20 ActivsBliz 15 AdobeSy 31 AMD dd Aeropostl 19 Aetna 11 Affymax dd Agilent 13 AlcatelLuc ... Alcoa 46 Alexion 78 AlldNevG 28 Allstate 11 AlphaNRs dd AlpAlerMLP q AlteraCp lf 20 Altria 17 Amarin ... Amazon dd AMovilL 21 ACapAgy 11 AEagleOut 16 AmExp 17 AGreet 59 AmIntlGrp 26 ARltCapPr dd Amgen 19 Anadarko 18 Annaly 9 Apache 16 ApolloGrp 6 Apple Inc 10 ApldMatl cc ArcelorMit dd ArchCoal dd ArchDan 15 ArenaPhm dd AriadP dd ArmourRsd 8 Ashland 83 AssuredG dd AstexPhm 63 AstraZen 8 Atmel 96 AuRico g 24 Autodesk 37 AvagoTch 16 AvisBudg 12 Avon dd BGC Ptrs 18 Baidu 18 BakrHu 15 BcoBrad pf ... BcoSantSA ... BcoSBrasil ... BkofAm 47 BkNYMel 13 Barclay ... BariPVix rs q BarrickG 8 Baxter 17 Beam Inc 27 BedBath 15 BerkH B 18 BestBuy dd BioMedR dd Blackstone 49 BlockHR 25 Boeing 16 BostonSci dd Brandyw dd BrMySq 36 Broadcom 27 CA Inc 12 CBS B 19 CME Grp s 10 CSX 14 CVS Care 18 CblvsnNY 17 CampSp 18 CdnNRs gs ... CP Rwy g ... CapOne 9 CardnlHlth 13 Carlisle 16 Carnival 18 Celgene 36 Cemex ... Cemig pf s ... CenterPnt 25 CntryLink 28 ChkPoint 15 CheniereEn dd ChesEng dd ChicB&I 21 Chicos 16 Chimera 9 CienaCorp dd Cigna 12 Cirrus 9 Cisco 12 Citigroup 14 Clearwire dd CliffsNRs dd Coach 14 CocaCE 16 Comc spcl 17 ConAgra 23 ConocPhil s 10 ConstellA 22 Corning 12 CSVelIVSt q CSVS2xVx rs q 28 CypSemi dd DCT Indl dd DDR Corp dd DFC Glbl 11 DR Horton 8 Danaher 19 DeanFds 21 DeltaAir 13 DenburyR 13 Dndreon dd DevonE dd DirecTV 12 DxFinBr rs q DxSCBr rs q DxGldBll rs q DxFnBull s q DirSPBear q DxSCBull s q Discover 10 DishNetwk 27 Disney 18 DollarGen 18 DomRescs 51 DowChm 44 DryShips dd DuPont 17 DukeEn rs 20 Dynavax dd

46.47 12.51 3.09 36.12 40.71 76.67 14.73 43.85 2.39 13.27 54.30 1.25 40.66 1.31 8.30 99.03 14.43 49.81 7.44 17.70 34.18 35.20 7.71 263.32 20.71 32.68 18.84 67.64 18.14 39.00 14.73 106.40 85.64 15.87 76.16 17.34 429.79 13.24 12.26 4.96 34.11 8.09 17.48 6.38 75.90 20.00 5.05 50.34 6.72 5.97 39.57 34.88 28.19 20.26 5.72 88.12 45.32 16.70 6.90 7.08 12.15 28.12 17.93 19.69 28.29 72.21 64.30 64.77 105.14 21.64 21.56 19.45 29.24 84.09 7.89 14.94 41.68 34.03 24.75 45.51 60.60 24.19 55.24 14.65 46.00 32.12 124.42 54.63 42.05 66.92 34.22 117.79 12.22 11.67 23.96 35.18 45.70 27.09 19.96 58.77 16.87 3.25 15.45 64.75 21.13 21.22 44.11 3.25 18.18 50.39 36.81 39.88 35.54 60.04 48.79 13.33 23.98 3.31 20.78 10.65 7.30 17.86 13.42 23.41 61.74 18.16 14.94 17.94 4.80 54.95 56.48 41.88 38.90 23.79 55.14 12.23 42.27 44.68 38.07 57.46 50.54 58.62 30.95 1.91 49.03 72.62 2.26

E-F-G-H E-Trade dd eBay 28 EMC Cp 19 Eaton 16 EdisonInt dd Elan 15 EldorGld g 19 ElectArts dd EmersonEl 20 EmpDist 17 EnCana g 14 EndoPhrm dd Ericsson ... ExcelM dd ExcoRes dd Exelon 25 Expedia 29 ExpScripts 32 ExxonMbl 9 Facebook n cc FedExCp 17 FidlNFin 12 FidNatInfo 19 FifthThird 10 FstNiagara 41 FstSolar dd Flextrn 10 FootLockr 13 ForestOil 12 FMCG 10 FrontierCm 30 Fusion-io dd

10.37 56.16 23.84 60.93 50.80 11.75 8.50 17.55 54.89 22.28 19.14 31.94 12.29 .97 6.75 34.69 61.87 58.46 90.58 25.42 97.12 25.54 39.98 16.16 8.69 26.26 6.67 33.75 4.92 31.92 3.93 15.73

Chg GATX 21 51.26 GT AdvTc dd 3.17 GameStop dd 30.24 15 35.74 -1.53 Gap Garmin 12 34.25 -.13 GenDynam dd 67.00 dd 20.16 +.81 GenGrPrp 18 48.81 -.41 GenMills +.82 GenMotors 10 27.93 11 9.79 +.29 Genworth ... 7.44 +.47 Gerdau -.05 GileadSci s 30 48.20 dd 2.61 +.07 GluMobile ... 5.58 +1.92 GolLinhas ... 7.31 -.11 GoldFLtd 18 32.39 -.27 Goldcrp g GoldmanS 13 146.68 -.01 24 7.42 -.09 GraphPkg 25 57.61 +3.43 GreenMtC dd 5.62 -1.84 Groupon +.53 GpFSnMx n ... 15.87 11 39.86 -.39 HCA Hldg 27 50.47 +.02 HCP Inc 7.53 -.57 HalconRes dd 14 39.89 +.90 Hallibrtn +.35 Hanesbrds 28 45.92 12 25.55 +1.71 HartfdFn 5 5.36 -.21 HawHold 16 13.05 -.15 HltMgmt HeclaM 75 3.74 +.38 24 72.29 +.38 Heinz 43 23.41 +.09 Hertz 11 74.14 +.77 Hess dd 22.10 +.23 HewlettP 5.54 +4.09 HimaxTch 23 6 49.37 -.72 HollyFront 24 71.02 +.03 HomeDp -.55 HopFedBc 28 10.68 cc 17.25 -.32 HostHotls dd 5.59 +.88 HovnanE 11 79.11 -.12 Humana 7.27 -.52 HuntBncsh 10 12 17.74 -.18 Huntsmn +.42 I-J-K-L +.07 8 6.77 -.83 IAMGld g ... 7.36 -.06 ING iShGold q 15.32 +1.72 iShBraz q 53.59 +.06 q 32.97 +.48 iShEMU q 24.74 +.23 iShGer iSh HK q 19.98 -.10 iShJapn q 10.51 -.16 q 58.44 -.36 iSh SKor iShMexico q 74.87 -.46 q 13.41 +.61 iSTaiwn q 26.35 -.09 iShSilver q 36.49 +1.87 iShChina25 iSCorSP500 q 157.58 +1.07 q 42.33 -.41 iShEMkts iShB20 T q 117.91 -.14 q 84.46 +.11 iShB1-3T q 58.81 -.15 iS Eafe iShiBxHYB q 93.96 iShR2K q 92.58 +.25 q 69.88 +.37 iShREst iShDJHm q 23.33 -.63 IngrmM 10 19.24 -.73 InovioPhm dd .52 -.09 IBM 15 214.36 +1.02 IntlGame 18 16.47 +.95 IntPap 25 48.06 +1.67 Interpublic 16 13.00 -.04 Invesco 17 28.83 +.01 InvRlEst 94 9.38 +.07 ItauUnibH ... 17.29 -.03 JDS Uniph dd 13.24 -1.16 JPMorgCh 9 48.28 +.09 JetBlue 16 6.34 +.04 JohnJn 21 82.69 +.54 JohnsnCtl 15 34.21 -.19 JnprNtwk 51 18.27 -.10 KB Home dd 21.18 -.23 KKR 9 19.29 -.33 KeyEngy 11 7.40 -.01 Keycorp 11 9.75 +.71 Kimco 63 22.54 -.15 KindMorg 57 38.84 +.25 Kinross g dd 7.50 +.32 KodiakO g 18 8.73 -2.54 Kohls 11 45.71 +.95 KraftFGp n 19 52.37 +.20 L Brands 18 46.00 -.54 LSI Corp 31 6.47 +.26 LVSands 30 55.00 +.75 LennarA 12 40.03 -.01 LibGlobA 62 75.31 -.19 LibtyIntA 24 20.85 +.16 LifeTech 28 65.75 +.32 LillyEli 15 56.50 -.52 LinearTch 20 36.84 -.85 LockhdM 11 95.01 -.39 Lorillard s 15 41.22 -1.97 LyonBas A 12 59.84 +.27 M-N-O-P +.04 -.46 MBIA 2 10.18 +1.84 MEMC dd 4.09 -.93 MFA Fncl 11 9.48 +.39 MGIC dd 5.00 +.32 MGM Rsts dd 12.48 +.01 Macys 13 42.03 -.77 MagHRes dd 3.81 +.40 Manitowoc 26 19.25 +.42 MannKd dd 3.79 +.71 MarathnO 15 33.57 -.08 MarathPet 9 85.48 -.44 MktVGold q 35.88 +1.49 MV OilSvc q 42.29 MV Semi q 34.69 +.76 MktVRus q 27.34 -.21 MktVJrGld q 15.67 -.41 MarshM 17 37.60 -.20 MartMM 43 100.82 -.04 MarvellT 17 10.12 +.39 Masco dd 19.64 +.38 Mattel 20 44.02 -.44 MaximIntg 25 31.60 -.05 McEwenM dd 2.69 -.20 Mechel ... 4.63 -1.31 Medtrnic 13 47.33 -.26 MelcoCrwn 43 23.01 +.19 Merck 21 44.91 -.57 MetLife 34 38.16 -.26 MetroPCS 11 11.02 -.56 MKors ... 54.16 +.62 MicronT dd 9.30 -3.26 Microsoft 16 28.80 +.72 MolsCoorB 22 52.28 -.18 Molycorp dd 5.24 -.60 Mondelez 36 30.80 +.65 Monsanto 25 104.00 +.03 MorgStan cc 21.70 +.77 Mosaic 13 58.04 -.08 Mylan 17 28.60 +.43 NII Hldg dd 4.16 -.42 NRG Egy 12 26.62 -.03 NXP Semi ... 28.42 +.02 NYSE Eur 28 38.39 +.30 Nabors cc 15.47 +.11 NasdOMX 14 27.91 NBGreece ... .85 NOilVarco 12 69.55 -.03 NetApp 25 34.70 +.45 Netflix cc 176.69 +.27 NwGold g 24 8.56 -.25 NY CmtyB 12 13.99 +.32 Newcastle 4 10.90 -.01 NewfldExp 12 22.10 -.88 NewmtM 12 39.83 -.37 NewsCpA 18 31.03 -.12 NikeB s 24 58.90 +.02 NobleCorp 18 36.65 -.09 NokiaCp ... 3.26 +1.21 NordicAm dd 9.84 -.21 NA Pall g ... 1.60 -.13 NthnTEn n ... 26.38 -.19 NorthropG 9 69.40 +.33 NuanceCm 16 21.33 +1.37 Nucor 27 43.65 +.66 Nvidia 14 12.28 -.19 OcciPet 14 80.68 -.11 OfficeDpt dd 3.84 -.66 Oi SA s ... 3.07 +.43 OnSmcnd dd 7.80 +.28 OptimerPh dd 13.91 +.02 Oracle 15 32.74 -.06 OwensCorn 38 37.77 -.57 PG&E Cp 23 44.97 +.03 PNC 13 66.81 -.07 PPG 17 133.69 -.07 PPL Corp 12 31.16 -.46 Paccar 16 50.23 +.03 PacEthan h dd .32 +.04 Pandora dd 13.64

-.11 -.01 +.48 +.54 +1.65 -1.16 +.19 +.13 +.13 -.08 -.20 +.22 -.14 -.26 -.39 -1.05 +.64 +.01 +.14 -.34 +.41 -.86 +.21 -.12 -.04 +.33 -.03 -.22 -.19 -.14 -.02 +1.50 +.60 -1.21 +.45 -1.97 +1.35 +.04 -.17 -.09 +4.09 -.06 -.41 -.34 +.29 -.23 -.38 +.50 +.39 +.32 +.13 -.37 +.79 +.09 -.74 +.01 +.74 +.01 -.48 +.64 -.07 -.58 +.18 -.18 -.37 -.05 +1.98 +.02 +1.75 +.09 +.46 -.32 -.22 -.02 +.45 -.40 +.76 -.22 -.27 -.22 -.11 -.13 -.07 +.19 -.27 -.36 -.16 +.17 +.48 +1.33 -.08 -.36 -.58 +1.65 -.20 +1.18 -.11 -.17 +.01 +.89 -1.91 +.04 -.17 +.05 -.01 -.34 +.40 -.10 -.65 +.25 -.03 -4.35 -1.57 -.01 -.28 -.07 -.72 -.15 -1.09 -.27 -.25 +.47 -.38 -.13 -.31 +.53 -.01 +.56 +.52 -.03 -1.34 -.08 +.19 +.38 +.33 +.12 -1.79 +.04 -1.22 -.10 -.14 +.12 -.44 +.07 -.15 -4.10 -.06 -.22 +.64 -5.74 -.47 -.24 -.09 +.17 -1.56 +.69 +.64 -1.21 -1.18 -.12 -2.47 -.50 +1.15 -1.49 -.14 +1.73 +.02 -.30 +2.24 +.34 -.49 +.24 +1.02 -.47 -.09 +.32 +.02 -.03


Service economy snapshot Economists project that a measure of activity in the nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s service sector increased slightly last month. The Institute for Supply Managementâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s index of U.S. nonmanufacturing business is expected to come in at 56.6 for March, up from 56.0 a month earlier. The report measures growth in industries that cover 90 percent of the work force, including retail, construction, health care and financial services. Any reading above 50 indicates expansion.

PattUTI 12 Paychex 23 PeabdyE 43 PeopUtdF 18 PepcoHold 18 PetrbrsA ... Petrobras ... Pfizer 15 PhilipMor 18 Phillips66 n 10 PinnaclF n ... PiperJaf 17 PitnyBw 6 PlugPowr h dd Polycom cc Potash 17 PwshDB q PS KBWBk q PS SrLoan ... PwShPfd q PShEMSov ... PwShs QQQ q PrUShQQQ q ProUltSP q PrUPQQQ s q PrUVxST rs q ProctGam 20 ProgsvCp 17 PrUShSP rs q PrUShL20 rs q PUSSP500 rs q PUShQQQ rs q ProspctCap ... Prudentl 63 PulteGrp 37

22.99 +.05 35.87 +.54 19.92 -.61 13.11 -.20 21.45 -.03 17.65 -.26 16.16 -.26 29.23 +.39 94.41 +1.63 66.84 -2.52 23.39 +.19 33.60 -.09 14.42 -.05 .19 +.02 11.08 +.16 39.34 -.30 27.18 -.13 28.64 -.01 25.12 +.03 14.88 +.01 29.81 +.08 69.04 +.54 25.86 -.41 73.27 +.71 61.13 +1.35 7.25 -.48 78.96 +1.26 25.47 +.16 43.88 -.42 65.32 +.50 27.48 -.38 32.96 -.80 10.89 +.02 59.04 +.76 19.86 -.26

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

Q-R-S-T QEP Res Qualcom QuantaSvc QntmDSS QksilvRes Quiksilvr RF MicD Rackspace RadianGrp RedHat Rentech RschMotn RiteAid RiverbedT RossStrs RoyDShllA RymanHP SAIC SLM Cp SpdrDJIA SpdrGold SP Mid S&P500ETF SpdrHome SpdrLehHY SpdrRetl SpdrOGEx SpdrMetM Safeway StJude SanDisk SandRdge Schlmbrg Schwab SeagateT SealAir SiderurNac SilvWhtn g SilvrcpM g Sina SkywksSol SonyCp SthnCopper SwstAirl SwstnEngy SpectraEn SprottSilv SP Matls SP HlthC SP CnSt SP Consum SP Engy SP Inds SP Tech SP Util StdPac Staples Starbucks StateStr StlDynam Steelcse StillwtrM Stryker Suncor gs SunPwr h Suntech SunTrst SupEnrgy Supvalu SwiftTrans Symantec Synovus Sysco TJX TaiwSemi TalismE g Target TataMotors TelefEsp Tellabs TempurP Teradyn TeslaMot Tesoro TevaPhrm TexInst ThermoFis 3D Sys s 3M Co TibcoSft Tiffany TimeWarn TollBros Transocn TripAdvis TwoHrbInv TycoIntl s Tyson

25 18 19 dd dd dd dd 65 dd 63 dd 16 dd 45 17 8 dd 9 10 q q q q q q q q q 11 13 32 dd 18 25 5 dd ... 18 13 cc 19 ... 16 23 dd 22 q q q q q q q q q 6 dd 31 14 20 46 30 19 9 63 dd 8 11 dd 15 16 dd 19 19 ... ... 15 ... ... dd 29 14 dd 10 16 22 24 59 17 30 22 19 12 dd 36 12 28 15

31.20 66.26 27.02 1.23 2.38 5.98 5.17 48.66 10.20 48.84 2.24 15.14 1.82 14.93 59.41 64.99 45.17 13.68 20.18 146.27 152.43 206.78 156.82 29.35 40.92 69.81 58.87 38.26 25.59 40.90 54.42 5.04 74.81 17.31 36.28 23.05 4.53 29.60 3.50 50.02 20.97 17.00 36.29 12.68 36.92 30.77 10.78 38.46 46.74 40.18 53.04 78.70 41.12 30.19 39.14 8.25 13.07 58.26 58.71 14.82 13.36 12.48 65.56 30.75 10.74 .41 27.81 24.81 4.81 13.60 24.66 2.62 35.06 47.37 17.11 12.23 68.83 24.57 13.51 2.00 48.58 15.46 44.34 55.02 39.55 34.77 78.56 31.94 106.52 19.81 72.00 57.58 33.38 50.51 50.51 12.38 31.64 24.75

-.15 +.26 -.89 -.03 -.22 +.01 -.02 -.81 -.15 +.52 -.05 +.03 -.07 +.10 -.42 -.01 -.82 -.07 +.09 +.92 -2.24 -.85 +.77 -.20 -.03 +.18 -.96 -1.14 -.11 +.95 -.13 -.16 +.79 -.07 -.44 -.77 -.10 -1.21 -.38 +1.84 -.23 +.40 -.93 -.55 -.06 +.06 -.29 -.38 +.67 +.43 +.44 -.45 -.13 +.12 +.13 -.14 -.10 +1.39 +.48 -.61 -.86 -.22 +.23 +.43 -.45 +.05 -.47 -.05 -.07 -.32 +.20 -.08 -.18 +.47 +.03 -.03 +.17 +.73 +.16 -.02 -.47 -.38 +.41 -1.83 -.02 -.25 +3.03 -1.20 +.87 -.33 +1.76 -.04 -.31 -.53 -1.19 -.07 -.11 +.10

Investor Pulse 1,400 1,200

April 2, 2013 1,570.25

Oct. 9, 2007 1,565.15

1,000 800 600








Stock investment Investors have put money into U.S. stock mutual funds nearly every week of this year, reversing a trend. $10.0 billion

2013 7.5 5.0 2.5 0 Week ending 9

Jan. 16 23


Feb. 13 20



Mar. 13 20


Bullishness The level of investor optimism is nearly at its long-term average. 60% 50

Average since 1987 39%

40 30 20

2012 M


2013 M






Sources: American Association of Individual Investors; Investment Company Institute; FactSet





Stan Choe â&#x20AC;˘ AP

INDEXES 52-Week High Low 14,605.72 12,035.09 6,291.65 4,795.28 508.79 435.57 9,128.89 7,222.88 2,509.57 2,164.87 3,270.30 2,726.68 1,570.57 1,266.74 16,609.60 13,248.92 954.00 729.75

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

Last 14,662.01 6,087.04 509.16 9,092.89 2,403.45 3,254.86 1,570.25 16,560.12 934.30

Net YTD 52-wk Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg +89.16 +.61 +11.89 +11.08 -75.26 -1.22 +14.70 +14.96 +1.57 +.31 +12.38 +10.38 -14.87 -.16 +7.69 +10.67 +2.72 +.11 +2.03 -1.19 +15.69 +.48 +7.79 +4.54 +8.08 +.52 +10.10 +11.10 +53.05 +.32 +10.44 +11.40 -4.49 -.48 +10.00 +11.92


Dow Jones industrials Close: 14,662.01 Change: 89.16 (0.6%)

14,540 14,360



14,500 14,000 13,500 13,000 12,500







STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Name AFLAC AT&T Inc AirProd AlliantEgy AEP AmeriBrgn ATMOS BB&T Cp BP PLC BcpSouth Caterpillar Chevron CocaCola s Comcast CrackerB Deere Dell Inc Dillards Dover EnPro FordM FredsInc FullerHB GenCorp GenElec Goodyear HonwllIntl Intel Jabil KimbClk Kroger Lowes

Div 1.40 1.80f 2.84f 1.88f 1.88 .84 1.40 .92f 2.16f .04 2.08 3.60 1.12f .78f 2.00 2.04f .32 .20a 1.40 ... .40f .24a .34 ... .76 ... 1.64 .90 .32 3.24f .60 .64

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg 19 100.26 +1.21 +13.7 31 36.53 +.31 +14.6 14 13.30 -.13 +12.0 ... 14.55 -.25 -26.2 8 25.38 -.03 +.4 20 79.74 +.64 +16.5 26 9.16 +.21 +26.5 ... 3.16 -.11 +49.1 11 8.04 +.02 +12.8 12 2714.99 -55.01 +7.3 ... 50.58 -.02 +22.3 26 167.91 +.34 +9.2 6 3.08 -.01 +6.4 17 46.82 +.08 +9.4 ... 6.23 -.02 +9.9 ... 18.23 +.11 +11.2 ... 8.39 +.13 +82.3 4 8.65 +.21 +87.2 12 59.62 +.16 +15.7 ... 48.80 +.72 -6.2 ... .35 +.02 -34.0 12 34.10 +.11 +6.8 15 76.02 +.59 +11.4 11 36.88 -.05 +7.9 ... 5.71 -.01 +21.5 15 86.92 -3.07 +9.6 44 31.60 +.27 +13.6 10 8.85 +.25 +29.8 ... 7.27 -.10 +7.7 7 23.78 +.28 +19.5

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div 3.08 9 52.90 +.75 -.4 McDnlds 30 37.57 +.32 +11.5 MeadWvco 1.00 18 85.01 -.50 +1.2 OldNBcp .40f 17 49.93 +.01 +13.7 Penney ... 19 48.34 -.16 +13.3 PennyMac 2.28 18 52.41 +.77 +21.4 PepsiCo 2.15 17 42.28 ... +20.4 PilgrimsP ... 11 30.66 -.23 +6.1 RadioShk ... 6 42.14 +.13 +1.2 RegionsFn .04 18 15.85 -.01 +9.0 3.00 10 84.88 -.76 -5.3 SbdCp ... 9 119.00 -.61 +10.0 SearsHldgs 2.00f 21 40.72 +.27 +12.3 Sherwin .05e 18 42.30 +.92 +13.2 SiriusXM 1.96 17 80.84 +.51 +25.8 SouthnCo ... 11 84.04 -1.04 -2.8 SprintNex 11 14.26 -.05 +40.6 SPDR Fncl .27e 12 79.49 +.02 -5.1 TecumsehB ... 16 71.17 -.60 +8.3 TecumsehA ... 22 49.40 -.61 +20.8 Torchmark .68f 10 13.01 +.11 +.5 Total SA 3.03e 17 13.53 +.03 +1.7 USEC ... 26 38.21 -.47 +9.7 US Bancrp .78 ... 13.68 +.18 +49.5 WalMart 1.88f 18 23.34 +.26 +11.2 WellsFargo 1.00f 17 12.22 -.21 -11.5 .16 20 74.21 -.12 +16.9 Wendys Co 10 21.46 +.03 +4.0 WestlkChm .75a .68 10 18.03 -.12 -6.5 Weyerhsr .23f 23 99.79 +1.86 +18.2 Xerox ... 12 32.79 +.25 +26.0 YRC Wwde 22 38.02 +.50 +7.0 Yahoo ...

... 15.49 +.27 5 15.74 -.93 dd 25.42 -.68 dd 19.27 -.49 dd 29.38 -1.59 61 83.92 -.55 q 21.60 -.37 q 34.65 -.03 dd 17.65 -1.07 16 92.99 +.07 12 61.74 +2.77 9 27.98 -.07 25 39.87 +1.46 ... 16.57 -.28 ... 15.82 -.26 11 42.41 -2.56 q 80.77 +.24 q 70.96 +.22 q 65.77 +.28 q 42.56 +.04 q 36.38 +.38 29 20.86 -.35 cc 49.50 +.28 14 61.71 -.01 ... 49.81 +.57 49 167.95 +.60 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) ... 29.41 +1.07 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg dd 3.07 -.08 Name dd 48.92 -1.32 BkofAm 997067 12.15 BGC Ptrs 5.72 +1.87 +48.6 iGo Inc rs 2.50 -1.38 -35.6 dd 15.50 -.32 S&P500ETF 916635 156.82 +.77 BOS Ltd rs 4.73 +1.53 +47.8 S&W wtA 2.30 -.53 -18.7 21 47.32 +.35 iShJapn 715458 10.51 +.13 OptimerPh 13.91 +2.24 +19.2 BiP GCrb 5.04 -.81 -13.8 dd 24.15 -2.09 HewlettP 464255 22.10 -1.21 TechComm 5.29 +.84 +18.9 Spherix rs 7.29 -1.11 -13.2 9 13.55 +.12 iShR2K 432344 92.58 -.58 CmstkHldg 2.38 +.37 +18.4 NasdOMX 27.91 -4.10 -12.8 21 38.78 +.14 Vodafone 431892 29.41 +1.07 CSVLgBrnt 52.00 +7.56 +17.0 DxGldBll rs 23.79 -3.26 -12.1 dd 12.32 +.17 DeltaAir 408765 14.94 -1.31 MecoxLn rs 3.88 +.54 +16.2 AlldNevG 14.43 -1.84 -11.3 8 68.46 +1.02 -.29 -11.2 8 32.49 -2.50 SPDR Fncl 384897 18.23 +.11 ObagiMed 22.88 +3.17 +16.1 SaratogaRs 2.29 20.46 +2.78 +15.7 Cleantech 3.18 -.39 -10.9 9 14.84 +.18 BariPVix rs 362147 19.69 -.63 eHealth 356475 42.33 +.01 ParametSd 21.07 +2.53 +13.7 NordicAm 9.84 -1.18 -10.7 27 37.67 -.27 iShEMkts 27 8.22 +.24 q 41.24 +.04 YSE IARY ASDA IARY q 18.11 +.23 1,463 Total issues 3,155 Advanced 1,082 Total issues 2,567 21 37.28 -.37 Advanced 1,563 New Highs 291 Declined 1,362 New Highs 133 15 14.38 -.73 Declined 129 New Lows 24 Unchanged 123 New Lows 29 20 70.15 -1.02 Unchanged Volume 3,221,128,819 Volume 1,544,259,018 dd 3.07 -.09



seasonally adjusted 58 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;13 est. 56.6 56.0


55.7 55.2 54.8 54.8



The bull market that began on March 9, 2009 continues at a steady pace. The new wrinkle is that more investors are taking part. Encouraged by signs of recovery in the job and housing markets, investors began to return to U.S. stock mutual funds at the beginning of the year. Deposits into U.S. stock mutual funds have exceeded withdrawals in nine of 11 weeks so far this year, reversing course from last year. Before that, investors had withdrawn more than they put into U.S. stock funds for 24 consecutive weeks, dating to mid-July. For most of 2013, optimism among individual investors has been above average. In the most recent weekly survey by the American Association of Individual Investors, 38.4 percent of respondents said they expect stocks to rise over the next six months. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nearly identical to the average of 39 percent, dating back to 1987. Optimism is down from January, when the survey hit its highest level in a year, but is still well above its low from last summer. That was when worries about the European debt crisis were exploding.

