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Tuesday May 7,

2013

50 cents

Daily Corinthian Vol. 117, No. 109

Morning fog Today

Tonight

73

52

20% chance of t-storms

• Corinth, Mississippi • 16 pages • One section

County agrees to pay civil penalty BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

Alcorn County will pay a civil penalty to the Mississippi Department of Environmental Quality for several environmental issues at the Alcorn County Class I Rubbish Site. In Monday’s meeting, the Board of Supervisors accepted an agreement with MDEQ to pay a civil penalty of $15,000

in two installments in lieu of a formal enforcement hearing. The Commission on Environmental Quality listed the following violations at the Proper Street rubbish site: â–  Failure to prevent disposal of unauthorized waste in the rubbish site, â–  Failure to maintain disposal area of the rubbish site to as small an area as possible,

â–  Failure to maintain required periodic cover, â–  Failure to maintain a trained spotter onsite to visually inspect loads and immediately remove unauthorized waste, and â–  Failure to notify MDEQ of a fire at the facility. The county was notified of the violations on July 23 and was found to be in compliance

following a subsequent inspection on Jan. 23. The first installment must be paid within 45 days and the full payment made within 90 days. The debris fire began last June 19 in an area of accumulated wood and brush. The fire was on the north side of the debris pile and had tunneled underneath, making it difficult

for Corinth firefighters to extinguish. A contractor provided an excavator to help dig into the debris, and several volunteer fire departments assisted. The debris continued to smolder for several days. Afterward, the county brought in dirt to cover the area and several members of the board met with the commission in Jackson.

First-quarter permits total $4.3 million BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Alcorn County Welcome Center employees Nancy Carter (left) and Debbie Ryan display a sign for the center’s tribute to Music Month and Tourist Appreciation Day.

Welcome Center honoring tourists with patio picnic Wednesday BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

The Alcorn County Welcome Center thinks its time for a picnic. As a way to celebrate Tourist Appreciation Day, the center staff is having a “Picnic on the Patio� Wednesday from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. “A lot of people thought it would be nice for us to have

something outside this time of year,� said center supervisor Sherry Brown. “This will be the first time we have held an event on the patio since it was completed.� Not only will there be a picnic, but also some local pickin’. The Hatchie Bottom Boys will be bringing their musical talent to the center and perform from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.

“In conjunction with tourist appreciation day, we will also be observing music month,� said Brown. “We love to promote Pickin’ on the Square and send a lot of tourists downtown to hear them play.� Local artist Tony Bullard will have some of his paintings related to music in the state on Please see PICNIC | 2

Building activity in Corinth reached its highest project value total in several quarters during the January to March period. With the Corinth School District’s softball complex accounting for about two-thirds of the quarter’s total of $4.356 million, the year opened much stronger than did 2012, which had first quarter projects totaling $555,350. CIG Contractors obtained a permit for the $2.9 million softball complex at 3101 Proper Street on March 1. Other commercial projects include the Smith restaurant at 603 North Fillmore, $200,000, and a $68,000 remodeling at 2038 East Shiloh Road for Corinth Wine and Spirits, which moved across the street for more space. The first quarter saw three new home construction starts — one in January and two in February. That compares to none in the first quarter of 2012. Permits from the first quarter: March ■ 3101 Proper Street — Softball complex; CIG Contractors; $2,906,358 ■ 502 Waldron Street — Commercial remodel; Bob Moore; $100,000 ■ 1553 Wenasoga Road — Residential remodel; Kelvin Smith; $6,000 ■ 712 Taylor Street — Commercial remodel; North Missis-

Pot earns local 2 charges

sippi Roofing; $81,450 ■ 516 E. 5th Street — Residential remodel; Kemp; $5,000 ■ Corner of Harper and Proper — Sign; Lamar Advertising; $65,000 ■ 3116-B N. Shiloh Road — Sign; Eddie Finkle; $2,500 ■ 3116-B N. Shiloh Road — Commercial remodel; Eddie Finkle; $8,000 ■ 201 Highway 72 East — Commercial demolition; Doug Jumper Realty ■ 2409 Shiloh Road — Commercial remodel; Midsouth Signs; $1,500 ■ 1803 Highway 72 W. — Commercial remodel; Gaines Chapel United Methodist Church; $3,000 ■ 3303 Shiloh Ridge — Commercial remodel; John Mabry; $6,000 ■ 1100-B Highway 72 West — Sign; Ray Patel; $8,132 ■ 214 Chambers Street — Residential remodel; Hal Philips; $1,000 ■ 1102 Highway 72 East — Sign; Staybrite Sign; $7,200 February 1212 Cruise Street — Residential remodel; Maggie Bowen; $40,000 ■ 3005 A-D — Residential remodel; Jarvis Foundation; $14,000 ■ 3201 Highway 72 West — Commercial remodel; Charles Holman; $1,500 ■ 504 South Tate Street — ■

Please see PERMITS | 3

MRHC honors its own on nurses day

BY BOBBY J. SMITH bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

A Corinth man is behind bars for the alleged possession and sale of marijuana. Michael Charles Spears, 29, of Stanley Street, has been charged with sale of a controlled substance (marijuana) and possession of a controlled substance with intent to distribute. Spears was arrested on Thursday by narcotics officers Jason Willis and Darrell Hopkins. According to a statement from the Alcorn County Narcotics Unit, Spears had been involved in an ongoing inves-

BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

Florence would be proud. The founder of modern nursing – Florence Nightingale – set the example when it came to caring for others. Today’s nurses continue the sometimes thankless and tiring effort set by “The Lady with the Lamp� during the Crimean War. On Monday, nurses at Magnolia Regional Health Center along with care facilities around the country celebrated Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Please see SPEARS | 3

Magnolia Regional Health Center nurse Jan Greene checks on a patient.

Index Stocks......9A Classified....14A Comics......8A State......5A

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

On this day in history 150 years ago Maj. Gen. Earl Van Dorn is murdered in his tent at Spring Hill, Tenn. by Dr. George Peters. A liaison between Van Dorn and Jessie Peters, the doctor’s wife, are debated to this day. Van Dorn will be remembered as the senior general from the Mississippi and his battles at Pea Ridge, Corinth and Holly Springs.

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2 • Daily Corinthian

Local/Region

Tuesday, May 7, 2013

After-school program holds first graduation ceremony BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

KOSSUTH — Fuel is the source that takes people around the world. The FUEL (Forever, Unending, Eternal Love) used by Kossuth Methodist Church brings children closer to God. The Christian-based after school program – started in Jan. of 2008 – concluded the year with its first graduation on Wednesday night at the church located next to the Kossuth schools. “We have seen so many

results this year that we wanted to bring back all those memories for the children with a graduation,” said program director Anthia Follin-King. “The night was awesome … the children had the best time and that makes it all worth it.” Each Wednesday, youngsters made the short trek from school to the L.C. Follin Christian Life Center for an evening of a hot meal, scripture-based curriculum, tutoring, medical attention if needed and organized games.

As many as 65 children attended the program which started at 3:15 p.m. each Wednesday and coincided with the Alcorn County District school calendar. “The number wasn’t as great this year, but we were able to spend more one-on-one time with the children,” said FollinKing. “Our message was for children to feel the love of Jesus.” Around 53 took part in the graduation ceremony before a standing room only crowd. One of those

Staff photos by Steve Beavers

Devin Scott (left) and Mallorie Walden receive their FUEL graduation certificates.

Melissa Schnider (left) and Kaitlyn Wilson rehearse a song for the graduation.

was 15-year-old Mallorie Walden who has been involved in FUEL since the first year. “FUEL has made a real impact on me and the other kids who attended,” said Walden who read a poem about the program during the ceremony. “I see the great blessing it has been.” Most of the youngsters who come each Wednesday don’t attend Kossuth United Methodist. For most it’s the only Christian-based time they receive. “This is the only church

some of them get,” added Tonya Duffey with FUEL. “They point to the Christian Life Center and tell their bus driver on the way to school “that is where I go to church.’” Former Kossuth Elementary School Principal Van Carpenter was the guest speaker during the night. Kossuth United Methodist Church’s Becky and Elmer Strachan led the children in a time of special music. The theme for the year was Patriotism/God and Country and included visits from the Christian

Motorcycle Association, Veterans Association, Magnolia Regional Health Center Ambulance Service, Alcorn County Sheriff’s Department Deputy David Derrick along with other organizations and individuals. Church pastor Kenny McGill had a smile on his face as he watched the kids rehearse for the ceremony. “I like the passion the program brings out in the church,” he said. “Church members have a chance to be involved in the mission field because of FUEL.”

 Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Magnolia Regional Health Center honored its 360 nurses on Monday as part of National Nurses Day.

NURSES CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

National Nurses Day. “Nurses are a valuable commodity,” said Dr. Gene Combest, Chief Medical Officer at MRHC. “They are the ones who provide continuous care for patients.”

Nursing makes up a third of the workforce at MRHC. The local hospital employees 360 nurses and has 3,424 years of experience on staff. “We have been blessed with Northeast Mississippi Community College providing a steady stream

of good nurses,” said Angela Nowlin, Senior VicePresident of Patient Experience at the hospital. “The profession has such a wide variety and is the foundation for other careers in the medical field.” “Nursing is a wonderful profession and a re-

warding life,” added Dr. Combest, whose mother was a nurse for 70 years and has two brothers in the profession. “Today it is changing with so many areas of nursing … nurses get into nursing because they want to care for people.” The relationship with a patient is an important one, according to Nowlin. “It can make or break a

hospital,” she said. “That interaction is a key piece when it comes to caring for people.” Today’s nurses work in emergency rooms, school based clinics, and homeless shelters. They fill roles as staff nurse to educator to nurse practitioner and nurse researcher, doing each job with passion and commitment to patient safety.

As part of MRHC honoring its nurses, they were treated to the movie “If Florence Could See Us Now” in the conference center. Each nurse had on all white along a nursing hat as a tribute to its beginning. National Nurses Week is celebrated each May 6 and ends May 12 – the birthday of Nightingale.

annually recognized during the first week of May. This week is the 29th celebration since the U.S. Congress passed a joint resolution in 1983 designating the week. In a White House ceremony, President Ronald Reagan signed a Presidential Proclamation urging citizens to observe the week with “the appropriate ceremonies and activities.” On Wednesday, the 29th person who fills out the center register will receive a basket of assorted Mississippi specialty items. Hot dogs and chips along with cookies have

been donated for the event. The Corinth Area Convention & Visitors Bureau, Tishomingo County Tourism Office and Crossroads Museum will be on hand to greet travelers. Door prizes are also slated to given away during the day outside. “If the weather doesn’t cooperate, we will move everything inside,” said Brown. Travel Rally Day kicked of the celebration today with a display of travel related items and a special sign to show appreciation to travel and hospitality workers.

PICNIC CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

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display as well. The summer season is a busy month for travelers. The Alcorn County Welcome Center sees an average of 12,000 travelers during the season compared to around 9,000 in the winter. Last May, 9,351 people traveling stopped at the center. “Our focus is on the traveler and how they help the economy this whole week,” said Brown of National Travel and Tourism Week that is May 4-12 this year. National Travel and Tourism Week has been


3 • Daily Corinthian

Today in history Today is Tuesday, May 7, the 127th day of 2013. There are 238 days left in the year.

Today’s Highlight in History: On May 7, 1763, Pontiac, chief of the Ottawa Indians, attempted to lead a sneak attack on British-held Fort Detroit, but was foiled because the British had been tipped off in advance. (The Ottawa Indians and other tribes then launched an all-out war with the British that came to be known as Pontiac’s War.)

On this date: In 1789, the first inaugural ball was held in New York in honor of President George Washington and his wife, Martha. In 1824, Beethoven’s Symphony No. 9 in D minor, Op. 125, had its premiere in Vienna. In 1825, composer Antonio Salieri died in Vienna, Austria. In 1833, composer Johannes Brahms was born in Hamburg, Germany. In 1840, composer Peter Ilyich Tchaikovsky was born in Votkinsk, Russia. In 1915, nearly 1,200 people died when a German torpedo sank the British liner RMS Lusitania off the Irish coast. In 1942, U.S. Army Gen. Jonathan Wainwright went on a Manila radio station to announce the Allied surrender of the Philippines to Japanese forces during World War II. In 1945, Germany signed an unconditional surrender at Allied headquarters in Rheims (rams), France, ending its role in World War II. In 1954, the 55-day Battle of Dien Bien Phu in Vietnam ended with Vietnamese insurgents overrunning French forces. In 1963, the United States launched the Telstar 2 communications satellite. In 1975, President Gerald R. Ford formally declared an end to the “Vietnam era.” In Ho Chi Minh City — formerly Saigon — the Viet Cong celebrated its takeover. In 1992, the latest addition to America’s space shuttle fleet, Endeavour, went on its first flight. A 203-year-old proposed constitutional amendment barring Congress from giving itself a midterm pay raise received enough votes for ratification as Michigan became the 38th state to approve it.

Ten years ago: President George W. Bush ordered the lifting of sanctions against Iraq, and called on members of the U.N. Security Council to do the same. The White House announced President Bush had chosen New Mexico oilman Colin R. McMillan to be secretary of the Navy and Air Force Secretary James Roche to replace the dismissed secretary of the Army, Thomas White. (However, McMillan died in an apparent suicide in July 2003, while Roche’s nomination languished in Congress before being withdrawn in March 2004.)

P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835

Local/Region

Tuesday, May 7, 2013

Jobe relocates to lead learning program FULTON, Ky. — Kim Jobe believes in education. The new 21st Century Community Learning Centers Program Coordinator for Fulton (Ky.) Independent Schools believes in education because she has basically lived it. “Education has been a part of my life, in one form or another, since birth,” Jobe said. “My father was a career educator who retired after 42 years in administration. He was principal at Pope Elementary School in Jackson, Tennessee, when I was born. When we were released from the hospital, my parents took me by the school to meet the students before taking me home. It seemed I practically lived at school during my childhood.” Jobe started to work in Fulton April 22 after a fiveyear stint with the Corinth School District. Jobe served as Project Director for the Corinth District where she oversaw the district’s Teaching American History Grant as well as performed public relations, photography and publication duties. Jobe also

helped maintain the district’s website. “Corinth was an incredible experience for me,” Jobe said. “Not only did I learn a lot about providing professional development experiences for social studies teachers, but I learned a vast amount about education in general that will help me here in Fulton.” Having grown up in Corinth, working with the city’s school district was a good fit for Jobe. “I am a product of the Corinth School District. A few of the teachers that I worked with were my former junior high and high school teachers. It was somewhat surreal to work there yet seemed natural for me,” Jobe explained. Following graduation from Corinth High School, Jobe attended Northeast Mississippi Community College in Booneville on a band scholarship. She transferred to Mississippi University for Women for her junior and senior years of college where she earned a Bachelor of Science degree in journalism with an emphasis in public

relations. Jobe’s first life – as she calls it – was working for more than 20 years in the newspaper business. She served as editor of the “Baldwyn News” in Baldwyn, Mississippi, for almost four years before becoming news editor at the “Daily Corinthian” in Corinth. She spent almost 19 years designing pages, writing features and news stories, taking photographs and writing a personal column in her hometown. “Although I’d learned a great work ethic from my father and grandfather, the newspaper business taught me a great deal about working until the job is completed as well as working well with others during various stages of events and emotions. I met famous authors, supermodels, a British royal family member, movie stars, well known sports figures, politicians and other people that we deem important in our society. But the most fun for me during those years was working the education beat for the Corinth and Alcorn school districts. I loved visiting the local schools to

find out what programs and activities were being done by staff members and students working there.” The daughter of the late Charles and Betty Jobe, she joins her sister, Jindra Mullins, nephew and niece, Mike and Melanie Gunn, and great-niece and greatnephew, Taylor Cantrell and Owen Gunn in Fulton. “I may be a new resident to Fulton, but I have visited here quite often during the past several years. It won’t take me long to feel at home here because of the family investment I’ve already had here. With Taylor being a third-grader and Owen attending Pre-K 3, the educational system isn’t foreign to me, too. Being able to work in the district where my family members go to school makes the job even more special. I want to give my great-niece and great-nephew, as well as their classmates, the best possible educational experience available,” Jobe said. The goal of Fulton’s 21st Century Community Learning Center’s program is two-fold: to improve the academic and non-cognitive

achievement of each student; to advance good health and wellness; to increase homework completion and decrease negative behaviors and increase parental involvement and enable parents to provide academic support to children. “We are all a team – administrators, faculty and staff members, students, parents, family members and residents of Fulton. I often use the quote ‘it takes a village’ when referring to education and that it so true. It takes all of us working together to ensure that our students will receive the best possible experiences in the classroom and become productive citizens and an educated workforce in the future,” Jobe said. “Through the 21st Century CLC program, I hope to bring together the majority of our village to advance learning here. I want get to know the residents of Fulton -whether it be by attending community events or visiting students’ homes - so that we can become a solid, cohesive group advancing education in Fulton.”

City Board Agenda The Corinth Board of Mayor and Aldermen will hold a regular meeting at 5 p.m. today. The agenda includes the following items: ■ Resolution to make application for FY 2013 CDBG grant and resolu-

tion to match FY 2013 CDBG grant ■ Park Director Todd Witt — request for land use ■ Military ad valorem exemption ■ Continued property cleanup public hearings

for 1101 Phillips Street and Jackson property in the Strickland subdivision ■ Adjudicate cost for cleanup at 1411 Foote Street ■ Reports of the department heads ■ Quotes for ditch

spraying ■ Redistricting proposal ■ Pay request on wastewater treatment plant project ■ Consider accepting EDA grant for drainage project ■ Consider accepting

FEMA grant for fire truck ■ Consider accepting MDAH grant for coliseum doors ■ Agreement for administration on EDA grant ■ Prior minutes ■ Advertise for supply bids

■ 1820 Magnolia Drive — Residential remodel; Ray Hood; $2,000 ■ 1307 Highway 72 East — Commercial remodel; Phil Crum; $12,000 ■ 607 Wenasoga Road — Residential remodel; Sears Home Improvement; $11,231 ■ 1206 South Cass Street — Commercial remodel; Summer Time Snow; $1,500 ■ 37 Henson Road — Commercial; West Tower Communications; $25,000 ■ 3012 Patrick Drive — New residential construction; H&P Development; $150,000 ■ 2712 North Lane — Residential remodel; Daniel Bishop; $1,500 ■ 2038 East Shiloh Road — Commercial remodel for

Corinth Wine and Spirits; Boggs Building Co., Inc.; $68,000 ■ 5302 North Shiloh Road — Residential remodel; Fred and Diane Johnson; $12,000 ■ 1807 Gaines Road — Commercial demolition; Gaines Chapel United Methodist Church ■ 4005 St. Andrews Circle — New residential construction; Eugene Keller; $150,000

Residential remodel; Don Arnold; $18,000 ■ 106 Highway 72 West — Commercial remodel; William Gray; $6,000 ■ 108 Highway 72 West — Commercial remodel; William Gray; $6,000 ■ 401 Waldron Street — Commercial remodel; Property Solutions; $25,000 ■ 2904 Proper Street — Residential remodel; David Latch; $25,000 ■ 1505 South Fulton Drive — Roof work at Smith’s Cabinets; IVCO; $30,000 ■ 2015 Highway 72 East — Sign; Nickels Signs & Graphics; $8,000 ■ 1509 Tishomingo Street — Commercial; West Tower Communications; $25,000

■ 504 South Harper — Residential remodel; Joel Strickland; $39,000 ■ 603 North Fillmore — Smith restaurant; Knight Brothers Construction; $200,000 ■ 701 West Shiloh Road — Residential demolition; Billy Briggs Jr. ■ 3330 North Polk Street — Residential remodel; Ricky and Teresa Burns; $10,000 ■ 3113 North Shiloh Road — Commercial remodel; Eddie Finkle; $1,000 ■ 1803 East 5th Street — Residential demolition; Earnest Hurd

PERMITS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

Commercial remodel; Lisa Jones; $36,000 ■ 514 Cruise Street — Commercial remodel; Knight Brothers Construction; $60,000 ■ 604 Wick Street — Commercial remodel; Property Solutions; $15,000 ■ 608 Wick Street — Commercial remodel; Property Solutions; $15,000 ■ 612 Wick Street — Commercial remodel; Property Solutions; $15,000 ■ 606 Highway 72 West — Commercial remodel; Richard Smith; $1,000 ■ South Harper Road — Commercial demolition; Roach P&E

SPEARS

January 2901 Pinecrest Circle — Residential remodel; Sears Home Improvement; $6,025 ■ 3023 Wynbrooke — New residential construction; Thad Fulgham; $100,000 ■ 420 North Young — ■

KIDS NIGHT

SHRIMPLY IRRESISTIBLE!

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

tigation. Officers spotted Spears in traffic and stopped him to make the arrest on a sale charge. “While talking with Spears, officers believed that he may have had more marijuana at the residence he was staying at on Stanley Street,” said Investigator Jason Willis. Narcotics officers secured the residence and discovered a deadbolt blocking Spears’ bedroom door. A search warrant was granted by Judge Steve Little and executed at the residence. During the search, officers found approximately one-and-a-half pounds of alleged marijuana in the bedroom. Spears, who was already on probation with the Mississippi Department of Corrections, remains in custody at the Alcorn County Justice Center. The Narcotics Unit was assisted by Corinth Police Detective Jeff Palmer and Farmington Officer Jerry Mayhall.

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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.

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

USPS 142-560 The Daily Corinthian is published daily Tuesday through Sunday by PMG, LLC. at 1607 South Harper Road, Corinth, Miss. Periodicals postage paid at Corinth, MS 38834

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


Reece Terry, publisher

www.dailycorinthian.com

Opinion

Mark Boehler, editor

4 • Tuesday, May 7, 2013

Corinth, Miss.

