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T-I-C-K-E-T-S still available for Tritt concert BY STEVE BEAVERS

T-Time is a day away. Travis Tritt opens the concert season for the Crossroads Arena Friday at 7 p.m. The Grammy winning singer and songwriter was one of leading country singers in the 1990s and is set to release his first single in six years on Father’s Day. “We have heard from other markets he has performed that it is hands down a great show,” said Arena General Manager Tammy Genovese. “He has some great songs and we think

it will be a fun event.” Tickets are still available for Friday’s show. Floor seating is $38 and general admission riser seating is $28. Tritt Jamie Davis & Soul Gravy will open for Tritt. The Mississippi musicians travel the roads from Natchez to Nashville entertaining crowns

with original music and a rock and roll show, according to the band’s website. Seven of Tritt’s albums are certified platinum or higher by the Recording Industry Association of America. His 1991 album It’s All About to Change is the highest certified at tripleplatinum and leads off with one of his popular songs “Here’s a Quarter (Call Someone Who Cares)” which rose to No. 2 in the United States and Canada. His new single – “Sometimes Love Just Ain’t Enough” – is a duet remake of Patty Smyth

and Don Henley done with his 15-year-old daughter, Tyler Reese. Originally recorded for his 2007 album The Storm, the track was shelved when a suitable duet partner could not be secured in time for the album’s release. Tritt is back doing shows with his band following a year of doing solo-acoustic performances. The two-time Grammy Award winner’s debut album, Country Club contained top hits such as “Help Me Hold On” and “I’m Gonna Be Somebody” as

the artist held his own against some of the top country singers of the 90s in Garth Brooks, Clint Black and Alan Jackson. T-R-O-U-B-L-E — his third album — was released in 1992 with the Mo. 1 single “Can I Trust You with My Heart” going gold. A fourth album, Ten Feet Tall and Bulletproof, spawned the No. 1 single “Foolish Pride” in 1994. Tickets can be purchased by calling the box office at 662287-7779 Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Plumrose USA: Booneville plant lays off 100-plus BY BRANT SAPPINGTON

Plumrose USA has announced the layoff of approximately one-quarter of the workers at its Booneville plant. The manufacturer of sliced deli meats informed employees of the decision last Friday. Chief Operating Officer Mike Rozzano said just over 100 employees were notified they would be laid off. The Booneville facility previously employed approximately 420 workers and the layoff drops that figure to approximately 320. Rozzano said the company understands the seriousness of the decision and remains committed to its operations in Booneville. “Our business dictated we didn’t need as many people in the plant as were currently working there,” he said. He said the decision came after serious study and consideration. “We don’t do this lightly and we know we’re affecting people’s lives,” he said. Plumrose remains committed to Booneville and Rozzano said the decision should not be interpreted as a sign they have any intention of shuttering the facility. “This is not a signal we’re

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Shiloh Ridge Athletic Club owner Carroll Little (right) and daughter Sarah look over the drawing of a water-park type slide that will be installed at the pool next week.

Shiloh Ridge pool going kid friendly BY STEVE BEAVERS

Shiloh Ridge Athletic Club is making a splash. Members of the athletic club soon will be too. Shiloh Ridge is close to finishing some improvements on its pool area and will be unveiling the upgrades on May 25. “We are trying to be the best community service we can be,” said owner Carroll Little. “The upgrades we are making will make the pool the nicest facility in Northeast Mississippi.”

Little said a baby pool and splash pad combination will be completed Memorial Day weekend. The club’s pool is also getting a new edition with the installation of a water-park type slide. “This isn’t your normal slide,” said the owner. “It’s a corkscrew type of slide that is about 20-feet tall.” “The pool is going to be more kid friendly,” added Little’s daughter, Sarah. “There will be a lot more activity around the area.”