Institute for Supply Management service sector index


The S&P 500 index has surpassed its pre-recession heights, and it hit a record closing high Tuesday.

Feeling better

U-V-W-X-Y-Z UBS AG US Airwy USG UltraPt g UtdContl UPS B US NGas US OilFd USSteel UtdTech UtdhlthGp UnumGrp UrbanOut Vale SA Vale SA pf ValeroE VangTSM VangREIT VangDivAp VangEmg VangEAFE VeriFone VerizonCm ViacomB VirgnMda h Visa Vodafone Vringo VulcanM WPX Engy Walgrn WalterEn WarnerCh WsteMInc WeathfIntl WellPoint WstnRefin WstnUnion WmsCos Windstrm WTJpHedg WT India Xilinx Yamana g YumBrnds Zynga

Rising market






Source: FactSet





Wednesday, April 3, 2013

YOUR FUNDS YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn AllianzGI NFJAllCpValIns13.86 +0.05 +10.0 American Beacon LgCpVlInv 22.90 +0.12 +11.5 LgCpVlIs 24.14 +0.12 +11.6 American Cent EqIncInv 8.49 +0.02 +9.0 GrowthInv 28.99 +0.15 +7.8 UltraInv 27.86 +0.19 +7.0 ValueInv 7.11 +0.02 +11.8 American Funds AMCAPA m 23.90 +0.10 +10.2 BalA m 21.70 +0.06 +6.8 BondA m 12.88 -0.01 CapIncBuA m 55.46 +0.33 +6.0 CapWldBdA m20.77 ... -1.6 CpWldGrIA m 39.63 +0.28 +7.0 EurPacGrA m 42.46 +0.25 +3.0 FnInvA m 44.11 +0.16 +8.5 GrthAmA m 37.28 +0.19 +8.5 HiIncA m 11.46 +0.01 +2.5 IncAmerA m 19.13 +0.07 +6.8 IntBdAmA m 13.71 -0.01 InvCoAmA m 32.85 +0.18 +9.4 MutualA m 31.19 +0.14 +10.6 NewEconA m 31.52 +0.15 +10.9 NewPerspA m 33.16 +0.11 +6.1 NwWrldA m 55.22 +0.10 +1.3 SmCpWldA m 43.30 -0.03 +8.5 TaxEBdAmA m13.14 ... +0.7 USGovSecA m14.15 ... -0.2 WAMutInvA m 34.08 +0.15 +9.8 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 10.97 ... -0.1 Artisan Intl d 26.15 +0.21 +6.3 IntlVal d 32.72 +0.19 +7.7 MdCpVal 23.93 -0.04 +15.1 MidCap 40.46 +0.07 +7.8 BBH TaxEffEq d 19.26 +0.11 +11.0 Baron Growth b 60.31 -0.03 +12.4 Bernstein DiversMui 14.78 ... +0.4 IntDur 13.99 -0.01 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 29.29 -0.30 +1.2 EqDivA m 21.59 +0.09 +8.5 EqDivI 21.65 +0.09 +8.6 GlobAlcA m 20.51 +0.05 +3.9 GlobAlcC m 19.06 +0.04 +3.7 GlobAlcI 20.61 +0.05 +3.9 HiYldBdIs 8.23 ... +3.3 HiYldInvA m 8.23 ... +3.2 Cohen & Steers Realty 69.46 +0.23 +8.1 Columbia AcornIntZ 43.58 +0.19 +6.7 AcornZ 32.98 -0.08 +8.3 DivIncZ 16.41 +0.10 +11.8 TaxExmptA m 14.23 ... +0.6 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.33 ... +0.1 2YrGlbFII 10.06 ... +0.2 5YrGlbFII 11.19 ... +0.4 EmMkCrEqI 20.14 ... -1.2 EmMktValI 29.40 -0.06 -1.4 EmMtSmCpI 21.66 +0.02 +2.4 IntSmCapI 17.00 +0.02 +6.4 RelEstScI 28.47 +0.11 +8.3 USCorEq1I 13.69 +0.01 +11.1 USCorEq2I 13.53 ... +11.3 USLgCo 12.38 +0.06 +10.7 USLgValI 25.85 +0.06 +13.2 USMicroI 16.06 -0.07 +10.0 USSmValI 29.20 -0.22 +11.4 USSmallI 25.01 -0.14 +10.3 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 20.49 -0.04 +12.4 Davis NYVentA m 38.75 +0.25 +11.4 NYVentY 39.19 +0.26 +11.5 Delaware Invest DiverIncA m 9.30 ... +0.3 Dimensional Investme IntCorEqI 11.06 +0.07 +3.9 IntlSCoI 16.73 +0.03 +5.0 IntlValuI 16.86 +0.17 +1.7 Dodge & Cox Bal 84.41 +0.24 +8.7 Income 13.83 -0.01 +0.5 IntlStk 35.95 +0.14 +3.8 Stock 135.41 +0.55 +11.6 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 11.34 ... +1.2 Dreyfus Apprecia 47.19 +0.32 +7.9 FMI LgCap 19.07 +0.08 +11.5 FPA Cres d 30.29 +0.18 +7.6 NewInc d 10.55 ... +0.6 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 34.11 +0.27 +8.5 Federated StrValI 5.46 +0.05 +10.4 ToRetIs 11.37 ... +0.2 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.34 +0.01 +1.8 AstMgr50 17.11 +0.03 +4.0 Bal 21.34 +0.05 +5.7 BlChGrow 53.36 +0.23 +8.8 CapApr 32.30 +0.10 +9.9 CapInc d 9.71 ... +3.6 Contra 83.96 +0.51 +9.2 DivGrow 32.56 +0.10 +8.9 DivrIntl d 31.35 +0.25 +4.7 EqInc 52.36 +0.31 +11.3 EqInc II 21.74 +0.12 +11.6 FF2015 12.26 +0.01 +3.8 FF2035 12.54 +0.03 +6.0 FF2040 8.76 +0.02 +6.1 Fidelity 39.22 +0.17 +9.5 FltRtHiIn d 9.99 ... +1.5 Free2010 14.65 +0.02 +3.8 Free2020 14.92 +0.03 +4.3 Free2025 12.56 +0.03 +5.1 Free2030 14.99 +0.03 +5.3 GNMA 11.72 ... +0.3 GovtInc 10.54 -0.01 -0.1 GrowCo 100.70 +0.45 +8.0 GrowInc 23.58 +0.16 +10.9 HiInc d 9.49 +0.01 +3.1 IntBond 11.12 -0.01 +0.4 IntMuniInc d 10.62 ... +0.5 IntlDisc d 34.97 +0.36 +5.7 InvGrdBd 7.96 -0.01 LatinAm d 45.11 -0.12 -2.6 LevCoSt d 35.74 -0.21 +10.9 LowPriStk d 43.45 +0.15 +10.0 Magellan 79.81 +0.35 +8.9 MidCap d 32.94 -0.02 +12.1 MuniInc d 13.49 ... +0.3 NewMktIn d 17.21 +0.03 -1.5 OTC 64.76 +0.17 +6.9 Puritan 20.52 +0.07 +5.7 RealInv d 34.69 +0.14 +8.2 ShIntMu d 10.84 ... +0.4 ShTmBond 8.60 ... +0.2 SmCapDisc d 27.38 -0.12 +13.8 StratInc 11.31 ... +0.5 Tel&Util 20.58 +0.12 +10.4 TotalBd 10.92 ... +0.4 USBdIdx 11.82 ... USBdIdxInv 11.82 ... -0.1 Value 85.84 -0.04 +12.4 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 24.81 +0.14 +9.1 NewInsI 25.13 +0.15 +9.2 StratIncA m 12.63 ... +0.4 Fidelity Select Biotech d 133.58 +2.15 +21.4 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 55.88 +0.29 +10.7 500IdxInstl 55.88 +0.29 +10.7 500IdxInv 55.87 +0.29 +10.7 ExtMktIdAg d 44.49 -0.19 +11.5 IntlIdxAdg d 35.80 +0.29 +4.4 TotMktIdAg d 45.69 +0.16 +10.8 First American RealY 22.74 +0.10 +7.5 First Eagle GlbA m 50.85 +0.02 +4.7 OverseasA m 22.71 -0.02 +3.1 Forum AbStratI 11.28 +0.02 +1.8 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 12.62 ... FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 7.48 ... +0.6 Growth A m 54.29 +0.09 +7.3 HY TF A m 10.86 ... +0.3

HighIncA m 2.11 +0.01 Income A m 2.31 ... Income C m 2.34 +0.01 IncomeAdv 2.30 +0.01 NY TF A m 12.02 -0.01 RisDv A m 41.96 +0.12 StrInc A m 10.75 +0.01 US Gov A m 6.74 ... FrankTemp-Mutual Discov A m 30.65 +0.18 Discov Z 31.08 +0.18 QuestZ 17.83 +0.06 Shares A m 24.53 +0.13 Shares Z 24.73 +0.13 FrankTemp-Templeton Fgn A m 6.98 +0.04 GlBond A m 13.45 +0.03 GlBond C m 13.48 +0.03 GlBondAdv 13.41 +0.03 Growth A m 20.64 +0.13 World A m 16.66 +0.07 Franklin Templeton FndAllA m 11.92 +0.06 GE S&SUSEq 49.36 +0.30 GMO EmgMktsVI 11.32 -0.03 IntItVlIV 21.34 +0.24 QuIII 24.83 +0.20 QuVI 24.84 +0.20 Goldman Sachs HiYieldIs d 7.43 +0.01 MidCpVaIs 43.84 -0.12 ShDuTFIs 10.68 ... Harbor Bond 12.51 ... CapApInst 45.43 +0.26 IntlInstl d 63.56 +0.46 IntlInv m 62.91 +0.46 Hartford CapAprA m 38.14 +0.03 CpApHLSIA 47.82 +0.15 DvGrHLSIA 23.84 +0.13 INVESCO CharterA m 19.89 +0.12 ComstockA m 19.89 +0.13 EqIncomeA m 10.03 +0.04 GrowIncA m 23.55 +0.14 HiYldMuA m 10.11 ... Ivy AssetStrA m 26.90 -0.04 AssetStrC m 26.19 -0.04 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 12.02 ... CoreBondA m 12.01 -0.01 CoreBondSelect12.00 -0.01 HighYldSel 8.26 +0.01 IntmdTFSl 11.27 ... LgCapGrSelect25.44 +0.15 MidCpValI 31.33 +0.05 ShDurBndSel 10.98 ... ShtDurBdU 10.98 ... USEquit 12.38 +0.07 USLCpCrPS 24.60 +0.16 Janus BalT 27.81 +0.05 GlbLfScT 34.63 +0.35 PerkinsMCVT 23.57 +0.01 John Hancock LifAg1 b 13.78 +0.05 LifBa1 b 14.17 +0.04 LifGr1 b 14.32 +0.05 Lazard EmgMkEqtI d 19.34 +0.02 Legg Mason/Western CrPlBdIns 11.66 ... Longleaf Partners LongPart 29.32 ... SmCap 32.25 -0.15 Loomis Sayles BdInstl 15.30 +0.01 BdR b 15.24 +0.02 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 13.31 +0.07 BondDebA m 8.28 ... ShDurIncA m 4.64 ... ShDurIncC m 4.67 ... MFS IsIntlEq 19.89 +0.12 TotRetA m 16.24 +0.05 ValueA m 28.38 +0.18 ValueI 28.51 +0.18 MainStay HiYldCorA m 6.17 ... Manning & Napier WrldOppA 8.13 +0.02 Matthews Asian China d 22.66 +0.01 India d 17.37 +0.19 Merger Merger b 15.87 ... Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 10.93 ... TotRtBd b 10.93 ... Morgan Stanley Instl IntlEqI d 15.20 +0.07 MdCpGrI 37.70 -0.01 Natixis LSInvBdY 12.63 ... LSStratIncA m 15.82 +0.02 LSStratIncC m15.91 +0.02 Neuberger Berman GenesisInstl 53.47 -0.19 Northern HYFixInc d 7.66 ... StkIdx 19.38 ... Nuveen HiYldMunI 17.25 ... Oakmark EqIncI 30.09 ... Intl I 22.02 +0.05 Oakmark I 53.14 +0.24 Select I 33.16 +0.11 Oberweis ChinaOpp m 12.23 -0.06 Old Westbury GlbSmMdCp 15.80 +0.01 LgCpStr 10.64 +0.03 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 35.47 +0.09 DevMktY 35.08 +0.10 GlobA m 69.35 +0.55 IntlBondA m 6.51 +0.01 IntlBondY 6.50 ... IntlGrY 32.70 +0.21 LtdTmNY m 3.38 ... MainStrA m 40.21 +0.21 RocMuniA m 17.02 +0.01 RochNtlMu m 7.65 +0.01 StrIncA m 4.36 +0.01 PIMCO AAstAAutP 10.94 -0.01 AllAssetI 12.58 ... AllAuthA m 10.94 -0.01 AllAuthC m 10.94 -0.01 AllAuthIn 10.94 -0.01 ComRlRStI 6.50 -0.04 DivIncInst 12.17 +0.01 EMktCurI 10.56 ... EmMktsIns 12.22 +0.02 FloatIncI 8.95 +0.01 ForBdInstl 10.90 +0.01 ForBondI 10.44 -0.01 HiYldIs 9.72 +0.01 InvGrdIns 11.14 ... LowDrA m 10.50 ... LowDrIs 10.50 ... RERRStgC m 4.59 +0.01 RealRet 12.24 -0.02 RealRtnA m 12.24 -0.02 ShtTermIs 9.90 ... ToRtIIIIs 9.88 -0.01 TotRetA m 11.25 ... TotRetAdm b 11.25 ... TotRetC m 11.25 ... TotRetIs 11.25 ... TotRetrnD b 11.25 ... TotlRetnP 11.25 ... Parnassus EqIncInv 32.71 +0.10 Permanent Portfolio 48.52 -0.28 Pioneer PioneerA m 36.02 +0.16 Principal L/T2020I 13.29 +0.04 L/T2030I 13.24 +0.05 LCGrIInst 10.74 +0.06 Prudential Investmen JenMidCapGrZ 34.87 ... Putnam GrowIncA m 16.42 ... NewOpp 63.57 +0.23 Royce PAMutInv d 12.42 -0.08

Bumper crop?

Crude oil tally

Wall Street is looking for Monsanto to deliver another quarter of stellar growth. The agricultural products company, due to report earnings for its second fiscal quarter today, is enjoying strong demand for its biotech seeds in Argentina, Brazil and other Latin American countries. That helped the company nearly triple its earnings in its first fiscal quarter.

The Energy Department reports its latest weekly tally of U.S. crude oil stockpiles today. The nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s crude oil supplies have been mostly rising in recent weeks. They increased by 3.25 million barrels in the week ending March 22 to 385.9 million barrels. Ample supplies tend to hold down energy prices.

+3.2 +5.2 +5.4 +5.2 +0.2 +10.9 +1.7 +8.4 +8.5 +7.7 +10.0 +10.0 +1.6 +1.4 +1.3 +1.5 +6.2 +5.8 +7.0 +11.1 -3.6 +2.0 +11.1 +11.2 +3.4 +11.6 +0.7 +0.8 +6.8 +2.3 +2.2 +10.9 +10.3 +11.1 +10.7 +12.1 +9.6 +12.8 +1.3 +3.9 +3.8 +0.2 +0.1 +0.1 +3.0 +0.1 +6.2 +11.9 +0.2 +0.2 +10.7 +11.2 +6.4 +15.7 +10.4 +6.9 +4.9 +6.3 -1.0 +0.7 +11.1 +11.7 +2.3 +2.3 +11.1 +3.1 +0.7 +0.5 +3.3 +7.4 +12.4 +12.5 +2.7 +4.9 -3.5 -0.8 +0.3 +1.1 +1.0 +5.9 +8.5 +1.2 +3.3 +3.1 +9.7 +3.1 +10.1 +2.2 +5.6 +5.2 +9.5 +7.1 +10.0 +7.6 +6.2 +0.5 +0.6 +7.5 -0.1 -0.2 +6.5 +0.7 +8.4 +1.5 +2.0 +1.4 -0.5 +0.9 -0.6 -0.8 -0.5 -1.6 +0.6 +0.6 -1.0 +1.1 +1.5 -3.6 +2.4 +1.2 +0.3 +0.4 +7.3 -0.1 +0.5 +0.5 +0.6 +0.6 +0.4 +0.7 +0.6 +0.7 +12.3 -0.2 +11.3 +5.3 +5.9 +8.8 +7.6 +10.9 +8.6 +8.0

PremierInv d 19.97 -0.17 Russell StratBdS x 11.28 -0.02 Schwab 1000Inv d 42.56 +0.17 S&P500Sel d 24.56 +0.13 Scout Interntl d 34.57 +0.30 Sequoia Sequoia 186.29 +0.38 T Rowe Price BlChpGr 49.26 +0.24 CapApprec 23.97 +0.10 EmMktBd d 13.85 +0.02 EmMktStk d 33.24 -0.02 EqIndex d 42.30 +0.22 EqtyInc 29.21 +0.08 GrowStk 40.61 +0.16 HealthSci 47.93 +0.54 HiYield d 7.13 ... InsLgCpGr 20.37 +0.05 IntlBnd d 9.72 -0.02 IntlGrInc d 13.57 +0.11 IntlStk d 14.76 +0.04 LatinAm d 37.40 -0.25 MidCapVa 26.65 -0.08 MidCpGr 62.49 -0.08 NewAsia d 16.80 +0.05 NewEra 44.03 -0.33 NewHoriz 37.17 -0.07 NewIncome 9.80 ... OrseaStk d 8.81 +0.06 R2015 13.49 +0.03 R2025 13.89 +0.03 R2035 14.28 +0.04 Rtmt2010 17.14 +0.03 Rtmt2020 18.84 +0.05 Rtmt2030 20.13 +0.06 Rtmt2040 20.41 +0.06 ShTmBond 4.84 ... SmCpStk 37.72 -0.12 SmCpVal d 42.67 -0.28 SpecInc 13.10 ... Value 29.78 +0.11 TCW EmgIncI 9.21 ... TotRetBdI 10.29 ... TIAA-CREF EqIx 11.97 +0.04 Templeton InFEqSeS 19.95 +0.14 Thornburg IncBldA m 20.17 +0.11 IncBldC m 20.17 +0.12 IntlValA m 28.11 +0.11 IntlValI d 28.70 +0.10 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 25.29 +0.23 VALIC Co I StockIdx 28.86 +0.15 Vanguard 500Adml 144.71 +0.74 500Inv 144.71 +0.74 BalIdxAdm 25.17 +0.04 BalIdxIns 25.17 +0.04 CAITAdml 11.72 ... CapOpAdml 89.93 +0.32 DevMktsIdxIP 105.30 +0.98 DivGr 18.56 +0.14 EmMktIAdm 35.63 +0.03 EnergyAdm 116.49 -0.18 EnergyInv 62.05 -0.10 EqInc 26.78 +0.13 EqIncAdml 56.13 +0.28 ExplAdml 82.05 -0.13 Explr 88.19 -0.13 ExtdIdAdm 51.03 -0.21 ExtdIdIst 51.02 -0.21 ExtdMktIdxIP 125.92 -0.52 FAWeUSIns 91.04 +0.60 GNMA 10.87 ... GNMAAdml 10.87 ... GlbEq 20.13 +0.04 GrthIdAdm 39.89 +0.24 GrthIstId 39.89 +0.24 GrthIstSg 36.93 +0.21 HYCor 6.13 ... HYCorAdml 6.13 ... HltCrAdml 68.13 +0.71 HlthCare 161.49 +1.67 ITBondAdm 11.86 -0.02 ITGradeAd 10.19 -0.01 ITIGrade 10.19 -0.01 ITrsyAdml 11.67 -0.01 InfPrtAdm 28.36 -0.04 InfPrtI 11.55 -0.02 InflaPro 14.44 -0.02 InstIdxI 143.79 +0.74 InstPlus 143.80 +0.74 InstTStPl 35.62 +0.12 IntlGr 19.86 +0.11 IntlGrAdm 63.18 +0.34 IntlStkIdxAdm 25.67 +0.16 IntlStkIdxI 102.64 +0.62 IntlStkIdxIPls 102.66 +0.62 IntlStkIdxISgn 30.79 +0.19 IntlVal 31.82 +0.18 LTGradeAd 10.62 -0.03 LTInvGr 10.62 -0.03 LifeCon 17.46 +0.03 LifeGro 24.84 +0.08 LifeMod 21.57 +0.04 MidCapIdxIP 124.15 -0.09 MidCp 25.11 -0.02 MidCpAdml 113.96 -0.08 MidCpIst 25.17 -0.02 MidCpSgl 35.96 -0.02 Morg 21.65 +0.11 MorgAdml 67.13 +0.36 MuHYAdml 11.26 ... MuInt 14.33 ... MuIntAdml 14.33 ... MuLTAdml 11.75 ... MuLtdAdml 11.15 ... MuShtAdml 15.92 ... PrecMtls 13.25 -0.20 Prmcp 79.43 +0.48 PrmcpAdml 82.40 +0.50 PrmcpCorI 16.89 +0.09 REITIdxAd 100.60 +0.37 STBondAdm 10.61 ... STBondSgl 10.61 ... STCor 10.80 ... STFedAdml 10.79 ... STGradeAd 10.80 ... STIGradeI 10.80 ... STsryAdml 10.74 ... SelValu 23.40 ... SmCapIdx 43.01 -0.20 SmCpIdAdm 43.05 -0.19 SmCpIdIst 43.04 -0.20 SmCpIndxSgnl 38.78 -0.17 Star 21.87 +0.05 StratgcEq 24.05 -0.13 TgtRe2010 24.96 +0.03 TgtRe2015 13.98 +0.02 TgtRe2020 25.07 +0.06 TgtRe2030 24.90 +0.08 TgtRe2035 15.09 +0.05 TgtRe2040 24.91 +0.09 TgtRe2045 15.64 +0.06 TgtRe2050 24.81 +0.09 TgtRetInc 12.45 +0.01 Tgtet2025 14.39 +0.04 TotBdAdml 11.00 -0.01 TotBdInst 11.00 -0.01 TotBdMkInv 11.00 -0.01 TotBdMkSig 11.00 -0.01 TotIntl 15.35 +0.10 TotStIAdm 39.32 +0.13 TotStIIns 39.32 +0.13 TotStISig 37.95 +0.13 TotStIdx 39.31 +0.13 TxMCapAdm 78.76 +0.30 ValIdxAdm 25.59 +0.07 ValIdxIns 25.59 +0.08 WellsI 24.93 +0.04 WellsIAdm 60.39 +0.08 Welltn 36.07 +0.14 WelltnAdm 62.30 +0.25 WndsIIAdm 57.58 +0.25 Wndsr 16.76 +0.02 WndsrAdml 56.55 +0.07 WndsrII 32.44 +0.14 Virtus EmgMktsIs 10.51 +0.07 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 8.88 +0.03 SciTechA m 12.44 -0.03 Yacktman Focused d 23.16 +0.17 Yacktman d 21.53 +0.13

Crude inventories weekly change, millions of barrels




3.25 2.62 2 1.13 -1.31


-2 2/15 2/22



3/15 3/22

Source: FactSet

+4.2 +0.3 +10.7 +10.7 +3.7 +10.7 +8.0 +7.7 -1.3 -2.4 +10.6 +10.9 +7.5 +16.3 +3.8 +7.9 -3.2 +4.7 +2.5 -1.7 +10.9 +10.7 -0.1 +5.1 +12.1 +0.2 +3.6 +4.7 +5.9 +6.7 +4.1 +5.4 +6.4 +6.9 +0.2 +10.8 +8.9 +1.6 +12.9 +0.3 +1.2 +10.8 +1.8 +8.4 +8.3 +2.5 +2.5 +8.8 +10.6 +10.7 +10.6 +6.4 +6.4 +0.7 +15.8 +4.5 +11.5 -3.0 +5.1 +5.0 +11.6 +11.6 +11.0 +11.0 +11.3 +11.3 +11.3 +2.1 +0.3 +0.3 +7.8 +9.2 +9.2 +9.2 +1.8 +1.8 +15.5 +15.5 +0.3 +0.4 +0.4 +0.2 -0.3 -0.2 -0.3 +10.7 +10.7 +10.8 +3.1 +3.1 +2.7 +2.7 +2.7 +2.7 +2.1 -0.6 -0.6 +3.3 +6.6 +5.0 +11.8 +11.8 +11.8 +11.8 +11.8 +8.8 +8.8 +0.7 +0.4 +0.4 +0.5 +0.4 +0.3 -16.9 +14.3 +14.3 +13.1 +8.7 +0.2 +0.2 +0.4 +0.1 +0.4 +0.4 +0.1 +11.5 +11.0 +11.1 +11.1 +11.1 +5.1 +12.1 +3.4 +4.5 +5.2 +6.5 +7.1 +7.5 +7.5 +7.4 +2.5 +5.9 -0.1 +2.7 +10.8 +10.8 +10.8 +10.8 +10.7 +12.3 +12.3 +4.1 +4.1 +7.2 +7.2 +10.5 +11.0 +11.0 +10.4 +1.9 +8.4 +11.7 +12.9 +12.6

Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, April 3, 2013 • 9A

House, Senate approve borrowing $196 million BY JEFF AMY AND LAURA TILLMAN Associated Press

JACKSON — A bill to borrow $196 million would send tens of millions to universities and community colleges for construction projects. Senate Bill 2913 is on its way to Republican Gov. Phil Bryant's desk after sailing through the House and Senate on Monday. It also contains borrowing authority for special projects favored by powerful Republican members. Lawmakers didn't pass a bond bill in 2012, after leaders of the GOP-led House and Republican Lt. Gov. Tate Reeves couldn't agree on how much to borrow. From 1996 to 2011, lawmakers authorized some borrowing every year. The typical amount authorized was $345 million, ranging from a low of $28 million in 2008 to a high of $857

million in 2010. The bill authorizes $208.55 million in new borrowing during fiscal 2014, which starts July 1. But, leaders subtracted $12.1 million in old bonds that they blocked from being issued, taking the total down to $196.45 million. The measure includes $96.5 million for universities, including $31 million to help build a new medical school building at the University of Mississippi Medical Center in Jackson. Community and junior colleges would get $25 million, parceled out by a formula. That's enough for institutions to get started on their needs, but not as much as they said they needed. The College Board said last summer that the top 10 projects on each of its campuses would cost a combined $684 million.