Letter to the editor

Old eyesores need to be removed, not saved To the editor: I read with amazement the headline of the May 2 Daily Corinthian, “Building brings focus on preservation.” Demolition of the old service station was stopped. That old service station is an eye sore that should be removed. John Dodd should get a medal for the great work he did on the old building next door. According to the information in the newspaper some time ago, the building permit for this restoration was more than $300,000. Just a few days ago, I read in the Daily Corinthian that the old service station at the corner of Fillmore and Tate (the old cycle shop) must be demolished (“City board orders property cleanup,” April 27). I don’t know how old that station is, but I do know when I came to Corinth 61 years ago, Bob Burns was running it because I bought gas there. I think they both should be torn down. This town is filled with dilapidated houses. Sometimes there are three or four on one street. Lets clean it up. James Eley N. Fillmore St., Corinth

Keeping in touch State: Sen. Rita Potts Parks Alcorn, Tishomingo, Tippah counties 662-287-6323 (H) 662-415-4793 (cell) rparks@senate.m.s.gov Rep. Nick Bain Alcorn county 662-287-1620 (H) 601-953-2994 (Capitol) nbain@house.ms.gov Rep. Lester “Bubba” Carpenter Alcorn, Tishoming counties 601-359-3374 (Capitol) 662-427-8281 (H) lcarpenter@huse.ms.gov Rep. William Tracy Arnold Alcorn, Prentiss counties 662-728-9951 (H) warnold@house.ms.gov All state legislators can be reached via mail: c/o Capitol P.O. Box 1018 Jackson, Miss. 39215 Federal: U.S. Rep. Alan Nunnelee 202-225-4306 (Washington D.C.) Fax: 202-225-3549 662-327-0748 (Columbus) Fax: 662-328-5982 U.S. Sen. Thad Cochran 202-224-5054 (Washington D.C.) Fax: 202-224-9450 601-965-4459 (Jackson) 662-236-1018 (Oxford) Sen. Roger Wicker 202- 224-6253 (Washington D.C.) Fax: 202-228-0378 601-965-4644 (Jackson) Fax: 601-965-4007

Prayer for today Father, we pray we are joyful in hope, patient in affliction and faithful in prayer as we overcome life’s struggles. Amen.

A verse to share “Am I therefore become your enemy, because I tell you the truth?” — Galatians 4:16

Sound Off Policy Effective immediately, the Daily Corinthian Sound Off policy will be the same as its Letter to the Editor Policy. Sounds Offs need to be submitted with a name, address, contact phone number and if possible, e-mail address, for author verification. The author’s name and city of residence will be published with the Sound Off. Sound Offs will only accepted from those who wish to have their names published with their opinion. All other Letter to the Editor rules apply for Sound Offs.

Nullification strategies ignore American principle Now that the dust has settled on the 2013 regular session of the Mississippi Legislature and reauthorization of the Medicaid program remains the only substantial unfinished business, let’s revisit the attempt by Republican state Reps. Gary Chism and Jeff Smith to convince their legislative colleagues to form the Joint Legislative Committee on the Neutralization of Federal Laws. Calling their legislation the “Mississippi Balance of Powers Act,” Chism and Smith said they filed the bill in response to President Obama’s health care overhaul and over concerns about additional federal restrictions on guns and ammunition. The bill died a merciful death at the hands of fellow Republican House Constitution Committee Chairman Rep. Scott DeLano of Biloxi, who failed to call the bill up for a vote on deadline. In fairness to Chism and Smith, they didn’t invent the strategy of “nullification” that contends that states can “nullify” federal laws within the borders of their states and that the state could “interpose” the will of

the state government between Congress and the people who resided in that particuSid Salter lar state. John C. Columnist Calhoun of South Carolina first took that position prior to the Civil War. But even today, the friction between the U.S. Constitution’s “supremacy clause” and the Tenth Amendment generates political heat. In state after state, resistance to Obamacare and fears of new gun control legislation ginned up efforts to hide behind new “nullification” laws like the one Chism and Smith authored. The “supremacy clause” provides that the “Constitution, and the Laws of the United States … shall be the supreme Law of the Land.” The Tenth Amendment states: “The powers not delegated to the United States by the Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the States, respectively, or to the people.” Libertarians argue that the Tenth Amendment is

the appropriate basis from which the nullification argument can be made. Lawsuits in Alabama, Alaska, Kansas, Montana, North Carolina and Texas continue to push the nullification cause. But while the political theater the issue generates is compelling and politicians from Texas Gov. Rick Perry to Chism and Smith recognize the value of jousting at windmills on behalf of popular issues, the bottom line remains that states can’t pick and choose which federal laws they like and dislike. Think about it. If nullification was actually a constitutional strategy with which to avoid obeying federal law, there are federal laws that make far bigger targets than federal healthcare reforms or future gun restrictions. If federal laws were indeed a pick-and-choose proposition, don’t you think state legislators long ago would have gone after the federal income tax as a nullification target? But then, perhaps that would be hasty since Mississippi receives about 50 percent of the total state budget from federal funds. The notion that a state

with such undeniable economic dependence on the federal government would even think seriously about nullification efforts is truly rather humorous. It’s the public policy equivalent of a four-year-old holding his breath and refusing to eat his broccoli. The “supremacy clause” is settled law. Mississippi lawmakers face tough decisions over Medicaid authorization and ultimately will have to face tougher ones about Medicaid expansion. The Mississippi Legislature’s stance on Second Amendment legislation isn’t likely to waiver, but even then Mississippi will remain subject to federal law. There’s no political will in Washington to address gun violence in a comprehensive manner. Chism and Smith tapped a vein of frustration over those issues, but the nullification argument is one that even the conservative Heritage Foundation has rejected as an exercise in legal nonsense. (Daily Corinthian and syndicated columnist Sid Salter can be contacted at 601-507-8004 or sidsalter@sidsalter.com.)

Bouncing ball politics disregard consequences If you are driving along and suddenly see a big red rubber ball come bouncing out into the street, you might want to put your foot on the brake pedal, because a small child may well come running out into the street after it. We all understand that an inexperienced young child who has his mind fixed on one thing may ignore other things that are too dangerous to be ignored. Unfortunately, too much of what is said and done in politics is based on the same tunnel vision pursuit of some “good thing,” in utter disregard of the repercussions. For years, home ownership was a big “good thing” among both liberal Democrats like Congressman Barney Frank and Senator Christopher Dodd, on the one hand, and moderate Republicans like President George W. Bush on the other hand. Raising the rate of home ownership was the big red bouncing ball that they pursued out into the street, in utter disregard of the dangers. A political myth has been created that no one warned of those dangers. But among the many who did warn were yours truly in 2005, Fortune and Barron’s magazines in 2004 and Britain’s The Economist magazine in 2003. Warnings specifi-

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cally about the dangerous roles of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac were made by Federal Reserve Thomas C h a i r m a n Sowell Alan Greenspan in 2005 Columnist and by Secretary of the Treasury John W. Snow in 2003. Many, if not most, of the children who go running out into the street in pursuit of their bouncing ball may have been warned against this by their parents. But neither small children nor politicians always heed warnings. Politicians are of course more articulate than small children, so the pols are able to not only disregard warnings but ridicule them. That was what was done by Congressman Barney Frank and Senator Christopher Dodd, among many other politicians who made the pursuit of higher home ownership rates the holy grail. In pursuit of those higher home ownership rates, especially among low-income people and minorities, the many vast powers of the federal government -- from the Federal Reserve to bank regulatory agencies and even the Department of Justice, which issued

threats of anti-discrimination lawsuits -- were used to force banks and other lenders to lower their standards for making mortgage loans. Lower lending standards of course meant higher risks of default. But these risks -- and the chain reactions throughout the whole financial system -- were like the traffic ignored by a small child dashing out into the street in pursuit of their bouncing ball. The whole economy got hit when the housing boom became a housing bust, and we are still trying to recover, years later. What makes all this painfully ironic is that the latest data show that the rate of home ownership today is lower than it has been in 18 years. There was a rise of a few percentage points during the housing boom, but that was completely erased during the housing bust. Housing has been just one area where the bouncing ball approach to political decision-making has led the country into one disaster after another. Pursuit of the bright red bouncing ball of “universal health care” has already begun to produce collisions with reality in the form of rising insurance premiums to cover the cost of generous government-mandated benefits, to be paid for by

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someone else. Here again, there have been many warnings, but the political response to those warnings was to rush ObamaCare to a vote before even the Congressmen who voted for it had a chance to read it. Now, one of the Democratic Senators who voted for it -- Senator Max Baucus -- has called it “a train wreck.” And ObamaCare, with its thousands of regulations, has not even fully taken effect yet. The same mindset has prevailed internationally. Trying to make Middle East countries more “democratic” is the bipartisan bouncing ball of American foreign policy. Some of these countries existed thousands of years before there was a United States -- and, in all that time, they never came close to being democratic. Maybe democracy has prerequisites that do not exist in all places at all times. And maybe pursuing it in utter disregard of the repercussions -- which we have already begun to see in Libya and Egypt -- is one of the most dangerous pursuits of a bouncing ball. (Daily Corinthian columnist Thomas Sowell is a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, Stanford, CA 94305. His website is www.tsowell.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.


State/Nation

5 • Daily Corinthian

Nation Briefs Associated Press

Suspect’s friend released while awaiting trial BOSTON — A friend of Boston Marathon bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev has been released from federal custody while he awaits trial for allegedly lying to federal investigators probing the April 15 bombings. Robel Phillipos was charged last week and faces up to eight years in prison if convicted. The 19-year-old was a student at the University of Massachusetts Dartmouth with Tsarnaev. Prosecutors initially asked that Phillipos be held while he awaits trial, arguing that he poses a serious flight risk. But prosecutors and Phillipos’ lawyers said Monday in a joint motion they now agree that Phillipos can be released under strict conditions, including home confinement, monitoring with an electronic bracelet and a $100,000 secured bond. Magistrate Judge Marianne Bowler agreed to the request during a hearing Monday afternoon.  

Conservatives squabble over bill WASHINGTON — A bipartisan Senate immigration bill would cost the government a net $6.3 trillion over the next 50 years to provide benefits for millions of people now living in the U.S. illegally, the Heritage Foundation said in a report Monday, setting off a fierce dispute with fellow conservatives who attacked the study as flawed and political. The Heritage study said immigrants granted new legal status under the bill would eat up more than $9 trillion in health, education, retirement and other benefits over their lifetime, while contributing only around $3 trillion in taxes. Republicans and conservative groups who support the bill quickly countered that the study failed to measure broader economic benefits from an immigration overhaul, including a more robust workforce that would boost the gross domestic product. “The Heritage Foundation document is a political document; it’s not a very serious analysis,” said former Mississippi Gov. Haley Barbour, a Republican who’s part of a task force with the nonprofit Bipartisan Policy Center that supports the bill. “This study

is designed to try to scare conservative Republicans into thinking the cost here is going to be so gigantic that you can’t possibly be for it.” Former Sen. Jim DeMint, R-S.C., the Heritage Foundation’s new president, dismissed such criticism.  

Answers sought in limo fire that killed five REDWOOD CITY, Calif. — Authorities searched for answers Monday in the fire that roared through a stretch limo packed with women on a girls’ night out, hoping to learn what sparked the blaze and why five of the victims could not escape the fastspreading flames. The women who were killed were found pressed up against the partition behind the driver, apparently because smoke and fire kept them from the rear exits of the extended passenger compartment. The position of the bodies suggested they were trying to get away from the fire, said San Mateo County Coroner Robert Foucrault. His office planned to begin autopsies later Monday. The women were celebrating the wedding of a newlywed friend when the rear portion of the Lincoln Town Car went up in flames Saturday night on the San Mateo-Hayward Bridge over San Francisco Bay. The driver and four women were able to escape. The newlywed was among the dead. The driver, Orville Brown, 46, of San Jose, said at first he misunderstood what one of the passengers in the back was saying when she knocked on the partition between the passenger area and the driver and complained about smelling smoke.  

WikiLeaks ‘dry run’ for classified info testimony FORT MEADE, Md. — Government secrecy reaches a new level this week in the court-martial of Army Pfc. Bradley Manning, an intelligence analyst who sent 700,000 classified U.S. documents to the WikiLeaks website. A military judge, Col. Denise Lind, has ordered what prosecutors say is an unprecedented closed hearing Wednesday at Fort Meade to help her decide how much of Manning’s upcoming trial should be closed to protect national security. An unidentified prose-

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cution witness will testify during that closed hearing in a “dry run.” Defense attorneys say that could allow the judge to find ways to avoid closing the courtroom to the public during the presentation of classified evidence. Lind and attorneys for both sides have suggested there are a number of options to shield sensitive material, including closing parts of the trial; redacting documents; using written summaries as evidence to omit sensitive details; or even using code words for classified information. The sensitive evidence includes Iraq and Afghanistan battlefield reports and State Department cables Manning has acknowledged leaking, along with official communications about those classified documents. The government says the leaks in 2009 and 2010 endangered lives and security. Manning’s lawyers contend there was little to no damage. Lind’s decision to hold the practice run out of public view has drawn mixed reactions from national security and legal experts. Air Force Reserve Lt. Col. David Frakt, who teaches at the University of Pittsburgh law school, called it a “great idea” for minimizing disruptions such as those at U.S. military commissions’ cases involving terrorism detainees at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. Frakt defended Guantanamo detainees Mohammed Jawad and Ali Hamza al Bahlul in 2008 and 2009.  

Associated Press

One dead following boarding accident PASCAGOULA — Authorities say a Pascagoula High School sophomore is dead and another student is missing following an accident on the Pascagoula River. Jackson County Coroner Vicki Broadus identified the dead teen as Caleb Sweeten. Officials said Sweeten, who played football for the Pascagoula Panthers was knee boarding Sunday with another teammate, Brandon Rich. Authorities tell WLOX TV say the two reportedly got swept into a current and sucked under a barge. Authorities will resume searching for Rich’s body on Monday. Sheriff Mike Byrd said the accident happened in the Pascagoula River just north of the Highway 90 Bridge.  

Leland man arrested in fatal shooting LELAND — A 19-yearold Leland man has been arrested in the April 29 fatal shooting of a teenager. Interim Leland Police Chief Scott Tarpley tells the Delta Democrat Times that Malik Wilson was arrested Saturday in Memphis, Tenn. Tarpley says Wilson is being held without bond pending an initial court appearance. Police say the body of 15-year old Nedrick Stewart Jr. was found about 8:30 p.m. April 29 near the North Leland Estates apartment complex. Police say he had been shot to the head, chest and arm.  

Senate votes on Internet purchases bill WASHINGTON — The Senate is aiming to help traditional retailers and financially strapped state and local governments with a vote Monday that would widely subject online shopping — for years a largely tax-free frontier — to state sales taxes. Support for the Senate legislation crosses party lines and it was expected to pass. But opposition from some conservatives who view it as a tax increase will make it a tougher sell in the House. President Barack Obama has conveyed his support for the measure. Under current law, states can only require retailers to collect sales taxes if the store has a physical presence in the state.

Manning moved to holding cell

rulings, declined to grant Manning time for the tests and to stop his execution. Manning was handed two death sentences for the slayings of Jon Steckler and Tiffany Miller, whose bodies were discovered in rural Oktibbeha County in 1992. Each had been shot. Prosecutors said Manning was arrested after trying to sell some items belonging to the victims.  

Armed man robs George truck stop LUCEDALE — Authorities are looking for an armed suspect who held up the 4-mile Truck Stop on U.S. Highway 98 East in George County. Sheriff Dean Howell tells The Sun Herald the suspect got away on foot with an undisclosed amount of cash in Sunday’s robbery. The store clerk says the suspect was male about 5 feet to 5 feet 9 inches, weighing around 150 pounds with a slender build. Witnesses said he also spoke with a “Cajun” type accent. He was wearing a black hoodie and dark gray jeans. Authorities say the store video surveillance showed the man visited the store Friday evening before returning early Sunday morning.  

Charges filed in shooting MEADVILLE — Formal charges have been filed against a Roxie man in a fatal shooting earlier this month at a Bude convenience store. Franklin County James Newman tells the McComb Enterprise-Journal that 54-year-old James

William Wallace is jailed on $150,000 bond. Wallace is charged with one count of murder and one count of aggravated assault. Newman says 49-yearold Bruce Anthony Lofton died at the scene of the May 2 shooting and 45-year-old Christopher Allen Shell was shot in the arm. Newman says the case is under investigation. It was unclear whether Wallace has an attorney.  

Strong reactions to death of police dog NEW AUGUSTA — The accidental death of a police dog in Mississippi has evoked strong emotions from animal lovers. WLOX-TV reports that Napo, a 3-year-old Belgian Malinois, died more than three weeks ago after his handler left the animal in a Perry County Sheriff’s Department car overnight. It’s not clear what killed Napo, but Sheriff Jimmy Dale Smith tells the news station it could have been heat exhaustion or heart attack. WLOX-TV says the deputy was reassigned to another position. Smith did not immediately respond to a message Monday from The Associated Press. Reaction from animal advocates and others ranged from disappointment to anger. Katherine Sammons, Founder Mississippi Animal Advocate Group, calls it “a very unfortunate situation all the way around.” Others on social networking have called for the officer’s firing.

JACKSON — Attorneys for death row inmate Willie Jerome Manning asked the Mississippi Supreme Court on Monday to stop his execution and allow him to seek post-conviction DNA testing of evidence from the investigation into the slayings of two college students. Manning and his attorneys also are awaiting a decision from Gov. Phil Bryant on whether Manning will get a reprieve from Tuesday’s scheduled execution. The Mississippi Supreme Court, in earlier separate identical 5-4

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6 • Tuesday, May 7, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Deaths Pauline Mathis

Funeral services for Pauline Follin Mathis are set for 1 p.m. today at Memorial Funeral Home Chapel with Rev. Sam McDonald. Burial will be in the Mt Pleasant Methodist Church Cemetery. Ms. Mathis died May 4, 2013 at Magnolia Regional Health Center. She was born April 24, 1925 in Alcorn County to the late Richard and Virgie Crum Follin. She a former garment worker and caregiver. She attended Mathis Hatchie Chapel Church. Pauline enjoyed gardening, working with her flowers and spending time with her family. She was preceded in death by her husband William Tell Mathis Sr.; her son, William Tell Mathis Jr.; her parents; and her brothers, Wayne, Eugene, Leland and Fabon Follin. Survivors include her daughter, Teresa Mathis North Owens and her husband Steve of Corinth; her daughterin-law, Shirley Mathis of Chattanooga, Tenn.; her grandchildren, Jana (Andy) Brent, Amanda (Darryll) Whitfield, Stacey (Chris) Smallwood, Brandon (Frances) Mathis; her great grandchildren, Addyson and Jack Brent, Hannah Whitfield, Hank, Lyla and Edie Smallwood; and a host of nieces, nephews, family and friends. Pallbearers are: Andy Brent, Clinton Boales, Raymond Mathis, David Rakestraw, Junior Follin and Ricky Follin. Honorary pallbearer is R.L Mathis. The family will receive friends today from noon to service time. Condolences can be left at www.me-

Jimmy Jefferies

FALKNER — Funeral services for Jimmy Lee Jefferies, 72, are set for 1 p.m. Wednesday at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel of Memories with burial at Wiers Chapel Cemetery in Ripley. Mr. Jefferies died Sunday, May 5, 2013, at his home. Born Feb. 17, 1941, he was a truck driver and heavy equipment operator employed by ClydeOwen Sand & Gravel and Warrior Glass of Memphis, Tenn. He was of the Methodist faith and a member of Jacob’s Chapel in Ripley. He was preceded in death by his father, Russell “Stutt” Jefferies; his mother, Mary Virginia

State Briefs Associated Press

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Woman sentenced in Hinds case

Madie Thacker

MICHIE, Tenn. — Madie Fowler Thacker was born May 17, 1930, in Michie, Tenn., the daughter of the late Laney Thomas and Mary Ellen Moore Fowler. She was united in marriage to J.C. Thacker on Nov. 10, 1948. Mr. Thacker preceded her in death on May 20, 2005. Mrs. Thacker was a homemaker and a member of the Acton Church of Christ in Michie, Tenn. She departed this life on May 4, 2013, at Cornerstone Health and Rehab in Corinth, at the age of 82 years, 11 months, 17 days. Mrs. Thacker is survived by two daughters, Patricia Thacker of Corinth, Thacker and Nancy Roland and husband Randy of Corinth; a son, Stanley Thacker and wife Alicia of Michie, Tenn.; four sisters, Eula Thacker of Michie, Tenn., Martha Lipford of Michie, Tenn., Shirley Walker of Meridian, and Faye Massengill of Corinth; three grandchildren, Crystal Wright, April Todd and Lacey Matthews; and five great-grandchildren. In addition to her husband and parents, Mrs. Thacker was preceded in death by a sister, Alma Gray; five brothers, L.G. Fowler, Oliver Folwer, Truman Fowler and Thomas Fowler. Visitation began Monday and continues today from 10 a.m. until the service at 11 a.m. at Shackelford Funeral Directors of Acton, with Joe Story officiating. Burial will follow in the Acton Community Cemetery at Michie, Tenn.

Yancey Jefferies; and a sister, Peggy Jefferies Menees. Survivors include his wife of 40 years, Barbara Jefferies; his sons, Russ Jefferies (Michelle) of Horn Lake, Scott Jefferies (Carol) of Southaven, and Jason Jefferies (Valerie) of Falkner; a daughter, Lisa McCandless (Jay) of Collierville, Tenn.; and his grandchildren, Jessica Jefferies, Brandon Jefferies, Nicholas McCandless, Brooke Jefferies, and Ethan Jefferies. Charlie Browning will deliver the eulogy. Bro. Ray Ingle is in charge of the message. Visitation is today from 5 until 9 p.m. and

Wednesday from noon until service time.

Paul Ryan Jr. IUKA — Paul Richard Ryan Jr., 56, died Sunday, May 5, 2013. He was preceded in death by his parents, Paul Richard and Ethalyn Gleason Ryan. Survivors include his wife, Kim Ryan of Iuka; two sons, Paul Ryan III of Massachusetts, and Robert Taylor of Counce, Tenn.; one daughter, Tiffany Ryan; one brother, Robert Ryan of Florida; and one sister, Gyle Gillam of Florida. Ludlam Funeral Home of Iuka is in charge of all arrangements.