The changes are part of Little’s effort to supply something for the entire family once it joins the athletic club. “Our vision for Shiloh Ridge is to make it a nice community place and a one-stop fun place for the whole family,” he said. “We want to offer the best for our members.” To take advantage of the new editions of the pool, individuals must become a member of the fitness center or full family Please see POOL | 2

going to be closing the plant, quite the opposite,” he said. Prentiss County Development Association Executive Director Leon Hays said the organization is saddened by the decision and hopeful the move will prove to be temporary as economic conditions improve. “Plumrose for over 50 years, has been an important part of our community. None more important than when during the heart of the recession, production levels at the Booneville facility were very high, resulting in many seven-day work weeks. But, with the opening of a new facility in Iowa and limited sales growth, conditions have changed. The news of this layoff is a difficult blow to our area and PCDA’s thoughts are with the families affected by this action. PCDA will continue to offer its services to Plumrose to help ensure that they remain a part of our community for another 50 years. I was pleased to hear of the company’s commitment to continue to have operations in Booneville and that no further layoffs are planned. It is our hope that the company will see increased sales and improve efficiencies at this facility making this reduction in employment levels only temporary,” said Hays.

Paper sack a key element in Stamp Out Hunger food drive past, this seemed to really make them take notice,” said Shumaker. “The customers liked it, and they filled those things up to the top.” John Cooper of the AMEN Food Pantry said pantry workers spent 10 hours unloading the truck. “It’s really a tremendous endeavor that they have taken on,” Cooper said of the food drive. “Any food drive is a big help. It saves us a lot of money.” The pantry takes clients by referral for help in emergency situations. The local branch of the letter carriers union, which also includes offices in Iuka, Boon-


Saturday was a bountiful day for the AMEN Food Pantry. With the help of local residents, the Corinth Post Office participated in the annual Stamp Out Hunger food drive, which experienced booming growth this year, gathering three times as much food as last year. Residents participated by leaving a bag of food by the mailbox. The result reached about 13,000 pounds of food, rising from around 4,500 pounds last year, according to mail carrier Buddy Shumaker. A simple brown paper grocery sack gets the credit for this year’s spike. Many resi-

Submitted photo

The Corinth Post Office filled many mail bins with food after mail carriers made the rounds on Saturday. dents received one delivered to their mailbox ahead of time

to remind them about the food drive.

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2 • Daily Corinthian


Thursday, May 16, 2013

Budgeter: Medicaid growth damages education funding Associated Press

JACKSON — Funding for education is falling short because Medicaid is devouring a larger share of state money than it did a few years ago, a top Mississippi budget writer says in a letter to teachers and school administrators. House Appropriations Committee Chairman Herb Frierson, R-Poplarville, wrote that expanding Medicaid would create more uncertainty about funding for all levels of education, from kindergarten through universities. “Do you think we should expand the Medicaid program knowing how it may cost the educational community?” Frierson wrote. “Can the educational institutions afford not to take a position on the expansion of the Medicaid program?” But a Democrat who used to be a budget writer disputes the premise of Frierson’s letter. Rep. Cecil Brown, of Jackson, said in an interview Wednesday that money for education has fallen short because of many financial choices, including giving tax breaks to corporations and setting aside hundreds of millions of dollars to rebuild the state’s financial reserves. “Education hasn’t been funded because there hasn’t been a willingness to fund it,” Brown said, criticizing Republican leaders, including former two-term Gov. Haley Barbour, who left office in January 2012. Brown was chairman of the House Education Committee and served on the Joint Legislative Budget Committee until last year, when Republicans gained control of the House. The GOP had already controlled the Senate for years. Many Democrats in the Legislature want to expand Medicaid, a federal-state health in-

Submitted photo

Post office staff gathered for a photo with the collected food.


eville, Baldwyn, Pontotoc and others, picked up more than 60,000

pounds of food for the day, said Shumaker. Stamp Out Hunger is a nationwide effort sponsored each year by

the National Association of Letter Carriers and Campbell Soup Company to collect nonperishable food items for local food

banks, soup kitchens and shelters. Briggs Inc. provided the truck for delivery to the pantry.

State college board teams with minority biz site Associated Press

JACKSON — The state College Board announced an initiative Wednesday to partner with a website that promotes minority businesses. The website,, connects minority-owned businesses with buyers online. The College Board is encouraging more Mississippi businesses to use the website so universities can easily find them when searching for potential vendors. The initiative was launched at Jackson State University. All eight of the state’s public universities will participate in training sessions at vendor fairs to introduce local businesses to the website. “This is part of the

“We’re hoping this will certainly become a model that other states will use.” Kathy Times co-founder of board’s focus on increasing minority participation at universities, whether we’re talking about the percentage of students enrolled, faculty or staff, or administration, or procurement opportunities,” said Hank Bounds, state commissioner of higher education. “We’re using a number of tools, and today we roll out one of those tools.” Sen. John Horhn, DJackson, said it’s important to push past resis-

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tance to minority business initiatives. “When you’re working with the rank-and-file purchasing agents or directors of administration, they often fall into the trap of doing business the way they’ve always done it in the past,” Horhn said. “It’s comfortable, they’ve got a system and that system appears to work for them.” Horhn said he’s glad the College Board is getting involved with promoting minority businesses.