“We gave a little something to all of the universities and community colleges, but we didn't give any of them everything they wanted,” said Senate Finance Committee Chairman Joey Fillingane, R-Sumrall. The bill also puts up $10.35 million to improve East Mississippi State Hospital in Meridian, $10 million to replenish an industrial incentive fund run by the Mississippi Development Authority and $10 million to improve the Port of Pascagoula. It also includes smaller projects, such as $500,000 to repair haildamaged Lovett Elementary School in Clinton, the hometown of Republican House Speaker Philip Gunn, and $250,000 to improve the parking lot at the Mississippi Craft Center in Ridgeland, a project championed by Rep. Rita Martinson, R-Madison.

Universities and the state Department of Finance and Administration had said they wanted a multiyear commitment so institutions could get started on big projects that require multiple years of money. The bill contains a statement that the Legislature intends to continue to the same streams of money in 2015 and 2016, but it's not clear how binding that promise is. Sen. Chris McDaniel, R-Ellisville, was one of two senators who voted against the borrowing plan. He objected in part because it includes money to build museums and other tourism attractions, including $3 million for a Grammy music museum in Cleveland, $2 million for the former home of the late U.S. Sen. J.Z. George near North Carrollton, $1 million for a museum to house the country music

collection of singer Marty Stuart in Philadelphia and $1 million for the planned Maritime and Seafood Industry Museum in Biloxi. “At this point in time, where we are with the recession, I would not support construction of any museums; even though frankly I think they would be wonderful to some extent, this isn't the right timing for that in my mind,” McDaniel said. Some House members complained that the bill didn't contain money to help Jackson State University build a planned domed stadium. House Ways and Means Committee Chairman Jeff Smith, R-Columbus, said he and other legislative leaders plan to meet with representatives of JSU and the managers of the state fairgrounds to discuss the stadium and proposed renovation of the Mississippi Colise-

um, which is on the fairgrounds. “What we're trying to have, before we leave, is a truth session,” Smith said. But supporters of Jackson State said their plans shouldn't be tied to those of the Agriculture Department, which oversees the fairgrounds and coliseum. The Jackson State stadium would not be on the fairgrounds. “It seems like every time there's an opportunity to do something for a historically black university, it's tied to something else,” said Rep. John Hines, DGreenville. “Why should something for our universities be ties to something else?” Smith said tying together projects at Jackson State and the fairgrounds could strengthen the chance of each passing, because their supporters would work together.

Oxford festival’s menu criteria anger some vendors Associated Press

OXFORD — The Oxford Tourism Council's revamped selection process for food vendors at the Double Decker Arts Festival is drawing protests from some would-be participants. Recently, several businesses that applied for one of the 25 food booths at the festival received a let-

ter asking them to resubmit their application with menus including something unique to Oxford. As of Friday, The Oxford Eagle reports, only 11 businesses met the criteria. One pizza restaurant owner called the requirements silly. A barbecue restaurant owner said the council committee that will select vendors has no

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right to dictate his menu. In a written statement Thursday, the Tourism Council said the committee was established after the council received complaints that previous

years' offerings weren't local enough. The council said the original intention of the festival was to attract visitors to Oxford by “offering a unique experience.” The

food vendor committee was set up to find ways to create that experience. Tate Moore, owner of Square Pizza, received a letter requesting him to resubmit his application.

In the letter, the committee asks vendors to create a “Double-Decker only” dish or use ingredients from local producers, such as farmers, or using wellknown local recipes.

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10A • Wednesday, April 3, 2013 • Daily Corinthian




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(N) Driver” (N) Half Men Son Griffith fersons The Middle Suburga- Modern How to Live Nashville “I Saw the News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel (:37) Night(N) tory (N) Family Light” (N) Live (N) line Dateline NBC (N) Law & Order: Special Chicago Fire “AmbiNews (N) The Tonight Show With Jimmy Victims Unit tion” (N) Jay Leno (N) Fallon Nature A study of how NOVA The world’s first Eat, Fast and Live Lark Rise to Candleford Same gift. Newsline plants behave. computer. (N) Longer EngageEngageEngageEngageWGN News at Nine (N) The Vampire Diaries EngageEngagement ment ment ment ment ment Nature A study of how NOVA The world’s first Eat, Fast and Live Tavis Charlie Rose (N) World plants behave. computer. (N) Longer Smiley News American Idol “Finalists Compete” The remaining Fox 13 News--9PM (N) Fox 13 TMZ (N) Dish Nation Family Guy finalists perform. (N) (L) News (N) WWE Main Event } ›››› E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial (82) } ›› Air America (90) Arrow A woman dies Supernatural “Taxi PIX News at Ten (N) Seinfeld Seinfeld Friends Friends violently. (N) Driver” (N) (:15) } › This Means War (12) Two CIA agents } ›› From Dusk Till Dawn (96, Horror) Harvey The Jump Lingerie Off Feat. battle over the same woman. Keitel, George Clooney. Shameless “Order Room 60 Minutes Sports (N) 30 Days in May (N) 60 Minutes Sports Jim Rome on Showtime Service” (6:45) } ›› We Bought a Zoo (11) Matt Damon, Game of Thrones “Valar Real Time With Bill } ›› Red Tails Cuba Dohaeris” Maher Scarlett Johansson. Gooding Jr. Snooki & JWOWW The Real World The Real World (N) True Life The Real World (6:00) NBA Basketball: New York High School Basketball: McDonald’s All-American SportsCenter (N) (Live) Knicks at Atlanta Hawks. Game: East vs. West. (N) (Live) Police } ›› Walking Tall (04) A sheriff and a deputy try } ›› Fighting (09, Drama) Channing Tatum. A young man Videos to rid their town of thugs. becomes a champion street brawler. NCIS A girl is kidnapped. NCIS “Life Before His Psych A trip to the NCIS “Short Fuse” NCIS “Royals and Loyals” Eyes” circus. (N) Wendell Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Nanny Nanny Friends Friends Friends Friends Weed Country Weed Country: The Pot Cops “Cartel Threat” Weed Country: The Pot Cops “Cartel Threat” Chronicles (N) Chronicles Duck Dy- Duck Dy- Duck Dy- Duck Dy- Duck Dy- Duck Dy- Duck Dy- Duck Dy- Duck Dy- Duck Dynasty nasty nasty nasty nasty (N) nasty nasty nasty nasty nasty UEFA Champions League Soccer: Quarterfinal -- Real Madrid UFC Insider World Poker Tour: UFC Unleashed CF vs Galatasary A.S. Leg 1. (N) Season 11 Game Together Hus 35 & Ticking (11) Nicole Ari Parker, Tamala Jones. Wendy Williams Cousins on Cousins on Property Brothers “Kristi House Hunters Property Brothers Property Brothers “Kristi Call Call & Jay” Hunters Int’l “Olivia” & Jay” Kourtney-Kim Kourtney-Kim The Soup (N) Chelsea Lately (N) E! News Pawn Stars Pawn Stars The Bible (:02) Vikings “Raid” Pawn Stars Pawn Stars MLB Baseball: Red Sox at Yankees MLB Baseball: San Francisco Giants at Los Angeles Dodgers. Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried My Obses- My Obses- Hoarding: Buried Alive My Obses- My ObsesAlive (N) sion sion sion sion Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant Stakeout (N) Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant: Impossible “Dodge City” “Valley Inn” “Valley Inn” Little House/Prairie The Waltons Matlock Matlock Medicine Woman Flipping Vegas “Condo Flipping Vegas “Chop Flipping Vegas To Be Announced (:02) Flipping Vegas From Hell” House” “Condo From Hell” Behind Turning Prince End } ››› The Passion of the Christ Jim Caviezel. Duplantis } ›› The Transporter (02, Action) Jason Sta(:01) } ››› True Lies (94, Action) Arnold Schwarzenegger. A man lives the tham, Shu Qi. double life of a spy and a family man. Fresh Fresh } Alice- } ›› The Sorcerer’s Apprentice (10) Nicolas Cage. A master The 700 Club Prince Prince Wonder. wizard takes on a reluctant protege. } ›››› Henry V (45, Drama) Laurence Olivier, Robert Newton. } ›››› Hamlet (48) Shakespeare’s melancholy Danish prince Shakespeare’s king attacks France. avenges his father’s murder. Boston’s Finest “Family Southland “The Felix (5:30) } ›› Sherlock Boston’s Finest “Family Southland “The Felix Matters” Paradox” (N) Matters” Paradox” Holmes (09) Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) Men at Conan Theory Theory Theory Theory Work FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud Baggage Baggage Dragons Incred King/Hill King/Hill American American Fam Guy Fam Guy Chicken Aqua Golden Golden Golden Golden Forever Young (N) Forever Young King King Stunt Stunt Drag Drag Trucker Trucker Stunt Stunt Drag Drag The Americans “Safe Justified “Ghosts” (6:30) } ›› The Green Hornet (11, Action) Seth The Americans “Safe House” (N) House” Rogen, Jay Chou. Shooting USA Elite Tactical Unit Rifleman Shooting Gallery Defense Elite Tactical Unit NHL Hockey: Penguins at Rangers NHL Live Cros Pro Talk NHL Red Bull Series Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Undercover Boss The O’Reilly Factor Hannity (N) Greta Van Susteren The O’Reilly Factor Hannity River Monsters North Woods Law North Woods Law River Monsters North Woods Law Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Girls Girls A.N.T. Farm Let It Shine A teenage rapper must use his talent to Austin & GoodA.N.T. Farm WizardsWizardswin the girl of his dreams. Ally Charlie Place Place Haunted Collector Haunted Collector (N) Stranded (N) Haunted Collector Stranded

Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian The Green Market returns to the CARE Garden on the grounds of The Depot in downtown Corinth. This is now a Crossroads Museum event. And the Crossroads Chili Cookoff returns to The Depot on Saturday with all proceeds going to the Corinth-Alcorn Animal Shelter. See the latest details coming this week.

Woman’s big implants are no big deal to boyfriend DEAR ABBY: Before we met, my girlfriend got large breast implants. I think they’re a terrible turn-off, but I don’t know how to tell her. Should I try to overlook this because I love her, or can I tell her the truth about why our love life is sometimes not so hot? I have known her long enough that the next step is marriage — or nothing. She walks around the house bare-chested and obviously thinks I find her breasts a big turn-on. I have faked it for five years. What should I do? — NOT THAT EXCITED IN COLORADO DEAR NOT THAT EXCITED: Your letter is a lesson about the danger of “faking it.” Level with your girlfriend, but without using the words “terrible” and “turn-off.” Tell her you love her, but while many men find large breasts to be a turn-on, you actually prefer smaller ones — to the degree that it sometimes affects your sexual performance. Explain that if she thinks her breasts are what have kept you interested, it’s not the case. At some point, one or more of her implants may need to be replaced, and she might opt for smaller ones. DEAR ABBY: I moved to Australia 10 years ago. It has been a fantastic adventure, but

I feel drawn home. Complicating things is the fact that I have a same-sex Australian partner. Because gay marriage is not federally recognized in the United States, he has no possibility of legally emigrating there. His skills are not sufficient. To move back to the U.S. would destroy my home, which is a happy one. On the other hand, I come from a large, close family and my parents are entering their 70s. I miss my family and my culture every day, and feel torn between my family in the U.S. and my partner in Australia. I have felt this way for a few years. I feel unable to settle down and start living or feel comfortable in my life until I work this out. The thought of not being around my family in the long term is unbearable. The thought of leaving my partner is equally painful. I have tried in vain to find an answer and feel overwhelmed. Help! — TRANS-PACIFIC READER DEAR TRANS-PACIFIC: I don’t know your financial situation, but why must this be an “either/or” situation? You’re happily settled in a beautiful country and enjoying a loving relationship. I assume you also have a well-paying job. Your dilemma might be

solved by visiting your parents more often, particularly since their health is still good. If that changes, you could return to the U.S. for a more extended period. Until the laws in the U.S. regarding same-sex marriage change, that’s what you will have to do unless you’re willing to sacrifice your relationship. DEAR ABBY: Is it proper to tip your tattoo artist or piercer? They provide a service, just as a hairdresser would. I have never seen this addressed before. Your input would be helpful. —CURIOUS IN UPSTATE NEW YORK DEAR CURIOUS: Tattoos and piercings are considered works of art, and it’s not unusual for a customer to present the artist with a gratuity commensurate with the degree of satisfaction the person feels with the results, the time it took to create it and the intricacy of the design. In lieu of money, sometimes gifts such as art books, spiritual artifacts or jewelry are given to the artist. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). You strive to come at life from a place of abundance and optimism. You accomplish this by noticing all the cool things around you. You will someday have and do other things. Still, what you have now is pretty amazing. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). “I’m sorry” should not be followed by the word “but.” Accept and give only apologies that express a regret and intend a change. Also consider adopting a “no apologies” policy for a few days. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Your job isn’t easy, but it’s not that hard, either. So push yourself. You’ll be amazed at how much more you can do once you pass the first three points of internal resistance. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Your tender heart craves a feeling of acceptance. You’ll get what you need when you go where you believe you’ll fit in. Your contributions will be recognized there. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). There’s

a certain sequence of actions that you like to follow while getting ready to greet the world. When you don’t have time for your usual routine, you’d rather stay in -- which may very well be your choice today. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Be wary of the one who paints a selfish picture by talking only in terms of how the world can help him and not at all about how he might help the world. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You do something different from what your competitors do. Highlight that difference now, as there will be people who respond to your unique approach. You may even be paid handsomely for this. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). The gender divide will be a hot topic, and you’ll be made all too aware of the behaviors that are deemed acceptable for one gender but not the other. Challenge the status quo. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). There’s a kind of rage in you

-- a fire that burns in your belly and won’t let you quit even long after it seems sensible to do so. That rage is part of the reason why you’ll reach a goal by sundown. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Matters of identity and presentation can be complicated. There are many facets to your personality, and you don’t want to confuse people by showing them too many sides of you at once today. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Your delivery will be everything. The way you speak, the tones you use and the spirit of nurturing behind your words will make all the difference in successful communication. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Demonstrate your independence. Your autonomy makes you desirable to interesting partners. Relationships based on a shared drive to build and create are far more engaging than relationships based on need.

11A • Wednesday, April 3, 2013 • Daily Corinthian




Race: STP Gas Booster 500 Where: Martinsville Speedway When: Sunday, 1:00 p.m. (ET) TV: FOX Sports 2012 Winner: Ryan Newman (right)


Race: O’Reilly Auto Parts 300 Where: Texas Motor Speedway When: April 12, 8:30 p.m. (ET) TV: ESPN2 2012 Winner: Ricky Stenhouse Jr.

Race: Kroger 250 Where: Martinsville Speedway When: Saturday, 1:30 p.m. (ET) TV: SPEED 2012 Winner: Kevin Harvick

Defending STP 500 winner Ryan Newman describes dramatic 2012 win at Martinsville


Jeff Zelevansky/Getty Images for NASCAR

After five Sprint Cup races this season, there have been races at five different types of race tracks, with five different winners, and the three participating manufacturers all recording race victories. John Darby, NASCAR’s managing director of competition and the Sprint Cup Series director, said on a teleconference last week that those numbers are indicators that the Generation 6 race car that made its debut this season is off to a good start. “It’s very difficult to make a firm judgment off of one race or one style of race track,” he said. “But we’ve had a great sampling of everything from short tracks to restrictor-plate racing so far in ’13, and we have been very pleased with all of what we’ve seen.” Darby went on to say that he believes the ontrack product is getting better as teams and drivers get more experience with the new car. “All the engineers and resources in the world can put their heads together and present a car for competition,” he said. “But until the actual race teams get ahold of the race car and do what they do best … I don’t believe [we] have seen its full potential … we have just scratched the surface.” Darby also explained his decision not to penalize any drivers for their conduct in the closing laps — and afterward — at Auto Club Speedway. Some wondered why Tony Stewart wasn’t punished for turning his car in to Joey Logano’s after the race and confronting him about the block Logano put on him during a late-race restart. “A few years ago, we backed away from micro-managing drivers’ emotions,” Darby said. “You would hope in today’s world that if somebody didn’t win a race, they would be upset about it for whatever reason. That’s what our drivers do — they try to win races.” He said some emotion — and anger — is just part of the sport. “A couple of drivers arguing a little bit doesn’t create a foul in our world today,” he said. “The crews did a great job of managing their drivers to make sure that it didn’t cross the line to where there was physical violence or anything like that.”

Truck Series resumes

The Camping World Truck Series has been idle since the season opener at Daytona International Speedway, but that doesn’t mean the drivers have been in holiday mode. Some have been trying to get some dirt racing experience to prepare them for the July 24 race at Tony Stewart’s Eldora Speedway in Rossburg, Ohio. It’s the first appearance on dirt for a major NASCAR series since the Cup circuit raced at the North Carolina State Fairgrounds in 1970. Joey Coulter has been competing in a Late Model in the NeSmith Chevrolet Late Model Series. Matt Crafton drove a dirt Modified at Tucson Raceway Park, the dirt track at Las Vegas Motor Speedway and at Volusia Speedway Park. Max Gresham also raced at Volusia. “It was totally different,” Coulter told reporters from Speed TV in describing his experiences racing on a clay surface, where drivers often run practically sideways and on the verge of losing control lap after lap. “I’ve been racing for 14 years, and all 14 have been on pavement. It was really, really different. “But it was a ton of fun and I really enjoyed it right from the get-go.” Some are planning to tune up in test sessions. Red Horse Racing plans to send its three drivers, Timothy Peters, German Quiroga and John Wes Townley, to a dirt-racing school, but there are some Truck Series drivers like Ty Dillon who have extensive experience on dirt. Several veteran NASCAR drivers who run on dirt mostly for fun are planning to race at Eldora. Among them are Kenny Wallace and Ken Schrader. And there are a few dirt veterans, including Scott Bloomquist, one of dirt racing’s all-time great drivers, who plan to enter the race. The Truck Series returns to one of its familiar tracks, Martinsville Speedway, this weekend for the Kroger 250.

Blaney returns to sprint car roots

Getty Images for NASCAR

In a rather surprising turn of events, Mark Martin was announced last Thursday as the fillin driver for Denny Hamlin, who is expected to be out of Joe Gibbs Racing’s No. 11 Toyota for about five races due to a back injury suffered in a last-lap crash at Auto Club Speedway on Mark Martin March 24. But a day after Gibbs announced the decision to put Martin in the car, Martin’s regular employer, Michael Waltrip Racing, announced that he would be driving the No. 11 only this weekend at Martinsville Speedway. After that, he’ll resume his duties as part-time driver of Waltrip’s No. 55 Toyota. Brian Vickers, a driver with plenty of Cup experience now racing fulltime in the Nationwide Series for Gibbs, will take over the No. 11 after Martinsville and drive it until Hamlin can return to the seat. “Obviously, having to find some-

Chris Graythen/Getty Images for NASCAR

Martin, Vickers to sub for Hamlin

Jerry Markland/Getty Images for NASCAR

Ryan Newman returns to Martinsville Speedway as the defending winner of this weekend’s STP 500. Last year’s triumph, his first career Martinsville victory, came in dramatic fashion and has been a part of NASCAR’s highlight footage for the past 12 months. Last spring, team owner Rick Hendrick was poised to get his 200th win at Martinsville, where he got his first victory back in the spring of 1984 with Geoff Bodine driving. Martinsville also is where Hendrick attended races as a youngster, and where one of his team’s planes crashed, kill- Ryan Newman shoots into the lead in the 2012 STP ing 10 people, including 500 at Martinsville Speedway. Hendrick’s son, brother, Instead, Newman’s No. 39 two nieces and members Chevrolet shot into the lead as the of his inner circle at Hendrick caution flag flew yet again, setting Motorsports. up another restart on Lap 514. For much of last year’s race it Newman said his goal on that looked as if either Jeff Gordon or start was to try to prevent another Jimmie Johnson, both Hendrick situation in which the leader drivers, would win the race. But lost a chance for victory. On the with two of the scheduled 500 laps left to run, and Gordon and Johnson start, he had the inside, with A.J. running 1-2, the caution flag flew for Allmendinger on the outside and Dale Earnhardt Jr. in third, the the stalled car of David Reutimann. That’s when the situation began to same position Bowyer was in on the previous restart. turn in Newman’s favor. “My biggest goal was to keep He’d struggled early in the race, even going a lap down at one point. Junior from going three wide Newman celebrates his 2012 STP because he was restarting third, But he and his crew, then led by 500 win at Martinsville Speedway. which would have put me in the crew chief Tony Gibson, worked on middle, which obviously didn’t work his car and improved its handling. “It was way off at first, we got it bet- for the last group,” Newman said. “I ter, and once we got our lap back, we knew if I could keep [Allmendinger] were really good,” Newman said. “We on the outside of me, in a lap and a half or two laps, no matter how drove up through a lot of guys. We 1. Dale Earnhardt Jr., 199 good his car was, the inside line is weren’t a winning car. The Hendrick better. After about a lap I held him guys were the winning cars.” But it’s never over until the check- to the outside, and we drove away.” 2. Brad Keselowski, 187 From then on, his goal was to keep ered flag falls, and on Lap 504, with Allmendinger from making a desthe race already past its scheduled 3. Jimmie Johnson, 183 perate bid for the win and wrecking distance, the field was set to try up to three green-white-checkered-flag them both. “I wanted to make sure he didn’t runs to the finish. 4. Carl Edwards, 164 try to banzai me,” Newman said. Newman lined up fifth, behind “For him, a second-place finish was Clint Bowyer, with Gordon and 5. Greg Biffle, 164 a really good day for his team, and Johnson on the front row. “I went to go past [Bowyer] and he for us, a win was what we were blocked me,” Newman said, explain- there for.” 6. Kyle Busch, 163 Finally, on Lap 515, the checkered ing that he bumped into Bowyer flag flew, with Newman in control of at that point. “When I did, I gave the race. him enough momentum to be able 7. Kasey Kahne, 159 After six top-five finishes, includto shoot down underneath [Gordon ing a second-place run in 2007, he and Johnson].” 8. Paul Menard, 154 finally collected one of the track’s But in the process, Bowyer ran into the concrete curb on the inside signature grandfather clock trophies. “It was just good circumstances,” of the race track and bounced up 9. Joey Logano, 146 Newman said of the turn of events into the leaders, causing a crash. that resulted in his 16th career “If [Bowyer] hadn’t clipped the 10. Denny Hamlin, 145 curb, he probably would have won,” Sprint Cup victory. “I think it made for a great race.” Newman said.

NOTEBOOK Gen-6 car ‘off to good start’

Brian Vickers

one to fill in for Denny is not an ideal situation to have to be in, and when you start a process like this you obviously begin to look at the drivers that are not only available, but also able to drive for your race team and manufacturer,” J.D. Gibbs, president of Joe Gibbs Racing, said in a team release. “We were a bit premature in determining Mark’s status past Martinsville, however ... We’re real happy to have the opportunity to get Brian in our Cup cars and with him driving Nationwide for us, we think we have some continuity there that is beneficial.”

Sprint Cup veteran Dave Blaney used the circuit’s off-week to return to his sprint car roots. Before he devoted his full-time attention to NASCAR in 1999, Blaney won 70 features with the World of Outlaws, the premier sprint car circuit in America. Last Saturday, he showed some of his old skills by winning the main event at Port Royal Speedway in Pennsylvania. Blaney, driving a No. 10 car he prepared himself, rode the high groove to his third career victory at that track, the others coming in 1983 and 1984. He earned $3,300 for his efforts, not a lot compared to the $108,738 he collected for his 21st-place finish at Auto Club Speedway in the Sprint Cup race the week before. At Gresham Motorsports Park in Jefferson, Ga., local favorite Chase Elliott, 17, tuned up for his Camping World Truck Series debut this weekend at Martinsville by winning the Larry Fleeman Memorial 198 Late Model race. Elliott is the son of former Sprint Cup champion Bill Elliott.

Racing pioneer Malone dead at 76

Art Malone, a legendary seeker of speed, died March 29 at age 76 from lingering injuries suffered in an airboat accident. Although he was best known as a drag racer, Malone also was a participant in NASCAR racing. In 1961, he became the first driver to average more than 180 miles per hour at Daytona International Speedway. Driving a specially prepared open-wheel racer, he collected a $10,000 prize for his efforts. Malone made two starts in the series now known as Sprint Cup. He finished eighth at Martinsville in 1961 substitute driving for Lee Petty in a Petty Enterprises Plymouth, and was 10th in the Firecracker 250 at Daytona International Speedway in 1962 driving a Pontiac for Jack Smith.



Laps led by Jimmie Johnson in the past 16 Sprint Cup races at Martinsville Speedway, tops among drivers Laps led by Brad Keselowski in the past six Cup races at Martinsville Speedway



Green-flag passes by Dale Earnhardt Jr. in the past 16 Sprint Cup races at Martinsville Speedway, the most of any driver Drivers who have run every Camping World Truck Series race at Martinsville Speedway for the past eight years: Ron Hornaday Jr., Matt Crafton, Todd Bodine and David Starr


12A • Daily Corinthian

Prep golf

Corinth takes 8-team match BY H. LEE SMITH II

RED BAY, Ala. — Corinth crossed the border and returned a winner. The Warriors fired a 343 to claim honors in the Red Bay Tournament, held Tuesday at Redmont Country Club. Eight teams, including five from the host state, took part in the 18-hole event. Corinth, Belmont and Tishomingo County comprised the non-Alabama contingent. The match win was the second straight for Corinth and moved the Warriors one game above the breakeven mark through five matches. Corinth, which carded a 341 last week at Pontotoc, finished two strokes


Wednesday, April 3, 2013

Warriors roll to division sweep BY DONICA PHIFER

SHANNON — Corinth had eight hits on 23 runs, cruising to a 6-0 Division 1-4A record over the Shannon Red Radiers. The 23-0 shutout marked the fourth win on the mound for Colby Cox. Cox threw 2 strike outs and 10 first-pitch strikes across 17 batters in the four inning game. Shannon pitcher Brianna Cram struck lead-off hitter Anna Kayte Webb to open the game and moved on to walk Stennett Smith before Portia Patterson knocked a line drive into center field. Webb scored on the hit, Smith rounding towards

home off an error in the outfield for a quick 2-0 lead. Patteron also scored off an error at second base, closing the top half of the first inning at 3-0. The Warriors put up another five runs in the second with Katie Vandiver, Webb, Portia Patterson, Bailee Kramer and Rebekah William all turning in runs. With the addition of Allie Jacobs, courtesy running for catcher Haley Christian, Corinth combined for five stolen bases during the second inning. Courtney Russell offered up the first hit in the third inning for the Red Radiers, a line drive into right field to Jamia Kirk.

Two batters later, the Warriors entered the third with a five run showing for a 13-0 lead. Cox walked batter Jessica Pippin to close out the third inning before sending Tak’La Weatherspoon and Cram out swinging. The Warriors closed out the game with a 10-run fourth inning, including a double hit into center field by Smith for Webb to score for the 14-0 lead. The win marks a sweep by Corinth over Shannon for the season and improves the overall record of the Lady Warriors to 13-3. The Warriors have four division games remaining on their 2013 schedule, with an

away game against the Tishomingo County Lady Braves up next on April 9, Before that contest, Corinth will travel to Southaven to participate in the Southaven Softball Tournament. Games against Olive Branch, Horn Lake, Booneville and Cleveland will fill the slate on April 5 and April 6 before the Warriors host county rival Kossuth at the Sportsplex on April 8.