JACKSON — A Clinton woman has been sentenced to serve five years in prison after pleading guilty to identity theft and other crimes. Attorney General Jim Hood says 25-year-old Emily Kristen McLellanBilbo pleaded guilty Friday in Hinds County Circuit Court. Bilbo was sentenced to 10 years for identity theft with five suspended and four years post release supervision. She was also ordered to pay $13,825 in restitution. Bilbo also received five years for felonious use of a Social Security number and five years for uttering a counterfeit instrument. All sentences are to run concurrently. Hood says Bilbo worked as a receptionist at Audibel in Jackson where she obtained credit card and other personal identifying information of customers. She then used the information to purchase more than $13,000 in goods, cash, and services.  

Trial set in Clinton woman’s death JACKSON — An Alabama man charged with capital murder in the kidnapping and death of an 81-year-old Clinton woman in 2010 will stand trial May 20 in Hinds County. WAPT-TV in Jackson reports that James Cobb Hutto has been held without bond since his arrest shortly after the slaying of 81-yearold Ethel Winstead Simpson. Authorities say Simpson’s body was found Sept. 17, 2010, near Edwards, Miss. She died of blunt force trauma. Hutto, of Jasper, Ala., was arrested in Alabama allegedly while driving her car. Prosecutors say Hutto

Must Abide in Christ “Abide in Me, and I in you. As the branch cannot bear fruit of itself, except it abide in the vine; no more can ye, except ye abide in me” - John 15:1-4. The branch is the individual disciples. The Bible teaches nothing remotely resembling the idea that the various and sundry religious groups, with their conflicting creeds, are branches in the true vine. No one in New Testament times, nor far centuries afterward, ever asked, “what branch of the church do you belong to?” If any doubt that Jesus referred to the disciples as branches, read John 15: 1-8, and observe that He said, “ye are the branches . He that abideth in me -- If a man abide not in me, he is cast forth as a branch, and is withered; and more gather them, and cast them into the fire, and they are burned.” One cannot bear fruit except he abides in Christ. In the spiritual realm a person decides which he will do. The admonition is to abide in Him the true vine. If one were saved so that he could do nothing that would cause him to be lost, this admonition would be wholly unnecessary. Comparing the non-fruitful, non-abiding disciple to the branch that is burned makes the warning that men may be thus punished too clear for comfort to those who try to believe that if one is “once save - always saved.” One could not abide in Christ who is not already in Him. If he does not abide, he is lost. Question? How do we get into Christ? “Know ye not, that so many of us as were baptized into Jesus Christ were baptized into His death” - Rom 6:3. “For as many of you as have been baptized into Christ have put on Christ” - Gal. 3:27. We must always abide by the teaching of Christ. “If a man also strive for masteries, yet is he not crowned except he strive lawfully” - II Tim. 2:5. To compete lawfully, is to compete by the rules. The very pointed lesson from this figure is that a christian must work and worship according to divine instruction. This instruction is found in the New Testament. When a thing is to be done, and that thing is specified, everything else is excluded. If the manner is specified, every other manner is excluded. It is just as much a failure to strive lawfully to make rules in such cases as it is to fail to observe given rules. It is not enought to strive: one must strive lawfully, by God’s given law, or else to fail to receive the crown that “fadeth not away.” We follow the teaching of Christ, no exception.

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and Simpson were spotted on camera at a Vicksburg casino days before she was found dead at a hog farm. Investigators believe Hutto befriended Simpson on the walking track at the Baptist Healthplex in Clinton.  

Baseball facility boost for local economy BRANDON — Brandon Mayor Butch Lee is proposing a 2 percent additional tax on food and beverage sales at local restaurants to pay for a multi-field complex focused on baseball. He says the goals are to allow the city’s Shiloh Park to convert more to soccer and girls fastpitch softball. He tells The ClarionLedger that a sportsplex would put his city in a position to host major regional youth sports tournaments. Town Hall meetings are scheduled for June 4 and 6. Lee pictures Brandon as a travel destination for youth sports, akin to Birmingham and Southaven. Brandon voters would have to approve the tourism tax in a referendum. Lee says people don’t mind taxes as long as they know where their tax money is being spent.  

Black cemetery seeks help for upkeep MCCOMB — A Magnolia group has asked Pike County for help in maintaining a historically black cemetery. The Enterprise-Journal reports the cemetery is on 2.71 acres and is separated from the main Magnolia Cemetery by a chain link fence. The 15-acre Magnolia Cemetery is maintained by its own association. Celia Gordon Pearson, president of United Cemetery Association, told supervisors this past week that she’s not sure what the name of the cemetery is. It

has no sign She says some of the graves date back to the 1800s but she says she doesn’t know everyone who’s buried there. Pearson believes at least part of the AfricanAmerican cemetery is owned by the United Cemetery Association, which was apparently organized in 1969.  

Tuition increasing at Copiah-Lincoln MCCOMB — CopiahLincoln Community College will increase tuition beginning with classes this fall. The Daily Leader reports that the CopiahLincoln board approved the increases this past week in a $25 million budget. President Ronnie Nettles says fulltime tuition will increase $125 per semester to $1,100. Nettles says out of state fees are increasing from $900 to $1,000 per semester. He says few students will be impacted by that change. Next year’s budget also brings an increase for part-time students that Nettles describes as negligible. State funding is providing about $9 million for the two-year school. The remainder comes from students’ fees and other sources, such as federal funds.  

Breach of contract award appealed JACKSON — The Mississippi Supreme Court will hear oral arguments June 5 in a Jackson hospital’s appeal of a $2.27 million judgment for a doctor in a breach of contract lawsuit. Dr. Adolfo Morales, an ophthalmologist, had alleged Central Mississippi Medical Center breached a physician recruitment contract in 2004, which would have allowed him to establish a surgery practice in Jackson. A Hinds County jury ruled for Morales in 2011.

Nation Briefs Associated Press

East Coast to see big numbers of cicada WASHINGTON — Any day now, billions of cicadas with bulging red eyes will crawl out of the earth after 17 years underground and overrun the East Coast. The insects will arrive in such numbers that people from North Carolina to Connecticut will be outnumbered roughly 600-to-1. Maybe more. Scientists even have

a horror-movie name for the infestation: Brood II. But as ominous as that sounds, the insects are harmless. They won’t hurt you or other animals. At worst, they might damage a few saplings or young shrubs. Mostly they will blanket certain pockets of the region, though lots of people won’t ever see them. “It’s not like these hordes of cicadas suck blood or zombify people,” says May Berenbaum, a University of Illinois ento-

mologist. They’re looking for just one thing: sex. And they’ve been waiting quite a long time. Since 1996, this group of 1-inch bugs, in wingless nymph form, has been a few feet underground, sucking on tree roots and biding their time. They will emerge only when the ground temperature reaches precisely 64 degrees. After a few weeks up in the trees, they will die and their offspring will go underground, not to return

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DA weighs charges against teenager SALT LAKE CITY — A Utah prosecutor says he plans to decide within a day or two what charges to file against a teenager accused of punching a soccer referee who later died after slipping into a coma. Salt Lake County District Attorney Sim Gill says he and his team are reviewing the evidence and state statutes to determine appropriate charges. Gill says there are strict rules to follow because the suspect is a juvenile. Police say the 17-yearold, whose name hasn’t been released, struck the 46-year-old Ricardo Portillo in the side of the head during a recreational soccer league match after the referee called a penalty. Portillo died Saturday after a week in a coma. The teen is in juvenile detention on suspicion of aggravated assault. He may face more severe charges.  

NJ governor ‘saves’ children from spider TRENTON, N.J. — New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie wasn’t in a pardoning mood when an itsy, bitsy spider crawled on his desk while he spoke to a group of schoolchildren. The students spotted the arachnid near the governor’s phone on Friday. Speaking softly, Christie gave the spider a smack down.


Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, May 7, 2013 • 7

Choices you make impact the life you live You don’t need to be sad, you can choose happiness. You don’t need to be afraid, you can choose confidence. You don’t need to be discouraged, you can choose hope. You don’t need to be harried, you can choose calmness. You don’t have to fail, you can choose success. You don’t have to be lonely, you can choose love. You don’t have Bryan to be deGolden feated, you can choose Dare to Live Without Limits victory. Every aspect of your life is influenced by the choices you make. Your happiness, health, relationships, ca-

reer, attitude, education, lifestyle, and character, are just some of the many aspects impacted. The path your life takes is based on the choices you make. Even though you encounter unexpected and unpredictable events, you chose your response. It’s easy to identify wrong decisions in hindsight. The challenge is making the right decisions moving forward. You are ultimately responsible for the choices you make. Don’t blame anyone else. If you abdicate responsibility, you effectively give up control over your destiny. Always endeavor to do the right thing. Don’t make excuses. Listen to your intuition. Avoid any choices that harm others

or are self-destructive. Although you want all of your decisions to be perfect, it’s impossible to go through life without making some bad ones. This process is part of your education. You will actually learn more from bad decisions than from the good ones. If you never make a mistake, you are doing something wrong. Regardless of your past choices, you are always free to make new ones. This is how you make corrections. You have the right and the ability to choose your thoughts. In order to change your direction you must change your thinking. Fear of the wrong choice can inhibit you from making any choice at all. Yet,

not making a decision is a choice. The path of success and accomplishment requires making choices, not avoiding them. There are no guarantees. Avoiding all bad choices is not possible. However, there are steps you can take to make the best possible choices. Remember, bad choices can be corrected or mitigated by following up with better ones. Before making a choice, get as much information as possible about your situation and all available options. Determine the pros and cons of each. Choose the most advantageous option and then take action. All you can do is make the best choice possible with the information you have at hand.

Avoid the trap of paralysis by analysis. You don’t want to spend so much time determining the best choice that you either avoid making a decision or decide too late. Also, consider what’s the worst that can happen? For most situations, a worst case scenario really isn’t as bad as you imagine. Successful people tend to decide on choices quickly and change their minds slowly. Others do the reverse. They take a long time selecting their choices and make changes impulsively. Spend some time assessing your current situation. What choices have you made to get where you are? What choices are you happy with? What decisions would you change

if you could? There is a lot to be learned from the path you have already taken. Take this knowledge and utilize it when making choices today and in the future. The choices you make steer your life. To change course, make different choices. As a guide, look to those people who are where you want to be. Study their choices, both good and bad. Someone else’s experience can save you a lot of time and effort. (Bryan Golden is a management consultant, motivational speaker, author, and adjunct professor. He is author of the book, “Dare to Live Without Limits.� E-mail Bryan at bryan@columnist.com.)

Brands risk image in varying Bangladesh responses Associated Press

MUMBAI, India — Global clothing brands involved in Bangladesh’s troubled garment industry responded in starkly different ways to the building collapse that killed more than 600 people. Some quickly acknowledged their links to the tragedy and promised compensation. Others denied they authorized work at factories in the building even when their labels were found in the rubble. The first approach seems to deserve plaudits for honesty and compassion. The second seems calculated to minimize damage to a brand by maximizing distance from the disaster. Communications professionals say both are public relations strategies and neither may be enough to protect companies from the stain of doing business in Bangladesh.

Such experts say that with several deadly disasters and fires in Bangladesh’s $20 billion garment industry in the past six months, possibly the only way retailers and clothing brands can protect their reputations is to visibly and genuinely work to overhaul safety in Bangladesh’s garment factories. A factory fire killed 112 workers in November and a January blaze killed seven. “Just public relations is not going to do it,� said Caroline Sapriel, managing director of CS&A, a firm that specializes in reputation management in crisis situations. Over the past decade, major players in the fashion industry have flocked to Bangladesh, where a minimum wage of about $38 a month has helped boost profits in a global business worth $1 trillion a year. Clothing and textiles

now make up 80 percent of Bangladesh’s exports and employ several million people. Yet the country’s worker safety record has become so notorious that the reputational risks of doing business there may have become too great even for retailers and brands that didn’t work with factories in the collapsed Rana Plaza building or the Tazreen Fashions factory that burned late last year. “I don’t think it’s enough anymore to say ‘We’re not involved in these particular factories,’� Sapriel said. Many clothing brands were quick to distance themselves from the five factories that were housed in Rana Plaza. The building, which was not designed for industrial use and had three illegally added levels, collapsed April 24. Benetton said none

of the factories were its authorized suppliers, although Benetton labels were found in the rubble. Spain’s Mango said it hadn’t bought clothing from Rana Plaza factories but acknowledged it had been in talks with one factory to produce a test batch of clothing. German clothing company KiK said it was “surprised, shocked and appalled� to learn its T-shirts and tops were found in the rubble. The company said it stopped doing business with the Rana Plaza factories in 2008. It promised an investigation. Wal-Mart said there was no authorized production of its clothing lines at Rana Plaza but it was investigating whether there was unapproved subcontracting. Swedish retailer H&M, the single largest customer of Bangladeshi garment factories, said none of its

clothes were produced there. The Walt Disney Co. in March responded to publicity from last year’s fire at the Tazreen factory, where its branded clothing was found, by pulling out of Bangladesh production altogether. Only a few companies, including Britain’s Primark and Canada’s Loblaw Inc., which owns the Joe Fresh clothing line, have acknowledged production at Rana Plaza and promised compensation. Loblaw’s CEO said there were 28 other brands and retailers using the five factories and urged them to end their “deafening silence.� Companies that are downplaying involvement in Bangladesh’s factory safety problems may be counting on the short memories of Western consumers, who tend to focus

on price and may not even check where a piece of clothing has been made. But that’s a risky strategy, said Rahul Sharma, public affairs executive with the India-based public relations firm Genesis Burston-Marsteller. “Reputation is built over a long period of time. But to lose it, it can take seconds,� Sharma said. Even companies that do make efforts to ensure they use only factories with good safety records are now at risk of being lumped in with the problems that are rife in Bangladesh’s garment industry, he said. Sharma said that if he were advising any retailer doing business in Bangladesh, he would recommend swift action in the form of a concrete plan to overhaul the entire industry, working with government, factory owners and labor unions.

Legal Scene Your Crossroads Area Guide to Law Professionals )  ($ )* 

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Business

8 • Daily Corinthian

How will you pay for      retirement? Let’s talk.      

YOUR STOCKS Name

P/E Last

A-B-C-D ADT Cp n ... AES Corp dd AK Steel dd AU Optron ... AbtLab s 10 AbbVie n 13 Accenture 17 ActivsBliz 15 AdobeSy 33 AMD dd Aetna 12 Agilent 13 AlcatelLuc ... Alcoa 43 AlignTech cc Allergan 36 Allstate 11 AlphaNRs dd AlpAlerMLP q AlteraCp lf 19 Altria 18 AmBev ... Amarin ... Amazon dd AMovilL 22 AmAxle 4 ACapAgy 34 AmCapLtd 7 ACapMtg 3 AmExp 18 AmIntlGrp 36 ARltCapPr dd Amgen 18 Anadarko 18 AnalogDev 22 Annaly 9 Aon plc 19 Apache 15 Apple Inc 11 ApldMatl cc ArcelorMit dd ArchCoal dd ArchDan 17 ArenaPhm dd AriadP dd ArkBest dd ArmourRsd 8 AssuredG dd Atmel dd AutoNavi 18 AvagoTch 15 AVEO Ph dd Avon dd BMC Sft 22 Baidu 18 BakrHu 17 BcoBrad pf ... BcoSantSA ... BcoSBrasil ... BkofAm 30 BkNYMel 21 BariPVix rs q BarrickG 6 Baxter 17 BerkH B 18 BestBuy dd BioMedR cc Blackstone 39 Boeing 18 BostonSci dd BoydGm dd BrMySq 43 Broadcom 25 BrcdeCm 23 CA Inc 14 CBRE Grp 20 CBS B 19 CMS Eng 18 CNO Fincl 16 CST Brds n ... CSX 14 CVS Care 18 CYS Invest 6 CblvsnNY 17 Cadence 8 Calpine cc CdnNRs gs ... CapOne 11 CapitlSrce 15 CardnlHlth 14 CareFusion 23 Carlisle 17 Celgene 37 Celsion dd Cemex ... Cemig pf s ... CenterPnt 25 CntryLink 30 CheniereEn dd ChesEng dd ChicB&I 20 Chimera ... CienaCorp dd Cirrus 11 Cisco 12 Citigroup 14 CitrixSys 35 Clearwire dd CliffsNRs dd Coach 15 CognizTech 19 Comerica 14 ConAgra 24 ConocoPhil 10 ConsolEngy 24 ConEd 17 Corning 13 CoventryH 15 Covidien 17 CSVelIVSt q CSVS2xVx rs q Cummins 14 CypSemi dd Cytokinetic dd DCT Indl dd DDR Corp dd DR Horton 9 Danaher 18 DeanFds 22 Delcath dd DelphiAuto 14 DeltaAir 16 DenburyR 14 Dndreon dd DevonE dd DirecTV 13 DxFinBr rs q DxSCBr rs q DxGldBll rs q DxFnBull s q DxSCBull s q Discover 10 Disney 21 DollarGen 19 DomRescs 54 DowChm 41 DryShips dd DuPont 11 DukeEn rs 22 DukeRlty dd

44.36 13.83 3.43 4.57 35.85 44.59 78.82 14.88 46.49 3.61 58.69 42.00 1.31 8.69 34.42 104.29 49.10 7.20 17.74 33.09 36.08 41.20 7.02 255.72 21.62 15.42 30.94 14.35 24.48 70.06 45.48 17.11 104.83 87.62 45.82 15.05 63.50 76.02 460.71 14.81 12.79 5.21 33.88 7.52 17.35 14.73 6.32 22.18 6.50 12.99 32.80 2.34 23.15 45.42 87.65 46.92 16.24 7.28 7.12 12.88 28.20 18.38 20.35 70.31 110.00 26.34 22.49 22.49 94.19 7.74 12.98 40.02 36.17 5.30 27.67 24.22 47.17 28.97 11.80 29.85 25.23 57.94 11.91 15.08 13.84 21.10 29.31 59.05 9.19 45.96 34.30 65.80 121.22 .97 11.92 10.57 24.18 37.05 29.54 19.44 56.30 3.29 15.25 20.90 20.81 47.48 64.17 3.40 21.01 57.33 65.65 37.47 35.43 62.22 35.39 62.72 14.88 49.99 65.14 23.53 2.65 110.85 10.37 1.16 8.26 18.90 26.49 61.31 18.96 .45 46.27 18.06 17.93 4.63 58.40 57.96 36.42 34.62 12.11 61.65 45.33 46.31 65.06 53.58 60.47 34.01 1.93 53.89 72.90 18.23

E-F-G-H E-CDang dd 4.16 E-Trade dd 10.86 eBay 26 54.09 EMC Cp 19 23.29 EOG Res 60 126.04 Eaton 16 62.07 Elan 14 11.49 EldorGld g 26 7.38 ElectArts dd 18.29 EmersonEl 21 57.30 EmpDist 16 22.63 EnCana g 14 18.26 EngyXXI 9 24.17 ENSCO 12 61.42 Ericsson ... 12.31 EsteeLdr 28 70.00 ExcoRes 7 7.27 Exelon 32 35.25 Expedia 47 58.29 ExpdIntl 24 37.90 ExpScripts 35 60.40 ExxonMbl 9 90.58 Facebook n cc 27.57 FairchldS 95 14.21 FedExCp 17 96.23 FidlNFin 12 25.44 FifthThird 10 17.30 FstHorizon dd 10.71 FstNiagara 48 9.50