“We have to quit talking about this,” he said. “Everyone pays lip service, but very few entities are actually doing it because it requires change and it requires making a commitment to bring about the change and seeing it through your people who are responsible for the day to day activities.” Kathy Times, co-founder of, said it is important to focus on driving the state economy. “We’re hoping this will certainly become a model that other states will use,” Times said. Minority enterprises will post information about their businesses and the goods and services they provide on the site. Universities will send and receive quotes, proposals, and subcontracting opportunities through the online system Bounds said the ability to use the website to request quotes and track the outcome, including when a vendor does or does not submit a proposal and whether the vendor receives the bid, will save the universities time and effort. “It will also provide data for future decision-making,” Bounds said.

surance program for the needy, aged, blind and disabled and for low-income families with children. Under the health law that President Barack Obama signed in 2010, states have the option of expanding Medicaid coverage to people making 138 percent of the federal poverty level, or about $15,000 for one person. In Mississippi now, the income cutoff for Medicaid eligibility is about $5,500 for one person, though the program still does not cover many able-bodied adults who fall below that limit. Many Republicans, including Gov. Phil Bryant, say Mississippi can’t afford the expansion, even with the federal government paying most of the cost. The law says the federal government will pay 100 percent of medical expenses for the newly qualified Medicaid enrollees from 2014 to 2017. The federal share would be reduced to 90 percent by 2020, with each state paying the balance. Bryant has said he doesn’t believe the federal government will fulfill its promises for Medicaid funding. And Frierson’s letter takes aim at two key groups that traditionally support Democrats — those who advocate more spending for education and those who want a larger public safety net for health care. The Mississippi Adequate Education Program is a complex funding formula for elementary and secondary schools. It was put into law in 1997 and phased in over several years. The formula has been fully funded only twice, during the electionyear legislative sessions of 2003 and 2007. Mississippi’s population is about 3 million. More than 640,000 people are enrolled in Medicaid, and expansion could add an estimated 300,000.

POOL mom or dad,” said Little. “Their response has been tremendous and the kids can’t wait for it to open.” Shiloh Ridge will also be expanding its swimming lessons for the summer as well as ex-


member. “We had a lot of requests from our members to provide something that was fun for the whole family and not just

tending the pool hours for adults. “We think we have a lot to offer here with the pool, fitness center, tennis and golf,” said Little. “Plus we also have a topof-the-line restaurant in the Chop House.”



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Today in history Today is Thursday, May 16, the 136th day of 2013. There are 229 days left in the year.

Today’s Highlight in History: On May 16, 1943, the nearly month-long Warsaw Ghetto Uprising came to an end as German forces crushed the Jewish resistance and blew up the Great Synagogue. An estimated 7,000 Jews were killed during the uprising, while about 7,000 others were summarily executed. The remaining Jews, more than 40,000 of them, were deported to concentration camps.


Thursday, May 16, 2013

Things to Do Today Mission Mississippi A Mission Mississippi Corinth Gathering is being held at Martha’s Menu, 702 Cruise St. in Corinth, today at 11:30 a.m. The mission of Mission Mississippi is to encourage and demonstrate unity in the Body of Christ across racial and denominational lines. For more information, contact the Rev. Ann Fraser at 662-286-2922 or Neddie at 601-6655900.

Quilt Guild meets The Cross City Piecemakers Quilt Guild meets on the third Thursday of each month

at the Homemakers Extension Office (beside the arena) at 1 p.m. Anyone interested in quilting (learning or collecting)  is invited to attend. For more information, contact Sharon at 2870987.

paperback and audio books, and VHS and DVD donations to the library are always appreciated. For more information, call 287-2441.