Corinth 23, Shannon 0 CHS 355 10 23 8 0 SHS 000 0 0 2 5 WP: Colby Cox (4-0), LP: Brianna Cram Multiple Hits: (C ) Stennett Smith 2, Portia Patterson 2, Haley Christian 2, (S) None Extra Base Hits: (C ) 2B: Stennett Smith, (S) None Record: Corinth 13-3, 6-0

Please see CORINTH | 13A

Booneville slips past Kossuth BY H. LEE SMITH II

Home course advantage held up for Booneville. No foolin’. The Blue Devils fired a 197 at Booneville Country Club on Monday, edging out Kossuth by eight strokes in a three-team match. Preston Jones earned medalist honors with a 44 and teammate Kirk Hickman followed with a 45 as Booneville turned in a 197 in the nine-hole event. Kossuth was eight strokes off the pace. Devin Sowell led the Aggies’ efforts with a 46 and Luke Lyles was next with a 49. Please see BOONEVILLE | 13A

Shorts BHS celebration Biggersville High School will have a community celebration to honor its 2013 state championship boys’ basketball team on Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at the BHS gymnasium. All fans are invited to take part in the celebration.

Tennis tournament The Adamsville High School tennis team is sponsoring a non-sanctioned event open to everyone on April 1921 at Buford Pusser Memorial Park. Deadline for entry in April 17. For more information or entry forms call Michael Harvill at 731-632-3273 (Monday-Friday, Noon-1) or 731-2392434 (after 6 p.m.).

Golf tournaments The 2013 Sundolls tournament will be held April 6 at the Shiloh Please see SHORTS | 13A

Local Schedule Thursday Softball Kossuth @ Ripley, 5 Pontotoc @ Tish Co., 6:30 Tennis Corinth @ Tishomingo Co., 4

Friday Baseball Biggersville @ Blue Mountain, 5 Corinth @ Amory, 7 Ripley @ Kossuth, 7 Myrtle @ Central, 7 Softball Tish Co. @ Belmont Morris Hunter @ Southaven Corinth-Olive Branch, 5:30 Corinth-Horn Lake, 8:30 Kossuth-Covington, Tn. Kossuth-Marion, Ark. Tennis Central @ New Albany, 4

Saturday Baseball Corinth @ Middleton, Tn., Noon Kossuth @ Amory, 1 Biggersville @ Thrasher, 2 Central @ Oxford, 6 Biggersville @ Walnut, 6 Softball Morris Hunter @ Southaven Corinth-Booneville, 10:30 Corinth-Cleveland, 3 Kossuth-Hernando Kossuth-Bartlett, Tn. Tennis AC @ S.Pontotoc Tourney, 9 a.m.

Photo by Donica Phifer

Corinth pitcher Quade Reeves throws a fastball during the first inning against the Amory Panthers. The Warriors dropped the Division 1-4A game 5-2.

Aggies edge Cardinals, force log jam in 1-3A BY H. LEE SMITH II

Kossuth managed just two singles in 32 plate appearances, but made Luke Alexander’s wildness pay off. The Aggies saw 10 batters reach base via either walk or being hit by pitch and scored two runs on wild pitches and a third on consecutive twoout errors in edging Belmont 3-1 in Division 1-3A action on Tuesday. Kossuth ended a threegame slide, that included a 3-2 extra-inning loss to Booneville on Monday, and evened its league mark at 2-2 and overall worksheet at 8-8.

Belmont dropped its second straight division contest -both to Alcorn County clubs -- and fell to 13-3, 2-2. • In other league action on Tuesday, Alcorn Central beat Ripley 5-4 in 11 innings with Justin Pickle getting the win. Booneville leads the fiveteam league at 3-1. Alcorn Central, Belmont and Kossuth are all tied for second at 2-2 halfway through the double-round robin schedule. Tyler Mercer limited the Cardinals to just five singles, struck put seven batters and walked just two in improving to 5-1 on the season. The junior allowed just one run and

faced six over the minimum while throwing 97 pitches. Zack Walker led off the third with one of six free passes drawn by the Aggies. The No. 9 hitter came around to score on three wild pitches. Belmont tied the contest in the third on Carpenter’s one out single to left. Kossuth added single runs in the fifth and sixth despite recording just one hit. Consecutive two-out errors in the fifth allowed Elijah Potts to score and push the lead to 2-1. Jacob Wilcher singled with one out in the sixth then scored on a wild pitch after sealing second and third.

Kossuth 3, Belmont 1 Belmont 000 010 0 — 1 5 3 Kossuth 001 011 x — 3 2 0 WP: Tyler Mercer (5-1). LP: Luke Alexander. Multiple Hits: (B) Andrew Fancher 2. (K) None. Records: Belmont 13-3, 2-2; Kossuth 9-9, 2-2.  

Late Monday Booneville 3, Kossuth 2 Booneville 000 000 201 — 3 7 2 Kossuth 000 000 200 — 2 7 2 WP: Joseph Caver (2-1). LP: Hunter Swindle (1-1). Multiple Hits: (B) None. (K) Matthew Woodruff 2. 2B: (B) Dylan Horn, Drew Calvery. (K) Elijah Potts, Charlie Bonee.

Tennis: AC rolls in regular-season home finale BY H. LEE SMITH II

Alcorn Central was nearly perfect in its regular-season home finale. Playing at Crossroads Regional Park for the last time prior to postseason play, Central rolled to a 6-1 decision over Class 4A North Pontotoc on Tuesday, North Pontotoc claimed the fist event on the sheet -- winning boys’ doubles in straight sets -- before the Bears and Lady Bears tossed a shutout

the remainder of the way. Anna Bowling and the boys No. 2 tandem of Dustin Parker and John Wiley Works cruised to identical 6-0, 6-0 wins. Central dropped just 11 games in the remaining three events -- wins that all came in straight sets. Central travels to New Albany on Friday, then turns around and plays in the South Pontotoc Tournament on Saturday. A Monday, April 8 date at Tupelo Christian Preparatory School is the last regular-sea-

son game on the schedule. Central claimed the Division 1-3A title for a second straight year with wins over Belmont and Booneville. In turn the club will host at least one match in the Class 3A Team Playoffs that are scheduled to begin the week of April 15.

Central 6, North Pontotoc 1 @Crossroads Regional Park Boys Singles: (NP) Patrick Holcomb

def. (C) Brendan Jobe 6-4, 6-4 Girls Singles: (C) Anna Bowling def. (NP) Cammy Roberts 6-0, 6-0 Boys No. 1 Doubles: (C) Reid Price/ Jacob Price def. (NP) Matt Russell/ Michael Nanney 6-2, 6-0 Boys No. 2 Doubles: (C) Dustin Parker/John Wiley Works def. (NP) Drew Warren/Chandler Steele 6-0, 6-0 Girls No 1. Doubles: (C) Meredith Murphy/Ally Gray def (NP) Paige Wilson/Sloan Horton 6-0, 6-2 Girls No. 2 Doubles: (C) Abbey Hollowell/Allie Hughes def. (NP) Chasity Nanney/Charity Nanney 6-4, 6-3 Mixed Doubles: (C) David Hollowell/Katelyn Miller def. (NP) Jon Phillips/Katelyn Gordon 6-1, 6-2

Jackson’s double-double gets Baylor to NIT final Associated Press

NEW YORK — Pierre Jackson has saved some of the best basketball of his career for the end of it. Jackson earned himself and Baylor another game, putting up his third straight double-double with

24 points and 10 assists to lift the Bears back into the National Invitation Tournament championship with a 76-70 win over BYU on Tuesday night. “We got one more,” Jackson said. “If we win on Thursday, I’ll probably be

here shaking because I’m too excited.” The Bears will play Iowa or Maryland on Thursday night. Baylor’s Cory Jefferson scored 21 points and Isaiah Austin had 14 points and 10 rebounds for the Bears, who are in the cham-

pionship for the second time in five years, after losing to Penn State in 2009. Tyler Haws scored 25 points for the Cougars, who couldn’t buy a shot from 3-point range for much of Please see NIT | 13A


Wednesday, April 3, 2013


Baseball NL standings, schedule


ahead of Haleyville (Ala.) at 343345. Belmont (370) finished fifth, while Tishomingo County (412) finished seventh -- eight strokes ahead of Colbert County (Ala.). Red Bay’s Isaiah Jackson took medalist honors with a 78. Collin Burns paced Corinth’s effort with an 81. The total was the fourth lowest among team participants and earned the senior a spot on the All-Tournament team. @ Redmont CC, Red Bay, Ala. Corinth 343, Haleyville (Ala.) 345, Central (Ala.) 357, Deshler (Ala.) 367, Belmont 370, Red Bay (Ala.) 398, Tish Co. 412, Colbert Co. (Ala.) 420  CORINTH (343): Collin Burns 81, Curtis Dillinger 85, Blake Weeden 88, Bryant Carlton 89, Chase Little 91. HALEYVILLE (345): Lee Lann 79, Clint Phillips 86, J.B. Miller 87, Ethan Mobley 93, Riley Frederick 95. CENTRAL (357): Austin Gean 82, Tyler Rhodes 91, Garrett Stansky 91, Luke Wright 93, Riley Balentine 101. DESHLER (367): Kris Burden 79, Jacob Johnson 94, Dalton Wright 96, Christian Williams 98, Blaine Brazeale 112. BELMONT (370): Collin Harris 84, Hunter McKee 93, Colten McKinney 96, Chandler Ayers 97, Chase Shumaker 98. RED BAY (398): Isaiah Jackson 78, Tra’ Elliott 87, Bryant Nabers 108, Drent Robbins 125. TISH COUNTY (412): Jonathan Murphy 94, Tyler Smith 105, Noah Robertson 105, Dillon Whitlock 108, Lucas Russo 129. COLBERT CO. (420): Tyler Jeffreys 86, Brent Minor 98, Rex Farris 117, Wesley Boatwright 119, Cole Nichols 119. Medalist: Jackson, Red Bay


Thrasher rounded out the field with a 230. At Booneville C.C. Booneville 197, Kossuth 205, Thrasher 230 BOONEVILLE (197): Preston Jones 44, Kirk Hickman 45, Alex McCutchen 54, Chris Sparks 54, Dakota Dillingham 58, Zane Lott 56, Josh Presley 59. KOSSUTH (205): Devin Sowell 46, Luke Lyles 49, Ty Dickson 54, Weston Bobo 56, Jacob Meeks 60, Nick Crump 51. THRASHER (230): Logan Dodds 51, Blake Weatherbee 58, Dylan Lee 58, Cody Potts 63. Medalist: Jones, Booneville


Ridge Golf Club. The tournament is a four-man scramble and a shotgun start will begin at 8:30 a.m. Registration will be from 7:30 -8:30 a.m. with an entry fee of $240 per team. The fee includes cart rental, lunch, door prize drawings and a goodie bag. The tournament is limited to 40 teams. Prizes include $400 for first place and $300 for second place. To register before the tournament send entry fee (check or money order) to Sundoll Golf Tournament, P.O. Box 6, Chewalla, TN, 38393. ■ Habitat for Humanity will host its 2nd annual tournament on April 27 at Shiloh Falls Golf Course. The four-person scramble set to begin at 8 a.m. Cost is $240 per team, and mulligans are $5 each or $20 per team. Awards will be given to top three places across two flights. Other prizes include those for closest to the pin, hole-in-one and a putting contest. For more information call Chessica Harville at 415-4612 or Zani Elliott 808-8808.

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.

Michie Dixie Youth Registration for Michie Dixie Youth Baseball and Softball Leagues are under way. Forms may be procured at the Michie Water Department. Fee is $40 for one player, $70 for two, $90 for three and $110 for four. For more information call Samantha Denton at 731-607-1627.

East Division W L Pct GB 1 0 1.000 — 1 0 1.000 — 1 0 1.000 — 0 1 .000 1 0 1 .000 1 Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 1 0 1.000 — Milwaukee 1 1 .500 ½ Cincinnati 0 1 .000 1 Pittsburgh 0 1 .000 1 St. Louis 0 1 .000 1 West Division W L Pct GB Arizona 1 0 1.000 — Los Angeles 1 0 1.000 — Colorado 1 1 .500 ½ San Diego 0 1 .000 1 San Francisco 0 1 .000 1 ––– Monday’s Games Washington 2, Miami 0 N.Y. Mets 11, San Diego 2 Chicago Cubs 3, Pittsburgh 1 Milwaukee 5, Colorado 4, 10 innings L.A. Angels 3, Cincinnati 1, 13 innings L.A. Dodgers 4, San Francisco 0 Atlanta 7, Philadelphia 5 Arizona 6, St. Louis 2 Tuesday’s Games Colorado 8, Milwaukee 4 St. Louis at Arizona, (n) San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, (n) Today’s Games Chicago Cubs (Jackson 0-0) at Pittsburgh (Rodriguez 0-0), 6:05 p.m. Miami (Slowey 0-0) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 0-0), 6:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Wilson 0-0) at Cincinnati (Latos 0-0), 6:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Halladay 0-0) at Atlanta (Maholm 0-0), 6:10 p.m. San Diego (Richard 0-0) at N.Y. Mets (Harvey 0-0), 6:10 p.m. Colorado (Nicasio 0-0) at Milwaukee (Peralta 0-0), 7:10 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 0-0) at Arizona (McCarthy 0-0), 8:40 p.m. San Francisco (Lincecum 0-0) at L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 0-0), 9:10 p.m. Thursday’s Games Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, 11:35 a.m. L.A. Angels at Cincinnati, 11:35 a.m. San Diego at N.Y. Mets, 12:10 p.m. Miami at Washington, 3:05 p.m. Philadelphia at Atlanta, 6:10 p.m. Atlanta New York Washington Miami Philadelphia

Monday’s boxscore D-backs 6, Cardinals 2 St. Louis


ab r Jay cf 4 0 MCrpnt 3b 4 1 Hollidy lf 4 0 Craig 1b 4 0 Beltran rf 3 0 YMolin c 3 1 Descals 2b 3 0 Kozma ss 2 0 Wnwrg p 2 0 Salas p 0 0 Rzpczy p 0 0 Wggntn ph 1 0 J.Kelly p 0 0 Totals 30 2 St. Louis

h 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 5

bi 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

ab r GParra rf 5 1 Prado 3b 5 2 A.Hill 2b 4 0 MMntr c 3 1 Gldsch 1b 3 1 Kubel lf 4 1 Pollock cf 4 0 Pnngtn ss 4 0 Kenndy p 3 0 DHrndz p 0 0 Hinske ph 1 0 Ziegler p 0 0

h 4 2 2 1 1 2 3 0 0 0 0 0

bi 0 1 0 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0

Totals 36 6 15 5 100 000 100—2 Arizona 000 310 20x—6 E–Descalso (1). DP–St. Louis 1, Arizona 1. LOB–St. Louis 2, Arizona 8. 2B–M.Carpenter (1), Holliday (1), Y.Molina (1), G.Parra 3 (3), Prado 2 (2), Kubel (1), Pollock (1). CS–G. Parra (1). SF–M.Montero. IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Wainwright L,0-1 6 11 4 3 0 6 Salas 0 3 2 2 0 0 Rzepczynski 1 0 0 0 1 1 J.Kelly 1 1 0 0 0 1 Arizona Kennedy W,1-0 7 5 2 2 1 8 D.Hernandez 1 0 0 0 0 2 Ziegler 1 0 0 0 0 0 Salas pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. Umpires–Home, Gerry Davis; First, Dan Iassogna; Second, Mark Carlson; Third, Brian Knight. T–2:46. A–48,033 (48,633).

AL standings, schedule East Division W L Pct GB 1 0 1.000 — 1 0 1.000 — 0 1 .000 1 0 1 .000 1 0 1 .000 1 Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 1 0 1.000 — Cleveland 1 0 1.000 — Detroit 1 0 1.000 — Kansas City 0 1 .000 1 Minnesota 0 1 .000 1 West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 1 0 1.000 — Seattle 1 0 1.000 — Houston 1 1 .500 ½ Texas 1 1 .500 ½ Oakland 0 1 .000 1 ––– Monday’s Games Boston 8, N.Y. Yankees 2 Detroit 4, Minnesota 2 Chicago White Sox 1, Kansas City 0 L.A. Angels 3, Cincinnati 1, 13 innings Seattle 2, Oakland 0 Tuesday’s Games Baltimore 7, Tampa Bay 4 Cleveland 4, Toronto 1 Texas 7, Houston 0 Seattle at Oakland, (n) Today’s Games Kansas City (Santana 0-0) at Chicago White Sox (Peavy 0-0), 1:10 p.m. Texas (Ogando 0-0) at Houston (Humber 0-0), 1:10 p.m. Detroit (Sanchez 0-0) at Minnesota (Correia 0-0), 3:10 p.m. Baltimore Boston New York Tampa Bay Toronto

Boston (Buchholz 0-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 0-0), 6:05 p.m. Cleveland (Jimenez 0-0) at Toronto (Morrow 0-0), 6:07 p.m. Baltimore (Chen 0-0) at Tampa Bay (Hellickson 0-0), 6:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Wilson 0-0) at Cincinnati (Latos 0-0), 6:10 p.m. Seattle (Saunders 0-0) at Oakland (Milone 0-0), 9:05 p.m. Thursday’s Games L.A. Angels at Cincinnati, 11:35 a.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 12:10 p.m. Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, 1:10 p.m. Baltimore at Tampa Bay, 2:10 p.m. Seattle at Oakland, 2:35 p.m. Boston at N.Y. Yankees, 6:05 p.m. Cleveland at Toronto, 6:07 p.m.

College basketball NCAA men’s tournament EAST REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Thursday At The Verizon Center Washington Marquette 71, Miami 61 Syracuse 61, Indiana 50 Regional Championship Saturday Syracuse 55, Marquette 39 SOUTH REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Friday At Cowboys Stadium Arlington, Texas Michigan 87, Kansas 85, OT Florida 62, Florida Gulf Coast 50 Regional Championship Today Michigan 79, Florida 59 MIDWEST REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Friday At Lucas Oil Stadium Indianapolis Louisville 77, Oregon 69 Duke 71, Michigan State 61 Regional Championship Today Louisville 85, Duke 63 WEST REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Thursday At The Staples Center Los Angeles Ohio State 73, Arizona 70 Wichita State 72, La Salle 58 Regional Championship Saturday Wichita State 70, Ohio State 66 FINAL FOUR At The Georgia Dome Atlanta National Semifinals Saturday Louisville (33-5) vs. Wichita State (308), 5:09 p.m. Michigan (30-7) vs. Syracuse (30-9), 7:49 p.m. National Championship Monday, April 8 Semifinal winners, 8 p.m.

NIT tournament Quarterfinals Tuesday, March 26 Maryland 58, Alabama 57 Wednesday, March 27 Iowa 75, Virginia 64 BYU 79, Southern Mississippi 62 Baylor 79, Providence 68 Semifinals At Madison Square Garden, New York Tuesday Baylor 76, BYU 70 Maryland (25-12) vs. Iowa (2412), 8:30 p.m. Championship Thursday Baylor (22-14) vs. winners, 8 p.m.

NCAA Women’s tournament OKLAHOMA CITY REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Oklahoma City Sunday, March 31 Tennessee 74, Oklahoma 59 Louisville 82, Baylor 81 Tuesday, April 2 Regional Championship Louisville 86, Tennessee 78 SPOKANE REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Spokane, Wash. Today Georgia 61, Stanford 59 California 73, LSU 63 Regional Championship Monday, April 1 California 65, Georgia 62, OT NORFOLK REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Norfolk, Va. Sunday, March 31 Notre Dame 93, Kansas 63 Duke 53, Nebraska 45 Regional Championship Tuesday, April 2 Notre Dame 87, Duke 76 BRIDGEPORT REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Bridgeport, Conn. Today, Kentucky 69, Delaware 62 Connecticut 76, Maryland 50 Regional Championship Monday, April 1 Connecticut 83, Kentucky 53 FINAL FOUR At New Orleans Arena New Orleans National Semifinals Sunday, April 7 Louisville (28-8) vs. California (323), 4:30 or 7 p.m. Notre Dame (35-1) vs. Connecticut (33-4), 4:30 or 7 p.m. National Championship Tuesday, April 9 Semifinal winners, 6:30 p.m.

AP Women’s All-America Statistics through March 17 FIRST TEAM Brittney Griner, Baylor, 6-8, senior, Houston, 23.6 ppg, 9.0 rpg, 2.4 apg, 60.4 fg pct, 4.2 blocks (40 first-team votes, 200 total points) Skylar Diggins, Notre Dame, 5-9, senior, South Bend, Ind., 17.0 ppg,

3.5 rpg, 5.9 apg, 82.0 ft pct, 3.1 steals (40, 200) Chiney Ogwumike, Stanford, 6-3, junior, Cypress, Texas, 22.4 ppg, 13.1 rpg, 57.4 fg pct, 1.8 blocks (39, 198) Elena Delle Donne, Delaware, 6-5, senior, Wilmington, Del., 25.3 ppg, 8.5 rpg, 49.8 fg pct, 49.0 3-pt fg pct, 92.2 ft pct, 2.3 blocks (32, 184) Odyssey Sims, Baylor, 5-8, junior, Irving, Texas, 12.5 ppg, 5.7 apg, 82.2 ft pct, 2.6 steals (17, 150) SECOND TEAM Alyssa Thomas, Maryland, 6-2, junior, Harrisburg, Pa., 18.7 ppg, 10.5 rpg, 5.5 apg, 1.8 steals (13, 140) Kaleena Mosqueda-Lewis, Connecticut, 6-0, sophomore, Anaheim Hills, Calif., 17.6 ppg, 6.5 rpg, 2.4 apg, 53.1 fg pct, 50.0 3-pt fg pct, 89.9 ft pct (10, 119) Maggie Lucas, Penn State, 5-10, junior, Narberth, Pa., 20.5 ppg, 4.6 rpg, 2.1 apg, 47.5 3-pt fg pct, 89.6 ft pct, 2.2 steals (3, 80) Chelsea Gray, Duke, 5-11, junior, Manteca, Calif., 12.6 ppg, 5.3 rpg, 5.4 apg, 40.7 3-pt fg pct, 85.1 ft pct, 3.6 steals (3, 89) A’dia Mathies, Kentucky, 5-9, senior, Louisville, Ky., 15.9 ppg, 4.5 rpg, 2.3 apg, 40.8 3-pt fg pct, 1.9 steals (1, 68) THIRD TEAM Kelsey Bone, Texas A&M, 6-4, junior, Houston, 16.7 ppg, 9.4 rpg, 2.2 apg, 56.5 fg pct (0, 60). Stefanie Dolson, Connecticut, 6-5, junior, Port Jervis, N.Y., 14.3 ppg, 6.9 rpg, 3.1 apg, 59.0 fg pct (0, 42) Elizabeth Williams, Duke, 6-3, sophomore, Virginia Beach, Va., 15.2 ppg, 7.2 rpg, 52.4 fg pct, 2.9 blocks (0, 39) Meighan Simmons, Tennessee, 5-9, junior, Cibolo, Texas, 17.6 ppg, 3.8 rpg, 2.1 apg, 84.5 ft pct, 1.5 blocks (0, 30) Kayla McBride, Notre Dame, 5-11, junior, Erie, Pa., 15.4 ppg, 4.5 rpg, 91.5 ft pct, 1.5 steals (1, 24) HONORABLE MENTION Natalie Achonwa, Notre Dame; Kayla Alexander, Syracuse; Rachel Banham, Minnesota; Alex Bentley, Penn State; Tiffany Bias, Oklahoma State; Gennifer Brandon, California; Brandi Brown, Youngstown State; Brittany Chambers, Kansas State; Layshia Clarendon, California; Hallie Christofferson, Iowa State; Jerica Coley, Florida International. Aaryn Ellenberg, Oklahoma; Shante Evans, Hofstra; Kelly Faris, Connecticut; Angel Goodrich, Kansas; Tianna Hawkins, Maryland; Tayler Hill, Ohio State; Jordan Hooper, Nebraska; Chucky Jeffery, Colorado; Tyaunna Marshall, Georgia Tech; Drey Mingo, Purdue; Lindsey Moore, Nebraska. Jasmine Newsome, UT-Martin; Karisma Penn, Illinois; Michelle Plouffe, Utah; Chelsea Poppens, Iowa State; Niveen Rasheed, Princeton; Ebony Rowe, Middle Tennessee; Tierra Ruffin-Pratt, North Carolina; Sugar Rodgers, Georgetown; Andrea Smith, South Florida; Markel Walker, UCLA; Toni Young Oklahoma State.

Pro basketball NBA standings EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB 47 26 .644 — 42 31 .575 5 38 36 .514 9½ 30 43 .411 17 27 47 .365 20½ Southeast Division W L Pct GB z-Miami 58 16 .784 — x-Atlanta 42 33 .560 16½ Washington 28 46 .378 30 Orlando 19 56 .253 39½ Charlotte 17 57 .230 41 Central Division W L Pct GB x-Indiana 48 27 .640 — x-Chicago 40 33 .548 7 Milwaukee 36 37 .493 11 Detroit 25 50 .333 23 Cleveland 22 51 .301 25 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB x-San Antonio 55 19 .743 — x-Memphis 50 24 .676 5 Houston 41 33 .554 14 Dallas 36 37 .493 18½ New Orleans 26 48 .351 29 Northwest Division W L Pct GB x-Oklahoma City 54 20 .730 — x-Denver 50 24 .676 4 Utah 39 36 .520 15½ Portland 33 41 .446 21 Minnesota 27 46 .370 26½ Pacific Division W L Pct GB x-L.A. Clippers 49 26 .653 — Golden State 42 32 .568 6½ L.A. Lakers 38 36 .514 10½ Sacramento 27 47 .365 21½ Phoenix 23 51 .311 25½ x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division ––– Monday’s Games Detroit 108, Toronto 98 Atlanta 102, Cleveland 94 Houston 111, Orlando 103 Memphis 92, San Antonio 90 Minnesota 110, Boston 100 Milwaukee 131, Charlotte 102 Utah 112, Portland 102 Indiana 109, L.A. Clippers 106 Tuesday’s Games Washington 90, Chicago 86 New York 102, Miami 90 Dallas at L.A. Lakers, (n) Today’s Games Brooklyn at Cleveland, 6 p.m. New York at Atlanta, 6 p.m. Philadelphia at Charlotte, 6 p.m. Washington at Toronto, 6 p.m. Detroit at Boston, 6:30 p.m. Minnesota at Milwaukee, 7 p.m. Orlando at San Antonio, 7:30 p.m. Denver at Utah, 8 p.m. Memphis at Portland, 9 p.m. Houston at Sacramento, 9 p.m. New Orleans at Golden State, 9:30 p.m. Phoenix at L.A. Clippers, 9:30 p.m. x-New York x-Brooklyn Boston Philadelphia Toronto

Daily Corinthian • 13A

Thursday’s Games Chicago at Brooklyn, 6 p.m. Dallas at Denver, 8 p.m. San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 8:30 p.m.