Chg FstSolar dd 47.69 FirstEngy 18 44.18 Flextrn 11 7.14 14 35.06 +.86 FootLockr 11 4.43 +.01 ForestOil 10 31.43 -.05 FMCG 4.09 +.08 FrontierCm 31 21 51.29 -.95 GATX dd 3.79 -.09 GT AdvTc 2.77 -.68 GalenaBio dd -.30 GameStop dd 37.19 17 38.45 -.52 Gap +.01 GenDynam dd 75.25 cc 23.33 -.31 GenGrPrp 18 49.59 +.45 GenMills -.02 GenMotors 11 31.82 11 10.65 +.07 Genworth ... 7.73 +1.82 Gerdau -.48 GileadSci s 31 54.43 ... 6.12 +.41 GolLinhas ... 7.10 +.07 GoldFLtd 17 28.92 +.06 Goldcrp g dd 1.03 +.36 GoldStr g -.43 GoldmanS 13 148.45 24 861.55 -.35 Google 6.15 +.24 GranTrra g 17 25 58.78 -2.33 GreenMtC dd 5.46 -.23 Groupon 13 41.40 +.60 HCA Hldg HCP Inc 27 53.63 +.28 6.02 -.14 HalconRes dd 15 43.06 -.71 Hallibrtn HarmonyG ... 4.73 -.17 83 29.03 +.96 HartfdFn 16 10.73 +.43 HltMgmt 3.68 -1.65 Heckmann dd 68 3.40 +1.02 HeclaM 11 42.64 +.82 Herbalife dd 7.46 -.07 HercOffsh 35 24.96 +.19 Hertz 11 72.46 +.78 Hess dd 20.64 +10.73 HewlettP 6.00 -.02 HimaxTch 25 6 51.73 +.12 HollyFront dd 20.66 +.13 Hologic 25 75.26 -.32 HomeDp -.11 HopFedBc 24 11.00 cc 18.44 +.28 HostHotls dd 5.94 +4.18 HovnanE 8 75.49 -.04 Humana 7.33 +1.35 HuntBncsh 10 26 18.85 +.04 Huntsmn +.96 I-J-K-L +.92 7 5.50 -.18 IAMGld g ... 21.10 -.09 ING US n ION Geoph 17 5.94 q 14.28 +3.14 iShGold iShBraz q 54.74 +.34 q 11.73 -.30 iShJapn q 16.64 -.01 iSMalas iSTaiwn q 14.08 -.02 q 23.18 +.64 iShSilver iShChina25 q 37.89 -.18 -.31 iSCorSP500 q 162.56 q 43.58 +.35 iShEMkts q 120.63 +.06 iShB20 T iS Eafe q 62.47 +1.36 iShR2K q 95.37 -.18 iShREst q 73.59 +.07 Inergy 6 23.75 +.74 IngrmM 11 18.25 +.45 Inteliquent dd 5.37 +.05 IBM 14 202.78 +.07 IntPap 24 45.89 -.18 Interpublic 18 14.12 +.11 InvenSense 20 11.87 +.05 Invesco 19 32.58 -.06 ItauUnibH ... 16.63 +.07 JDS Uniph dd 13.74 -.23 JPMorgCh 9 48.18 -.42 JamesRiv dd 2.32 +.08 JetBlue 19 6.92 +.05 JohnJn 23 84.68 +.42 JohnsnCtl 16 35.32 -.70 JnprNtwk 47 16.93 -.10 KB Home dd 24.61 -.20 KLA Tnc 14 54.06 -.05 Kellogg 25 63.44 -.11 KeryxBio dd 8.25 -.02 KeyEngy 13 6.20 +.53 Keycorp 12 10.14 +.04 Kimco 62 24.69 -.43 KindMorg 54 39.07 +.16 Kinross g dd 5.32 +.50 KodiakO g 15 8.14 -.42 Kohls 11 48.24 +.09 KraftFGp n 20 53.39 +.06 LSI Corp 60 6.65 -.14 LVSands 29 56.72 -.16 Level3 dd 22.66 -.09 LifeTech 31 73.54 +.99 LifeLock n dd 10.02 +.19 LillyEli 13 54.47 +1.08 LincNat 8 33.89 +.01 LinearTch 21 37.79 +.54 LinkedIn cc 176.92 +1.01 LinnEngy dd 35.75 -.02 LinnCo n ... 39.24 +.51 LockhdM 12 102.19 +.68 LaPac 99 18.77 +.02 LyonBas A 11 62.65 +1.10 M-N-O-P -.92 -.96 MBIA 2 14.29 +.40 MEMC dd 5.50 -.23 MGIC dd 5.51 +.30 MGM Rsts dd 14.81 -.19 Macerich 39 70.81 -.94 Macys 14 46.00 +.01 MagHRes dd 2.96 -.23 Manitowoc 25 18.49 +.79 MannKd dd 3.94 +.37 MarathnO 15 33.58 -.09 MarathPet 8 80.34 +.25 MktVGold q 29.73 +.24 MV OilSvc q 43.94 -.06 MV Semi q 37.84 +.25 MktVRus q 27.13 +.16 MartMM 53 106.90 +.04 MarvellT 19 10.80 +.51 Masco dd 21.59 -.42 Mattel 20 45.52 -.01 McDrmInt 12 10.73 +.53 McMoRn dd 16.68 +.10 McEwenM dd 2.15 +.05 Medtrnic 13 47.70 -.07 MelcoCrwn 46 24.74 +.25 Merck 21 44.98 +.07 Meritor 21 5.97 -.98 MetLife 15 40.75 -.72 MKors ... 57.09 +.17 Microchp 61 37.41 +1.66 MicronT dd 9.76 +.95 Microsoft 17 33.75 +.38 MitsuUFJ ... 6.83 +.26 Molycorp dd 5.84 +1.09 Mondelez 36 31.15 -.44 Moodys 19 63.50 +.05 MorgStan 38 23.28 +.04 MuellerWat 66 7.24 18 29.45 -.05 Mylan dd 7.18 -1.57 NII Hldg 13 27.64 +.17 NRG Egy NXP Semi ... 28.21 Nabors cc 15.73 +.29 NBGreece ... .97 +.01 NOilVarco 12 68.04 -.12 Nationstar 16 37.74 -.09 NetApp 26 35.49 +2.06 Netflix cc 210.69 +.42 NewOriEd 25 18.94 -.09 NY CmtyB 12 13.29 -.13 Newcastle 5 11.92 +.34 NewellRub 21 26.49 +.48 NewmtM 11 33.07 -.33 NewsCpA 19 32.01 +.06 NewsCpB 19 32.08 +.84 NielsenH 47 36.02 +1.27 NikeB s 26 63.96 +.12 NobleCorp 19 38.92 -1.23 NokiaCp ... 3.40 -.07 Nomura ... 8.16 -.56 NA Pall g ... 1.16 -.71 NorthropG 10 77.06 +.79 NStarRlt dd 10.13 -1.16 NovaGld g 48 2.40 +.56 NuanceCm 12 19.47 -.74 Nvidia 15 13.83 +.69 OcciPet 16 89.36 +1.71 Och-Ziff dd 11.42 +.39 OcwenFn 26 37.91 +.20 OfficeDpt dd 3.95 +.20 Oi SA s ... 2.14 +.09 OldRepub dd 13.77

Today

Gauging credit use Economists expect that Americans’ use of credit eased in March after swelling to $18.1 billion in February. The seasonally adjusted figure, which doesn’t include mortgages and other loans secured by real estate, comes from a report issued by the Federal Reserve. The latest report, due out today, is projected to show that Americans took on $15.5 billion in debt in March.

+1.69 -.81 +.20 -.22 -.03 +.30 +.06 +.14 -.05 +.29 +.04 -.36 +.01 +.37 -1.13 -.28 +.18 -.01 -.72 +.10 +.08 +.02 -.05 +3.08 +15.83 +.50 +.70 -.38 +.40 +.16 -.28 +.51 +.41 +.23 -.03 -.02 -.04 +1.64 -.06 +.66 -.54 +.01 -.61 +1.27 +.64 +1.30 +.07 +.09 +.21 +1.56 +.06 +.20 -.06 +.43 +.10 -.07 -.05 +.99 -.03 -.11 +.18 +.43 +.06 -.30 -.08 +.61 +.29 +1.74 +.16 +.60 -1.73 +.27 +.07 +.73 +.12 -.14 +.42 +.61 +.36 +.05 -1.07 +.43 +.45 +.59 -.24 -.22 +.19 -.04 +.11 +.13 +.22 -.03 +.22 -.07 +.28 -.07 -.39 +1.15 -.11 +.65 -.52 +.93 +.48 +1.33 -1.96 -2.59 +.18 +.63 +1.70 +4.46 +.08 +.25 +.15 +.39 -.23 +.06 +.62 +.01 +.05 +2.24 +.04 +.36 +.18 -.15 +.20 +.09 -.01 +.17 +.05 -.08 -.02 -.01 -.69 -.05 +.27 -.95 -.14 +.13 +.26 -.06 +.05 -.58 +.75 +.52 +.27 +.55 -.01 +.03 +.19 +.41 -.01 +1.16 +.89 +.59 -2.76 +.28 +.11 -.08 +.07 +.04 +.06 +.38 -.59 +.06 +.10 -.12 -.20 +.22 +.23 -.05 -.06 -.04 -1.40 +.36 +.72 +.06 -.12 +.11

OnSmcnd dd 8.10 +.08 Oracle 16 33.51 +.13 PG&E Cp 24 46.50 -.75 PHH Corp dd 19.95 +.10 PNC 12 68.26 +.15 PPG 20 151.76 -.52 PPL Corp 13 31.98 -.75 Paccar 18 51.97 -.57 Pandora dd 14.68 +.02 PattUTI 13 21.99 +.42 PeabdyE dd 20.86 +.19 PennWst g ... 9.92 +.48 PeopUtdF 19 13.57 +.22 PetrbrsA ... 20.19 +.29 Petrobras ... 19.18 +.19 Pfizer 15 28.72 -.24 PhilipMor 18 93.11 -1.15 Phillips66 8 63.87 +1.69 PioNtrl cc 133.54 +3.90 PiperJaf 14 33.24 -.60 PitnyBw 9 15.15 -.24 PlainsEx 15 46.07 +.54 Polycom dd 11.00 +.27 Potash 17 42.52 +.30 PwshDB q 26.45 +.03 PS SP LwV q 31.96 -.27 PwShs QQQ q 72.40 +.28 ProLogis cc 42.86 +.12 PrUShQQQ q 23.30 -.19 ProUltSP q 77.78 +.53 PrUVxST rs q 5.87 -.21 ProctGam 19 77.75 -.44 ProgsvCp 16 25.28 +.23 PrUShSP rs q 40.95 -.22 PrUShL20 rs q 61.64 +.29 ProUSR2K q 18.97 -.27 PUSSP500 rs q 24.74 -.20 ProspctCap ... 11.11 +.06 Prudentl 12 65.80 +.60 PSEG 16 35.43 -.86 PulteGrp 29 22.64 +.32

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 

www.edwardjones.com

Can Disney go higher?

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37.30 9.81 63.86 1.46 2.67 6.98 5.64 12.49 50.67 3.10 2.33 15.57 2.59 15.69 44.30 149.43 142.15 161.78 31.17 41.80 31.56 74.51 59.17 37.55 23.74 41.66 42.44 54.60 5.30 76.16 17.55 39.63 41.97 3.45 3.84 24.33 57.68 23.04 17.13 14.25 37.06 30.94 39.93 47.36 40.93 55.72 80.01 42.40 31.36 40.32 9.29 13.87 62.48 59.53 23.71 15.17 66.28 30.59 15.86 .61 29.82 6.46 24.95 2.74 34.33 17.64 20.96 49.29 26.34 19.55 11.72 70.03 45.44 51.96 31.25 59.50 57.74 38.31 37.04 26.76 82.44 43.17 107.84 20.23 60.64 54.32 5.00 5.98 11.53 32.85 24.10

+2.90 +.09 +.09 +.03 +.11 +.27 +.04 +.40 +.92 +.31 +.01 -.06 +.02 +.16 +.49 +.07 +.06 +.41 +.31 +.06 +.41 -.03 +.48 +.14 -.21 +.85 +.20 +.72 +.04 +.44 +.08 +.83 +.74 -.08 -.05 -.23 +1.45 +.68 -.03 +.18 +.02 +.11 -.31 -.30 +.18 +.54 +.27 +.15 -.57 +.27 +.35 +.61 +.08 -.18 -.12 -.05 -.27 +.99 -.01 +.45 +.12 +.11 +.03 -.33 +.14 +.19 -.26 -.14 +.14 +.23 -.47 -.73 +1.31 +1.41 +4.95 +2.27 -.19 +.03 +1.04 +.27 +3.29 +.01 +.41 +.21 +1.08 +.05 +.01 -.02 +.82 -.83

U-V-W-X-Y-Z UDR US Airwy UltraPt g UtdContl UtdMicro UPS B UtdRentals US NGas US OilFd USSteel UtdTech UtdhlthGp UnumGrp Vale SA Vale SA pf ValeroE VangREIT VangEmg VerizonCm VertxPh ViacomB Visa VMware Vodafone Vringo VulcanM Walgrn WalterEn WarnerCh WeathfIntl WellPoint WDigital WstnUnion WhitingPet WmsCos Windstrm WisdomTr WTJpHedg XL Grp XcelEngy Xilinx Yamana g Yelp YingliGrn YumBrnds Zagg Zynga

May the forcee be with you Walt Disney stock is trading ading at an all-time high and analysts say it can continue to rise. $70

May 2 $18.64

Total return: DIS S&P 500

30

YTD 31% 14

P/E ratio*: 21 10

’03 ’04

’05

’06

’07

’08 ’09

’10 ’11

1-yr 54% 21

10-yr** 15 8

5-year avg. P/E: 16

Annual dividend: $0.75 Dividend yield: 1.2%

’12

Ryan Nakashima; J. Paschke • AP

Source: FactSet Total returns through May 6 *trailing 12 months’ results **annualized

INDEXES 52-Week High Low 15,009.59 12,035.09 6,291.65 4,795.28 537.86 435.57 9,369.23 7,222.88 2,509.57 2,164.87 3,388.12 2,726.68 1,618.46 1,266.74 17,073.62 13,248.92 959.55 729.75

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

Last 14,968.89 6,297.98 522.02 9,348.90 2,430.83 3,392.97 1,617.50 17,072.33 959.80

Dow Jones industrials

15,040

Close: 14,968.89 Change: -5.07 (flat)

14,780 14,520

15,200

Net YTD 52-wk Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg -5.07 -.03 +14.23 +15.07 +79.08 +1.27 +18.68 +20.07 -7.28 -1.38 +15.21 +11.67 +8.43 +.09 +10.72 +17.61 -.20 -.01 +3.19 +1.79 +14.34 +.42 +12.37 +14.71 +3.08 +.19 +13.41 +18.10 +42.40 +.25 +13.85 +18.77 +5.38 +.56 +13.00 +20.91

10 DAYS

14,400 13,600 12,800 12,000

N

D

J

F

M

A

M

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 1.80 2.84f 1.88 1.96f .84 1.40 .92 2.16 .04 2.08 4.00f 1.12 .78f 2.00 2.04f .32 .20a 1.40 ... .40 .24a .40f ... .76 ... 1.64 .90 .32 3.24 .60 .64

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg 19 102.07 -.85 +15.7 37 34.57 +.07 +8.5 13 12.52 +.24 +5.5 ... 16.92 -.34 -14.2 7 24.62 +.01 -2.6 21 82.50 -.33 +20.6 14 10.49 +.11 +44.9 ... 3.51 +.20 +65.6 10 8.71 +.13 +22.2 12 2745.00 -18.44 +8.5 ... 52.08 +.63 +25.9 28 187.77 -.21 +22.1 7 3.39 +.04 +17.3 17 46.76 -.50 +9.2 ... 7.20 +.05 +27.0 ... 19.05 +.20 +16.2 ... 8.19 +.15 +78.0 4 8.60 -.02 +86.1 12 63.00 +.37 +22.3 ... 50.28 +.01 -3.3 ... .44 +.09 -17.0 11 32.89 +.12 +3.0 16 78.83 -.42 +15.5 11 37.90 +.16 +10.9 ... 6.14 +.24 +30.6 15 88.94 +6.49 +12.2 34 31.04 +.39 +11.6 9 8.76 +.22 +28.4 ... 15.44 +4.49 +128.7 7 25.17 +.10 +26.5

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div 3.08 9 55.61 +.25 +4.7 McDnlds 28 37.09 -.25 +10.0 MeadWvco 1.00 19 89.38 -.42 +6.4 OldNBcp .40 18 52.52 -.71 +19.6 Penney ... 19 50.46 -.62 +18.2 PennyMac 2.28 19 54.40 -.17 +26.0 PepsiCo 2.27f 17 44.40 -.09 +26.4 PilgrimsP ... 13 31.16 +.22 +7.8 RadioShk ... 6 43.97 +.01 +5.6 RegionsFn .12f 19 16.29 +.21 +12.0 3.00 12 87.59 +.61 -2.3 SbdCp ... 9 123.25 -.24 +14.0 SearsHldgs 2.00 22 42.08 -.16 +16.1 Sherwin .05e 18 42.78 +.24 +14.5 SiriusXM 2.03f 18 84.25 +.60 +31.1 SouthnCo ... 12 91.13 +.59 +5.5 SprintNex 10 13.29 -.02 +31.1 SPDR Fncl .27e 12 85.04 +.70 +1.5 TecumsehB ... 16 71.98 +.82 +9.5 TecumsehA ... 24 47.97 +.06 +17.3 Torchmark .68 10 14.09 +.26 +8.8 Total SA 3.03e 18 14.49 +.04 +8.9 USEC ... 26 38.58 +.24 +10.8 US Bancrp .78 ... 13.50 +.03 +47.5 WalMart 1.88f 17 22.58 +.01 +7.6 WellsFargo 1.20f 15 12.85 +.48 -7.0 .16 20 76.08 +.84 +19.9 Wendys Co 12 23.91 -.05 +16.0 WestlkChm .75a .80f 10 18.66 +.43 -3.3 Weyerhsr .23f 23 104.47 -.91 +23.7 Xerox ... 12 34.50 -.21 +32.6 YRC Wwde 24 40.81 +1.22 +14.9 Yahoo ...

28 24.51 +.20 5 17.00 -.02 dd 20.16 -.88 dd 33.55 +.54 ... 1.96 +.08 60 87.04 +.95 25 56.64 +2.15 q 21.76 -.18 q 34.14 +.13 cc 18.11 -.03 14 93.49 +.38 12 60.20 +1.28 9 27.58 +.15 ... 16.81 -.04 ... 15.98 -.05 8 38.38 +.79 q 75.86 +.39 q 44.05 +.05 cc 52.05 -.63 cc 77.25 +1.26 16 67.45 +.18 52 178.89 -.65 45 76.76 +2.26 ... 30.16 -.18 dd 2.85 -.10 dd 53.72 +.24 21 47.84 -.18 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) dd 17.57 +.22 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg 10 14.91 +.29 Name dd 13.52 -.07 BkofAm 2577081 12.88 +.64 MBIA 14.29 +4.46 +45.4 ChinaHGS 10.56 -1.57 -12.9 9 73.51 -.31 MBIA 670306 14.29 +4.46 YRC Wwde 15.44 +4.49 +41.0 Spherix rs 8.10 -1.17 -12.6 7 58.13 +.98 S&P500ETF 626498 161.78 +.41 ArkBest 14.73 +4.18 +39.6 Cyclacel pf 6.80 -.90 -11.7 9 15.73 +.09 FordM 535167 14.09 +.26 FstSecGrp 5.24 +1.18 +29.1 TowerIntl 17.80 -2.26 -11.3 13 46.54 +1.16 AMD -.26 -9.2 506453 3.61 +.01 AmbacF wt 12.01 +2.35 +24.3 VisChina rs 2.58 27 37.30 -.24 -.61 -9.2 SiriusXM 494513 3.39 +.04 YY Inc n 21.98 +3.68 +20.1 HimaxTch 6.00 27 8.36 Alco Strs 9.44 +1.54 +19.5 GeospacT s 83.92 -8.25 -9.0 Facebook n 427540 27.57 -.74 96 12.47 +.82 -.22 -8.9 406748 33.75 +.26 JamesRiv 2.32 +.36 +18.4 CmstkHldg 2.26 q 48.41 +.20 Microsoft BiP GCrb 4.96 +.77 +18.4 SCG FnAcq 15.43 -1.42 -8.4 338048 45.42 cc 32.13 -.10 BMC Sft -8.3 329087 28.72 -.24 ChHousLd 2.45 +.37 +17.8 USA Tc pf 19.12 -1.72 16 30.68 -.51 Pfizer 21 38.01 -.15 14 12.05 YSE IARY ASDA IARY dd 30.69 -.43 1,818 Total issues 3,166 Advanced 1,463 Total issues 2,558 dd 2.28 +.01 Advanced 1,206 New Highs 308 Declined 984 New Highs 183 21 68.38 -.53 Declined 142 New Lows 10 Unchanged 111 New Lows 14 12 4.86 -.14 Unchanged Volume 3,007,296,482 Volume 1,473,315,606 dd 3.21 -.01

MARKET SUMMARY G

N

D

L

N

D

Mouse house report

16.2 est. 15.5 15 14.4 13.9 12.7 12 D ’12

Earnings Watch: Disney reports fiscal second-quarter earnings after the market closes.

50

seasonally adjusted monthly change 18.1 $18 billion

N

May 6, $65.06

Walt Disney (DIS)

Consumer credit

O

deals with 10 of the 12 top distributors, locking in steady, predictable fee hikes. Benjamin Swinburne, an analyst with Morgan Stanley, also notes that the company is expected to spend less on major capital projects, such as theme park additions and resorts. And if the company decides to borrow money to buy back more shares than expected, Swinburne says Disney could hit $82 by next April. As for “Star Wars,� adding to the slate of movies from its Marvel and Pixar studios gives Disney another chance every year to hit a $1-billion box office homerun while avoiding a repeat of homemade disasters like last year’s “John Carter.� Movie successes translate into merchandise sales, theme park visits and could help revive its sagging video game division.

Walt Disney is trading at an all-time high, can it go higher? Financial analysts say “yes.� Although the stock is up 31 percent this year, most of the Disney analysts have raised their price targets in the last month — in a range of prices as high as $75. That’s an expected climb of as much as 15 percent in the next year. This levitating act may come as no surprise to fans of “Star Wars,� which Disney bought as part of its $4 billion acquisition of Lucasfilm last year. Disney plans to reboot the franchise with the annual release of a movie set in a galaxy far, far away starting in 2015. Supporting the upbeat outlook are rising fees from TV distributors like cable and satellite companies for the right to carry ESPN, the nation’s dominant sports network, which Disneyy owns. Disney has cut long-term long term

J

F M Source: FactSet

Walt Disney is expected to report today that its earnings and revenue grew in its second fiscal quarter. The entertainment giant’s movie studio fared well versus a year ago, while a new series of deals to carry its ESPN network are expected to have pushed TV rights fees higher. Wall Street anticipates every aspect of Disney’s business posted gains, with the largest increases coming from pay TV networks as well as parks and resorts.

Tuesday, May 7, 2013

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On its own

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MDLZ $31.15 How is Mondelez International’s $32 $25.90 business faring since splitting from Kraft Foods last year? 28 Investors will find out today, when the maker of Oreo, ’13 24 Cadbury and Nabisco reports est. its latest quarterly results. Operating $0.57 $0.34 The split was intended to let EPS 1Q ’12 1Q ’13 the two companies focus on more targeted sets of brands. Price-earnings ratio: 18 But in the October-December based on trailing 12 months’ results period, the company’s sales didn’t grow as strongly as Wall Dividend: $0.52 Div. yield: 1.7% Source: FactSet Street expected.