Wizards 90, Bulls 86 CHICAGO — Deng 5-15 3-3 13, Boozer 9-18 1-1 19, Mohammed 5-12 2-2 12, Hinrich 3-8 0-0 8, Butler 4-13 3-6 13, Gibson 2-3 0-0 4, Robinson 7-16 2-4 17, Cook 0-4 0-0 0. Totals 35-89 11-16 86. WASHINGTON — Webster 2-7 2-2 6, Nene 5-11 0-0 10, Okafor 4-10 2-4 10, Wall 8-17 11-13 27, Temple 1-2 0-1 2, Seraphin 1-5 0-0 2, Beal 3-11 1-2 8, Ariza 3-5 2-2 10, Booker 1-3 0-2 2, Price 5-7 0-0 13. Totals 33-78 18-26 90. Chicago 24 25 20 17 — 86 Washington 18 24 28 20 — 90 3-Point Goals—Chicago 5-23 (Hinrich 2-4, Butler 2-6, Robinson 1-7, Mohammed 0-1, Cook 0-2, Deng 0-3), Washington 6-13 (Price 3-4, Ariza 2-3, Beal 1-4, Temple 0-1, Webster 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Chicago 55 (Mohammed, Boozer 12), Washington 57 (Okafor 9). Assists— Chicago 21 (Boozer 5), Washington 22 (Wall 9). Total Fouls—Chicago 20, Washington 14. Technicals— Boozer, Hinrich 2. Ejected—Hinrich. A—17,319 (20,308).

Knicks 102, Heat 90 NEW YORK — C.Anthony 18-26 7-8 50, Shumpert 3-5 0-0 9, Chandler 0-2 1-2 1, Prigioni 1-1 0-0 3, Felton 4-9 2-2 10, Martin 4-7 1-2 9, Smith 5-15 2-4 14, Kidd 0-2 0-0 0, Novak 1-2 0-1 3, Copeland 1-2 1-1 3, White 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 37-71 14-20 102. MIAMI — Haslem 3-4 2-2 8, Lewis 0-2 0-0 0, Bosh 6-13 10-10 23, Cole 6-12 1-2 14, Miller 7-12 0-0 18, Allen 5-7 5-5 16, Battier 1-5 2-2 5, Andersen 2-3 2-6 6, Jones 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 3060 22-27 90. New York 27 23 28 24 — 102 Miami 25 33 18 14 — 90 3-Point Goals—New York 14-27 (C.Anthony 7-10, Shumpert 3-5, Smith 2-3, Prigioni 1-1, Novak 1-2, Copeland 0-1, Kidd 0-2, Felton 0-3), Miami 8-20 (Miller 4-8, Allen 1-1, Cole 1-2, Bosh 1-3, Battier 1-4, Jones 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—New York 34 (Smith, Martin 6), Miami 41 (Battier, Miller 8). Assists—New York 17 (Felton 9), Miami 18 (Bosh, Miller 4). Total Fouls—New York 25, Miami 19. Technicals—C.Anthony, Miller, Miami delay of game, Miami defensive three second. A—20,300 (19,600).

Hockey NHL standings,schedule EASTERN CONFERENCE GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 36 28 8 0 56 123 84 New Jersey 36 15 12 9 39 89 100 N.Y. Rangers 35 17 15 3 37 82 86 N.Y. Islanders 36 17 16 3 37 103 113 Philadelphia 35 15 17 3 33 95 108 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Montreal 35 23 7 5 51 111 84 Boston 34 22 8 4 48 97 75 Ottawa 35 19 10 6 44 89 76 Toronto 36 20 12 4 44 112 100 Buffalo 36 13 17 6 32 94 113 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Winnipeg 37 18 17 2 38 91 110 Carolina 34 16 16 2 34 93 101 Washington 35 16 17 2 34 102 101 Tampa Bay 34 15 18 1 31 110 103 Florida 36 11 19 6 28 88 125 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 35 27 5 3 57 119 76 Detroit 36 18 13 5 41 94 94 St. Louis 34 18 14 2 38 98 94 Columbus 36 15 14 7 37 87 97 Nashville 36 14 14 8 36 89 99 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Minnesota 35 21 12 2 44 98 90 Vancouver 36 19 11 6 44 94 93 Edmonton 35 15 13 7 37 91 96 Calgary 34 13 17 4 30 94 118 Colorado 35 12 19 4 28 86 111 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 36 24 7 5 53 111 90 Los Angeles 35 20 12 3 43 103 88 San Jose 35 18 11 6 42 88 86 Dallas 35 16 16 3 35 94 107 Phoenix 35 14 15 6 34 94 101 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Monday’s Games Chicago 3, Nashville 2, SO N.Y. Islanders 3, New Jersey 1 N.Y. Rangers 4, Winnipeg 2 Montreal 4, Carolina 1 Detroit 3, Colorado 2 St. Louis 4, Minnesota 1 Anaheim 4, Dallas 0 Edmonton 4, Calgary 1 San Jose 3, Vancouver 2 Tuesday’s Games Ottawa at Boston, 7 p.m. Winnipeg at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Washington at Carolina, 7 p.m. Buffalo at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Florida at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Colorado at Nashville, 8 p.m. Los Angeles at Phoenix, 10 p.m. Today’s Games Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, 6:30 p.m. Montreal at Philadelphia, 6:30 p.m. Edmonton at Calgary, 9 p.m. Dallas at Anaheim, 9 p.m. Minnesota at San Jose, 9:30 p.m. Thursday’s Games New Jersey at Boston, 6 p.m. Philadelphia at Toronto, 6 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Washington, 6 p.m. Tampa Bay at Carolina, 6 p.m. Winnipeg at Montreal, 6:30 p.m. Columbus at Nashville, 7 p.m. St. Louis at Chicago, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Edmonton at Vancouver, 9:30 p.m. Minnesota at Los Angeles, 9:30 p.m.

Transactions Tuesday BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS — Assigned LHP David Huff outright to Columbus (IL). National League PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Claimed OF Ezequiel Carrera off waivers from Cleveland. Designated OF Ender Inciarte for assignment. American Association KANSAS CITY T-BONES — Signed INF Craig Hertler. LAREDO LEMURS — Signed LHP Ryan Sasaki and RHP Shane Dyer. LINCOLN SALTDOGS — Signed 1B Ian Gac. SIOUX FALLS CANARIES — Signed RHP Tom Heithoff. WINNIPEG GOLDEYES — Signed INF Casey Haerther, INF Garrett Rau and OF Nick Liles. Atlantic League LONG ISLAND DUCKS — Signed RHP Jared Lansford and LHP Eric Niesen. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association PHOENIX SUNS — Agreed to terms with president of basketball operations Lon Babby on a two-year contract. FOOTBALL National Football League BUFFALO BILLS — Signed RB Tashard Choice to a contract extension, TE Dorin Dickerson to a oneyear contract and DT Alan Branch. CHICAGO BEARS — Terminated the contract of DT Matt Toeaina. CLEVELAND BROWNS — Released LB Chris Gocong and S Usama Young. Signed PK Brandon Bogotay. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Signed DT Sen’Derrick Marks to a one-year contract. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS — Released OL Rich Ranglin. OAKLAND RAIDERS — Traded QB Carson Palmer and a 2013 seventhround draft pick to Arizona for a 2013 sixth-round draft pick and a conditional 2014 draft pick. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Signed PK Nate Kaeding, DL George Selvie, DL Derek Landri, RB Brian Leonard and WR Steve Smith. HOCKEY National Hockey League CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS — Reassigned F Jeremy Morin and Jimmy Hayes to Rockford (AHL). COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS — Signed C Mark Letestu to a two-year contract extension. DALLAS STARS — Traded F Jaromir Jagr to Boston for F Lane MacDermid, F Cody Payne and a conditional 2013 second-round draft pick, and C Derek Roy to Vancouver for D Kevin Connauton and a 2013 second-round draft pick. FLORIDA PANTHERS — Recalled F Greg Rallo from San Antonio (AHL). Promoted F Anthony Luciani and G Brian Foster from Cincinnati (ECHL) to San Antonio. MINNESOTA WILD — Signed C Tyler Graovac to an entry-level contract. NASHVILLE PREDATORS — Recalled F Chris Mueller from Milwaukee (AHL). SAN JOSE SHARKS — Signed RW Chris Crane to an entry-level contract. TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING — Traded D Marc-Andre Bergeron to Carolina for F Adam Hall and a 2013 seventhround draft pick. WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Traded F Matt Clackson to Phoenix for F Joel Rechlicz and assigned Rechlicz to Hershey (AHL). Traded D Garrett Stafford to Edmonton for LW Dane Byers and assigned Byers to Hershey. Signed D Nate Schmidt to a two-year, entry-level contract. Resigned D Jack Hillen to a two-year contract extension. COLLEGE BIG EAST CONFERENCE — Voted to admit Tulsa as a full member, effective July 1, 2014. GEORGETOWN — Named Cheston Blackshear tight ends coach and D.J. Mangas running backs coach. MISSOURI — Announced men’s basketball G Negus Webster-Chan and G Dominique Bull are transferring. PITTSBURGH — Announced RB Rushel Shell will transfer.

TV SportsWatch Today’s lineup MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 pm—WGN: Kansas City at Chicago White Sox 6 pm—ESPN2: Boston at N.Y. Yankees 9 pm—ESPN2: San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers NBA BASKETBALL 6 pm—ESPN: New York at Atlanta NHL HOCKEY 6:30 pm—NBCSN: Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers PREP BASKETBALL 8:30 pm—ESPN: McDonald’s All American Game, at Chicago SOCCER 1:30 pm—FSN: UEFA Champions League, quarterfinals, Dortmund at Malaga 7 pm—FSN: UEFA Champions League, quarterfinals, Galatasaray at Real Madrid (same-day tape)


the game. Baylor (22-14) pulled away in the final eight minutes or so, and then withstood a late furious rally by BYU, led by Matt Carlino on 5-for-15 3-point shooting. The rest of the Cougars (2412) went 0 for 6. Carlino, who finished with 19 points, made three late 3- pointers to give BYU one last chance. His third one, with about 38 seconds to go, bounced three times on the rim and fell through to make it 71-68. Jackson missed one of two free throws on the other end to make it a four point game. Carlino put up another 3, but this one finally bounced

wide, and Baylor was able to finally finish off the Cougars. “I’m really proud of our guys,” BYU coach Dave Rose said. “We out rebounded them, and I think that speaks volumes to the effort that we got from our players.” Jackson has been closing out his career in style, entering Tuesday’s semifinal averaging 19 points and 11.7 assists in the Bears’ three NIT games. For the season, he has led the Big 12 in scoring and assists, and is on track to be the first player to lead a major conference in both since Jason Terry at Arizona in 1998-99. He helped personally close out the Cougars with about four minutes to play. He

made a mid-range rainbow to give Baylor a seven-point lead. Then he sank a 3-pointer with three-and-a-half minutes to go for a 10-point lead that seemed to settle matters. “That was huge,” Baylor coach Scott Drew said. “Saved me a little hair — until Carlino started making 3s from halfcourt.” It was Jackson’s third straight double-double and fifth of the season. He’s reached double figures in 41 of 42 games this season. Austin got his 11th doubledouble. The Cougars were blown out at Baylor in December, but hung with the Bears for the first 30 minutes of this

one, and even looked like the better team at parts in the first half. Baylor went on a 7-0 run midway through the second half to take a five-point lead, but Brandon Davies made a pair of free throws, and Carlino made his first 3- pointer to tie it with about 7:30 to play. But Jackson took over to put Baylor and coach Scott Drew in the NIT final a year after the Bears made the NCAA’s Elite Eight. “Well, I think there’s only two happy teams at the end of the year,” Drew said. “The team that wins the NCAA and the team that wins the NIT. We want to be one of those happy teams.”

14A • Wednesday, April 3, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

World Trade Center touts planned observation deck BY KAREN MATTHEWS Associated Press

NEW YORK — Visitors to the observation deck at One World Trade Center will learn about the building's history while they're waiting in line downstairs and watch a video on the tower's 102nd floor before the actual panoramic view is revealed, officials developing the attraction said Tuesday. Packaged like a themepark ride, the tour will showcase One World Trade as “the most significant destination in the world,” said David Checketts, chairman and CEO of Legends Hospitality LLC, which has signed a 15-year lease to operate

the observation deck. Legends — a partnership of the Checketts Partners Investment Fund, the New York Yankees and the Dallas Cowboys — operates concessions at sports stadiums and other venues around the country. Team officials including Hal Steinbrenner, managing general partner of the Yankees, and Jerry Jones Jr., executive vice president of the Cowboys, attended a news conference on the unfinished building's 100th floor announcing the company's $875 million lease agreement. “We expect this to be the Yankee Stadium of observation decks,” said Scott

Rechler, vice chairman of the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey, which owns the building. The eagle's-nest view through the tower's sloping windows encompasses all of Manhattan and its surrounding waters plus Brooklyn and New Jersey beyond. It is so expansive that Rechler joked that Jones was trying to find Cowboys Stadium. “Look west,” he advised. One World Trade Center, formerly called the Freedom Tower, is scheduled to be completed in early 2014, with the observation deck opening in 2015. The 104-story skyscraper at the northwest

corner of the World Trade Center site will be the tallest building in the Western Hemisphere when it is completed and has been the tallest in New York for a year. Its highest-profile tenant will be magazine publisher Conde Nast. The tower overlooks the World Trade Center memorial, where twin reflecting pools evoke the towers lost on Sept. 11, 2001. The observation deck tour will tell a more upbeat story. Visitors will buy their tickets in the building's lobby, then take an escalator to the basement to hear a presentation on the construction of the

building, featuring voices of some of the workers, as they wait in line for the elevators. The Port Authority said the “pre-show” would provide “an immersive background on the creation of the building.” The elevators to the observation deck will travel more than 1,250 feet in about a minute, officials said. Once on the 102nd floor, visitors will watch a video about New York called “See Forever” before a curtain or scrim is raised, revealing the actual panoramic view. “Tour ambassadors” will be available to answer questions about the skyline, the Port Authority said. There will be restau-

rants and snack bars on the 101st floor, a gift shop on the 100th floor and more videos on elevator ride down. The cost to take the hour-plus tour has not been determined but officials said it would be comparable to similar attractions, with group discounts available. The 86th-floor observation deck at the Empire State Building costs $25. The north tower of the original World Trade Center featured a well-regarded restaurant called Windows on the World. The restaurant's staff and breakfast guests were among those killed when terrorists destroyed the building.

Crisis hotlines turning to text for teenagers’ attention BY LEANNE ITALIE Associated Press

NEW YORK — They stream in from teens around the United States, cries for help often sent in by text message. “I feel like committing suicide,” one text read. “What’s the suicide hotline number?” Another asked: “How do you tell a friend they need to go to rehab?”, an organization that encourages activism among young adults, gets plenty of text messages asking for help, but it isn’t a hotline. So the nonprofit’s CEO, Nancy Lublin, is leading an effort to establish an around-the-clock text number across trigger issues for teens in the hope that it will become their emergency line, perhaps reaching those who wouldn’t otherwise seek help using more established methods of telephone talking or computer-based chat.

“Most of the texts we get like this are about things like being bullied. A lot of things are about relationships, so we’ll get texts from kids about breakups, or ‘I like a boy, what should I do?’ But the worst one we ever got said, ‘He won’t stop raping me. It’s my dad. He told me not to tell anyone. Are you there?’” Nancy Lublin CEO, “Most of the texts we get like this are about things like being bullied,” Lublin said. “A lot of things are about relationships, so we’ll get texts from kids about breakups, or ‘I like a boy, what should I do?’ But the worst one we ever got said, ‘He won’t stop raping me. It’s my dad. He told me not to tell anyone. Are you there?’” Lublin hopes the Crisis Text Line, due to launch in August, will serve as a New York-based network, shuttling texts for help to partner organizations around the country,

such as The Trevor Project for gay, lesbian, bisexual and questioning youth or other groups already providing hotlines on dating and sexual abuse to bullying, depression and eating disorders. As more teens have gone mobile, using their phones as an extension of themselves, hotline providers have tried to keep up. Fewer seem to operate today than in decades past. A smattering reach out through mobile text, including Teen Line in Los Angeles, though that service and others offer

ATTENTION all Old and New

es r Pri z o o of D n *Lots t Auctio n e l *Si od e Fo *Fre

Tuesday April 30th 6 pm-8 pm Crossroads Arena $10.00 per person For more information or to reserve your spot call Denise Mitchell at 662-287-6111 A money raised goes to Relay for Life All sponsored by:

& M&M Girls

limited schedules or specialize in narrow areas of concern when multiple problems might be driving a teen to the brink. Some text providers operate in specific places or rely on trained teen volunteers to handle the load across modes of communication. Several agreed that text messaging enhances call-in and chat options for a generation of young people who prefer to communicate by typing on their phones, especially when they don’t want parents, teachers, friends or boyfriends to listen in. Katie Locke, 26, in Philadelphia was one of those teens in 2006, when she found herself in a suicidal panic after a fight with an old friend. At 18, she said she grabbed her phone, left her college dorm room and headed out in the cold to sit on a bench to talk with a worker on a crisis phone line she knew from one of her favorite blogs. The number was the only one she had handy and it didn’t offer text, which she would have preferred. “People don’t always have the (mobile phone) minutes or aren’t in a position where they can speak aloud if they’re in danger from somebody around them,” Locke said. “I know for me there were other times when I prob-

ably should have called a crisis hotline and didn’t because of the anxiety about calling. That was such an enormous barrier, to have to dial a phone number.” Brian Pinero, director of the National Dating Abuse Helpline run by a nonprofit called Love is Respect, knows that lesson well. The organization launched phone and computer-based chat in 2007, and chat quickly grew to the more heavily used method of contact. The Austin, Texas-based group launched text in 2011 and it’s now about 20 percent of the operation, Pinero said. According to research from the Pew Internet & American Life Project, one in four teens is a “cell-mostly” Internet user. Texting among teens increased from about 50 texts a day in 2009 to about 60, with the number running into hundreds for some. “Phone calls are not the way young people express themselves,” said Danah Boyd, a senior researcher at Microsoft Research and an assistant professor of media, culture and communication at New York University. Comparisons of text hotline volume and efficiency are hard to come by.

Researcher Deb Levine, executive director and founder of the nonprofit ISIS, for Internet Sexuality Information Services, said it’s clear the number of hotlines of all kinds has declined significantly since a heyday in the 1980s. But chat and text help have been on the rise for more than two years, she said. Most are small-scale operations serving specific communities, said Levine. The Planned Parenthood Federation of America is in its second year of running one of the largest text and chat outreach operations for people ages 15 to 24, targeting African-American and Latino youth through promotional campaigns on MTV, websites and mobile providers, social media, wallet cards, video and Seventeen magazine. Through February, nearly 185,000 conversations — 22,447 via text — were recorded, according to Planned Parenthood. About a third of conversations on health-related topics — including birth control, abortion and pregnancy tests — were with users both under 25 and African-American or Latino. Debbie Gant-Reed sees the need every day. She’s the crisis lines coordinator at a 24-hour help line in Reno, Nevada, called the Crisis Call Center. The center has been providing 24-hour text help for two and a half years, fielding about 500 text conversations a month. “We’re now taking texts from all over the country,” she said. “You can chat all you want but you’re going to get older people. Young people don’t chat. They text.”

Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, April 3, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ 15A

Cambridge Consultants Consultants from the National Center on Education and the Economy (NCEE) were in town March 21-22 to train Corinth High School Cambridge teachers. Ann Borthwick from Washington, D.C., David Osborne of East Greenwich, R.I., and James Williams of Jackson, returned to the high school to continue their support of the Cambridge curriculum in the classrooms. According to James Williams, â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Cambridge program is a great fit for the Common Core State Standards that all schools will be using in the next years.  Corinth School Districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s choice of this program has given them a head start in preparing for the new, more difficult standards.â&#x20AC;?

Northeast Math Tourney Winners Approximately 90 seventh and eighth graders from Northeast Mississippi Community Collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s five-county district of Alcorn, Prentiss, Tippah, Tishomingo and Union counties competed for top honors at the annual junior high district math tournament held on the collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Booneville campus on March 1. Placing in the Top 10 for the eighth grade were (front row, from left) Emily Morphis of Belmont, Sydney Warren of Corinth, Baylee Howard of Corinth and Cody Frady of Alcorn Central along with (back row, from left) Jacob Raines of East Union, Cayce Smith of East Union, Kaylee Jones of Kossuth and Zack South of Jumpertown. Not pictured are Maddy Sanders and Levi Morgan, both of Marietta.

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1B â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Wednesday, April 3, 2013

Nashville has appetite for hot chicken BY CHRIS TALBOTT Associated Press


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2B • Wednesday, April 3, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Need an entry idea for the Crossroads Chili Cookoff? Try this tasty chili recipe for the People’s Choice contest BY FAMILY FEATURES For the Daily Corinthian

Bold, flavorful chili is the ultimate goal for anyone entering the People’s Choice and Local Favorite categories during Saturday’s Crossroads Chili Cookoff. With plenty of sampling going on from noon to 2 p.m., be sure to offer a hearty chili to stand out in the crowd and also provide some personalized toppings to suit every palate for that special touch. For a delicious twist to your go-to, wow cookoff goers with a hearty, versatile pork-based chili with layers of savory flavor for something completely different. Smoky ingredients are all the rage, with fireroasted tomatoes, bacon and chipotle peppers on the rise in restaurant menus across the country. Give this delicious trend the home-cooked treatment with Smoky Pork, Bacon and White Bean Chili, a simple recipe that takes only 20 minutes to prepare and can be conveniently made in the slow cooker. It’s so good, you may need two slow cookers full to keep the crowd happy. With this versatile recipe, it’s easy to add a personal touch. Make your hearty chili even more smolderingly smoky by

Try this smoky pork, bacon and white bean chili recipe to enter in the People’s Choice competition during Saturday’s Crossroads Chili Cookoff.

adding finely chopped chipotle chiles (from a can of chipotles in adobo sauce) along with the onion. Or, to amp up the heat, add a dash of cayenne pepper powder along with the chili powder. For more delicious game day inspiration, join the conversation at

www.PorkBeInspired. com, www.Facebook. com/PorkBeInspired and PorkBeInspired. Also, be sure to follow @allaboutpork on Twitter for timely recipes and tips. Those attending the chili cookoff in the CARE Garden at The Crossroads Museum and Depot in

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downtown Corinth can sample chili for a $5 donation to the Corinth-Alcorn Animal Shelter.

Smoky Pork, Bacon and White Bean Chili Prep Time: 20 minutes Cook Time: 1 hour, 20 minutes Makes: 6 servings 8 ounces bacon, thickcut, (5 or 6 slices), cut crosswise into 1⁄4 -inch strips 1 large onion, cut into 1⁄2 -inch dice

11⁄2 pounds pork loin roast, cut into 3⁄4 -inch dice 2 tablespoons chili powder 1 tablespoon smoked paprika 2 141⁄2 -ounce cans diced fire-roasted tomatoes

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11⁄2 cups water 2 15-ounce cans cannellini beans, (white kidney) or other white beans, drained Salt 1⁄2 cup sour cream, (optional) 2 scallions, thinly sliced (optional) In large saucepan or small stockpot over medium heat, cook bacon, stirring occasionally, until crisp, 8 to 10 minutes. Use a slotted spoon to transfer bacon to a paper towel-lined plate and set aside. Add onion to bacon fat and cook, stirring occasionally, for 2 minutes. Increase heat to mediumhigh, add pork, and cook, stirring occasionally, until onions are crisp-tender, 6 to 8 minutes. Stir in chili powder and paprika. Stir in tomatoes (with juices) and water. Bring to a boil, reduce to a simmer, and cook, stirring occasionally, until pork is tender, 35 to 45 minutes. Stir in beans and about 2⁄3 of bacon and cook, stirring occasionally, until heated through, about 10 minutes. Add salt to taste. Serve chili garnished with remaining bacon and sour cream and scallions, if using. Please note that chili entered in People’s Choice can be made ahead of time and not at the cookoff site. (Source: National Pork Board)

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Beetle Bailey

ACROSS 1 Pressured, with â&#x20AC;&#x153;onâ&#x20AC;? 7 NASA citrus drink 11 Digital doc format 14 Cry from an oversleeper 15 Smokehouse order 16 Meyers of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Kate & Allieâ&#x20AC;? 17 *Career soldier 19 Quaint curse 20 Yellowish green 21 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Gotcha!â&#x20AC;? 22 Small craft concern 23 End of a New Yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s song 24 *1995 movie flop dubbed â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fishtarâ&#x20AC;? by some critics 26 Word before chi or after mai 28 Long tale 29 *Much-soughtafter celebrity 35 Bakerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 13 38 Campfire residue 39 Beijing-born, say 41 Madhouse 42 Green stuff 44 *Sun emanation responsible for the northern lights 46 Unveilerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cry 48 British verb ender 49 *Petal pusher? 54 Walrus feature 58 Dieterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s gain? 59 Singer Erykah 60 Political channel 61 Word of repulsion 62 Brangelina, e.g.â&#x20AC;&#x201D; or, in a way, each of the answers to starred clues 64 â&#x20AC;&#x153;__ Big to Failâ&#x20AC;?: 2009 account of the financial crisis 65 Gets to 66 Mourn 67 Clairvoyantâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s gift 68 Soft â&#x20AC;&#x153;Yo!â&#x20AC;? 69 Beginning bits DOWN 1 Oscar night rides 2 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our Townâ&#x20AC;? girl 3 Too pooped to pop

4 Unworldliness 5 Sermon ending? 6 Deal-busting org. 7 Behind-closeddoors event 8 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Til Tuesday lead vocalist Mann 9 Cavs and Mavs 10 â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Pyramidâ&#x20AC;? channel 11 29-Across chasers 12 Dryly amusing 13 Not likely to move 18 River valley formation 22 Disco adjective 24 Fingers-crossed thought 25 Anglerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s gear 27 Place to play â&#x20AC;&#x153;Space Invadersâ&#x20AC;? 29 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Skyfallâ&#x20AC;? director Mendes 30 GIâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hangout 31 Image-editing software 32 â&#x20AC;&#x153;__ a pityâ&#x20AC;? 33 Year abroad? 34 Fam. reunion attendee 36 Years and years

37 Bob of hope, maybe 40 Take a trip by ship 43 Congressional output 45 Triathlon attire 47 Vine yards? 49 Champagne glass 50 Javaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s coffee cup et al. 51 Stares stupidly

52 Latin clarifier 53 1921 robot play 55 Shoe top 56 Simultaneous weapons discharge 57 Oft-patched clothing parts 60 Trite stuff 62 Humdinger 63 Software-driven film effects, for short

Wizard of Id




Baby Blues

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By Erik Agard (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.


Wednesday, April 3, 2013

4B • Wednesday, April 3, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Community events Mended Hearts

dress (i.e. light bill, water bill, rent or house payment receipt, car registration, phone bill) -- 911 form or driver’s license not eligible and any court documents pertaining to child’s custody. ■ Biggersville Elementray School Kindergarten Registration is being held Thursday from noon until 5:30 p.m. Items for registration include certified birth certificate, Immunization Form 121 and two proofs of residency in parent’s or guardian’s name, ie. Homestead Exemption Application Form, mortgage documents or property deed, apartment or home lease, utility bills or automobile registration. A 911 address form is not acceptable. Proof of residency must be presented at time of enrollment, no temporary enrollment is allowed. A driver’s license is not acceptable as one of the proofs of residency. ■ Corinth Elementary School has set the dates for 4-year-old prekindergarten, kindergarten, and first grade registration for the 2013-14 school year. Kindergarten and first grade registration will be held on Saturday from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. Prekindergarten registration will be held on Saturday, April 27, from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. The following documents are required for all students registering: child’s social security card, child’s certified birth certificate, child’s Mississippi immunization Form 121, two proofs of residency and child needs to be present at registration. Students currently enrolled at Corinth El-

Donna Tankersley is giving words of encouragement and presenting a certificate to the Corinth Chapter of Mended Hearts in recognition of its five years of service to the community. Tankersley is the assistant Southern regional director of Mended Hearts, Inc. The meeting is being held Monday, 10 a.m. at Magnolia Community Service Complex in the Cardiac Rehab Conference Room, 1001 South Harper Road. Mended Hearts is a support group open to all heart patients, their families and others impacted by heart disease. Its purpose is to inspire hope in heart disease patients and their families through visits and sharing experiences of recovery and returning to an active life. Healthcare professionals join the mission by providing their expertise and support. All heart patients and their family are welcome.

Registrations held ■ Kindergarten registration for Alcorn Central Elementary School is being held Thursday from 1-5 p.m. and Kindergarten registration for Kossuth Elementary School is being held Thursday, April 4 from 8 a.m. 5:30 p.m. On this day, a basics skills test will be given, so child must accompany parent to registration. The following is needed to register child at both schools: birth certificate, Social Security card, Mississippi shot record (121 form) that is marked complete for school, two proofs of ad-

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ementary do not need to register. For more information, call the school office at 286-5245. ■ Rienzi Elementary School will host Kindergarten Registration, Thursday, April 25 from 12-4 p.m. and Pre-Kindergarten Registration, Friday, April 26 from 12-4 p.m. Contact Rienzi Elementary School at 662-462-5214 for additional information. ■ The Alcorn School District Title I Pre-Kindergarten Academy registration for the 2013-2014 school year is being held at the two campuses where the program is currently offered, Glendale Elementary and Rienzi Elementary. If you did not attend registration, please contact the school office. Registration is open until May 15, 2013. To participate in the program, students must be 4 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-to-date MS 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. For more information, contact Glendale Elementary School at 662-286-2734, Rienzi Elementary School at 662-462-5214 or Denise Webb-Harrell at 662286-3202. ■ Kendrick Head Start, 172 CR 157, Corinth and Corinth Head Start, 230 Bell School Rd., Corinth are now open for registration. Hours for both Head Starts are 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Children must be 3-1⁄2 or 4 years old before Sept. 1. Family must be within income guidelines. Parents will need to bring a copy of child’s certified birth certificate, proof of family income (W-2, tax return, agency verification statement, etc.), child’s Social Security card, child’s proof of insurance, child’s shot record (121 form) and proof of residency (light bill, etc.). For more information, call Ms. Tamie at Kendrick, 662-287-2671 or Ms. Ann at Corinth, 662-286-5802. ■ Pisgah Head Start center, 3 CR 8350, is registering children for the coming school year. To qualify a child must be three or four years old on or before Sept. 1. Items needed to register are child’s birth certificate, Social Security card, 121 shot record, proof of income — W-2, tax from or check stub for past 12 months or statement of income

from employer, etc. Also, a copy of child’s Medicaid or insurance card is needed. The center is also registering for Early Head Start for ages six weeks to 3 years old. The same documents mentioned above are needed. Parents can come by the center between 7:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. or call 728-6484 if need to come by at another time. The center also serves children with special needs.

Purple Heart meets The CrossroadsCorinth Chapter 813 Military Order of the Purple Heart is holding its monthly meeting at 7 p.m., Tuesday, April 8 at the Post 6 American Legion Building. The annual MOPH Convention in Vicksburg, June 21-23, will be discussed. Elections for Chapter 813 will also be conducted at the April 8 meeting. For more information, call Commander Jim Weaver at 662-415-5482 or 2877778.

Shiloh battle anniversary

office at 662-287-7779 Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. or by going to Tickets can also be purchased at area Subway’s after April 15.

‘Bubbaku’ on sale Members of Crossroads Poetry Project have published a book containing their compositions of a localized literary style: the “Bubbaku” — haikustyle poems with redneck subject matter. “Bubbaku: A collection of haiku poems for the more enlightened redneck” is a collaborative effort by members of the group. It features over 70 haikus by writers of all levels of experience, from high school students to professionals. Copies of the book are currently available for $6 at KC’s Espresso. “Bubbaku” will also be available for purchase at the Green Market on Saturday. All proceeds go to Crossroads Poetry Project. For more information, contact CPP Vice President Milton Wallis at 415-2446.

Jacinto Cemetery

In commemoration of the 151st anniversary of the Battle of Shiloh, Shiloh National Military Park is offering five-days of special historical hikes, evening ranger programs, and living history demonstrations, Thursday, April 4 through Monday, April 8. These hikes and programs will give visitors a deeper understanding of the experiences of Northern and Southern soldiers during the bloody Battle of Shiloh and throughout the Civil War. Friday, April 5 through Monday, April 8, rangers and experienced park volunteers will conduct 18 extended hikes and car caravan tours. To pre-register for hikes and tours or for more detailed program information, call the Shiloh Visitor Center at 731-689-5696. Information is also available at or

Iuka show Lisa Lambert will play bluegrass and old-time acoustic country music, Friday, April 5 at 7 p.m. in Iuka, at the American Legion Building. This is a family friendly event. Cos is $5 per person. For more information, visit www.LisaLambertMusic. com or call 662-2930136.

Travis Tritt Travis Tritt will be featured at the Crossroads Arena on May 17. One of the leading country singers of the early ’90s, Tritt will be the Crossroads Arena’s first concert of 2013. Tickets for the 7 p.m. show go on sale Saturday, April 6 beginning at 10 a.m. VIP seating is $53 while the rest of the floor reserved seating is $38. General Admission riser seating is set at $28. Tickets can be purchased by calling the box

The Jacinto Cemetery Committee will have its regular Spring annual meeting at 9 a.m. on Saturday at the Jacinto Volunteer Fire Department. For more information contact committee president Robert Chase at 462-7374.

Immunizations clinic held The Alcorn County Health Department, 3706 Joanne Dr., Corinth, is holding a special school immunization clinic for school registration and for upcoming 7th grade, today through Friday from 8 a.m. until 3:30 p.m. During the clinic, health department staff will focus on providing childhood and adolescent immunizations. Parents should bring a copy of their child’s immunization record. Check with our physician or the health department at 662-2876121 to see which immunizations are needed for child. For more information on immunizations or questions about child’s vaccination record, call the health department or visit www.healthyms. com/immunizations.

Activity center Bishop Activity Center, Corinth is having the following activities for the week of April 1-5: Today — bible study with Trey Wayne from Oakland Baptist Church, Rolo Golf, table games and open discussion; Thursday — pet therapy from the animal shelter, Bingo, arm chair exercises, games and open discussion; and Friday — grocery shopping at Roger’s grocery store, crafts, puzzles, games and open discussion. Senior citizens, age 60 and above, are welcome and encouraged to attend. A variety of activities for everyone is


Michie class reunion A Michie class reunion is being held Saturday beginning at 4:30 p.m. with meal at 6 p.m. at Michie School cafeteria. This is a potluck, bring a dish and enjoy a good meal and fellowship with old friends. For more information, 731-9252488.

Foreclosure prevention The Mississippi Mortgage Foreclosure Prevention Consortium created by Attorney General Jim Hood is beginning a second state-wide tour. The consortium was created so Mississippi residents dealing with foreclosure issues could get free counseling and legal assistance. Attorneys and financial counselors will be available to meet one on one with consumers. A free legal clinic is being held Tuesday, April 9 from 9 a.m. — noon at the Corinth Library, 1023 Fillmore St. If planning on attending legal clinic, bring all available paperwork related to mortgage, including recent notices from lender and mortgage agreement. Anyone unable to attend the legal clinic, can still receive assistance by calling 1-866-530-9572.

Photo contest/ symposium The 2013 AiM Photo Contest Kickoff Symposium - Featuring Shiloh Eagle Photographers is Saturday from 12-3 p.m. at the Latta Theater at McNairy Co. Visitor’s and Cultural Center. The symposium is open to any photographers who would like to share their work and photography methods at this come and go event. During the event, there also will be an opportunity to travel with a group of photographers to the Shiloh National Military Park to photograph the eagles and their nesting site. The 2013 AiM Photography Contest is also underway. Contest is open to entrants of all ages who have a connection to McNairy County, TN; those who have resided or whose family have resided in McNairy County or surrounding counties at some point. The Visual Arts Committee will have entry forms and answer questions at the April 6 event. For more information, call Paige Holmes at 731-439-2891. The contest will culminate with a gallery reception and awards ceremony on Saturday, July 13 from 2-4 p.m. at the McNairy County Visitors and Cultural Center. Photo entries will be accepted until May 10 by mail at P.O. Box 66, Selmer, TN 38375. Drop entries excepted only on May 11-15 (excluding Sunday, May 12) at the McNairy County Visitor’s and Cultural Center from 8:30 a.m. - 4 p.m.


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Lonestar Rodeo April 12-13, 2013 Alcorn Central Graduation Tuesday May 21, 2013 Corinth School Graduation Friday May 24, 2013 All events are subject to change. Please call or check or web site to make sure: or call the Arena 662-287-7779

Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, April 3, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ 5B

Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Catch-22â&#x20AC;&#x2122; in TV drama development BY DAVID BAUDER AP Television Writer

NEW YORK â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Jason Mittell had other things to do last month when ABC aired a two-hour debut of the drama â&#x20AC;&#x153;Red Widow,â&#x20AC;? so he set his digital video recorder to capture it. Then the Middlebury College professor and Just TV blogger saw the showâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s disappointing ratings the next day. He deleted the DVR file. If the show already appears to be on thin ice, why bother watching? Skittish viewers who guard their time are making the already difficult task of establishing new dramas on broadcast television even harder. If the show becomes a hit, technology offers many ways to catch up later. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just one more advantage for cable networks at a time when they already seem to have the upper hand with dramas. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Zero Hour,â&#x20AC;? the series that Zack Estrin helped produce for ABC, debuted on Valentineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day. Starring Anthony Edwards, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Zero Hourâ&#x20AC;? demanded a viewerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attention as it laid out a complex conspiracy that began when the wife of Edwardsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; character was kidnapped. The first of 13 filmed

episodes reached 6.4 million people and did particularly poorly among the youthful demographic that ABC targets. The buzzards began circling. The second episode was down to 5.39 million viewers, the third 5.05 million. Then ABC pulled the plug. The reluctance of viewers to try something new feeds a vicious cycle, he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Audiences donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t watch because they fear itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to be taken off, and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s taken off because audiences donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t watch,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is a challenge for these types of shows going forward. You wonder if â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Lostâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; came on today, would it have as many viewers right off the bat? Or would the audience be too gun-shy?â&#x20AC;? For viewers who did become interested in the story, Estrin said ABC plans to air the rest of the filmed â&#x20AC;&#x153;Zero Hourâ&#x20AC;? episodes this summer. When ABC decided to ax the military drama â&#x20AC;&#x153;Last Resortâ&#x20AC;? earlier this season, creator Shawn Ryan was given notice and the chance to write an ending for the series in its 13th and last episode. It led to some furious final minutes of loose string-

quickly to stem financial losses. Sometimes they can afford patience, sometimes not. Besides advertising, cable networksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; chief revenue sources are payments from the systems that provide cable and satellite service. Premium networks like HBO and Showtime get subscription fees, so executives can take the long view. Cable networks also make fewer series with shorter seasons, so they can concentrate more on making the shows work. With all the networks, shows and ways to watch them, dramas can quickly come and go before people are aware they exist. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So many people are not watching in real time,â&#x20AC;? Mittell said. While developing new dramas for broadcasters is difficult, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not impossible. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Followingâ&#x20AC;? on Fox and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Revolutionâ&#x20AC;? on NBC indicate that even stories that stretch from week to week can work if done right. Critics love ABCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Nashville.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Downton Abbeyâ&#x20AC;? is PBSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; top-rated drama ever, and its success also shows the technology-fueled hallmark of a modern show: People are catching up to the series at their own

tying. Ryan was lucky; not all creators get that luxury. So far this season, Fox pulled the series â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Mob Doctorâ&#x20AC;? after 11 episodes and ABC canceled â&#x20AC;&#x153;666 Park Avenueâ&#x20AC;? after nine episodes. People barely had a chance to become familiar with CBSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Made in Jerseyâ&#x20AC;? or NBCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Do No Harmâ&#x20AC;?; both ended after only two airings, according to the website TV By the Numbers. Meanwhile, cable networks like HBO, AMC, TNT and USA havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t taken a series off the air in the middle of their planned runs. Ever. HBO came close with its series â&#x20AC;&#x153;Luckâ&#x20AC;? last year when the production was criticized for its treatment of horses, but the full first season ran. Production was canceled for the second season. This doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t mean some cable series donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t end before fans are ready to see them go. But the decisions are to not make any more seasons instead of yanking them off the air. The industryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s economic structure explains the difference. Broadcast networks primarily rely on advertising for revenue, and if a show isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t meeting expectations, executives often must act

pace in between seasons, so thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a built-in larger audience when the show returns for a new season. CBS has a reliable machine for developing new dramas, particularly crime procedurals, that appeal to its audience. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Good Wifeâ&#x20AC;? is one of those rare broadcast dramas that excites critics as much as cable fare like â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mad Menâ&#x20AC;? or â&#x20AC;&#x153;Breaking Bad.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Frankly, I think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a great time for scripted television,â&#x20AC;? said Jeffrey Stepakoff, a television scriptwriter and professor at Kennesaw State University in Georgia. Yet broadcasters are hurt by the pervading sense that, on a regular basis, cable is now the first choice for quality. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s reinforced at awards shows: Except for Maggie Smithâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s supporting actress award for â&#x20AC;&#x153;Downton Abbey,â&#x20AC;? broadcasters were shut out at this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Golden Globes. The last broadcast program to win the Emmy for best drama was Foxâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;24â&#x20AC;? in 2006. Veteran TV critic David Bianculli said he often records several episodes of new broadcast dramas, waiting to see if it looks like the show will stick

around before wading in, even though â&#x20AC;&#x153;I hate feeling that way.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Broadcast television has incrementally but increasingly insulted the intelligence of the audience,â&#x20AC;? said Bianculli, editor of the TV Worth Watching website and a teacher of film and TV at Rowan University. Cable shows â&#x20AC;&#x153;are getting smarter and more complex all the time.â&#x20AC;? In seeking the best creative minds, broadcast networks have always had the advantage of reach: No cable show gets the nearly 20 million viewers that â&#x20AC;&#x153;NCISâ&#x20AC;? draws for each new episode. Many cable networks would have been delighted with the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Zero Hourâ&#x20AC;? audience that ABC found wanting. Those distinctions may be slowly breaking down, too: Only four broadcast dramas had more viewers than AMCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Walking Deadâ&#x20AC;? two weeks ago. Broadcasters are in the midst of their annual rite of spring, reviewing pilots to determine which will become series, an exercise with the same hope of crocuses pushing through a layer of snow. They only hope that television viewers will notice their work.

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6B â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, April 3, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

0107 Special Notice

0121 Card of Thanks

Card of Thanks

The family of Karson DeAnn Stewart would like to take this opportunity to thank each and everyone of you for the heartfelt words, calls, cards, visits, flowers, food and especially the uplifting prayers during our time of loss. A special thanks to Jay Jones and staff at Memorial Funeral Home for everything you did for our family. A special thanks to Pastor John and Sally Wilbanks. A special thanks to the Corinth Police Department and M.R.H.C.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ER staff and all the Paramedics during our time of loss. Thanks again to everyone who stood by us and supported us during this tragic loss of our beautiful daughter. God bless each and everyone of you. The family of Karson DeAnn Stewart Randy, Whitney and Heather Stewart and all other family members

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

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100 $ 00 Vinyl Floor Remnants 1 $ 95 CROSSTIES 6 $ 95 25 Year 3 Tab Shingle 54 Exterior Astro Turf



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Household 0509 Goods

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

GREEN TEA cart, $75. 662 COLLECTION OF 275 -603-3715. packaged Hot Wheels, M A T C H E D P A I R o f mostly muscle cars & p o w d e r b l u e r o s e hot rods. $225. 662-665design lamps, electric, 0209. looks like kerosene FREE ADVERTISING style, full size, $100 for Advertise one item valboth.731-645-6069. ued at $500 or less for MICROWAVE, $25. 662- free. Price must be in 643-3565. ad & will run for 5 days STORM DOOR, $25. 287- in Daily Corinthian, 1 day in Reporter & 1 day 5490. in Banner Independent. Lawn & Garden Ads may be up to ap0521 Equipment prox. 20 words including phone number. AGRI-FAB Leaf Vacuum 5 HP Motor $475 The ads must be for 662-287-0243 private party or perCRAFTSMAN 15 1/2 HP sonal mdse. & does not mower w/B&S mtr., 42" include pets, livestock cut, $225. 662-287-1225. (chickens, ducks, cattle, goats, fish, hogs, etc), garage sales, hay, fireMURRAY LAWNMOWER wood, & automobiles. 42" CUT $500 662-286-2655 MURRAY LAWNMOWER 46" CUT, $450 662-286-2655 POULAN LAWNMOWER 38" CUT $450 662-286-2655


Email ad to: freeads TROYBILT 42" cut or mower, 17 1/2 HP. $225. classad@dailycorinthian. 287-1225. com TROYBILT Or mail ad to Free Ads, LAWNMOWER 42" CUT P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, $475. 662-286-2655 MS 38835, fax ad to 662287-3525 or bring ad to Sporting 0527 Goods 1607 S. Harper Rd., Corinth. WESTERN MODEL 44 meg with western hol- * N O P H O N E C A L L S ster & two boxes of PLEASE. INCLUDE NAME shells, $550. Call 662-287 & ADDRESS FOR OUR RE-9479 or 603-5811. Only CORDS. interested callers LARGE WOODEN display please. case, $50. 662-665-0209.

0533 MOON IRIS bulbs, re2 BLUE recliners, $40 bloomer, 3 for $5. 662287-6520. each. 662-643-3565. Furniture

40X73 WALNUT dining RESPIRONICS OXYGEN table w/6 chairs, $275. Concentrator, $800 (EUC insp. 2010); Zenith En662-603-3715. ergy Star Dehumidifier, BLUE SOFA, $30 obo. 287 $100. 956-334-0937. -5490. CHOICE OF 2 dining tables with chairs. (1 Oak, 1 Pine) $50 each. 662-643-3565.

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

OAK BOOKCASES (2) 6 ADJUSTABLE SHELVES IN EACH. $100 EA., CALL S E A S A L T p u m p f o r swimming pool, $300+ 662-287-1388 pump, asking $140. 662SOFA & CHAIR, 1950's- 643-3565. 60's style, Gold in color, $350/OBO, 662-396-1027

Store/Office 0551 Equipment OFFICE DESK w/corner table w/cabinet on top of desk, leather swivel, WANT TO make certain $450 obo. 731-645-6069. your ad gets attention? Ask about attention Wanted to getting graphics. 0554


M&M. CASH for junk cars & trucks. We pick up. 662-415-5435 or 731-239-4114.

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale


Unfurnished 0610 Apartments

NOW ACCEPTING applications for 1, 2 and 3 bedroom apartments and townhouses. Immediate occupancy to qualified applicants. B R A N D N E W s m o k e r Rent based on income. grill, $50. 731-645-6069. Call Savannah Apartments at (731) 925-4464. COLLECTION OF 14 John Grisham hard back books, great cond., $50 obo. 662-665-0209. 3 PC. Male & female wedding set. 10 kt. white gold. $350. 662415-7034.

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Modern Professional Office Space For Rent 24 Hour Access Conference Room Available Utilities Furnished

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Unfurnished 0610 Apartments

Mobile Homes 0741 for Sale

2007 CAVALIER mobile NICE 1 BR, all utils. furn. home, 16x80, must be $500 mo. 286-2525. moved. Near Booneville. Excellent Condition. Homes for 618-457-4223.

0620 Rent

3 BR, 2 BA, 64 CR 238, Central Place Subd., $650 mo., $500 dep. 662415-6606.


0747 Homes for Sale

CREDIT A little LOW? With a qualified income we CAN get you RENT TO OWN: 3 BR, 2 APPROVED BA, Kossuth School District. $595 mo. 662-808- on a new home with a score 8852. as low as 575 and only 10% down! Mobile Homes 0675 for Rent AND that is with a fixed interest rate! Windham Homes Corinth, MS REAL ESTATE FOR SALE 1-888-287-6996

Homes for 0710 Sale 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. HUD PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. State laws forbid discrimination in the sale, rental, or advertising of real estate based on factors in addition to those protected under federal law. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

TAX RETURN SPECIAL: 2013 16x80 3 BR, 2 BA Vinyl siding/ shingled roof, thermal windows, 2"x6" walls glamour bath, black appliances, and much more. All for only $287.00 per month plus escrow. Windham Homes Corinth, MS 1-888-287-6996


Auto/Truck 0848 Parts & Accessories

(4) CADILLAC WHEELS, 17", $160. 662-643-3565. (4) TIRES, 225/75/15, $80. 662-643-3565. RV CAMPER 100 amp pole ready to hookup, $250. 662-643-3565.



WHEREAS, on June 23, 2006, Sarah M. Spencer, unmarried woman, executed a certain deed of trust to Wade King, Trustee for the benefit of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for AmSouth Bank which deed of trust is of record in the office of the Chancery WANT TO make certain Clerk of Alcorn County, State your ad gets attention? of Mississippi in Instrument Ask about attention No. 200603588; and getting graphics. WHEREAS, said Deed of Trust was subsequently as0114 signed to JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association by instrument dated December 10, 2012 and recorded in Instrument No. 201300016 of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk's office; and

wit:??Lot 19 of Lake Road cessor by merger to Lasalle National Association, as Subdivision in SectionDaily 12, Bank Corinthian • Thursday, April 3, 2013 • 7B Township 2 South, Range 7 trustee for Merrill Lynch East, in Alcorn County, Mis- Mortgage Investors Trust, 0955 Legals 0955 Legals Loan Asset-Backed 0955 Legals sissippi, according to the map Mortgage Certificates, Series 2006-RM3 or plat of said subdivision reWHEREAS, said Deed of and said beneficiary has subTrust was subsequently as- corded in the Chancery IN THE CHANCERY stituted Holly Ratcliff as signed to JPMorgan Chase Clerk's office of Alcorn Trustee by instrument recor- COURT OF PRENTISS County, Mississippi, in Plat Bank, National Association by ded in said Chancery Clerk`s COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI instrument dated December Book 3 at page 14, and said Office on September 21, 2012 10, 2012 and recorded in In- plat having been corrected by in Instrument: 201206657; Vanderbilt Mortgage and strument No. 201300016 of a Decree of the Chancery and Finance Inc. t h e a f o r e s a i d C h a n c e r y Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, recorded in Deed and Andrew R. Wilson, Clerk's office; and WHEREAS, Default having Substituted Trustee, Book 124 at pages 53-54 in been made in the terms and Plaintiffs, WHEREAS, JPMorgan the Office of the Chancery conditions of said deed of Chase Bank, National Associ- Clerk thereof. trust and the entire debt se- v. ation has heretofore substiI WILL CONVEY only cured thereby having been tuted Shapiro & Massey, LLC declared to be due and pay- Clay Wallis, Alana S. Wallis, as Trustee by instrument such title as vested in me as able in accordance with the and Lisa Wallis, dated February 22, 2013 and Substituted Trustee. terms of said deed of trust, recorded in the aforesaid Defendants. WITNESS MY SIGNA- U.S. Bank National AssociChancery Clerk's Office in Ination, as Successor Trustee to TURE on this 13th day of strument No. 201300959; and Case No. 2013-023(59)m Bank of America, N.A., sucMarch, 2013. cessor by merger to Lasalle WHEREAS, default having Alias Summons Shapiro & Massey, LLC Bank National Association, as been made in the terms and trustee for Merrill Lynch SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE conditions of said deed of Mortgage Investors Trust, THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI trust and the entire debt seMortgage Loan Asset-Backed Shapiro & Massey, L.L.C. cured thereby having been Certificates, Series 2006-RM3, TO: declared to be due and pay- 1910 Lakeland Drive the legal holder of said inSuite B able in accordance with the debtedness, having requested CLAY WALLIS terms of said deed of trust, Jackson, MS 39216 the undersigned Substitute 557 A County Road 7450 JPMorgan Chase Bank, Na- (601)981-9299 Trustee in said deed of trust, Baldwyn, MS 38824 tional Association, the legal will on April 23, 2013 offer holder of said indebtedness, 1504 Frazier Drive for sale at public outcry and ALANA S. WALLIS having requested the under- Corinth, MS 38834 sell within legal hours (being 208 Highway 30 West signed Substituted Trustee to 13-006641BE between the hours of 11:00 Baldwyn, MS 38824 execute the trust and sell said 3t 3/20, 3/27, 4/3/13 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), at the land and property in accord- 14157 mai n f ron t door of t h e LISA WALLIS SUBSTITUTE ance with the terms of said County Courthouse of Al- 557 A County Road 745 TRUSTEE`S deed of trust and for the purcorn County, at Corinth, Mis- Baldwyn, MS 38824 NOTICE OF pose of raising the sums due sissippi to the highest and FORECLOSURE SALE thereunder, together with atbest bidder for cash the folYou have been made detorney's fees, trustee's fees lowing described property WHEREAS, on April 4, and expense of sale. fendants in the suit filed in situated in Alcorn County, 2006, Craig E. Rhodes and this Court by Vanderbilt Mississippi, to wit: NOW, THEREFORE, I, Sherry Rhodes executed a Mortgage and Finance, Inc., Shapiro & Massey, LLC, Sub- certain deed of trust to B. Lot 13, Oak Forest Estates Plaintiff, seeking, among othstituted Trustee in said deed Sean Akins, Trustee for the Subdivision, a Subdivision ac- er things, a money judgment, of trust, will on April 10, 2013 use and benefit of Mortgage cording to the map or plat reformation of a deed of offer for sale at public outcry Electronic Registration Systhereof on file and of record trust, and judicial foreclosure and sell within legal hours tems Inc., as nominee for Resin the Office of the Chancery of certain real property and a (being between the hours of mae Mortgage Corporation, Clerk of Alcorn County, Mis- mobile home. 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), at which deed of trust is of resissippi, in Plat Book 3 at Page the South Main Door of the cord in the office of the You are required to mail 46, reference to which is County Courthouse of Al- Chancery Clerk of Alcorn hereby made in aid of and as a or hand deliver a written recorn County, located at Cor- County, State of Mississippi, sponse to the Complaint filed part of this description. inth, Mississippi, to the in Instrument# 200602003; against you in the action to highest and best bidder for and I will convey only such Andrew R. Wilson, attorney cash the following described title as vested in me as Substi- for Plaintiff, whose post ofWHEREAS said deed of property situated in Alcorn tuted Trustee. fice address is P.O. Box 98, County, State of Mississippi, trust was ultimately assigned Jackson, MS 39205, and to U.S. Bank National Associto-wit: Holly Ratcliff whose street address is 190 ation, as Successor Trustee to Substituted Trustee East Capitol St., Suite 650, Situated on the County of Al- Bank of America, N.A., sucJauregui & Lindsey, LLC Jackson, MS 39201. corn, State of Mississippi, to- cessor by merger to Lasalle Post Office Box 1453 wit:??Lot 19 of Lake Road Bank National Association, as Madison, MS 39130 YOUR RESPONSE MUST Subdivision in Section 12, trustee for Merrill Lynch (601) 982-3030 BE MAILED OR DELIVERED Township 2 South, Range 7 Mortgage Investors Trust, East, in Alcorn County, Mis- Mortgage Loan Asset-Backed NOT LATER THAN THIRTY 4t 3/27, 4/3, 4/10, 4/17/13 sissippi, according to the map Certificates, Series 2006-RM3 DAYS AFTER THE 27th DAY 14171 or plat of said subdivision re- and said beneficiary has subOF MARCH, 2013, WHICH cordedAuction in the Chancery IS THE DATE OF THE FIRST Sales stituted Holly Ratcliff as 0450 Livestock Clerk's 0503 office of Alcorn Trustee by instrument recorPUBLICATION OF THIS County, Mississippi, in Plat ded in said Chancery Clerk`s SUMMONS. IF YOUR REBook 3 at page 14, and said Office on September 21, 2012 SPONSE IS NOT SO MAILED plat having been corrected by in Instrument: 201206657; OR DELIVERED, A JUDGa Decree of the Chancery and MENT BY DEFAULT WILL Court of Alcorn County, MisBE ENTERED AGAINST sissippi, recorded in Deed WHEREAS, Default having Now Is The Time For Stocking YOU FOR THE MONEY OR Book 124 at pages 53-54 in been made in the terms and • 3-5” Channel Catfi sh • Redear OTHER RELIEF DEMANthe Office of the Chancery conditions of said deed of $37 per 100 • Largemouth Bass DED IN THE COMPLAINT. Clerk thereof. trust and the entire debt se• 6-8” Channel Catfish • Black Crappie (If Avail.) cured thereby having been $58 per 100 • 8-11” Grass Carp You must also file the ori10I WILL Lots, Shiloh Golf CONVEY onlyFalls declared to beCourse due and pay• 5-7” Hybrid Catfish • Fathead ginal of yourMinnows Response with such title as vested in me as able inLake accordance with the on Pickwick $80 per 100 • Koi the Clerk of this Court withSubstituted Trustee. terms of said deed of trust, • Bluegill (Coppernose & Hybrid) in a reasonable time afterU.S. Bank National AssociAlcorn County Co-Op in Corinth, MS ward. WITNESS MY SIGNA- ation, Successor Trustee to HERITAGE AUCTION & asREAL ESTATE Tuesday, April 9 from 8-9 AM TURE on this 13th day of Bank of America, N.A., sucTo pre-order call Arkansas Pondstockers TFL#4556, 731-925-3534 607-8213 Issued under my hand and March, 2013. cessor byor merger to Lasalle 1-800-843-4748 seal of said Court, this Bank National Association, as Walk Ups Welcome the12th day of March 2013. Shapiro & Massey, LLC trustee for Merrill Lynch SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE Mortgage Investors Trust,Happy Ads Mortgage Loan Asset-Backed David Pounds Shapiro & Massey, L.L.C. Certificates, Series 2006-RM3, 1910 Lakeland Drive the legal holder of said inChancery Clerk of Prentiss Suite B debtedness, having requested County, Mississippi Jackson, MS 39216 the undersigned Substitute (601)981-9299 Trustee in said deed of trust, will on April 23, 2013 offer By: Lori Rogers, D.C 1504 Frazier Drive for sale at public outcry and Corinth, MS 38834 sell within legal hours (being 3t 3/27, 4/3, 4/10/13 13-006641BE between the hours of 11:00 14178 3t 3/20, 3/27, 4/3/13 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), at the 14157 main front door of t h e County Courthouse of Alcorn County, at Corinth, Mississippi to the highest and best bidder for cash the following described property situated in Alcorn County, Mississippi, to wit: the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, State of Mississippi in Instrument No. Legals and 0955200603588;


ADMINISTRATIVE PROFESSIONALS OR SECRETARY’S DAY IS WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24, 2013 WHEREAS, JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association has heretofore substituted Shapiro & Massey, LLC as Trustee by instrument dated February 22, 2013 and recorded in the aforesaid Chancery Clerk's Office in Instrument No. 201300959; and

WHEREAS, default having been made in the terms and conditions of said deed of trust and the entire debt secured thereby having been declared to be due and payable in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust, JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, the legal holder of said indebtedness, having requested the undersigned Substituted Trustee to execute the trust and sell said land and property in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust and for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorney's fees, trustee's fees and expense of sale.