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Variety

9 • Daily Corinthian

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Answer to Saturday’s puzzle

Zits

5/04

46 Pierre’s school 47 Isle off Tuscany 48 Cambodia neighbor 49 Revise copy 50 “Joy of Cooking� writer Rombauer 51 Study all night 52 Suffix with buck 53 Emperor after Claudius I 54 Show fatigue

Answer puzzle ANSWERto TOSaturday’s PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

Beetle Bailey

Wizard of Id

Dustin

xwordeditor@aol.com

05/07/13

Baby Blues

Barney Google and Snuffy Smith

By Jack McInturff (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

05/07/13

Tuesday, May 7, 2013


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30 for 30 E:60 (N) The Little The Little 19 Kids19 KidsCouple Couple Count Count Chopped “MomumenChopped “Dream’n of tal” (N) Redeem’n!” Little House/Prairie The Waltons Matlock Matlock Medicine Woman Dance Moms (N) Dance Moms “Tell All, Preachers’ Daughters (:01) Dance Moms “Tell (:02) Dance Moms Part 1” (N) “Hallelujah” (N) All, Part 1” Behind J. Meyer Prince Parsley Praise the Lord ACLJ Full } ››› The Italian Job (03) Mark Wahlberg. A thief and his (:31) } ››› The Italian Job (03) Mark Wahlberg. A thief and crew plan to steal back their gold. his crew plan to steal back their gold. Fresh Fresh } Blart: } ›› Shallow Hal (01) A superficial man now sees only the in- The 700 Club Prince Prince Mall Cop ner beauty of a very fat woman. } ››› The Asphalt Jungle (50) Ex-convict plans } ››› Crossfire (47) Robert Young, } ›››› Out of the Past (47) Robert jewel heist with odd losers. Robert Mitchum. Mitchum. NBA Basketball: Conference Semifinal: Teams TBA. (N) (Live) NBA Basketball: Conference Semifinal: Teams TBA. (N) (Live) Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Last Big Bang Conan (N) Last Conan Theory Theory Theory Theory Laugh? Theory Laugh? Minute to Win It Minute to Win It Minute to Win It FamFeud FamFeud Baggage Baggage Looney Adven King/Hill King/Hill American American Fam Guy Fam Guy Chicken Aqua Golden Golden Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King King of Queens Gearz Gearz Dreams Dreams Tran The List Gearz Gearz Dreams Dreams } ›› Soul Surfer (11, Drama) Competitive surfer Bethany Ham- } ›› Soul Surfer (11, Drama) Competitive surfer Bethany Hamilton loses an arm in a shark attack. ilton loses an arm in a shark attack. Driven Ted Hunting Wanted Hunting Spring Western Hunt Adv Hunting Hunting NHL Hockey NHL Hockey: Blackhawks at Wild NHL Live NHL 36 Oprah: Now? Oprah: Now? Oprah: Now? Oprah: Now? Oprah: Now? The O’Reilly Factor Hannity (N) Greta Van Susteren The O’Reilly Factor Hannity Polar Bears: Edge of Existence Wild Hawaii Polar Bears: Edge of Existence Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Girls Girls Jessie Jessie GoodAustin & A.N.T. Farm WizardsWizards} ›› Tinker Bell and the Great Charlie Ally Place Place Fairy Rescue (10) Deep South Paranormal Weird or What? “Mon- Weird or What? “End of Weird or What? “Mon- Weird or What? “Parallel sters” the World” sters” Worlds”

Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Complete results from the 32nd Annual Corinth Coca-Cola Classic 10K with be published in the Wednesday and Thursday editions.

Hopeful lottery winners want to share fortune with spouse DEAR ABBY: I’m responding to your request for comments about the letter from “Happily Single” (Feb. 13) and whether a divorce would be the first course of action upon winning the lottery. In a community-property state, a divorce after winning wouldn’t legally protect you from having to share the spoils with your soon-to-be (and probably now bitter) ex-spouse. My husband and I have talked at length about what we’d do if either of us won the Powerball jackpots, and no, divorce was not on the list. We’d start by consulting a lawyer/financial planner to find a way to protect our privacy before claiming the money. I suspect the comments from “Happily’s” co-workers are evidence that unhappily marrieds group together — or enjoy complaining about their spouses. Either way, it’s sad. Studies show that complaining about a spouse significantly decreases one’s satisfaction in a relation-

Abigail Van Buren Dear Abby

ship. While we all “vent” from time to time, if talking divorce is your first response to a jackpot win, then you’re in the wrong relationship. — IN IT FOR THE LONG

HAUL DEAR IN IT: I hit the jackpot with the huge response I received about that letter. And the majority of readers said they would not divorce: DEAR ABBY: I am a lottery winner, and I feel blessed and proud that I can take care of my wife the way she deserves. Within two minutes of my win I was on the phone with her, telling her to quit her stressful job. We now have a wonderful life, with more than we ever hoped for. — SATISFIED IN THE SUNSHINE STATE

DEAR ABBY: I’m single, but that letter didn’t surprise me. I think a lot of people feel they must be married by a certain age, so they end up “settling.” Read some of the crazy lottery winner stories posted online, and you’ll see people trade in their spouses because they feel they can do better or “move up,” kind of like buying a bigger, better house. I’m not saying it’s right, but it happens. — CINDY IN ARLINGTON, VA. DEAR ABBY: If I won the lottery, the first thing I’d do is get married. We’re waiting so we can afford the nice wedding we both want. — STEPHANIE IN SAUGUS, CALIF. DEAR ABBY: The first thing I’d do if I won is pay off all my debts. I’m already divorced. — DIANA IN TEXAS CITY, TEXAS DEAR ABBY: I wouldn’t consider getting divorced if I won, but I might finally buy that second husband I’ve been wanting but can’t afford. — TACOMA READER

Horoscopes BY HOLIDAY MATHIS ARIES (March 21-April 19). You can’t control what other people want, and it usually isn’t about you, anyway. You’re on a mission to find a good fit. Mutual benefits are the only benefits that interest you. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You see only your half of a relationship. You’ll never know exactly what the other person thinks and feels. It is likely that what is demonstrated is only the tip of the iceberg. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Your playfulness knows no bounds today. You’ll see most of your interactions as opportunities to spread warmth and silliness. Forging lighthearted connections is a noble pursuit. CANCER (June 22-July 22). The beautiful part about living honestly is that questions won’t scare you. You’ll get some odd questions today, and you’ll feel perfectly comfortable expressing who you are. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Your

life will be touched by an element of mystery and glamour. You’re smart, and you’ll figure out the illusion involved, but you’re also fun, so you’ll take your sweet time, enjoying the ruse. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Your emotional life gets a boost with today’s close encounter. This could be about making new friends, allowing yourself to be influenced or experiencing the rush that comes with new love. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Those who work for praise or the ego rush that comes from extra attention won’t be able to sustain a consistent workflow. Seek partners who use work as a means to learn, improve and share. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Well-meaning friends will give crummy advice. Just because someone is close to you doesn’t make him or her an expert on your life. It’s better to ask the real experts about the issues that affect you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21). Even though you’re

in the midst of a competition, it will benefit you to tone down the level of aggression and cultivate a spirit of harmony and cooperation. It’s easy to be generous when you know you’re going to win. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You do your most brilliant work when you lose your awareness of how you’re coming off, the time and all possible gains that could come of a project. Lose yourself, and you gain everything. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). A female figure will be important to the action. She will encourage you in just the right way and/or gently hold you accountable for what you wanted to accomplish. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Unusual circumstances could inspire you to behave in a way that is not typical of you. The response you get will be most enlightening, and there’s something concrete to gain from what you learn.


Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, May 7, 2013 • 11

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12 • Daily Corinthian

Lady Aggies delayed until Friday  BY DONICA PHIFER dphifer@dailycorinthian.com 

Yet another rain delay has the Kossuth Lady Aggies waiting to finish their quarterfinal series. After a delay on Friday evening, Kossuth traveled to Mooreville on Saturday to open the best-of-three series in Class 3A Softball. The Aggies dropped the first game as Mooreville put together a no-hitter with a 3-0 final score. With a day of rain showers, the series finale was postponed again - this time to Friday, a week after the initial game was set. Due to state testing, the teams are unable to close out the series until May 10. The winner of the series will have less than 24 hours to rebound and face Nettleton or Winona in the North Half series. Those games are set for Saturday, May 11 and Monday, May 13. First pitch on Friday is set for 5 p.m.

Local schedule Friday Baseball Class 4A Playoffs Tish. Co, @ Kosciusko, 7 Class 3A Playoffs Kossuth @ Mooreville, 7 Independence @ Central, TBA

Sports

Tuesday, May 7, 2013

ACHS takes win over Leland BY DONICA PHIFER dphifer@dailycorinthian.com 

Alcorn Central is headed to the quarterfinals in Class 3A Baseball. The Golden Bears faced three rain delays before a single pitch was thrown, with the host site for the opening game changed twice. With rain in the area on Sunday, Central traveled to Leland for a double-header, knocking off the No.1 seed from Region 4 in 7-1 and 6-3 decisions. Hunter Bronson recorded the win in Game 1, with Justin Sparks logging two doubles from three hits. Justin Pickle also finished with a big night, putting in two hits during the opener and keeping his pitching record perfect at 8-0 during Game 2. Central and Leland tied up in the second in at two runs, before Leland pulled ahead on a single in the third. Central answered back inside the fourth with two runs, and topped off the 4-3 lead with a two run seventh inning. The win places the team into a quarterfinal series with Region 3 winner Independence, who defeated Water Valley in a three game series on Monday night . The weekend series is set to begin on Friday, May 10 following the conclusion of state

Photo by Chris Whitaker | The Delta Democrat Times 

Alcorn Central’s Hunter Bronson throws to first base for an out on Leland batter Reginald Hall during in Game 1. Alcorn Central defeated Leland 7-1 and 6-3 to advance to the next round in Class 3A Baseball playoffs. testing for Alcorn County students. The series continues on Saturday, with a third game scheduled for May 13 if needed in the event of a tiebreaker. The winner of the quarterfinals will advance to the Class 3A North Half series, where Central could face Alcorn County rival Kossuth. The Aggies will face Moore-

ville in their own quarterfinal match-up this weekend.

Alcorn Central 7, Leland 1 ACHS 040 021 0 7-9-0 LHS 010 000 0 1-4-2   WP: Hunter Bronson (4-5), LP: Chris McDaniels Multiple Hits: Justin Sparks 3, Justin Pickle 2, (L) None

Extra Base Hits: (AC) 2B: Justin Sparks (2), (L) 2B: Chris McDaniels.  

Alcorn Central 6, Leland 3 ACHS 020 200 2 6-6-1 LHS 021 000 0 3-4-1   WP: Justin Pickle (8-0), LP: Unknown Multiple Hits: (AC) Chandler Young 2, (L) None Extra Base Hits: None Record: Alcorn Central 19-13

Softball Class 3A Playoffs Mooreville @ Kossuth, 5  

Saturday Baseball

NEMCC takes round one win at state finals  BY DONICA PHIFER

Class 4A Playoffs Kosciusko @ Tish. Co, 7 Class 3A Playoffs Mooreville @ Kossuth, 7 Central @ Independence, TBA

Softball Class 4A Playoffs Corinth @ Houston, TBA  

Monday Softball Class 4A Playoffs Houston @ Corinth, TBA

Shorts KHS boosters The Kossuth Athletic Booster Club will hold a monthly meeting on today at the high school gym at 6:30 p.m. Discussion will be for the spring athletic banquet and upcoming fall fundraisers.  

Softball tournaments n The 19th Annual Coca-Cola Classic Women’s tournament will be held May 11 at Crossroads Regional Park. Entry fee for the ASA sanctioned event is $150. Prizes for top four teams. Only 14 teams will be accepted and deadline for entry is May 3. One-hour time limited and unlimited home runs. For more info, call J.C. Hill (293-0290) or CRP (286-3067). n There will be a Church Benefit Tournament for Kelly Clayton Amerson on May 18 at Selmer North Park. Money will help with medical expenses from LVAD procedure and future heart transplant expenses while at the Vanderbilt Hospital. Men’s, women’s, co-ed and/or youth teams from local churches are sought as participants. Entry fee will be $150. Please contact Stacey Moore 731-610-3976 or Emily Plunk 731-610-5333 for more information.  

Golf tournament

dphifer@dailycorinthian.com 

A Monday evening doubleheader ended on a high note for the Tigers. The Northeast Mississippi Community College baseball team marked their 30th win of the season against Mississippi Gulf Coast, taking a 9-4 and 5-4 victory in the MACJC State Baseball Playoffs. The wins make the third time that NEMCC’s baseball club has struck 30 wins in the past six years after back

Championship shirts State Championship t-shirt orders recognizing the Biggersville High School Boys Basketball Team are now being taken. To place your Please see SHORTS | 12

Game 2. With MS Gulf Coast grabbing a three-run seventh inning, the Tigers posted two runs to hold them off and take the win.

Game 2 Northeast Miss. 9, Miss. Gulf Coast 4 MGCCC 100 000 300 — 4 9 0 NEMCC 421 000 02x — 9 110   WP: Kyle Stephenson (6-1). LP: Tyler Quave (1-3). S: Will Robertson (1). Multiple Hits: (MGCCC) Michael Gilbert 3, (NEMCC) Chris Aichinger 3,

Heath Wood, Ethan Estes, Robertson. 2B: (MGCCC) Kyle Clement, (NEMCC) Robertson, Estes.  

Game 3 Northeast Miss. 5, Miss. Gulf Coast 4 MGCCC 010 020 100 — 4 9 1 NEMCC 300 011 00x — 5 7 3   WP: Kyle Robbins (4-1). LP: Kyle Cumlander (0-3). Multiple Hits: (MGCCC) Michael Gilbert 3, Taylor Hardy, Jarred Gates, Ryne Long, (NEMCC) Tanner McCollum 3. Records: Northeast Mississippi 3016; Mississippi Gulf Coast 26-21.

Danks homers in 11th, White Sox beat Royals BY DOUG TUCKER Associated Press 

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Jordan Danks just had to wait a short while for a second chance. The backup outfielder atoned for his baserunning blunder in the ninth inning by hitting a solo home run in the 11th that lifted the Chicago White Sox over the Kansas City Royals 2-1 Monday. “I knew that was going to be my shot to do something,” Danks said. “I wasn’t trying to do too much. But you got a guy throwing 97, 98 (mph), he’s going to provide most of the power. Like coaches have been telling you since Little League, get something good to hit.” Danks connected with two outs off Kelvin Herrera (2-3) for his first homer of the season. The White Sox avoided a three-game

sweep and won for only the fifth time in 18 tries in Kauffman Stadium. Danks entered in the ninth as a pinch-runner. Moments later, he got caught in a rundown between third and home after Alexei Ramirez hit a tying, bases-loaded infield single with two outs. “It makes it a little bit better, yeah,” Danks said with a grin. “I told them I did it on purpose so I could come up and hit a homer.” Chicago starter Chris Sale, who spent most of the day matching James Shields pitch for pitch, said the dugout “went nuts” when Danks homered. “That’s always fun to watch,” Sale said. “Emotions are high. You’re tense. Someone goes up and does that, it’s fun.” The White Sox trailed 1-0 before loading the bases

with no outs in the ninth. After Paul Konerko grounded into a home-to-first double play, Danks entered as a pinch-runner at second base for Adam Dunn. Conor Gillaspie was intentionally walked to load the bases. Ramirez followed with an infield single up the middle that made it 1-all, but Danks was tagged out on the play, ending the rally. “He got caught in no man’s land,” White Sox manager Robin Ventura said. “Even in the dugout, you’re thinking about trying to send him. It’s too late to tell him to stop. That wasn’t his fault. That’s on us. That’s just an aggressive play. I’d rather be like that than not be aggressive.” Jesse Crain (1-1) pitched one scoreless inning for the win. Addison Reed worked the 11th for his 11th save in

12 opportunities. Shields threw eight shutout innings and handed a 1-0 lead to Greg Holland starting the ninth. Royals manager Ned Yost said he was not tempted to let Shields work the ninth. “Everybody has their job to do and Shields had done his,” Yost said. “He threw eight shutout innings. It was a one-run game. The runs make all the difference. If it was a two-run or a three-run lead, yeah. But in a one-run game, (if) you send him out he’s either going to win it or lose it. You let the closer go out and try to do his job.” Shields, who lost to Sale 1-0 on opening day in Chicago, allowed two hits and struck out a season-best nine. He walked two. “I felt good out there,” Please see SOX | 12

Bulls defeat Heat, steal Game 1 semifinal BY TIM REYNOLDS

The Shiloh Ridge Men’s Golf Association is hosting the Second Annual Charles King Memorial Tournament with all profit going to St. Judes Children’s Hospital. The 4-man scramble, which is open to the general public, will be held Saturday, June 1 at Shiloh Ride. Cost is $60 per player of $240 per team, which includes green fee, cart, door prizes and lunch. Registration closes Friday, May 24. For more info call 286-8000.  

to back season in 2008 and 2009 with 30-20 and 33-14 seasons. Kyle Stephenson and Kyle Robbins earned wins on the mound for the Tigers. NEMCC advances to the second round of playoffs, with a series against Pearl River Community College in Poplarville, MS. The Tigers dropped the opening game of the series on Saturday, rallying together to take the double headed with a four-run opening inning in

Associated Press 

MIAMI — Nate Robinson scored 27 points, Jimmy Butler added 21 points and 14 rebounds while playing every second for the third straight game, and the Chicago Bulls stunned the Miami Heat 9386 on Monday night to take Game 1 of their Eastern Conference semifinal series. Trailing 86-83 with 2 minutes left, the Bulls scored the final 10 points of the game to beat the Heat once again. Joakim Noah added 13 points, Taj Gibson had 12 and Marco Belinelli added 10 for Chicago, which snapped a 27game Miami winning streak during the regular season, and handed the Heat their

first loss in their last 13 games in this one. LeBron James scored 24 points for Miami, which got 14 from Dwyane Wade. Game 2 is Wednesday night in Miami. The Bulls were without Derrick Rose, as they’ve been all season. Kirk Hinrich was out again with a calf injury. Luol Deng isn’t even expected to rejoin the team until Tuesday, after dealing with an illness apparently so severe that a spinal tap — and other tests since — were needed to rule out things like meningitis. And the group that was left gave the reigning NBA champions more than they could handle. A pair of three-point plays

by James — one of them coming when he just broke through a tackle attempt by Butler and muscled the ball to the rim anyway — gave Miami a 76-69 lead midway through the fourth quarter, the biggest deficit Chicago faced all night. The Bulls, predictably, were undeterred. Coming off a Game 7 road win in Brooklyn two nights earlier just to get into a series with Miami, the Bulls just kept grinding. When Ray Allen made a 3-pointer to give Miami an 80-78 lead, Butler came back with one of his own to put the Bulls back on top. When the Heat went up by three after James made a free throw with 2:22 left, Belinelli con-

nected for 3 — on a secondeffort possession — to knot the game. Then when Robinson connected on a 20-footer with 1:18 left, the Bulls had the lead and plenty of swagger. With good reason, too. Wade missed a 3-pointer on the next possession, Robinson drove the lane and scored with 45.5 seconds left, and suddenly the Bulls were up 90-86 — rendered virtually the entire building silent. James drove against Butler and tried a 12-footer that missed everything, the Bulls got the rebound, Robinson made a free throw to stretch the lead to five and the stunPlease see BULLS | 12


Tuesday, May 7, 2013

SHORTS CONTINUED FROM 12

order, contact Coach Cliff Little at 665-1486 or Booster Club President Scott Nash at 808-3063.  

Booneville football camp The Booneville Blue Devils will be hosting a Junior Football Camp on June 6 -7. Second through fourth grades will participate on June 6 while fifth through seventh grades will attend on June 7.  The camp will be held on the BHS practice field from 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. each day, with a guest speaker afterward. Pre-registration for the camp is $25 with a $30 price to register on the day of. Lunch and a t-shirt will be provided. Parents can register children at any Booneville city school. For more information, contact Trey Ward at 416-1537.

Scoreboard Auto racing NASCAR Sprint Cup Laps Led Leaders Through May 5 1. Matt Kenseth, 764 2. Kyle Busch, 475 3. Jimmie Johnson, 455 4. Kasey Kahne, 223 5. Martin Truex Jr., 193 6. Denny Hamlin, 156 7. Carl Edwards, 146 8. Clint Bowyer, 114 9. Jeff Gordon, 113 10. Brad Keselowski, 104 11. Juan Pablo Montoya, 79 12. Mark Martin, 75 13. Dale Earnhardt Jr., 48 14. Joey Logano, 45 15. Kurt Busch, 39 15. Greg Biffle, 39 17. Ricky Stenhouse Jr., 29 18. Tony Stewart, 18 19. David Ragan, 11 20. Ryan Newman, 10 21. Jeff Burton, 8 22. Kevin Harvick, 5 22. Danica Patrick, 5 22. Bobby Labonte, 5 25. Michael Waltrip, 4 25. Jamie McMurray, 4 27. Paul Menard, 3 27. Travis Kvapil, 3 27. Scott Speed, 3 30. Regan Smith, 1 30. Aric Almirola, 1 30. David Reutimann, 1 30. Marcos Ambrose, 1 30. David Stremme, 1 30. David Gilliland, 1

College baseball

San Francisco, 24. HITS—Choo, Cincinnati, 40; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 40; Sandoval, San Francisco, 40; CGomez, Milwaukee, 39; Votto, Cincinnati, 39; SCastro, Chicago, 38; YMolina, St. Louis, 38. DOUBLES—MCarpenter, St. Louis, 11; Desmond, Washington, 11; Schierholtz, Chicago, 11; Craig, St. Louis, 10; DeJesus, Chicago, 10; Pollock, Arizona, 10; 10 tied at 9. TRIPLES—ECabrera, San Diego, 3; Hechavarria, Miami, 3; Segura, Milwaukee, 3; DWright, New York, 3; EYoung, Colorado, 3; 9 tied at 2. HOME RUNS—JUpton, Atlanta, 12; Buck, New York, 10; Harper, Washington, 9; Rizzo, Chicago, 9; Beltran, St. Louis, 8; Fowler, Colorado, 8; 6 tied at 7. STOLEN BASES—Pierre, Miami, 11; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 10; ECabrera, San Diego, 8; Segura, Milwaukee, 8; CGomez, Milwaukee, 7; CCrawford, Los Angeles, 6; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 6; Revere, Philadelphia, 6; DWright, New York, 6. PITCHING—Lynn, St. Louis, 5-0; Zimmermann, Washington, 5-1; Corbin, Arizona, 4-0; Harvey, New York, 4-0; Hudson, Atlanta, 4-1; JGarcia, St. Louis, 4-1; Wainwright, St. Louis, 4-2; SMiller, St. Louis, 4-2; Maholm, Atlanta, 4-3. STRIKEOUTS—ABurnett, Pittsburgh, 57; Samardzija, Chicago, 52; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 52; Wainwright, St. Louis, 48; Ryu, Los Angeles, 48; Harvey, New York, 46; Strasburg, Washington, 44. SAVES—Romo, San Francisco, 12; Grilli, Pittsburgh, 12; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 10; RSoriano, Washington, 10; Mujica, St. Louis, 8; League, Los Angeles, 8; RBetancourt, Colorado, 8.