Lot 13, Oak Forest Estates Subdivision, a Subdivision according to the map or plat thereof on file and of record in the Office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi, in Plat Book 3 at Page 46, reference to which is hereby made in aid of and as a part of this description.

Give your Secretary a Special Salute to His/Her Special Day! Ad Will Be In Color I will convey only such title as vested in me as Substituted Trustee.

You may put up to 5 lines (approx. 25 words) for $35.00 (with or without picture) NOW, THEREFORE, I, Shapiro & Massey, LLC, Substituted Trustee in said deed of trust, will on April 10, 2013 offer for sale at public outcry and sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), at the South Main Door of the County Courthouse of Alcorn County, located at Corinth, Mississippi, to the highest and best bidder for cash the following described property situated in Alcorn County, State of Mississippi, to-wit:

Holly Ratcliff Substituted Trustee Jauregui & Lindsey, LLC Post Office Box 1453 Madison, MS 39130 (601) 982-3030

Deadline is Friday, April 19, 2013 by 12 Noon 4t 3/27, 4/3, 4/10, 4/17/13 14171

You may •Call 662-287-6147 •Email to •Mail to Daily Corinthian, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835 •Bring to 1607 S. Harper Rd., Corinth Situated on the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, towit:??Lot 19 of Lake Road Subdivision in Section 12, Township 2 South, Range 7 East, in Alcorn County, Mississippi, according to the map or plat of said subdivision recorded in the Chancery Clerk's office of Alcorn County, Mississippi, in Plat Book 3 at page 14, and said plat having been corrected by a Decree of the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, recorded in Deed Book 124 at pages 53-54 in the Office of the Chancery Clerk thereof. I WILL CONVEY only such title as vested in me as Substituted Trustee. WITNESS MY SIGNATURE on this 13th day of March, 2013. Shapiro & Massey, LLC SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE Shapiro & Massey, L.L.C. 1910 Lakeland Drive Suite B Jackson, MS 39216 (601)981-9299 1504 Frazier Drive

8B â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, April 3, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian



WHEREAS, on January 6, East Capitol St., Suite 650, in a reasonable time after1999, Michael Keith McDowJackson, MS 39201. ward. ell and Judy Ann McDowell, and wife, executed a YOUR RESPONSE MUST Issued under my hand and husband Legals Legals 0955 0955 0955of Legals trust to Richard SaltBE MAILED OR DELIVERED seal of said Court, this deed NOT LATER THAN THIRTY the12th day of March 2013. er, Trustee for the benefit of SouthBank, which deed of DAYS AFTER THE 27th DAY OF MARCH, 2013, WHICH David Pounds trust is recorded in Deed of IS THE DATE OF THE FIRST Trust Book 499 at Page 233 PUBLICATION OF THIS Chancery Clerk of Prentiss in the Office of the Chancery SUMMONS. IF YOUR RECounty, Mississippi Clerk of the County of AlSPONSE IS NOT SO MAILED corn, State of Mississippi; and OR DELIVERED, A JUDGMENT BY DEFAULT WILL WHEREAS, the aforesaid By: Lori Rogers, D.C BE ENTERED AGAINST deed of trust was assigned to YOU FOR THE MONEY OR 3t 3/27, 4/3, 4/10/13 Corinthian Mortgage CorporOTHER RELIEF DEMAN- 14178 ation by instrument dated DED IN THE COMPLAINT. January 4, 1999, and recorSUBSTITUTED ded in the Office of the aforeTRUSTEEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; S You must also file the orisaid Chancery Clerk in Book NOTICE OF SALE ginal of your Response with 499 at Page 241; and the Clerk of this Court withWHEREAS, the aforesaid WHEREAS, on January 6, in a reasonable time afterdeed of trust was assigned to 1999, Michael Keith McDowward. GMAC Mortgage Corporaell and Judy Ann McDowell, tion by instrument dated June husband and wife, executed a Issued under my hand and 1, 1999, and recorded in the seal of said Court, this deed of trust to Richard Salt- Office of the aforesaid Chaner, Trustee for the benefit of the12th day of March 2013. cery Clerk in Book 513 at SouthBank, which deed of Page 437; and trust is recorded in Deed of David Pounds Computer Trust Book 499 at Page 233 0515 WHEREAS, by merger efChancery Clerk of Prentiss in the Office of the Chancery fective October 25, 2006, Clerk of the County of AlCounty, Mississippi GMAC Mortgage Corporacorn, State of Mississippi; and tion became GMAC Mortgage, LLC; and WHEREAS, the aforesaid By: Lori Rogers, D.C deed of trust was assigned to WHEREAS, the aforesaid, Corinthian Mortgage Corpor- GMAC Mortgage, LLC, the 3t Are 3/27, 4/3, 4/10/13 you having ation by instrument dated Â? Â?Â? Â?   ­ 14178 holder of said deed of trust  January 4, 1999, and recor- and the note secured thereby, computer problems? Â?Â&#x20AC;     ded in the Office of the aforesubstituted Underwood Law We can help.  said Chancery Clerk in Book F i r m P L L C , a s T r u s t e e   499 at Page 241; and therein,  as authorized by the  WHEREAS, the aforesaid terms thereof, by instrument Â?Â?  ­­Â&#x20AC; Is your Â?Â? important data Â&#x201A;    deed of trust was assigned to dated December  ­­Â&#x20AC; 21, 2012 Â?Â&#x201A;Â&#x192;Â?  Â&#x20AC;  of GMAC Mortgage Corpora- and recorded in the secure? We offer an Office  Â?   Â&#x192;Â&#x192; tion by instrument dated June  ­Â&#x20AC;Â&#x20AC;Clerk  Â&#x192;Â&#x201E;Â&#x2026;Â&#x201A;Â? the aforesaid  Chancery off-site backup for you.  Â&#x192;Â&#x192;­  Â&#x20AC;Â&#x201E;Â? Â&#x192; 1, 1999, and recorded in the a s I n s t r u m e n t N o .  Office of the aforesaid ChanCall for details and 201301009; and Â?Â? Â&#x192;  

   cery Clerk in Book 513 at pricing.    Â      Page 437; and WHEREAS, default having been made in the terms and  WHEREAS, by merger efconditions of said deed of fective October 25, 2006, trust and the entire debt seGMAC Mortgage Corpora- cured thereby, having been tion became GMAC Mort- declared to be due and paygage, LLC; and able in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust, 1604 S. Harper Rd., Corinth, MS 38834 WHEREAS, the aforesaid, and the legal holder of said inGMAC Mortgage, LLC, the debtedness, GMAC Mortgage, holder of said deed of trust LLC, having requested the unand the note secured thereby, dersigned Substituted Trustsubstituted Underwood Law ee to execute the trust and F i r m P L L C , a s T r u s t e e sell said land and property in therein, as authorized by the accordance with the terms of terms thereof, by instrument said deed of trust for the purdated December 21, 2012 pose of raising the sums due and recorded in the Office of thereunder, together with atthe aforesaid Chancery Clerk torneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees, Substituted a s I n s t r u m e n t N o . Trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees and expense of 201301009; and sale;








Income Tax TAX GUIDE 2013 Holder Accounting Firm

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


Free Electronic Filing with paid preparation. Fully computerized tax preparation. â&#x20AC;˘ Authorized IRS-Efile Provider Office hours: Mon.-Fri. 8am-8pm â&#x20AC;˘ Individual, Corporate & Partnership Sat. 9am-5pm â&#x20AC;˘ Sun. By appt. only â&#x20AC;˘ More Than 25 Years Tax Service 2003 Hwy 72 E, Corinth, 662-286-1040 â&#x20AC;˘ Open year-round (Old Junkers Parlor) Hours: 8-6 M-F Sat. 8-12 508 W. Chambers St., Booneville, 1604 S Harper Road- Corinth 662-728-1080 662-287-1995 1210 City Ave., Ripley, 662-512-5829

0840 Auto Services



2005 Nissan Altima,

2.5 S, black, 4-dr. sedan,


662-808-3863 or 287-7424.

2001 Mitsubishi Mirage Silver, cold air, 4-dr., 180k miles,


$2500 obo. 662-415-3098

2006 Chrysler 300 LX, V-6, 4-dr., 72k miles. $10,000 obo. 662-594-1441.

1998 Lincoln Mark VIII Champagne color, 98,500 miles, dealer installs suspension upgrade, CD changer in trunk.

Imagine owning a likenew, water tested, never launched, powerhouse outboard motor with a High Five stainless prop, $

for only 7995.

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

731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571







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

$9777.77 Call Keith 662-415-0017.




120K Miles, V-6, Auto., Cd, Leather, Power Sunroof, Loaded.



â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;65 FORD GALAXIE 500,


864 TRUCKS/VANS SUVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S


maroon, sunroof, approx. 160k miles.

$3250 662-415-6008

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

$5000 286-2261

WHEREAS, default having been made in the terms and conditions of said deed of trust and the entire debt secured thereby, having been declared to be due and payable in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust, and the legal holder of said indebtedness, GMAC Mortgage, LLC, having requested the undersigned Substituted Trustee to execute the trust and sell said land and property in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees, Substituted Trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees and expense of sale; NOW, THEREFORE, WE, Underwood Law Firm PLLC, Substituted Trustee in said deed of trust, will on the 17th day of April, 2013, offer for sale at public outcry for cash to the highest bidder, and sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 11:00 A.M. and 4:00 P.M.) at the South front door of the County Courthouse at Corinth, County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, the following described property situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, to-wit:

NOW, THEREFORE, WE, Underwood Law Firm PLLC, Substituted Trustee in said deed of trust, will on the 17th Legals 0955 day of April, 2013, offer for sale at public outcry for cash to the highest bidder, and sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 11:00 A.M. and 4:00 P.M.) at the South front door of the County Courthouse at Corinth, County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, the following described property situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, to-wit:

Commence at the intersection of the West boundary line of the Northeast Quarter of Section 10, Township 2 South, Range 8 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi with the South right of way line of Farmington Public Road; thence run along said South right of way line the following; East 660 feet; South 88 degrees 54 minutes 29 seconds East 691.11 feet; North 87 degrees 13 minutes 31 seconds East 50 feet to the East side of a public road; thence run along the East side of said public road the following: South 410 feet; South 20 degrees 25 minutes East 220 feet; South 25 degrees 27 minutes 26 seconds East 122.09 feet; South 19 degrees 38 minutes 34 seconds East 360 feet; thence run North 70 degrees 21 minutes 26 seconds East 180 feet; thence run South 19 degrees 38 minutes 34 seconds East 20 feet for the Point of Beginning; thence run North 70 degrees 21 minutes 26 seconds East 169.4 feet; thence run South 0 degrees 27 minutes West along an old fence 304.9 feet to an fence corner; thence run North 89 degrees 44 minutes 34 seconds West along a fence 158 feet; thence run North 0 degrees 12 minutes East 247.3 feet to the Point of Beginning, containing 1.0 acre, more or less.

EASEMENT: An easement for egress and ingress and for public utilities and further described as follows: Commence at the intersection of the West boundary line of the Northeast Quarter of Section 10, Township 2 South, Range 8 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi, with the South right-of-way line of Farmington Public Road; thence run along said South right-of-way line the following: East 660 feet; South 88 degrees 54 minutes 29 seconds East 691.11 feet; North 87 degrees 13 minutes 31 seconds East 50 feet to the East side of a public road; thence run along the East side of said road the following; South 410 feet; South 20 degrees 25 minutes East 220 feet; South 25 degrees 27 minutes 26 seconds East 122.09 feet; South 19 degrees 38 minutes 34 seconds East 360 feet for the Point of Beginning; thence run along the North line of said easement North 70 degrees 21 minutes 26 seconds East 210 feet; thence run South 19 degrees 38 minutes 34 seconds East 20 feet; thence run 816 South 70 degrees 21RECREATIONAL minutes 26 seconds West VEHICLES 210 feet to the East right of way line of aforementioned public road; thence run North 19 degrees 38 minutes 34 seconds West along said East right of way line 20 feet to the Point of Beginning.

Advertise Your Advertise Your Advertise Your Commence at the intersecTax Service Tax Service tion of the West boundaryTax Service line of the Northeast Quarter WHEREAS, defaultfor having Here Section 10, Township 2 Here for NOW, THEREFORE, WE, offor Here been made in the terms and Underwood Law Firm PLLC, South, Range 8 East, Alcorn conditions of said deed of County, Mississippi with the saidMonth $95 A MonthSubstituted Trustee $95 A Month $95in A trust and the entire debt se- deed of trust, will on the 17th South right of way line of cured Call thereby,287-6147 having been day of April, 2013, offer for Farmington Public Road; Call 287-6147 Call 287-6147 declared to be due and pay- sale at public outcry for cash thence run along said South able in accordance with the to the highest bidder, and sell right of way line the following; for more details for more details for more details terms of said deed of trust, within legal hours (being East 660 feet; South 88 deand the legal holder of said indebtedness, GMAC Mortgage, LLC, having requested the undersigned Substituted Trustee to execute the trust and sell said land and property in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees, Substituted Trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees and expense of sale;

grees 54 minutes 29 seconds East 691.11 feet; North 87 degrees 13 minutes 31 seconds East 50 feet to the East side of a public road; thence run along the East side of said public road the following: South 410 feet; South 20 degrees 25 minutes East 220 feet; South 25 degrees 27 Commence at the intersec- minutes 26 seconds East tion of the West boundary 122.09 feet; South 19 deline of the Northeast Quarter grees 38 minutes 34 seconds of Section 10, Township 2 East 360 feet; thence run NOW, THEREFORE, WE, South, Range 8 East, Alcorn North 70 degrees 21 minutes Underwood Law Firm PLLC, County, Mississippi with the 26 seconds East 180 feet; Trustee in said South right of way line of thence run South 19 degrees 864Substituted 864 deed of trust, will on the864 17th Farmington Public seconds East Road; 38 minutes 34 816 TRUCKS/VANS TRUCKS/VANS day of April, 2013, offer for thence runTRUCKS/VANS for the Point of Beginalong said South 20 feetRECREATIONAL sale at public outcry for cash VEHICLES SUVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SUVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SUVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S right of way line the following; ning; thence run North 70 deto the highest bidder, and sell East 660 feet; South 88 de- grees 21 minutes 26 seconds within legal hours (being grees 54 minutes 29 seconds East 169.4 feet; thence run between the hours of 11:00 East 691.11 feet; North 87 South 0 degrees 27 minutes A.M. and 4:00 P.M.) at the d e g r e e s 1 3 m i n u t e s 3 1 West along an old fence South front door of the seconds East 50 feet to the 304.9 feet to an fence corner; 2006 Wildcat 2004at MERCURY County Courthouse Cor- East side of a public road; thence run North 89 degrees MONTEREY inth, County of Alcorn, State thence run along the East side 44 minutes 5th wheel 3034ft.seconds West fully loaded, Prem Pkg. of Mississippi, the following 158 feet; thence of said public road the follow- along a fence camper, 2 slides, Minivan, customized described property situated in 0 degrees ing:lift/ South 410 feet; South 20 run North w/electric scooter, fiberglass ext., 12 the County of hoist, Alcorn, State 247.3 holding feet to the auto. doors,degrees locks, 25 minutes East 220 minutes East awning, of Mississippi, to-wit: windows,feet; South 25 degrees 27 Point of Beginning, containing 2 WD, 175k miles, tanks, full sofa A/C, clean w/newminutes tires., 26 seconds East 1.0 acre, more or less. 6-spd., auto., sleeper, refrig., miCommence at the intersec80,578 mi.122.09 feet; South 19 de$18,000; cro., glass shower, tion of the West boundary grees 38 minutes 34 seconds EASEMENT: An easement 2013 PJ sleeps line40â&#x20AC;&#x2122; of the Northeast Quarter East 360 feet; thence run for egressrecliner, and ingress and6, for Call or text Gooseneck of trailer. Section 10, Township 2 North 70 degrees 21 minutes public utilities and further de$18,500 956-334-0937 South, Range 8 East, Alcorn $12,000. 26 seconds East 180 feet; scribed as follows: ComCounty, Mississippi with the thence run South 19 degrees mence at 662-223-0056. the intersection of 662-415-1804 South right of way line of 38 minutes 34 seconds East the West boundary line of the Farmington Public Road; 20 feet for the Point of Begin- Northeast Quarter of Secthence run along said South ning; thence run North 70 de- tion 10,RETownship DUCED 2 South, right of way line the following; grees 21 minutes 26 seconds Range 8 East, Alcorn County, East 660 feet; South 88 de- East 169.4 feet; thence run Mississippi, with the South grees 54 minutes 29 seconds South 0 degrees 27 minutes right-of-way line of FarmingEast 691.11 feet; North 87 West along an old fence ton Public Road; thence run d e g r e e s 1 3 m i n u t e s 3 1 304.9 feet to an fence corner; along said South right-of-way 1991 Ford Cruisemaster seconds East 50 feet to the thence run2008 Wrangler line the following: East 660 NorthJeep 89 degrees Econoline East side of a public road; 44 minutes 34 seconds 88 degreesby54 West feet; SouthMotorhome Sahara 1997East GM thence run along the East side along a fence Van, 48,000 minutesGeorgieboy, 29 seconds feet; thence V-6,158 auto., power windows, of said public road the follow- run Northhard 454 North ci chassie, 87 37â&#x20AC;&#x2122; de0 top, degrees 12 w/691.11 feet; Sirius radio miles, good ing: South 410 feet; South 20 minutes Eastnav with slider, 45,000 13 minutes 31 seconds 247.3 feetvery to clean the grees cd, dvd, & cond.,degrees one 25 minutes East 220 Point of Beginning, East 50 feet the white East side containing milestowith Oak well maintained. 46k mi. feet; South 25 degrees 27 a publicinterior. road; thence run 1.0 acre, more or less. owner, serious $19,500. $21,900. of minutes 26 seconds East along the East$14,999 side of said interest. 122.09 feet; South 19 de- EASEMENT:662-396-1705 An easement road the following; South 410 662-808-7777 or grees 38 minutes 34 seconds for egress and ingress and for feet; South $6500 20 degrees 25 284-8209 East 360 feet; thence run public utilitiesor 220 feet; South and further de- minutes East662-415-9020 287-5206. North 70 degrees 21 minutes scribed as follows: Com- 25 degrees 27 minutes 26 26 seconds East 180 Dfeet; mence at the intersection of seconds East 122.09 feet; CE REDU REDUCED thence run South 19 degrees the West boundary line of the South 19 degrees 38 minutes 38 minutes 34 seconds East Northeast Quarter of Sec- 34 seconds East 360 feet for 20 feet for the Point of Begin- tion 10, Township 2 South, the Point of Beginning; thence ning; thence run North 70 de- Range 8 East, Alcorn County, run along the North line of grees 21 minutes 26 seconds Mississippi, with the South said easement North 70 deEast 169.4 feet; thence run right-of-way line of Farming- grees 21 minutes 26 seconds 2012 STARCRAFT 2006 GMCSouth YUKON 0 degrees 27 minutes ton Public Road; thence run East 210 feet; thence run CAMPER Exc. cond. inside & out, West along an old fence along said South right-of-way South 19 degrees minutes Fiberglass3818â&#x20AC;&#x2122; bunk super duty, diesel, 304.9 feet to an fence corner; 106k miles, 3rd row Eastgray 20 &feet; line the following: East 660 34 seconds house, thence run North 89 degrees 7.3 ltr., exc. drive South 70 tanks, degrees feet; South 88 degrees 54 thence run seat, garage kept, front black water 44 minutes 34 seconds West miles, 26 seconds West minutes 29 seconds East 21 minutes train, 215k cable ready w/TV. & rear A/C,tow pkg., along a fence 158 feet; thence 691.11 feet; North 87 de- 210 feetWill to consider the Easttrade rightfor of mechanically loaded run North 0 exc. degrees 12 grees 13 minutes 31 seconds way line of aforementioned small tractor w/mower w/body defects. minutes East 247.3 feet to the East 50 feet to the East side public road; thence run North Point of Beginning, containing of a public road; thence run 19 degrees 38 minutes 34 662-396-1390 662-286-1732 1.0 acre, more or less. along the East side of said seconds West along said East 662-664-3538. road the following; 816 South 410 right of way line 20 feet to D EASEMENT: An easement feet; South REDU RECREATIONAL ofCE Beginning. 20 degrees 25 the Point for egress and ingress and for minutes East 220 feet; South VEHICLES public utilities and further de- 25 degrees 27 minutes 26 WE WILL CONVEY only scribed as follows: Com- seconds East 122.09 feet; such title as is vested in Unmence at the intersection of South 19 degrees 38 minutes derwood Law Firm PLLC as stick, the West boundary line of the 34 seconds East 360 feet for Substituted Trustee. camouflNortheast age, Quarter of Sec- the Point of Beginning; thence 10, Township 2 South, run along the North line of WITNESS OUR SIGNA186,200tion miles Range 8 East, Alcorn County, said easement North 70 de- TURE, this the 23rd day of (mostly interstate Mississippi, with the South grees 21 minutes 26 seconds March, 2013. 4-dr., 30 ft., with slide out line ofP/U, FarmingEast 210 feet; thence run driving),right-of-way runs all power, ton Public Road; thence run South 19 degrees 38 minutes & built-in antenna, Underwood LawTVFirm PLLC good. along said South right-of-way 34 seconds East 20 feet; SUBSTITUTED 2 TVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 7400TRUSTEE miles. line the following: East 660 $3000 obo. thence run South 70 degrees 1 other SUV feet; South 88 degrees 54 21 minutes 26 seconds West BY: John C. Underwood, Jr. for $6,700. minutes 29 seconds East 210 feet to the East right of Managing Member 691.11 feet; North 87 de- way Call 731-239-9226 Today.line of aforementioned grees 13 minutes 31 seconds public road; thence run North Control #11030237 East 50 feet to the East side 19 degrees 38 minutes 34 of a public road; thence run seconds West along said East P U B L I S H : 03/27/2013, along the East side of said right of way line 20 feet to 0 4 / 0 3 / 2 0 1 3 , 0 4 / 1 0 / 2 0 1 3 road the following; South 410 the Point of Beginning. 14179 feet; South 20 degrees 25 2004 Ford F350 East 220 feet; South minutes WE WILL CONVEY only 25 V10, degrees 27 minutes 26 such title as is vested in Unwork truck, seconds East 122.09 feet; derwood Law Firm PLLC as underbed tool South 19 degrees 38 minutes Substituted Trustee. boxes, towing 34 seconds East 360 feet for Point of Beginning; thence package,the DVD. WITNESS OUR SIGNAalong the North line of TURE, this the 23rd day of $8600 Truck is said easement North 70 de- March, 2013. in daily use. Please grees 21 minutes 26 seconds East 210 feet; thence run call for appt. to see, Underwood Law Firm PLLC South 19 degrees 38 minutes SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE 34 seconds East 20 feet; thence run South 70 degrees BY: John C. Underwood, Jr. between the hours of 11:00 A.M. and 4:00 P.M.) at the South front door of the County Courthouse at Corinth, County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, the following described property situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, to-wit:

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

1967 CHEVY

2007 GMC 3500

$10,000 OBO

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

1999 CHEV. TAHOE 4 W.D., leather seats, cold air, hitch on back.

2000 Ford F-350



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

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

1985 30â&#x20AC;&#x2122; long motor home, new tires, Price WITNESS OUR SIGNAnegotiable. TURE, this the 23rd day of WE WILL CONVEY only such title as is vested in Underwood Law Firm PLLC as Substituted Trustee.


March, 2013.

832 Underwood Law Firm PLLC SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE MOTORCYCLES/ ATVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S BY: John C. Underwood, Jr.