American League standings

Baseball America Top 25

SOX

DURHAM, N.C. (AP) — The top 25 teams in the Baseball America poll with records through May 5 and previous ranking (voting by the staff of Baseball America):

CONTINUED FROM 12

Shields said. “I felt like I had all my pitches working. I struggled early in the game getting ahead of hitters, and I gave up a couple of walks. But for the most part it was a tough battle. When you’re facing Sale, it’s going to be tough.” Sale was almost as sharp, going 7 1-3 innings and allowing one run on six hits, with five strikeouts and no walks. “I kind of fell into a groove,” Sale said. “Sweeps will kill you. James Shields was awesome, actually. But to keep our heads in the game and grind it out, it says a lot about who we are.” Alex Gordon hit a leadoff single in the first for Kansas City and scored when Billy Butler lined a double down the left-field line. After Gordon’s two-out single in the third, Sale retired 15 straight batters until Salvador Perez doubled into the gap with two out in the seventh.

BULLS CONTINUED FROM 12

ner was complete. Game 1 to the Bulls. And with it, home-court advantage as well. It was a night that started with a celebration and ended with Miami’s arena in silence. James was honored before the game, with a brief on-court ceremony to commemorate his fourth NBA MVP award. “Everybody here knows about the statistics,” NBA Commissioner David Stern said. “All I would like to add in presenting this trophy is that LeBron James exemplifies the values of our game. Teamwork, passion, a continued extraordinary desire to improve, and a state of excellence that is unmatched. So thank you LeBron James, for what you bring to our league.” James picked up the trophy — he was actually presented with it Sunday — and made a slow circle with it aloft, as cheers rained down from the soldout stands. “It’s an unbelievable achievement, but I wouldn’t be able to do it without these 14 guys here, our coaching staff and most of all you guys,” James said, speaking to the crowd. “This trophy is for you. So thank you so much, and let’s get ready to go.” And with that, the game started. Problem was, no one was ready to go. The Heat missed their first seven shots — maybe rust from an eight-day layoff really was a factor — and Chicago led 21-15 after an opening quarter where Nazr Mohammed, he of the 2.6-point-per-game scoring average in this regular season, had as many points (two) as any Miami starter did. A 10-0 Heat run in the second gave Miami a 25-23 lead, and the teams were tied at 37 at halftime. The story at that point was James, who wore twice as many pairs of sneakers in the first half (two) as he had field goals (one). He had two points at the break, the lowest of his 120-game postseason career, on just 1 for 6 shooting. James started the game in sneakers that were MVP editions, then returned to his more customary style late in the first half. He opened the second half with a 3-pointer, so the shoes were a quick fix. But the Bulls were in for the long haul, and after James made the consecutive three-point plays to open a seven-point lead, Chicago answered with seven straight points, knotting the game at 76-all when Belinelli made a 3-pointer with just under 5 minutes left. Momentum belonged to Chicago, and soon, so did the game.

1. North Carolina 2. Vanderbilt 3. LSU 4. Cal State Fullerton 5. N.C. State 6. Oregon State 7. Virginia 8. UCLA 9. Florida State 10. Oregon 11. Arkansas 12. Louisville 13. Arizona State 14. Indiana 15. South Carolina 16. New Mexico 17. Rice 18. Oklahoma 19. Clemson 20. South Alabama 21. Mississippi State 22. Virginia Tech 23. South Florida 24. Pittsburgh 25. Stanford

Record 42-4 41-6 43-6 39-7 37-11 37-8 39-8 31-13 38-9 37-11 32-16 37-10 30-14 35-9 33-14 30-17 31-15 34-14 30-15 36-13 36-13 30-19 31-16 36-11 26-16

Pvs 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 9 10 11 14 13 8 16 15 17 19 12 18 20 22 25 — — —

Detroit Kansas City Cleveland Minnesota Chicago Texas Oakland Seattle Los Angeles Houston

Collegiate Baseball Poll TUCSON, Ariz. (AP) — The Collegiate Baseball poll with records through May 5, points and previous rank. Voting is done by coaches, sports writers and sports information directors: Record 1. Vanderbilt 41-6 2. North Carolina 42-4 3. LSU 43-6 4. Cal State Fullerton 39-7 5. Oregon State 37-8 6. Oregon 37-11 7. N.C. State 37-11 8. Virginia 39-8 9. Florida State 38-9 10. Louisville 37-10 11. UCLA 31-13 12. Arkansas 32-16 13. Oklahoma 34-14 14. Arizona State 30-14-1 15. Clemson 30-15 16. South Carolina 33-14 17. Pittsburgh 36-11 18. New Mexico 30-17 19. Stanford 26-16 20. South Florida 31-16 21. Indiana 35-9 22. Cal Poly 31-14 23. South Alabama 36-13 24. Mississippi State 36-13 25. Troy 35-12 26. Rice 31-15 27. Mississippi 33-16 28. Sam Houston State31-17 29. Kansas State 34-15 30. Campbell 39-9

Pts 497 496 494 492 489 488 485 484 482 476 473 469 467 464 462 459 458 456 452 448 444 440 438 435 432 429 427 424 421 419

Pvs 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 11 12 16 10 13 14 15 17 18 22 20 21 24 25 28 — 27 26 — — 29

Pro baseball National League standings Atlanta Washington Philadelphia New York Miami St. Louis Cincinnati Pittsburgh Milwaukee Chicago San Francisco Colorado Arizona Los Angeles San Diego

East Division W L Pct 19 12 .613 17 15 .531 14 18 .438 12 16 .429 10 22 .313 Central Division W L Pct 20 11 .645 18 15 .545 17 14 .548 14 16 .467 12 20 .375 West Division W L Pct 19 12 .613 18 13 .581 16 15 .516 13 17 .433 13 18 .419

Boston New York Baltimore Tampa Bay Toronto

GB — 21⁄2 51⁄2 51⁄2 91⁄2 GB — 3 3 1 5 ⁄2 81⁄2 GB — 1 3 51⁄2 6

Monday’s Games Atlanta 7, Cincinnati 4 Chicago Cubs 9, Texas 2 Arizona at L.A. Dodgers, (n) Miami at San Diego, (n) Philadelphia at San Francisco, (n) Today’s Games Detroit (Ani.Sanchez 3-2) at Washington (Zimmermann 5-1), 6:05 p.m. Seattle (Harang 1-3) at Pittsburgh (Ja. McDonald 2-2), 6:05 p.m. Atlanta (Medlen 1-4) at Cincinnati (H.Bailey 1-3), 6:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (H.Santiago 1-1) at N.Y. Mets (Harvey 4-0), 6:10 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 5-0) at Chicago Cubs (Wood 2-2), 7:05 p.m. Texas (Grimm 2-1) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 2-2), 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 4-1) at Colorado (J.De La Rosa 2-3), 7:40 p.m. Arizona (McCarthy 0-3) at L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 0-4), 9:10 p.m. Miami (Sanabia 2-4) at San Diego (Stults 2-2), 9:10 p.m. Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 3-1) at San Francisco (Lincecum 2-1), 9:15 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Atlanta at Cincinnati, 11:35 a.m. Seattle at Pittsburgh, 11:35 a.m. St. Louis at Chicago Cubs, 1:20 p.m. Miami at San Diego, 2:40 p.m. Philadelphia at San Francisco, 2:45 p.m. Detroit at Washington, 6:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at N.Y. Mets, 6:10 p.m. Texas at Milwaukee, 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Colorado, 7:40 p.m. Arizona at L.A. Dodgers, 9:10 p.m.

National League leaders BATTING—CGomez, Milwaukee, .368; Tulowitzki, Colorado, .348; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, .337; Cuddyer, Colorado, .333; Segura, Milwaukee, .333; Sandoval, San Francisco, .331; Choo, Cincinnati, .331. RUNS—CGonzalez, Colorado, 26; Choo, Cincinnati, 25; JUpton, Atlanta, 25; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 24; Holliday, St. Louis, 24; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 24; Pagan, San Francisco, 24; Votto, Cincinnati, 24. RBI—Buck, New York, 29; Phillips, Cincinnati, 28; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 28; Craig, St. Louis, 25; Rizzo, Chicago, 25; Cuddyer, Colorado, 24; Frazier, Cincinnati, 24; Sandoval,

East Division W L Pct 20 11 .645 18 12 .600 19 13 .594 14 17 .452 12 21 .364 Central Division W L Pct 19 11 .633 17 11 .607 15 14 .517 13 14 .481 13 17 .433 West Division W L Pct 20 12 .625 18 15 .545 15 18 .455 11 20 .355 8 24 .250

GB — 11⁄2 11⁄2 6 9 GB — 1 31⁄2 41⁄2 6 GB — 21⁄2 51⁄2 81⁄2 12

Monday’s Games Chicago White Sox 2, Kansas City 1, 11 innings Cleveland 7, Oakland 3 Toronto 8, Tampa Bay 7 Minnesota at Boston, (n) Today’s Games Kansas City (E.Santana 3-1) at Baltimore (W.Chen 2-3), 6:05 p.m. Oakland (Milone 3-3) at Cleveland (McAllister 2-3), 6:05 p.m. Minnesota (Diamond 2-2) at Boston (Dempster 2-2), 6:10 p.m. Toronto (Happ 2-2) at Tampa Bay (Ro. Hernandez 1-4), 6:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 3-0) at Houston (Lyles 0-0), 7:10 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Kansas City at Baltimore, 6:05 p.m. Oakland at Cleveland, 6:05 p.m. Minnesota at Boston, 6:10 p.m. Toronto at Tampa Bay, 6:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Houston, 7:10 p.m.

American League leaders BATTING—MiCabrera, Detroit, .385; CSantana, Cleveland, .367; TorHunter, Detroit, .361; LCain, Kansas City, .337; AJones, Baltimore, .331; Altuve, Houston, .331; CDavis, Baltimore, .327. RUNS—AJackson, Detroit, 31; MiCabrera, Detroit, 26; McLouth, Baltimore, 25; Crisp, Oakland, 24; Jennings, Tampa Bay, 24; AJones, Baltimore, 24; Machado, Baltimore, 23. RBI—MiCabrera, Detroit, 36; Fielder, Detroit, 32; Napoli, Boston, 31; CDavis, Baltimore, 30; MarReynolds, Cleveland, 27; NCruz, Texas, 23; Donaldson, Oakland, 23. HITS—MiCabrera, Detroit, 47; AJones, Baltimore, 44; Altuve, Houston, 43; TorHunter, Detroit, 43; Machado, Baltimore, 42; Kinsler, Texas, 41; Cano, New York, 40. DOUBLES—Napoli, Boston, 15; AJones, Baltimore, 13; Machado, Baltimore, 12; Donaldson, Oakland, 11; Lowrie, Oakland, 11; Seager, Seattle, 11; Cano, New York, 10; JCastro, Houston, 10; Crisp, Oakland, 10; Loney, Tampa Bay, 10. TRIPLES—Ellsbury, Boston, 3; Trout, Los Angeles, 3; 12 tied at 2. HOME RUNS—MarReynolds, Cleveland, 10; Arencibia, Toronto, 9; CDavis, Baltimore, 9; Encarnacion, Toronto, 9; Morse, Seattle, 9; Cano, New York, 8; Fielder, Detroit, 8; Trumbo, Los Angeles, 8. STOLEN BASES—Ellsbury, Boston, 12; McLouth, Baltimore, 9; Crisp, Oakland, 8; AEscobar, Kansas City, 7; Pedroia, Boston, 7; Andrus, Texas, 6; RDavis, Toronto, 6; Kipnis, Cleveland, 6; Rios, Chicago, 6. PITCHING—Buchholz, Boston, 6-0; MMoore, Tampa Bay, 5-0; Darvish, Texas, 5-1; Hammel, Baltimore, 5-1; 10 tied at 4. STRIKEOUTS—Darvish, Texas, 72; Scherzer, Detroit, 54; FHernandez, Seattle, 51; AniSanchez, Detroit, 50; Verlander, Detroit, 50; Shields, Kansas City, 48; Dempster, Boston, 47; Buchholz, Boston, 47. SAVES—Reed, Chicago, 11; Rivera, New York, 11; JiJohnson, Baltimore, 11; Nathan, Texas, 8; Wilhelmsen, Seattle, 8; Janssen, Toronto, 8; Perkins, Minnesota, 7; GHolland, Kansas City, 7.

Basketball NBA playoffs (x-if necessary) (Best-of-7) CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS Sunday, May 5 Oklahoma City 93, Memphis 91, Oklahoma City leads series 1-0 Indiana 102, New York 95, Indiana leads series 1-0 Monday, May 6 Chicago 93, Miami 86, Chicago leads series 1-0 Golden State at San Antonio, (n) Today Indiana at New York, 6 p.m. Memphis at Oklahoma City, 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 8 Chicago at Miami, 6 p.m. Golden State at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Friday, May 10 Miami at Chicago, 7 p.m. San Antonio at Golden State, 9:30 p.m. Saturday, May 11 Oklahoma City at Memphis, 4 p.m. New York at Indiana, 7 p.m. Sunday, May 12 San Antonio at Golden State, 2:30 p.m. Monday, May 13 Miami at Chicago, 6 p.m. Oklahoma City at Memphis, 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 14 New York at Indiana, TBA x-Golden State at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 15 x-Chicago at Miami, TBA x-Memphis at Oklahoma City, TBA Thursday, May 16 x-Indiana at New York, 7 p.m. x-San Antonio at Golden State, TBA Friday, May 17 x-Miami at Chicago, TBA x-Oklahoma City at Memphis, TBA Saturday, May 18 x-New York at Indiana, TBA Sunday, May 19 x-Chicago at Miami, TBA

x-Golden State at San Antonio, TBA x-Memphis at Oklahoma City, TBA Monday, May 20 x-Indiana at New York, 7 p.m.

Golf PGA Tour FedExCup Leaders Through May 5 Rank Player Points YTD Money 1. Tiger Woods 1,740 $4,139,600 2. Brandt Snedeker 1,397 $3,150,564 3. Billy Horschel 1,205 $2,567,891 4. Matt Kuchar 1,069 $2,469,773 5. Kevin Streelman 1,004 $1,863,656 6. Phil Mickelson 1,003 $2,220,280 7. D.A. Points 906 $1,996,088 8. Adam Scott 870 $2,100,469 9. Graeme McDowell 838 $1,910,654 10. Dustin Johnson 810 $1,748,907 11. Charles Howell III 808 $1,542,323 12. Russell Henley 800 $1,546,638 13. Webb Simpson 796 $1,602,265 14. Steve Stricker 795 $1,935,340 15. Jason Day 715 $1,695,583 16. Jimmy Walker 712 $1,292,107 17. Chris Kirk 699 $1,267,159 18. Hunter Mahan 693 $1,575,725 19. Brian Gay 684 $1,229,969 20. Keegan Bradley 674 $1,430,347 21. John Merrick 660 $1,440,077 22. Bill Haas 633 $1,318,533 23. Justin Rose 626 $1,313,890 24. Michael Thompson 623 $1,310,709 25. David Lynn 610 $1,265,128 26. Boo Weekley 594 $1,093,954 27. Martin Laird 563 $1,185,200 28. Nick Watney 542 $1,035,449 29. Tim Clark 541 $1,069,009 30. Josh Teater 536 $1,009,248 31. Rory McIlroy 533 $1,102,060 32. Derek Ernst 528 $1,234,255 33. Scott Brown 504 $901,253 34. Brendon de Jonge 501 $821,229 35. Rickie Fowler 499 $1,016,274 36. Luke Guthrie 497 $868,165 37. Freddie Jacobson 496 $991,715 38. Lee Westwood 493 $1,042,867 39. Robert Garrigus 490 $943,680 40. Angel Cabrera 479 $1,068,356 41. Cameron Tringale 476 $727,021 42. Jim Furyk 468 $888,192 43. Sergio Garcia 460 $1,119,143 44. Luke Donald 445 $875,273 45. Scott Piercy 436 $886,912 46. Bubba Watson 429 $889,080 47. Kevin Stadler 427 $796,179 48. Brian Stuard 419 $690,021 49. Henrik Stenson 413 $887,295 50. Geoff Ogilvy 404 $781,973 51. James Hahn 393 $761,951 52. Charley Hoffman 389 $773,536 53. K.J. Choi 388 $638,271 54. Lucas Glover 388 $661,952 55. Charlie Beljan 385 $836,702 56. Charl Schwartzel 384 $755,129 57. Pat Perez 376 $555,962 58. Ryan Moore 376 $751,983 59. Kyle Stanley 375 $839,453 60. Stewart Cink 375 $615,129 61. John Rollins 372 $549,858 62. Ryan Palmer 370 $647,183 63. Marc Leishman 367 $747,109 64. Bob Estes 361 $499,486 65. Graham DeLaet 345 $569,734 66. Jeff Overton 344 $540,290 67. Matt Jones 341 $439,115 68. Richard H. Lee3 37 $629,012 69. Ian Poulter 336 $837,420 70. Aaron Baddeley 326 $544,864 71. David Lingmerth 319 $553,770 72. Justin Leonard 318 $408,415 73. Harris English 312 $617,688 74. Erik Compton 311 $507,277 74. Jason Dufner 311 $456,794 76. Bryce Molder 309 $444,126 77. Bo Van Pelt 308 $609,281 78. Mark Wilson 304 $619,859 79. Brian Davis 303 $426,096 80. Carl Pettersson 302 $506,358 81. Brian Harman 299 $444,663 82. Brendan Steele 296 $386,223 83. Greg Chalmers 289 $487,528 84. George McNeill 288 $328,138 85. John Senden 283 $376,024 86. Ted Potter, Jr. 280 $438,680 87. Jerry Kelly 278 $401,133 88. Kevin Chappell 271 $528,599 89. Nicholas Thompson 262 $395,482 90. Ernie Els 259 $513,132 91. Scott Stallings 256 $435,568 92. Chris Stroud 256 $441,143 93. John Huh 254 $455,113 94. Scott Langley 252 $429,740 95. Ken Duke 251 $370,245 96. Peter Hanson 250 $456,463 97. Justin Hicks 248 $406,027 98. Jason Kokrak 247 $505,273 99. Brad Fritsch 242 $322,639 100. Zach Johnson 238 $343,483 101. James Driscoll 237 $345,414 102. Ben Kohles 233 $352,711 103. Sang-Moon Bae 232 $334,306 104. Charlie Wi 231 $281,698 105. David Hearn 230 $326,299 106. Nicolas Colsaerts 218 $441,520 107. Fabian Gomez 217 $401,108 108. Ben Crane 216 $448,991 109. Doug LaBelle II 210 $237,532 110. William McGirt 208 $344,781 111. Daniel Summerhays205 $321,923 112. Robert Streb 204 $320,708 113. Roberto Castro 201 $238,014 114. Padraig Harrington201 $439,100 115. Ross Fisher 200 $298,992 116. Johnson Wagner 195 $285,078 117. Bud Cauley 195 $231,243 117. Vijay Singh 195 $202,127 119. Martin Flores 195 $267,754 120. Matt Every 194 $321,984 121. Tommy Gainey 192 $313,071 122. Patrick Reed 187 $315,955 123. Vaughn Taylor 186 $319,617 124. Retief Goosen 182 $315,702 125. Dicky Pride 173 $308,932 126. Gary Woodland 171 $245,195 127. Greg Owen 170 $193,070 128. Trevor Immelman 168 $243,909 129. Camilo Villegas 164 $276,829 130. Ben Curtis 164 $214,337 131. Peter Tomasulo 163 $196,490 132. D.H. Lee 162 $328,220 133. Henrik Norlander 160 $263,582 134. Rory Sabbatini 157 $213,675 135. J.J. Henry 154 $236,575 136. Sean O’Hair 153 $223,939 137. Steve LeBrun 151 $196,021 138. Stephen Ames 150 $148,563 139. Louis Oosthuizen 148 $304,933 140. Robert Karlsson 145 $326,911 141. Martin Kaymer 144 $265,630 142. Shawn Stefani 143 $231,661 143. Tag Ridings 136 $201,470 144. David Toms 131 $245,857 145. Luke List 131 $188,575 146. Ricky Barnes 130 $185,987 147. Tim Herron 127 $120,646 148. Bobby Gates 123 $290,400 149. Y.E. Yang 122 $183,910 150. Justin Bolli 122 $206,607

Hockey Stanley Cup playoffs FIRST ROUND Best-of-7; x-if necessary Late Sunday San Jose 5, Vancouver 2, San Jose leads series 3-0 Monday N.Y. Rangers 4, Washington 3, Washington leads series 2-1 Boston 5, Toronto 2, Boston leads series 2-1 Detriot 3, Anaheim 2, OT, series tied 2-2 St. Louis at Los Angeles, (n), St. Louis leads series 2-1 Today Montreal at Ottawa, 6 p.m., Ottawa leads series 2-1 Pittsburgh at N.Y. Islanders, 6 p.m., Pittsburgh leads series 2-1 Chicago at Minnesota, 8:30 p.m., Chicago leads series 2-1 Vancouver at San Jose, 9 p.m. Wednesday Boston at Toronto, 6 p.m. Washington at N.Y. Rangers, 6:30 p.m. Detroit at Anaheim, 9 p.m. Los Angeles at St. Louis, TBD Thursday N.Y. Islanders at Pittsburgh, 6 p.m. Ottawa at Montreal, 6 p.m. x-San Jose at Vancouver, 9 p.m. Minnesota at Chicago, TBD Friday Toronto at Boston, 6 p.m. NY Rangers at Washington, 6:30 p.m. x-St. Louis at Los Angeles, TBD Anaheim at Detroit, TBD Saturday x-Anaheim at Detroit, 6:30 p.m.