Managing Member


Control #11030237

PUBLISH: 03/27/2013, 0 4 / 02000 3 / 2 0 1 3 ,Custom 04/10/2013 14179 Harley

Davidson Mtr. & Trans., New Tires, Must See

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

662-415-8623 or 287-8894


1996 FORD F150 4X4



WHEREAS, the aforesaid, GMAC Mortgage, LLC, the holder of said deed of trust and the note secured thereby, substituted Underwood Law Firm PLLC, as Trustee therein, as authorized by the terms thereof, by instrument dated December 21, 2012 and recorded in the Office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk as Instrument No. 201301009; and


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

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,

WHEREAS, by merger effective October 25, 2006, GMAC Mortgage Corporation became GMAC Mortgage, LLC; and

$6250 OBO.

$4000 obo. 662-415-6650


2000 MERCURY Optimax, 225 H.P.

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

WHEREAS, the aforesaid deed of trust was assigned to GMAC Mortgage Corporation by instrument dated June 0955 1, 1999,Legals and recorded in the Office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk in Book 513 at Page 437; and

2010 HONDA CIVIC 55,000 miles, 4 cyl., auto. CD, power windows, great gas mileage.

$9950. 662-665-1995

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


2007 Ford F-150

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






287-1213 AFTER 4 P.M.

2005 Ram â&#x20AC;&#x153;Lone Starâ&#x20AC;? Edition 1500 $9,995




$75,000. 662-287-7734

â&#x20AC;&#x2122;04 HONDA SHADOW 750




1500 Goldwing Honda 78,000 original miles, new tires.



South 0 degrees 27 minutes West along an old fence 304.9 feet to an fence corner; thence run North 89 degrees Legals 0955 44 minutes 34 seconds West along a fence 158 feet; thence run North 0 degrees 12 minutes East 247.3 feet to the Point of Beginning, containing 1.0 acre, more or less. EASEMENT: An easement for egress and ingress and for public utilities and further described as follows: Commence at the intersection of the West boundary line of the Northeast Quarter of Section 10, Township 2 South, Range 8 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi, with the South right-of-way line of Farmington Public Road; thence run along said South right-of-way line the following: East 660 feet; South 88 degrees 54 minutes 29 seconds East 691.11 feet; North 87 degrees 13 minutes 31 seconds East 50 feet to the East side of a public road; thence run along the East side of said road the following; South 410 feet; South 20 degrees 25 minutes East 220 feet; South 25 degrees 27 minutes 26 seconds East 122.09 feet; South 19 degrees 38 minutes 34 seconds East 360 feet for the Point of Beginning; thence run along the North line of said easement North 70 degrees 21 minutes 26 seconds East 210 feet; thence run South 19 degrees 38 minutes 34 seconds East 20 feet; thence run South 70 degrees 21 minutes 26 seconds West 210 feet to the East right of way line of aforementioned public road; thence run North 19 degrees 38 minutes 34 seconds West along said East right of way line 20 feet to the Point of Beginning.

on the 25 day of March, 2013 granted the undersigned Executrix of the Estate of ELLEN HODGE RAY, De0955 Legals ceased, by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi; and all persons having claims against said Estate are required to have the same probated and registered by the Clerk of said Court within ninety (90) days after the date of the first publication of this Notice, which is the 27 day of March, 2013 or the same shall be forever barred. WITNESS OUR SIGNATURE(S), this the 25 day of March , 2013. /s/ Bernice Ray BERNICE RAY EXECUTRIX 3t 3/27, 4/3, 4/10/13 14180 IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI RE: THE LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF ELLEN H. RAY, DECEASED

and whose street address is BERNICE RAY, EXECUTRIX 505 E. Waldron Street, CorVS. inth, Mississippi 38834.


MARTHA DAMRON HONEYWOOD Legals 0955 Legals 0955 YOUR RESPONSE MUST 1736 REGENCY DRIVE BE MAILED OR DELIVERED RIVERDALE, GA 30296 NOT LATER THAN THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE 27 DAY GWENDOLYN FELICIA OF March, 2013, WHICH IS DAMRON THE DATE OF THE FIRST 1146 GENNY LANE PUBLICATION OF THIS RIVERDALE, GA 30296-2712 SUMMONS. IF YOUR RESPONSE IS NOT SO MAILED You have been made a OR DELIVERED, A JUDGDefendant in the suit filed in MENT BY DEFAULT WILL this Court by BERNICE RAY, BE ENTERED AGAINST the duly qualified and serving YOU FOR THE MONEY OR Executrix of the Last Will and OTHER RELIEF DEMANTestament of ELLEN HODGE DED IN THE COMPLAINT. RAY, seeking declaratory relief and authority to distribYou must also file the oriute and sell real and personal ginal of your Response with property of the Estate and the Clerk of this Court withpay expenses and reimburse in a reasonable time afterPetitioner as set forth in the ward. Complaint filed herein. Defendants other than you in Issued under my hand and this action are: the seal of said Court, this the 25 day of March, 2013. Audrey Ray Walls, 3801 Dunbar Drive, Nashville, TN CHANCERY CLERK 37207; ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI Karen Betts, 508 Martin Luth/s/ Bobby Marolt er Drive, Corinth, MS 38834; CHANCERY CLERK /s/ By: Karen Burns, D.C. Danny Ray, 106 North ParkDEPUTY CLERK way, Corinth, MS 38834;



other things demanded in the

or Petition. DailyComplaint Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Thursday, April 3, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ 9B

GWENDOLYN FELICIA You are not required to D A M R Legals ON Legals 0955 0955 file an answer or other plead1146 GENNY LANE ing but you may do so if you RIVERDALE, GA 30296-2712 desire.

You have been made a Issued under my hand and Defendant in the suit filed in CAUSE NO. 2010-0214-02 the seal of said court, this the this Court by BERNICE RAY, 25 day of March, 2013. the duly qualified and serving SUMMONS Executrix of the Last Will and CHANCERY CLERK Testament of ELLEN HODGE ALCORN COUNTY, STATE OF MISSISSIPPI RAY, seeking declaratory reMISSISSIPPI lief and authority to distribCOUNTY OF ALCORN ute and sell real and personal /s/ Bobby Marolt property of the Estate and CHANCERY CLERK TO: ALMAE RAY CHAPPELL pay expenses and reimburse /s/ By: Karen Burns, D.C. 1470 WATKINS ROAD Petitioner as set forth in the DEPUTY CLERK MICHIE, TN 38357 Complaint filed herein. Defendants other than you in 3t 3/27, 4/3, 4/10/13 IDA GRACE RAY this action are: 14182 4185 WEST SCHROEDER DRIVE, #209 Audrey Ray Walls, 3801 DunBROWN DEER, WI 53209 bar Drive, Nashville, TN HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY 37207; CLIFFORD RAY, JR. 3520 NORTH 25TH STREET Karen Betts, 508 Martin LuthMILWAUKEE, WI 53206 Handyman er Drive, Corinth, MS 38834; WILFORD RAY 2280 WALLACE ROAD SW ATLANTA, GA 30331 LEE ROOSEVELT DAMRON 645 DAMRON LOOP COUNCE, TN 38326

Storage, Indoor/ Outdoor AMERICAN MINI STORAGE 2058 S. Tate Across from World Color




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

HANDYMAN'S Danny Ray, 106 North Park- care, anything. 662-643way, Corinth, MS 38834; The ads must be for 6892.

private party or personal mdse. & does not include pets, livestock Hauling (chickens, ducks, cattle, BIG D'S Hauling, LLC. goats, fish, hogs, etc), garage sales, hay, fireRaponda Greer, 5317 Long- Owner, Dale Brock. 648 wood, & automobiles.

Hazel Ellen Ray Garner, 106B Horton Circle, Corinth, MS 38834;

THE LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT DONNIE C. DAMRON 3t 3/27, 4/3, 4/10/13 wood Cove, Horn Lake, MS C R 6 0 0 , W a l n u t , M S OF ELLEN HODGE RAY, Hazel Ellen Ray Garner, 106- 14181 555 DAMRON LOOP 38683. If you need it B Horton Circle, Corinth, MS 38637. DECEASED COUNCE, TN 38326 hauled, give us a call! 1- NO BUSINESS OR IN THE CHANCERY 38834; COMMERCIAL COURT OF ALCORN You are summoned to ap- 901-734-7660. BERNICE RAY, EXECUTRIX PATRICIA DAMRON Raponda Greer, 5317 Long- COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI pear and defend against the ADS ALLOWED! MALONE wood Cove, Horn Lake, MS Complaint or Petition filed Home Improvement VS. 780 SIR CHARLES DRIVE RE: THE LAST WILL AND 38637. against you in the action at Email ad to: & Repair FAIRBURN, GA 30213 freeads TESTAMENT OF ELLEN H. 9:00 O'Clock A. M. on the 22 BUTLER, DOUG: FoundaALMAE RAY CHAPPELL, You are required to mail RAY, day of May,, 2013, in the tion, floor leveling, ET AL MARIAN DAMRON GUY or or hand deliver a written re- DECEASED courtroom of the Alcorn bricks cracking, rotten 1470 WATKINS ROAD 1035 EAGLE BROOK DRIVE classad@dailycorinthian. sponse to the Complaint filed County Chancery Building at w o o d , b a s e m e n t s , MICHIE, TN 38357 LOCUST GROVE, GA com against you in this action to THE LAST WILL AND Corinth, Alcorn County, Mis- shower floor. Over 35 30248 sissippi, and in case of your yrs. exp. Free est. Or mail ad to Free Ads, CAUSE NO. 2010-0214-02 W. Jett Wilson, Attorney for TESTAMENT Plaintiff(s), whose post office OF ELLEN HODGE RAY, failure to appear and defend a 7 3 1 - 2 3 9 - 8 9 4 5 o r P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MARTHA DAMRON address is P.O. Box 1257, DECEASED judgment will be entered 662-284-6146. MS 38835, fax ad to 662SUMMONS HONEYWOOD Corinth, Mississippi 38835, against you for the money or 287-3525 or bring ad to 1736 REGENCY DRIVE and whose street address is BERNICE RAY, EXECUTRIX other things demanded in the H A N D Y - M A N R e p a i r 1607 S. Harper Rd., CorSTATE OF MISSISSIPPI RIVERDALE, GA 30296 Spec. Lic. & Bonded, inth. 505 E. Waldron Street, CorComplaint or Petition. WE WILL CONVEY only plumbing, electrical, VS. inth, Mississippi 38834. such title as is vested in Un- COUNTY OF ALCORN GWENDOLYN FELICIA You are not required to floors, woodrot, car- * N O P H O N E C A L L S derwood Law Firm PLLC as DAMRON YOUR RESPONSE MUST ALMAE RAY CHAPPELL, file an answer or other plead- p e n t r y , s h e e t r o c k . PLEASE. INCLUDE NAME TO: ALMAE RAY CHAPPELL Substituted Trustee. 1146 GENNY LANE BE MAILED OR DELIVERED ET AL ing but you may do so if you Res./com. Remodeling & ADDRESS FOR OUR RE1470 WATKINS ROAD RIVERDALE, GA 30296-2712 & repairs. 662-286-5978. CORDS. NOT LATER THAN THIRTY 1470 WATKINS ROAD desire. MICHIE, TN 38357 WITNESS OUR SIGNADAYS AFTER THE 27 DAY MICHIE, TN 38357 Auto/Truck Parts & Accessories TURE, this the 23rd day of You have been made a Issued under my hand and OF March, 2013, WHICH IS IDA GRACE RAY March, 2013. Defendant in the suit filed in 0848 the seal of said court, this the CAUSE NO. 2010-0214-02 4185 WEST SCHROEDER THE DATE OF THE FIRST this Court by BERNICE RAY, 25 day of March, 2013. PUBLICATION OF THIS Underwood Law Firm PLLC DRIVE, #209 the duly qualified and serving SUMMONS. IF YOUR RESUMMONS SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE BROWN DEER, WI 53209 Executrix of the Last Will and CHANCERY CLERK SPONSE IS NOT SO MAILED Testament of ELLEN HODGE ALCORN COUNTY, OR DELIVERED, A JUDG- STATE OF MISSISSIPPI BY: John C. Underwood, Jr. CLIFFORD RAY, JR. RAY, seeking declaratory reMISSISSIPPI Managing Member 3520 NORTH 25TH STREET MENT BY DEFAULT WILL lief and authority to distribB E E N T E R E D A G A I N S T COUNTY OF ALCORN MILWAUKEE, WI 53206 ute and sell real and personal /s/ Bobby Marolt YOU FOR THE MONEY OR Control #11030237 property of the Estate and CHANCERY CLERK OTHER RELIEF DEMAN- TO: ALMAE RAY CHAPPELL WILFORD RAY pay expenses and reimburse /s/ By: Karen Burns, D.C. PUBLISH: 0 3 / 2 7 / 2 0 1 3 , 2280 WALLACE ROAD SW DED IN THE COMPLAINT. 1470 WATKINS ROAD Petitioner as set forth in the DEPUTY CLERK MICHIE, TN 38357 0 4 / 0 3 / 2 0 1 3 , 0 4 / 1 0 / 2 0 1 3 ATLANTA, GA 30331 Complaint filed herein. DeYou must also file the ori14179 fendants other than you in 3t 3/27, 4/3, 4/10/13 LEE ROOSEVELT DAMRON ginal of your Response with IDA GRACE RAY this action are: IN THE CHANCERY 14182 the Clerk of this Court with- 4185 WEST SCHROEDER 645 DAMRON LOOP &8%(6 085$126/ 48(67 7,7$169&5(: ;7(55$6( COURT OF ALCORN in a reasonable time after- DRIVE, #209 COUNCE, TN 38326 Audrey Ray Walls, 3801 DunCOUNTY, MISSISSIPPI 21( %26( /2$'(' /2$'(' ward. BROWN DEER, WI 53209 bar/2$'(' Drive, Nashville, TN 2:1(5 DONNIE C. DAMRON 681522) 37207; RE: THE LAST WILL AND Issued under my hand and CLIFFORD RAY, JR. /($7+(5 555 DAMRON LOOP TESTAMENT the seal of said Court, this the 3520 NORTH 25TH STREET COUNCE, TN 38326 Karen Betts, 508 Martin Luth+($9< 63(&,$/ 63(&,$/ OF ELLEN HODGE RAY, 25 day of March, 2013. *$ MILWAUKEE, WI 53206 *$ er Drive, Corinth, MS 38834; 0(7$/(',7,21 STK# 19212U 52&.)25')26*$7($8',2 9,444 STK# 18991U 12,997 STK# 18839M STK# 18832U LOCAL TRADE STK# 19219U DECEASED PATRICIA DAMRON CHANCERY CLERK WILFORD RAY MALONE 9(56$6/ $/7,0$6 )5217,(5/(&5(: 6(175$ 3$7+),1'(5/( Danny Ray, 106 North ParkCAUSE NO. 2010-0214-02 ALCORN COUNTY, 2280 WALLACE ROAD SW 780 SIR CHARLES DRIVE way, Corinth, MS 38834; /2$'(' MISSISSIPPI ATLANTA, GA 30331 FAIRBURN, GA 30213 NOTICE TO CREDITORS /s/ Bobby Marolt Hazel Ellen Ray Garner, 106CHANCERY CLERK LEE ROOSEVELT DAMRON MARIAN DAMRON GUY B Horton Circle, Corinth, MS NOTICE IS GIVEN that /s/ By: Karen Burns, D.C. 645 DAMRON LOOP 63(&,$/ 63(&,$/ 1035 EAGLE BROOK DRIVE 38834; Letters Testamentary were *$ DEPUTY CLERK COUNCE, TN 38326 *$ 2 IN STOCK STK# 19320U CHOOSE FROM 4 9,990 STK# 19342A LOCUST GROVE, GA 9,999 SAVE STK# 19341A STK# 19312U STK# 19325U on the 25 day of March, 2013 30248 Raponda Greer, 5317 Longgranted the undersigned Ex3t 3/27, 4/3, 4/10/13 DONNIE C. DAMRON wood Cove, Horn Lake, MS ecutrix of the Estate of EL555 DAMRON LOOP MARTHA DAMRON HON- 14181 38637. LEN HODGE RAY, DeCOUNCE, TN 38326 EYWOOD &+5<6/(57285,1* '2'*(*5$1'&$5$9$1 '2'*(&$/,%(5657 &+5<6/(5 '2'*(0$*18057 ceased, by the Chancery 1736 REGENCY DRIVE You are summoned to ap/2$'(' Court of Alcorn County, MisPATRICIA DAMRON RIVERDALE, GA 30296 pear and defend against the sissippi; and all persons havMALONE Complaint or Petition filed ing claims against said Estate 780 SIR CHARLES DRIVE Building Materials GWENDOLYN FELICIA against you in the action at are required to have the same FAIRBURN, GA 30213 0542 DAMRON &+226( 9:00 O'Clock A. M. on the 22 probated and registered by V6 )520 STK# 19346U &+226()520 1146 GENNY LANE +(0,9 day of May,,STK# 2013, RARE STK# 19121U STK# 19270A STK# 18888A 18999Ain the the Clerk of said Court withMARIAN DAMRON GUY RIVERDALE, GA 30296-2712 courtroom of the Alcorn in ninety (90) days after the 1035 EAGLE BROOK DRIVE &+5<6/(572:1 &28175< 5$06/70(*$&$%; 5$06/7;&5(: '2'*(-2851(<6;7 5$0%,*+251 County Chancery Building at date of the first publication of LOCUST GROVE, GA You have been made a Corinth, Alcorn County, Misthis Notice, which is the 27 30248 Defendant in the suit filed in sissippi, and in case of your day of March, 2013 or the this Court by BERNICE RAY, failure to appear and defend a same shall be forever barred. MARTHA DAMRON the duly qualified and serving judgment will be entered HONEYWOOD Executrix of the Last Will and against you for the money or WITNESS OUR SIGNACHOOSE FROM 8 CUMMINS DIESEL CUMMINS DIESEL 1736 REGENCY SUNROOF STK# 18687U STK# 19181ADRIVE STK# 19283A in theEXTRA CLEAN! STK# 19261A STK# 19285A Testament of ELLEN HODGE other things demanded TURE(S), this the 25 day of RIVERDALE, GA 30296 RAY, seeking declaratory reComplaint or Petition. March , 2013. lief and authority to distribGWENDOLYN FELICIA ute and sell real and personal You are not required to /s/ Bernice Ray DAMRO N *5$1'&+(52.((/$5('2 :5$1*/(56325781/,0,7(' :5$1*/(558%,&21; 3$75,2763257; property of the Estate and file an answer:5$1*/(56$+$5$81/,0,7('; or other pleadBERNICE RAY 1146 GENNY LANE pay expenses and reimburse ing but you may do so if you EXECUTRIX RIVERDALE, GA 30296-2712 Petitioner as set forth in the desire. Complaint filed herein. De3t 3/27, 4/3, 4/10/13 .Starting at You have been made a fendants other than you in Issued under my hand and 5$5( 14180 Defendant in the suit filed in 63(&,$/ -867 this action are: the *$ the seal of said court, this :' this Court BERNICE RAY, ,1 STK# 19114U CARFAX ONE OWNER 10,999 NAVIGATION STK# 19256U STK#by 19199U STK# 18810A STK# 19208U 25 day of March, 2013. the duly qualified and serving Audrey Ray Walls, 3801 Dun*5$1'&+(52.((/$5('2 *5$1'&+(52.((/$5('2 &+(52.((63257 &203$6663257; :5$1*/(558%,&21; Executrix of the Last Will and bar Drive, Nashville, TN CHANCERY CLERK .........................Starting at Testament of ELLEN HODGE ; &$5)$; 37207; ALCORN COUNTY, 21( RAY, seeking declaratory reMISSISSIPPI 2:1(5 lief and authority to distribKaren Betts, 508 Martin Luth...................................................... ute and sell real and personal er Drive, Corinth, MS 38834; /s/ Bobby Marolt 63(&,$/ property of the Estate and *$ CHANCERY CLERKJUST ARRIVED 6 SPEED 3,888 STK# 19306A JUST INexpenses STK# 18809A STK# 19332U STK# 19293U pay and reimburse JUST IN STK# 19316U Danny Ray, 106 North Park/s/ By: Karen Burns, D.C. ... Petitioner as set forth in the way, Corinth, MS 38834; DEPUTY CLERK Complaint filed herein. Defendants other than you in Hazel Ellen Ray Garner, 1063t 3/27, 4/3, 4/10/13 &+(9<6,/9(5$'2/6;&5(: &+(9<6,/9(5$'2/6;&5(: &+(9<83/$1'(5(;7(1'(' %8,&.(1&/$9(&;/ this action &$',//$&676 are: ... B Horton Circle, Corinth, MS 14182 /2$'(' /2$'(' %26( 38834; /2$'(' Audrey Ray Walls, 3801 Dun681522) bar Drive, Nashville, TN /($7+(5 Raponda Greer, 5317 Long..... 37207; wood Cove, Horn Lake, MS

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1x6 & 1x8 White Pine You are required to mail or hand deliver a written re$ the Complaint00filed sponse to Pattern Board ....................... against you in this action to


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ginal of your Response with the Clerk of this Court within a reasonable time after....... ward. Issued under my hand and the seal of said Court, this the 25 day of March, 2013. ...........


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Raponda Greer, 5317 Longwood Cove, Horn Lake, MS 0867$1**7 38637.

You are summoned to appear and defend against the Complaint or Petition filed you in the action at JUST against IN STK# WOW! STK# 19296A 19335U 9:00 O'Clock A. M. on the 22 day of May,, 2013, in the )/$5,$7;683(5&5(: );683(5&$% courtroom of the Alcorn /2$'(' County Chancery Building at Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, and in case of your failure to appear and defend a 63(&,$/ *$ JUST judgment IN STK# will STK# 19307A 19170Ube entered 3,999 against you for the money or other things demanded in the Complaint or Petition. .,$)257((; You are not required to 21( file an answer or other plead2:1(5 ing but you may do so if you desire.


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the seal of said court, this the .,$63(&75$/6 25 day of March, 2013. ,1),1,7,,

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*$ 5,444 STK# 19226U DIESEL 3,999 STK# 19301M Marolt 4,050 STK# 19319U CHANCERY CLERK $//'($/63/867$;7,7/('($/(5'2&80(17352&(66,1*)((35,25'($/6 2))(56(;&/8'('%+3+352*5$0(;&/8'('$&78$/9(+,&/(0$<9$5<)520 /s/ By: Karen Burns, D.C. 3,&785('($/6*22'7+58 DEPUTY CLERK

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10B • Daily Corinthian

Home & Garden

Wednesday, April 3, 2013

Redbuds make bold color statement in early spring Mississippi has many flower- fere with the pink show. Leaves ing native trees, and one that are glossy green in the summer gets its fair share of attention and heart-shaped, reaching 3 to 5 inches across. Unfortunately, this time of year is the redbud. These trees flower early in the there is little potential for fall spring before most other trees color, although some yellowhave started to leaf out after colored leaves may appear in the fall sometimes. their winter naps. For best growth, place redAlthough most flowering buds as understory trees native to Missistrees. Planting sites with sippi tend to be underpartial to full shade are story trees that can be probably best, but I’ve hidden by bigger trees seen several splendid and their foliage, it’s specimens being grown common around the out in the full sun. state to see a redbud Some selections have framed or silhouetted by leafless hardwoods. Gary maroon-colored leaves Redbud is a readily Bachman that are pretty close to Bulldog maroon. One adaptable species that Southern of the best selections I can tolerate many difGardening would pick for the landferent soil and climatic scape is Forest Pansy. conditions. Redbuds are rare in the coastal coun- This redbud’s heart-shaped, ties where they most often are purple-maroon foliage has outplanted as part of an ornamen- standing color when it receives tal landscape. They are more morning sun. A great question I’ve received common north of a line drawn through Hattiesburg. Travel- recently concerns the name: “If ling north, you can first find the flowers are pink, why is it redbuds growing in the swales called redbud?” This question had me scratcharound creeks, and then later they become more common on ing my head a little bit until I was reminded that many plant flatter land. Redbud flowers are gorgeous names derive from descriptions in the spring. Colors range of the plant. Botanical Latin from light, clear pink to pur- describes color (alba means plish pink, and there are several white) or leaf shape (macrowhite-flowered selections avail- phylla means large leaf). Comable at nurseries. Flowers are mon names, while not as exact, grouped in clusters held tightly tend to be easy to understand against the stems and branches, without having to translate. It became readily apparent creating colorful outlines of the branching structure of the tree. to me where the redbud’s name The individual flowers close- came from as I looked at flowly resemble pea flowers. This ers buds beginning to open. The isn’t too surprising as redbud outer layer of bud scales prois a member of the legume fam- tecting the developing flower is ily and the trees produce flat, a deep, red color. Redbud is a good choice for brown seedpods. Under optimal conditions, adding a punch of spring color redbud is considered a small to your landscape as a specimen tree capable of reaching 15 to or in a shrub border. (Daily Corinthian colum30 feet tall. It typically has a short trunk and a rounded, al- nist Dr. Gary Bachman is an associate Extension research most umbrella-like crown. Foliage emerges after the professor of horticulture at the flowering is finished, almost as Coastal Research and Extenif the leaves do not want to inter- sion Center in Biloxi.)

Photos by MSU Extension Service/Gary Bachman

The Forest Pansy redbud’s Bulldog maroon-colored leaves give outstanding color when the tree receives morning sun.

Redbuds (left) are native flowering trees that bloom in early spring before most other trees have started to leaf out from winter. The purple flowers of the redbud tree (above) are a seeming contradiction until you glimpse the deep, red color of the flower buds as they begin to open.

Hand therapists offer tips for preventing gardening injuries For the Daily Corinthian

The American Society of Hand Therapists (ASHT) offers the following tips to protect hands and to prevent injuries while gardening. Wear gloves at all times – Bacteria and fungus live in the soil and a small irritation or cut can develop into a major hand infection. Thick, leather or suede gloves may protect your hands from thorns, cuts and scrapes.

1 2

Keep your hands and arms covered – Be especially careful if you live in an area where you may disturb a snake, spider or rodent living in your garden. You will be better protected from

poison ivy, insect bites and other common skin irritants that may inhabit a garden. Take a break every hour or switch to another activity – Overuse of repetitive motions, such as digging, can cause tendonitis of the elbow or lead to carpal tunnel syndrome. Break up large tasks into short sessions, with a rest and stretch break between gardening sessions.


Use a tool when digging into unfamiliar or new areas – Buried sharp objects can cause tendon lacerations or punctures. Use the correct tool for the task at hand in order to avoid injury.


Store your tools to prevent accidents – Learn how to use and store your tools correctly to prevent accidents, and keep sharp tools out of the reach of children at all times. Also, make sure to put all tools away after use to prevent future injuries.

5 6 7

Use wide handled tools – Use tools with padded or thicker handles to protect the smaller joints in your hands. Working with your wrist in a more neutral or straight position will help to prevent injuries in the wrist and forearm. Avoid sustained/constant gripping and awkward motions – Use both hands for heavy activities like lifting a bag of potting soil and alter-

nate hands on more repetitive tasks like scooping dirt out of the bag into a pot. Sustained grip and repetitive motions can cause pain and lead to tendonitis. Plan ahead – Use a basket or large handled container to carry supplies to the garden. The basket should be carried with both hands to distribute the workload equally and decrease stress in the joints of your upper body.

8 9

Don’t sit back on your knees – Bending your knees this far is not only a hard position for the knee joint, but it requires you to push most of your body weight up with your hands and wrists, placing increased pressure on these joints as well. Instead, use a short gardening stool or bench

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