Daily Corinthian • 13A x-St. Louis at Los Angeles, 9 p.m. x-Pittsburgh at N.Y. Islanders, TBD x-Montreal at Ottawa, TBD x-Chicago at Minnesota, TBD x-Vancouver at San Jose, TBD Sunday, May 12 x-Detroit at Anaheim, TBD x-Minnesota at Chicago, TBD x-Boston at Toronto, TBD x-Ottawa at Montreal, TBD x-NY Islanders at Pittsburgh, TBD x-Washington at N.Y. Rangers, TBD Monday, May 13 x-NY Rangers at Washington, TBD x-Toronto at Boston, TBD x-San Jose at Vancouver, TBD x-Los Angeles at St. Louis, TBD

Transactions Monday’s deals BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Assigned RHP Zach Clark to Bowie (EL). BOSTON RED SOX — Placed RHP Andrew Bailey on the 15-day DL. Reinstated LHP Craig Breslow from the 15-day DL. CLEVELAND INDIANS — Sent OF Michael Bourn to Columbus (IL) for a rehab assignment. HOUSTON ASTROS — Designated OFs Rick Ankiel and Fernando Martinez for assignment. Reinstated OF J.D. Martinez from the 15-day DL. Selected the contract of OF Trevor Crowe from Oklahoma City (PCL). Recalled INF/OF Jimmy Paredes from Oklahoma City. Optioned INF Brandon Laird to Oklahoma City. NEW YORK YANKEES — Assigned RHP Cody Eppley outright to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). National League ATLANTA BRAVES — Reinstated C Brian McCann from the 15-day DL. Optioned SS Tyler Pastornicky to Gwinnett (IL). CHICAGO CUBS — Designated RHP Kameron Loe for assignment. Optioned OF Dave Sappelt to Iowa (PCL). Selected the contract of OF Ryan Sweeney from Iowa. Recalled RHP Rafael Dolis from Iowa. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Agreed to terms with LHP Greg Smith on a minor league contract. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Optioned OF Jermaine Curtis to Memphis (PCL). SAN DIEGO PADRES — Placed LHP Clayton Richard on the 15-day DL. Reinstated RHP Tyson Ross from the 15-day DL. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Retained physical therapist Angela Gordon. American Association GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS — Signed 1B Steve Liddle. Traded RHP Aaron Wilkerson to Fort Worth for future considerations. Can-Am League ROCKLAND BOULDERS — Signed OF Jerod Edmondson, INFs Matt Nandin and John Welch, RHP Mike Zenko and LHP Evan Stermer. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA — Fined Chicago G Marco Belinelli $15,000 for making an obscene gesture during Saturday’s game. FOOTBALL National Football League JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Signed RB De’Leon Eskridge and DE J.D. Griggs. Waived LB Greg Jones and RB Richard Murphy. MINNESOTA VIKINGS — Released P Chris Kluwe and WR Nicholas Edwards. Signed OT Brandon Keith and WR Adam Thielen. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Released RB Quentin Hines and LB Ian Sluss. PITTSBURGH STEELERS — Announced the retirement of special assistant Joe Greene. Signed OT Guy Whimper and LB Terence Garvin. Released C Ivory Wade and DT Anthony Rashad White. SAN DIEGO CHARGERS — Named JoJo Wooden director of player personnel and Kevin Kelly director of college scouting. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS — Signed G Adam Snyder to a two-year contract. Named Ronald Curry assistant offensive coach. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Signed DT Andre Neblett, WRs Jheranie Boyd and Chris Denton, OT Jace Daniels and LB Ka’lial Glaud. Waived DT Richard Clebert, WR D.J. Monroe and RB Akeem Shavers. Terminated the contractws of G Roger Allen and DE George Selvie. HOCKEY National Hockey League EDMONTON OILERS — Reassigned D Nathan Deck from Oklahoma City (AHL) to Stockton (ECHL). LOS ANGELES KINGS — Recalled G Martin Jones and G Jean-Francois Berube from Ontario (ECHL) MINNESOTA WILD — Recalled D Matt Dumba and F Carson McMillan from Houston (AHL). TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING — Signed D Radko Gudas to a three-year contract. TENNIS WORLD TEAMTENNIS — Announced Venus Williams and Andy Roddick are part owners of the league. WINTER SPORTS U.S. SKI AND SNOWBOARD ASSOCIATION — Named Eric Harlow Eastern Alpine Regional program director. COLLEGE ARKANSAS — Announced QB Brandon Mitchell, DE Austin Flynn, S Defonta Lowe and RB Keante Minor will transfer. FLORIDA — Announced men’s basketball G-F DeVon Walker will transfer. GEORGE MASON — Named Tajama Abraham Ngongba women’s assistant basketball coach. KANSAS — Named Kale Pick graduate football assistant for offense. MILWAUKEE — Announced the resignation of women’s tennis coach Sean McInerney to take same position at Utah State. ST. CATHERINE — Named Tim Kjar women’s assistant basketball coach.

TV SportsWatch Today’s Lineup HOCKEY Noon—NBCSN: IIHF World Championship, preliminary round, United States vs. Russia, at Helsinki MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 6 pm—MLB: Regional coverage, Detroit at Washington or Atlanta at Cincinnati 7 pm—WGN: St. Louis at Chicago Cubs NBA BASKETBALL Time TBA—TNT: Playoffs, doubleheader, conference semifinals, teams TBD NHL HOCKEY 6 pm—CNBC: Playoffs, conference quarterfinals, game 4, Montreal at Ottawa 6 pm—NBCSN: Playoffs, conference quarterfinals, game 4, Pittsburgh at N.Y. Islanders 8:30 pm—NBCSN: Playoffs, conference quarterfinals, game 4, Chicago at Minnesota 9 pm—CNBC: Playoffs, conference quarterfinals, game 4, Vancouver at San Jose SOCCER 1:30 pm—ESPN2: Premier League, West Bromwich at Manchester City


14 • Tuesday, May 7, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

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(DAILY CORINTHIAN

(DAILY CORINTHIAN

ONLY $165.00).

ONLY $165.00).

CALL 662-287-6147

CALL 662-287-6147

FOR DETAILS.

FOR DETAILS.

Allen Pools RUN YOUR AD IN THE 79 State Line Rd. DAILY CORINTHIAN & Michie, TN 38357 COMMUNITY PROFILES 731-239-5500 23 yrs. of Local Service Let us help you with your pool problems or if you are planning a new pool, in ground & above ground.

Thanks

Randy Cell 662-286-1622 Andy 662-643-4389 Shop 731-239-5500

ON THIS PAGE FOR

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

“Live where you play!”

Coldwell Banker Southern Real Estate offers beautiful lots for sale at Shiloh Ridge. Included with each lot purchase is a 1-yr. family membership with golf, tennis, swimming & work-out facility. We are here on site, 7 days a week to show you what is available. Prices start at $25,000. Pick your lot & start looking for house plans.

Phone number 662-279-3902 or 662-279-3679

PLUMBING & ELECTRIC

Licensed & Bonded

• Bucket Truck Service • Backhoe

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


CA$HIN

Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Tuesday, May 7, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ 15

0142 LOST LOST: LARGE male white cat w/blue eyes & fluffy tail, wearing white flea collar. Reward offered. 662-212-3213.

GARAGE /ESTATE SALES

YARD SALE SPECIAL

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

5 LINES (Apprx. 20 Words)

$19.10

ON YOUR YARD SALE

(Does not include commercial business sales) ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID We accept credit or debit cards

email: Plclassad@dailycorinthian.com anning a yard sale? Boost your profits with an ad in the Classifieds. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an easy or and afcall fordable662.287-6111 way to bring more business to your door!

Call Classified at (662) 287-6147

Place your ad at 000-000-0000 or www.pearsonpress.com/classifieds.

YOU MAY ASK ABOUT THIS & OTHER ATTENTION GETTING GRAPHICS!

0180 INSTRUCTION

The Pearson Press Classifieds REVERSE YOUR 0135 PERSONALS AD FOR $1.00 EXTRA Call 662-287-6147 for details.

*ADOPT:* ADORING couple, Lawyer & Doctor/Teacher yearn to be doting Dad & At-Home Mom. Expenses paid. 1-800-816-8424. *Ben & Amy*

ADOPT: A lifetime of love & opportunity awaits your baby. Expenses pd. Mary & Frank, 1-888-449-0803.

0212 PROFESSIONAL

THE SELMER Police Department Will be accepting applications for the fol0149 FOUND lowing positions FOUND CALICO KITTEN, through May 24, 2013. wk of 4/22, Creekwood Certification is a plus. Dr., 662-284-9060

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

MAKE YOUR SALE PROFITABLE BY ADVERTISING.

0232 GENERAL HELP

EMPLOYMENT

MEDICAL CAREERS begin here - Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer and Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV Authorized. Call 877-206-5185. www.CenturaOnline. com

WORK ON JET ENGINES Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 866-455-4317.

(1) Police Officer Full Time: Must be willing to work any shift (2) Police Officer Part Time: Must be willing to work any shift (Must be certified).

CAUTION! ADVERTISEMENTS in this classification usually offer informational service of products designed to help FIND employment. Before you send money to any advertiser, it is your responsibility to verify the validity of the offer. Remember: If an ad appears to sound â&#x20AC;&#x153;too good to be trueâ&#x20AC;?, then it may be! Inquiries can be made by contacting the Better Business Bureau at 1-800-987-8280.

0244 TRUCKING

Applications can be DRIVER TRAINEES picked up at the Needed Selmer Police DepartNow at ment, located at City Hall, 144 N. 2nd Street, Werner Enterprises Selmer, TN or down- Earn $700+/wk after training. loaded on our Web site Great Benefits! at http://www.selmerNo Exp. Req'd! tn.com/jobs.htm. Local 15 day CDL Training MEDICAL/ 1-888-540-7364

0220 DENTAL

CNA AND PCAs for Alcorn and Tishomingo areas. Reliable transportation. Competitive pay. (662) 512-0068. THE LANDMARK Nursing and Rehabilitation Center, 100 Lauren Drive, Booneville, MS. Is seeking experienced CNAs and RN Charge Nurses. Applications/Resumes will be accepted from 8am-4pm Monday-Friday. Barbra Hester, RN, C, NHA Equal Opportunity Employer

0515

COMPUTER

PEOPLE SEEKING 0272 EMPLOYMENT PART-TIME In-home sitting or housecleaning. CPR cert. & background check/references. Call Candice, 662-594-5758.

PETS

0320 CATS/DOGS/PETS

FARM MERCHANDISE

0506 ANTIQUES/ART ANTIQUE DOORS $25 EACH 662-415-3770 ANTIQUE WINDOWS $20 EACH-415-3770

MUSICAL 0512 MERCHANDISE OLD FAME GUITAR A wood guitar that is electric. Needs minor work. $120. 662-415-3770

LAWN & GARDEN

0521 EQUIPMENT

MURRAY 12HP MOWER $100-Call after 8:30 PM 286-3509 OR 396-1177

0527

     

  

       

M&M. CASH for junk cars & trucks. We pick up. 662-415-5435 or NICE HNR 9 shot stain- 731-239-4114. less revolver and hol- WANT TO BUY White fester, $225. 662-808-8033. male Boxer puppy. 662212-3983. LARGE & SMALL KNIVES $3 AND UP-662-415-3770

0533 FURNITURE

FULL & QUEEN SIZE BED RAILS - $15 & UP 662-415-3770

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

OTTOMANS, $10. 2868073. The ads must be for QUEEN MATTRESS-$40 662-415-3770

MACHINERY & 0545 TOOLS SENCO COIL NAILER $100. CALL 731-645-0049

50 IN. Troybilt zero turn TABLE SAW THAT TILTS. mower, 71 hrs., well $30. Call after 8:30PM maintained, paid $2800, 286-3509 OR asking $1850. 662-415396-1177 1757.

GOODS MOUNTAIN CUR dogs, approx. 1 1/2 yrs. old, LARGE KNIVES $5 EACH has treed squirrels in Call after 8:30 PM yard, $150 each. 662286-3509 or 396-1177 286-6580.

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WANTED TO 0554 RENT/BUY/TRADE

FREE ADVERTISING Advertise one item valFULL SIZE MATTRESS ued at $500 or less for & BOX SPRINGS - $40 ANTIQUES-DIFFERENT free. Price must be in 662-415-3770 ITEMS ad & will run for 5 days $7 AND UP 662-415-3770 FULL SIZE TO KING BED in Daily Corinthian, 1 $30-Call after 8:30 PM day in Reporter & 1 day HOUSEHOLD 386-3509 OR 396-1177 0509 GOODS in Banner Independent. OLD PIE or Jelly Cabinet Ads may be up to ap110 AIR CONDITIONER NEEDS MINOR WORK $20 prox. 20 words includ$50-Call after 8:30 PM 662-415-3770 ing phone number. 286-3509 OR 396-1177

TROYBILT MOWER $200 2 MALE CKC Yorkie Pups, Needs Deck-Large Mo$450-$500, ready to go. tor 286-3509 OR 396662-665-5679 or email 1177 Call after 8:30PM zarhirra@gmail.com for more info. SPORTING

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SPORTING 0527 GOODS

   

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1604 S. Harper Rd., Corinth, MS 38834

0232

private party or personal mdse. & does not include pets, livestock (chickens, ducks, cattle, goats, fish, hogs, etc), garage sales, hay, firewood, & automobiles.

NO BUSINESS OR COMMERCIAL ADS ALLOWED! GENERAL HELP Email ad to: freeads @dailycorinthian.com or classad@dailycorinthian. com

WANTED INDEPENDENT Or mail ad to Free Ads, CONTRACTORS P.O. Box 1800, Corinth,

MSCarrier) 38835, fax ad to 662(Newspaper

287-3525 or bring ad to 1607 S. Harper Rd., Corinth.

Selmer/Ramer, TN Areas Excellent

*NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE. INCLUDE NAME FOR OUR RE& ADDRESS Earnings Potential CORDS.

Requirements: â&#x20AC;˘ Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s License â&#x20AC;˘ Dependable Transportation â&#x20AC;˘ Light Bookwork Ability (will train) â&#x20AC;˘ Liability Insurance Please come by the Daily Corinthian and ďŹ ll out a questionaire.

DAILY CORINTHIAN 1607 S. Harper Rd. Corinth, MS

0114 HAPPY ADS

0224 TECHNICAL

Give Mom A Happy Mother's Day Electro-Mechanical Maintenance Technicians 2nd and 3rd Shift Marathon Cheese Corporation, a national leader in natural cheese packaging, is currently looking for experienced maintenance professionals to compliment our crew in Booneville, MS. We offer stability, challenging work, a clean, air conditioned work environment, competitive wages and benefits, along with genuine appreciation and respect. Successful candidates will possess: â&#x20AC;˘ A 2 yr. Electro-Mechanical Industrial Associate Degree or comparable experience. â&#x20AC;˘ 3 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 5 + years experience in an industrial setting. (food packaging a plus) â&#x20AC;˘ Advanced troubleshooting of PLCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Servoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, and Machine Control Systems. â&#x20AC;˘ Experience working with industrial motors, single and three phase. â&#x20AC;˘ Advanced electrical and electronic knowledge. â&#x20AC;˘ A good understanding of hydraulic and pneumatic systems. â&#x20AC;˘ General welding knowledge with ability to do some stainless steel welding & machining. (desirable but not required) Please fill out an application available at www.mcheese.com and mail it to: Marathon Cheese Corporation Attn: Recruiter 304 East Street Marathon, Wisconsin 54448-0185 Equal Opportunity Employer 0204 ADMINISTRATIVE

Production Supervisors 3rd Shift Marathon Cheese Corporation, a national leader in natural cheese packaging, is currently looking for experienced supervisors to compliment our crew in Booneville, MS. We offer stability, challenging work, a clean, air conditioned work environment, competitive wages and benefits, along with genuine appreciation and respect. Successful candidates will possess: â&#x20AC;˘ A 2 yr. Associate Degree in Business or Supervisory Management or comparable experience. â&#x20AC;˘ 3 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 5 + years experience in an industrial setting. (food packaging a plus) â&#x20AC;˘ Good organizational and planning skills. â&#x20AC;˘ Demonstrated ability to lead and direct a workforce. â&#x20AC;˘ Good communication skills both oral and written. â&#x20AC;˘ A good understanding of computer software and using these tools for controlling productivity, quality, and safety. â&#x20AC;˘ Ability to train and coach others to maintain maximum efficiency. Please fill out an application available at www.mcheese.com and mail it to: Marathon Cheese Corporation Attn: Recruiter 304 East Street Marathon, Wisconsin 54448-0185 Equal Opportunity Employer

Send us your favorite photograph of Mom, a memorable photo of Mom and the family, or just a funny little snapshot to publish in our Mother's Day Special in The Daily Corinthian on Sunday, May 12, 2013. You may include a short description with names or memo (approx. 10-20 words).

THE COST IS ONLY $10.00. MUST BE PREPAID WE ACCEPT ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS

Bring your photo(s) to The Daily Corinthan, 1607 S. Harper Rd., Attn: Teresa Or email to classad@dailycorinthian.com

HURRY, DEADLINE IS TUESDAY, MAY 7, 2013 AT 5 P.M.


garage sales, hay, fire16 • Tuesday, May 7, wood, & automobiles.

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 NO BUSINESS OR SALE COMMERCIAL ADS ALLOWED!

2013 • Daily Corinthian REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

HOMES FOR 0710 SALE

of Ordinances of the City of Corinth, Mississippi to Address LEGALS 0955 Permitting Procedures and Penalties for Violations. at the Forrest Hill Cemetery

and assure that the deceased is buried in the specific plot designated on the written permit.LEGALS 0955 *Accommodations will be made for placement of family’s preference.

ments until such fine is paid in full, with interest if applicable, no further permits shall be is0955to LEGALS sued said funeral home.

SHARON C. HUDSON, EVABANK, DON ARNOLD, ALCORN 0955 LEGALS COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI, THE CITY OF CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI, TRENT KELLY, DISTRICT OF ATTORNEY OF THE FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI, JIM HOOD, ATTORNEY GENERAL OF THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI, AND ALL OTHER PERSONS HAVING OR CLAIMING ANY INTEREST IN CERTAIN LAND IN THE CITY OF CORINTH, ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI AT THE STREET ADDRESS OF 102 NOEL STREET, CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI, DEFENDANT

For each violation of the headstone requirement set Section III: Purchase of forth hereinabove a fine of up Plot at Forest Hill to $165.00 dollars may be Email ad to: Whereas, the City of Cor- C e m e t e r y WEAVER APTS. 504 N. levied by the city against the freeads inth is the owner of Forest family handling the funeral ar@dailycorinthian.com Cass, 1 BR, scr.porch, WANT TO make certain Hill Cemetery, and In the event that the dew/d. $375+util, 286-2255. rangements of the deceased. or your ad gets attention? ceased/family of the deceased classad@dailycorinthian. Whereas, it is in the in- does not already own a fully Ask about attention HOMES FOR com terest of the City and the paid plot at Forest Hill Section VIII; Effective getting graphics. 0620 RENT public to provide for an or- Cemetery, prior to securing a Date: Or mail ad to Free Ads, derly procedure for the buri- permit to open a grave, a plot 3 BR, 2 BA, C/H/A, 1606 The above and foregoing P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, al of individuals at the Forest shall be purchased and fully Washington. $450 mo., 0741 MOBILE HOMES Ordinance shall take effect as MS 38835, fax ad to 662Hill Cemetery including the paid. The price for such plot FOR SALE $200 dep. 662-872-0221. provided by the laws of the 287-3525 or bring ad to adoption of procedures. shall be set by the Forest Hill State of Mississippi and the 1607 S. Harper Rd., Cor- 3BR, 2BA, CR 200, $450 '97 FLEETWOOD 24x40, Cemetery Board. In return Ordinances of the City of 3BR, 2BA, all appl., must inth. NOW THEREFORE BE IT for payment of said sum a Corinth thirty (30) days after mo & dep. 662-603-3891 be moved. $15,000. 662or 662-287-6141 HEREBY ORDAINED by the deed to specify plot shall be publication of this Ordinance 665-5866 after 5. *NO PHONE CALLS Board of Mayor and Alder- issued. in a newspaper having a genPLEASE. INCLUDE NAME men of the City of Corinth, MOBILE HOMES eral circulation in the City of & ADDRESS FOR OUR RE- 0675 Section IV; RequireMississippi: FOR RENT Corinth. The above and fore1997 16x80, 3+2, CORDS. ment for Headstone at going Ordinance, after having C/H/A, $11,500. Forest Hill Cemetery: 1 POWER CHAIR, like TAKING APPLICATIONS: 2 Section I; Requirement 731-926-0741. been reduced to writing, was new, $400. 662-415-8260. & 4 BRs. Oakdale Mobile for Permit for Burial at proposed in a motion by Al- CAUSE NO. 2013-0162Home Pk. 286-9185. Each grave opened at Forest Hill Cemetery: derman Hill and seconded by 80 DVD MOVIES $2 EACH 02 Forest Hill Cemetery shall reTRANSPORTATION Alderman McFall and when 662-415-3770 quire a fully paid headstone. Prior to opening of a REAL ESTATE FOR SALE put to a vote, was voted upon SUMMONS BIRD HOUSE-$10 EACH grave for the burial of an indi- Headstone shall be in place as follow: 662-415-3770 vidual at Forest Hill Cemetery within ninety (90) days folSTATE OF MISSISSIPPI burial. The headstone ALDERMEN - VOTED 0804 BOATS FOR SALE it shall be necessary for the lowing BOYS 20" MONGOOSE 0710 HOMES FOR COUNTY OF ALCORN shall be the following criteria. funeral home, mortuary, buriBIKE. $40. 662-415-3770 SALE 1 6 ' F I B E R G L A S S b a s s al association, etc (herein- The dimensions for the head- ANDREW B. LABAS - aye TO: ALL PERSONS stone will be required at 3 CR 329B, 3 BR, w/walk- boat, no motor, needs DIAMOND RING BENJAMIN A. ALBARRICIN - HAVING OR CLAIMafter “funeral home”) handling 20”x10”x4”and will have the folin closets, carpet, 2 BA, seats, no trailer. $200. White gold, size 8, aye the funeral arrangements of ING ANY INTEREST IN lowing features: Name, Date LR has vaulted ceiling 731-645-0049. $100, (Originally $250) the individual to be buried to of Birth and Date of Death. ADRIAN L. “CHIP”WOOD II - C E R T A I N L A N D I N w/gas FP, hw floors, 2662-415-5284 aye obtain from the City of CorTHE CITY OF CORcar garage, 1600 sq. ft. J.C. HILL - aye inth a written permit to open Section V; Hardship: LARGE QUARTET Wood Separate shop & single AUTO/TRUCK INTH, ALCORN MICHAEL MCFALL - aye the grave. Display Case with Lock. garage. CHA, 36x24 insu- 0848 PARTS & COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI MIKE HOPKINS - aye $40. 662-415-3770 AT THE STREET AD1. Deceased has no living lated, 1 acre lot. ACCESSORIES DRESS OF 102 NOEL $140,000. 662-403-9499. CHEV: 12 blocks $100 ea; Section II; Obtaining a relatives and/or is a pauper MEN'S 10 SPEED BIKE The motion having rePermit for Burial at STREET, CORINTH, $25. 662-415-3770 10 pistons $25 ea; 4 Forest Hill Cemetery: 2. Family is financially indi- ceived the affirmative vote of M I S S I S S I P P I HUD gent crankshafts, $10 ea; 8 the majority of all member of NICE HOUSE DOOR, full PUBLISHER’S 3. Inadequate or no insurheads $20 ea; 12 camthe Board of Mayor and Alglass, 79" long, 35" wide. You have been made a DeThe written permit to ance NOTICE shafts $20 ea. 287-8456. dermen of the City of Cor- fendant in the suit filed in this $40. 415-3770 open a grave at Forest Hill All real estate adverinth, Alcorn County, MissisCourt by Long Investments, Cemetery shall be secured by S e c t i o n I V ; O L D P O W E R C H A I R , tised herein is subject Inc., Petitioner, seeking to the funeral home handling fu- Opening/Closing Grave: sippi, TRUCKS FOR good, $150. 662-415- to the Federal Fair confirm tax sale. Housing Act which 0864 neral arrangements for the 8260. SALE The Mayor declared the momakes it illegal to addeceased from the Office of The funeral home securing tion carried and the ordinOLD ROAD MASTER You are summoned to apvertise any preference, 2006 JEEP Liberty, 4 the City Clerk of the City of the permit to open a grave WAGON $35 - 415-3770 limitation, or discrimi- wheel drive, automatic, Corinth at the City Municipal shall open the grave in a reas- ance adopted on the 2nd day pear and defend against the of April, 2013. complaint or petition filed based on race, 4 door, taupe in color, Building. The written permit onable customary manner and REVERSE YOUR nation against you in this action at color, religion, sex, low miles. Call 662-603- must be sought in advance of shall be responsible for Tommy Irwin, Mayor 9:30 o’clock A.M. on the 6th AD FOR $1.00 handicap, familial status 9891 any action to open a grave. promptly closing the grave in day of June, 2013, in the or national origin, or inEXTRA The written permit shall cost a proper, reasonable, custom- Attest: Vickie Roach, Courtroom of the Alcorn $350.00 dollars. The written ary manner so as to assure City Clerk Call 662-287-6147 tention to make any County Chancery Building in such preferences, limiFINANCIAL permit shall not be issued un- the integrity of the grave and for details. Corinth, Alcorn County, Mistations or discriminatil it is documents that the the cemetery. 1t 5/7/13 sissippi, and in case of your tion. SMALL GIRLS BIKE specific burial plot proposed failure to appear and defendState laws forbid disIN THE CHANCERY $15. 662-415-3770 for burial of the deceased has Section VII; Penalties crimination in the sale, COURT OF ALCORN ant, a judgment will be LEGALS been purchased for the de- for Violation of OrdinV E R Y O L D w o o d e n rental, or advertising of COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI entered against you for the ceased and fully paid. The ance: roaster canister set, real estate based on money or other things dewritten permit issued by the $25. 286-8073. manded in the amended comfactors in addition to For each failure of a funer- LONG LAND City shall specify the plot to plaint or petition. those protected under 0955 LEGALS al home to obtain a permit INVESTMENTS, INC., be utilized for burial of the federal law. We will not prior to opening a grave a fine PLAINTIFF deceased. It shall be the reAn Ordinance to You are not required to knowingly accept any of up to $1,000.00 dollars sponsibility of the funeral Create Chapter 7.75, file an answer or other pleadadvertising for real esmay be levied by the City VS. home to secure the permit ing but you may do so if you tate which is in viola- Cemetery of the Code against the funeral home and assure that the deceased of Ordinances of the tion of the law. All perhandling the funeral arrange- SHARON C. HUDSON, desire. is buried in the specific plot City of Corinth, sons are hereby inments until such fine is paid in E V A B A N K , D O N Issued under my hand and WANT TO make certain formed that all dwell- Mississippi to Address designated on the written full, with interest if applicable, A R N O L D , A L C O R N permit. *Accommodations your ad gets attention? ings advertised are Permitting Procedures no further permits shall be is- COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI, the seal of said Court, this the will be made for placement of and Penalties for Ask about attention available on an equal THE CITY OF COR- 3rd day of May, 2013. sued to said funeral home. family’s preference. Violations. at the getting graphics. opportunity basis. INTH, MISSISSIPPI, Forrest Hill Cemetery AUTO SERVICES BOBBY MAROLT, For each violation of the TRENT KELLY, DISSection III: Purchase of headstone requirement set TRICT OF ATTORNEY CHANCERY CLERK 0840 Whereas, the City of Cor- P l o t a t F o r e s t H i l l forth hereinabove a fine of up OF THE FIRST JUDIALCORN inth is the owner of Forest C e m e t e r y COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI to $165.00 dollars may be C I A L D I S T R I C T O F Hill Cemetery, and BY: KAREN BURNS, levied by the city against the M I S S I S S I P P I , J I M DEPUTY CLERK In the event that the de- family handling the funeral ar- H O O D , A T T O R N E Y Whereas, it is in the in- ceased/family of the deceased rangements of the deceased. G E N E R A L O F T H E terest of the City and the does not already own a fully S T A T E O F M I S S I S - 3t 5/7, 5/14, 5/21/13 public to provide for an or- paid plot at Forest Hill Section VIII; Effective SIPPI, AND ALL OTH- 14225 derly procedure for the buri- Cemetery, prior to securing a Date: ER PERSONS HAVING al of individuals at the Forest permit to open a grave, a plot OR CLAIMING ANY Hill Cemetery including the shall be purchased and fully The above and foregoing I N T E R E S T I N C E R adoption of procedures. paid. The price for such plot Ordinance shall take effect as TAIN LAND IN THE shall be set by the Forest Hill provided by the laws of the C I T Y O F C O R I N T H , NOW THEREFORE BE IT Cemetery Board. In return State of Mississippi and the A L C O R N C O U N T Y , HEREBY ORDAINED by the for payment of said sum a Ordinances of the City of MISSISSIPPI AT 864 864 864THE 816 470 868 868 Board of Mayor and Alder- 868 days after STREET ADDRESS OF deed to specify plot shall be Corinth thirty (30) TRUCKS/VANS TRUCKS/VANS TRUCKS/VANS RECREATIONAL FARM/LAWN/ men of the City of Corinth, publication of this Ordinance 1 0 2 N O E L S T R E E T , AUTOMOBILES AUTOMOBILES AUTOMOBILES issued. VEHICLES SUV’S GARDEN EQUIP. Mississippi: MISSISin a newspaper havingSUV’S a gen- C O R I N T H , SUV’S S I P P I , eral circulation in the City of 804 Section IV; RequireSection I; Requirement BOATS ment for Headstone at Corinth. The above and fore- DEFENDANT for Permit for Burial at Forest Hill Cemetery: going Ordinance, after having Forest Hill Cemetery: been reduced to writing, was CAUSE NO. 2013-016202 proposed in a motion by AlEach grave opened at Prior to opening of a derman Hill and2004 seconded by 2008 Travel Traler, MERCURY Forest Hill Cemetery shall regrave for the burial of an indiSUMMONS Alderman McFall and when Gulf Stream MONTEREY vidual at Forest Hill Cemetery quire a fully paid headstone. put to a vote, was voted upon 18’ long, 120 HP Ultra-lite, 26’, rarely fully loaded, DVD/ it shall be necessary for the Headstone shall be in place as follow: STATE OF MISSISSIPPI ninety (90) days fol4-dr. sedan, 36,900 CD system, newCOUNTY tires, Johnson mtr., used, queen BR w/ funeral home, mortuary,38,000 buri- withinheated OF ALCORN Champagne color, etc (herein- miles, mileage 80,700, climate lowing burial. The2headstone miles, white w/black al association, superslide, sleeps WD, 175k miles, - VOTED trailer & mtr., ALDERMEN & cooled seats, power controlled air/heat, heat/ shall be the following criteria. leather & velour int., 98,500 miles, dealer after “funeral home”) handling TO: ALL PERSONS 6, built-in 32” Flat 6-spd., auto., everything, 26-28 new paint, new cool power seats. w/small wood grain The dimensions for the headthe funeral arrangements of installed suspension HAVING OR CLAIMANDREW B. LABAS - aye Screen w/ ceiling sur$18,000; mpg, exc. cond., trim around dash. will be required at BENJAMIN A. ALBARRICIN - ING ANY INTEREST IN transel, 2 live the individual upgrade, CD to be buried to stone 2013 PJ 40’ round sound, Asking price $12,900. 20” x 10” x 4” and will have the folobtain from the City of CorCall or textC E R T A I N L A N D I N wells, hot foot ayetrailer. changer in trunk.permit to open lowing features: Name, Gooseneck Date ADRIAN inth a written Contact THE CITY OF COR956-334-0937 L. C “ HIP” WOOD II control. 662-665-1995 of Birth and Date of Death. the grave. $12,000. INTH, ALCORN aye 662-287-6218 or COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI J.C. HILL - aye 662-415-1804 662-664-0104 Section II; Obtaining a Section V; Hardship: AT THE STREET ADMICHAEL MCFALL - aye Permit for Burial at 662-596-5053 DRESS OF 102 NOEL MIKE HOPKINS - aye REDUCED!Forest Hill Cemetery: 1. REDUCED Deceased has no living STREET, CORINTH, relatives and/or is a pauper The motion having re- M I S S I S S I P P I The written permit to 2. Family is financially indi- ceived the affirmative vote of open a grave at Forest 2012 Hill gent You have been made a DeHYUNDAI the majority of all member of Cemetery shall be secured by 3. Inadequate or no insur- the Board of Mayor and Al- fendant in the suit filed in this ELANTRA ‘65 FORD the funeral home handling fu- ance 2006Investments, LINCOLN 1991 Ford dermen of the City of Cor- Court by Long 2008 Travel Trailer 383 Stroker, alum. 2000 MERCURY miles, GALAXIE 500, neral arrangements for 19,800 the seeking to inth, Alcorn County, Missis- Inc., Petitioner, high riser, alum. Econoline NAVIGATOR, garage kept w/all Optimax, 225 H.P. 4drdeceased sedan, 390from Eng.,the Office Gulf Stream Ultra-lite, of S e c t i o n confirm tax sale. I V ; sippi, heads, headers, dual 4 bbl. broken service records, Imagine owning a like26’, rarely used, queen Van, 48,000 thecarb, CitynoClerk of the City of Opening/Closing 94,500 miles, black, Grave: glass, good paint, new, water tested, never bed w/super slide, line holly, everything 38 mpg, tinted Corinth at the City Municipal You are summoned to apThe Mayor declared the momiles, good good tires, cast alum. loaded,heated/cool launched, powerhouse sleeps 6, built-in 32” on car new or rebuilt Building. The sys., written permit windows & XM pear and defend against the wheels, new brake tion carried and the ordinThe funeral home securing outboard motor with a flat screen w/ceiling cond., one must beworks sought of theAsking seats, DVD,filed exc. w/new paint job everything exc.in advanceradio. petition permit to open a grave ance adopted on the 2nd day complaint or High Five stainless prop, surround sound. any toinst. open a grave.$17,500. clock, fuelaction gauge & owner, serious against you in this action at $ of April, 2013. (silver fl eck paint). shall open the grave in a reascond., $15,500 neg. for only The lights, written permit shall cost onable customary manner and 9:30 o’ c lock A.M. on the 6th interest. 662-594-5830. Call John Bond of Paul $350.00 dollars. The written shall be responsible for 2013, in the Tommy Irwin, Mayor day of June,662-287-7424. Seaton Boat Sales in Counce, 731-727-5573 $6500 permit shall not be issued unCourtroom of the Alcorn Call Keith TN for details. promptly closing the grave in 731-439-1968. til it is documents that the County Chancery Building in Attest: Vickie Roach, 287-5206. a proper, reasonable, custom662-415-0017. 731-689-4050 specific burial plot proposed Corinth, Alcorn County, Misary manner so as to assure City Clerk or 901-605-6571 for burial of the deceased has sissippi, and in case of your DUCED D RE CE the integrity of theREgrave and REDUCED DU been purchased for the defailure to appear and defend1t 5/7/13 the cemetery. ceased and fully paid. The long wheel ant, a judgment will base, be written permit issued by the entered against you&for theHP rebuilt 350 Section VII; Penalties City shall specify the plot to MANY NEW 4-DR., money or other things deViolation of Ordinengine & comauto. be utilized for burial of the for 2011 Chrysler manded in the amended 361V W/MATCHING PARTS, NEW TIRES, ance: Cruisemaster deceased. It shall be the replaint or petition. TRAILER & COVER, trans., needs 200 LX 2006 GMC YUKON NEW BATTERY. sponsibility of the funeral Motorhome by RASPBERRY & GRAY, 4-dr. sedan, For each failure of a funerExc. cond. inside & out, paint & some home to secure the permit You are not required to Georgieboy, 1997 GM $1800. CALL SAT. super duty, diesel, EVINRUDE 150XP, a permit 32,100 miles, miles, 3rd row and assure that the deceased al home to obtain 106k file an answer or other pleadwork. 454 ci chassie, 37’ OR SUN. ONLY, 24-V TROL. MTR., 2 7.3 ltr., exc. drive prior to opening a grave a fine is buried in the specific plot dark red w/black ing but you may do so if you seat, garage kept, front maroon, sunroof, with slider, 45,000 FISH FINDERS, NEW of up to $1,000.00 dollars on the written train, 215k miles, desire. int.,designated asking price & rear A/C,tow pkg., miles with white Oak approx. 160k miles. BATTS., permit. *Accommodations may be levied by the City exc. mechanically loaded interior. $19,500. will be made for placement of against the funeral home NEW LED TRAILER Issued under my hand and w/body defects. $14,999 handling the funeral arrangefamily’ s preference. 864 the seal of said Court, this the LIGHTS, EXC. COND., Contact 662-287-6218 ments until such fine is paid in 662-808-7777 or 3rd day of May, 2013. TRUCKS/VANS orSection 662-664-0104 662-286-1732 full, with interest if applicable, III: Purchase ofSUV’S 662-415-9020 662-415-0084 P l o t a t F o r e s t H i l l no further permits shall be is662-808-0113. BOBBY MAROLT, Cemetery sued to said funeral home. CHANCERY CLERK ALCORN In the event that the deFor each violation of the COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI ceased/family of the deceased headstone requirement set BY: KAREN BURNS, does not already own a fully forth hereinabove a fine ofstick, up DEPUTY CLERK crew cab, Z71 pkg., 1984 CHRYSLER paid Honda plot at Forest Hill to $165.00 dollars may be 1987 white/black, only 42,000 camoufl age, Cemetery, prior to securing a levied by the city against the 3t 5/7, 5/14, 5/21/13 miles, KBB-$16,300. LEBARON CRX, 40+tompg, 2012 STARCRAFT permit open a grave, 2007 a plot Ford ALUMA CRAFT 186,200 Asking 14225 family F-150 handling the funeral ar- miles convertible, shall be purchased fully rangements new paint, new andextended CAMPER 14’ BOAT, 40 H.P. 91,000 miles, 6.0 liter, all deceased. interstate cab,of the (mostly antique tag, Fiberglass 18’ bunk paid. Theseat price for such plot leather, power everything, JOHNSON, TROLLING leather new tires, no rips, stains or tears. house, gray & shall be set by the Forest Hill Section VIII; Effective driving), runs 39,000 actual Call MTR., GOOD COND., BOSE system, ON Star covers, after black water tanks, Cemetery Board. In return all power, Date: good. 662-462-7859 or avail., premium tow pkg INCLUDES TRAILER, miles. cable ready w/TV. for payment a market stereo,of said sum towing pkg. w/KW roll over hitch & dig. $1200 OBO Will consider trade for $3000 obo. 662-415-3177 deed to specify plot shall be brake sys. Possible trade. The above and foregoing $3250 obo. small tractor w/mower OR WILL TRADE. issued. Ordinance shall take effect as 731-610-8901 OR 286-2261 816 provided by the laws of the Section IV; RequireEMAIL FOR PICS TO 662-415-8553 662-396-1390 RECREATIONAL State of Mississippi and the ment for Headstone at AYLASISCO@GMAIL.COM VEHICLES Ordinances of the City of Forest Hill Cemetery: Corinth thirty (30) days after REDUCED publication of this Ordinance 868 Each grave opened at Forest Hill Cemetery shall re- in a newspaper having a genAUTOMOBILES quire a fully paid headstone. eral circulation in the City of Corinth. The above and fore2004 Ford F350 Headstone shall be in place going Ordinance, after having within ninety fol- truck, V10, 2006 Grand Prix(90) days work been reduced to writing, was lowing burial. The headstone 2008 Jeep Wrangler GT, 4-dr underbed tool shall be the following criteria. proposed in a motion by Al115,000 miles, Sahara boxes, towing derman Hill and seconded by The dimensions white, w/black for the head- Alderman McFall and when V-6, auto., power windows, 30 ft., with slide out stone interior, will be requiredpackage, at DVD. leather hard top, Sirius radio w/ put to a vote, was voted upon 20” x10”xsuper 4”and will have the fol- obo. & built-in TV antenna, 3800 nav cd, dvd, very clean & $8600 Truck is as follow: lowing features: charged, loaded Name,inDate well maintained. 46k mi. 2 TV’s, 7400 miles. 228k miles. daily use. Please of Birth and Date of Death. $2500 obo. $21,900. ALDERMEN VOTED call for appt. to see, Section V; Hardship: 662-396-1705 ANDREW B. LABAS - aye Corinth or 284-8209 1. Deceased has no living BENJAMIN A. ALBARRICIN -

UNFURNISHED 0610 APARTMENTS

GUARANTEED Auto Sales 1989 FOXCRAFT

2011 Chev. Malibu

1998 Lincoln Mark VIII

2007 BUICK LUCERNE

2007 GMC 3500

$4000 obo. 662-415-6650

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

$9777.77

$2000

‘90 RANGER BASS BOAT

$3250 662-415-6008

287-7403

2004 Chrysler Sebring,

1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,

2000 Ford F-350

$11,000.

$1500

731-239-8599.

662-664-3958

$13,995

$7400.

1996 FORD F150 4X4

340-626-5904.

2006 Chrysler 300 LX, V-6, 4-dr., 72k miles, satin jade color. $7500 obo. $5,700 662-594-1441 662-643-6005 or 662-603-2166 662-415-0460

$7300

662-607-9401

$14,300.

$10,500

$12,900.

662-664-0210.

1967 CHEVY Needs paint &

2000 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT

340-626-5904.

BOBBY MAROLT, CHANCERY CLERK ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI BY: KAREN BURNS, DEPUTY CLERK 3t 5/7, 5/14, 5/21/13 14225

HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY

HANDYMAN

HANDYMAN'S Home care, anything. 662-643 6892.

HAULING

BIG D'S Hauling, LLC. Owner, Dale Brock. 648 CR 600, Walnut, MS 38683. If you need it hauled, give us a call! 1 901-734-7660.

FREE FILL dirt-you load & haul. We load - you haul, call for quotes. 350 & 25 intersection, Iuka. 662-279-3679.

HOME IMPROVEMENT & REPAIR

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

SERVICES

DIVORCE WITH or without children $125. Includes name change and property settlement agreement. SAVE hundreds. Fast and easy. Call 1-888-7337165. 24/7.

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

287-1024

MORRIS CRUM MINI-STORAGE 286-3826.

PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORY

body work $4000. 504-952-1230

816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES

1981 Bluebird Bus Caterpillar 210 engine, 6 new tires, sleeps 6 or 8, bathroom, holding tank, fresh water tank, full size refrig., seats 8

$5500

662-415-0084

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

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

662-660-3433

832 MOTORCYCLES/ ATV’S REDUCED

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

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

662-415-8623 or 287-8894

2006 Chevy Colorado 4x4

‘05 GMC 1500 HD LT Crew Cab

$5000

$15,500 obo 731-727-5573

$15,500 OBO

$6250 OBO.

2000 CHEVY MONTE CARLO,

$6,400.

2002 Chevrolet Z-71,4-dr., 4W.D., Am.Fm cass./CD, pewter $8,000 OBO in color, $6200. 662-643-5908 or 662-643-5020

1999 CHEV. TAHOE

1984 CORVETTE

7995.

Issued under my hand and LEGALS 0955 the seal of said Court, this the 3rd day of May, 2013.

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.

$10,350

$7500.

ing but you may do so if you desire.

2004 Flagstaff 28’ camper

2 slideouts, sleeps 6, used very little, good cond.

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT

Serious replies only!

$75,000. 662-287-7734

$7,500 obo

662-656-0265

2007 HONDA SPIRIT 1100 1 owner, 9000 miles, loaded

$4500 obo. 662-665-5274 or 662-416-6061

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

$4500

662-284-9487


Daily Corinthian E-Edition 050613