Story Hour

The focus on youthful creativity continues at the art gallery this month with a collection of works by Alcorn Central High School students. The students’ instructor, Crystal Bryde, is also exhibiting a selection of works. Regular gallery hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday at 507 Cruise

Pre-school Story Hour is held each Thursday at 10 a.m. at the Corinth Library. Year-round art exhibits are also on display and educational non-profit groups meet in the auditorium monthly. The Corinth Friends of the Library hold their ongoing book sale inside the library. Hardback,

Student artwork featured

come and encouraged to attend. A variety of activities for everyone is offered.


Museum exhibit The Crossroads Museum is hosting an exhibit, “Mississippi Scenes.” The exhibit is a collection of original paintings by noted watercolorists Thomas “Thom” Cochran.

Activity center Bishop Activity Center is having the following activities for the week of May 13-17: Today -Bingo, pet therapy with animal shelter, jigsaw puzzles, table games, quilting and open discussion. Senior citizens, age 60 and above, are wel-

Shiloh museum A museum dedicated to the Battle of Shiloh and area veterans is open next to Shiloh National Military Park. It is located at the intersection of state Route 22 and Route 142 in Shiloh, across from Ed Shaw’s Restaurant. The Shiloh Battlefield & World War II Museum is open Monday through Saturday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, 1 to 5 p.m. For more information call Larry DeBerry at 731-926-0360.

On this date: In 1763, the English lexicographer, author and wit Samuel Johnson first met his future biographer, James Boswell. In 1770, Marie Antoinette, age 14, married the future King Louis XVI of France, who was 15. In 1868, the U.S. Senate failed by one vote to convict President Andrew Johnson as it took its first ballot on the 11 articles of impeachment against him. In 1913, jazz musician and bandleader Woody Herman was born in Milwaukee. In 1920, Joan of Arc was canonized by Pope Benedict XV. In 1929, the first Academy Awards were presented. The movie “Wings” won “best production,” while Emil Jannings and Janet Gaynor were named best actor and best actress. In 1939, the government began its first food stamp program in Rochester, N.Y. In 1948, CBS News correspondent George Polk, who’d been covering the Greek civil war between communist and nationalist forces, was found slain in Salonika Harbor. In 1953, Associated Press correspondent William N. Oatis was released by communist authorities in Czechoslovakia, where he’d been imprisoned for two years after being forced to confess to espionage while working as the AP’s Prague bureau chief. In 1961, Park Chunghee seized power in South Korea in a military coup. In 1975, Japanese climber Junko Tabei became the first woman to reach the summit of Mount Everest.

Questions raised over Bonneville’s Democratic primary BY BRANT SAPPINGTON

Booneville’s Republican party has raised concerns about the validity of last week’s Democratic primary election. In a letter dated last Tuesday, the day of the election, and received by the city the following day, Municipal Republican Executive Committee Chairman Jerry Hutcheson informed the city the party is con-

cerned about whether the primary held Tuesday is valid. The letter states they believe there was no Municipal Democratic Executive Committee in place on March 8, the final day for candidates to qualify to run in the election and the city had not received any statement in writing that the Prentiss County Democratic Executive Committee would act as a temporary municipal executive

committee due to that fact. Hutcheson said this week the intention of the letter was simply to inform the city of a possible problem. “We wanted to let them know there was a potential issue,” he said. The Republican chairperson said it’s not his role to decide what happens next or how to fix the issue if it exists. Attorney Tommy Cadle, acting as counsel

certified. He states the members of the county Democratic executive committee served only in an advisory capacity during the election and were not acting in the place of the municipal Democratic executive committee. No official protest regarding the election has been filed in court and the primary runoff election scheduled for next Tuesday is not affected by the letter of concern.

County commissioners fail to approve new wheel tax BY JEFF YORK For the Daily Corinthian

SELMER, Tenn. — Two votes shy of passing a proposed $50 wheel tax has left the McNairy County Board of Commissioners searching for ways to fund the upcoming budget year. County officials had hoped the wheel tax would pass and generate almost $1 million in new revenue for the county. The commissioners did agree to spend $1.7 million on a capital outlay note to pay for some essential school repairs during their May meeting. Commissioners voted 12-9 to approve the $50 wheel tax, but the measure required 14 votes or a two-thirds majority to pass the tax. The wheel tax would have generated approximately $960,000 in revenue for county government and the county’s schools.

The commissioners voting for the wheel tax were Charlie Garrison, Jim Rickman, Anthony Smith, Kenneth Amerson, Steve Browder, Fred Carroll, Jeff Lipford, Kevin Lipford, James McNeil, Carol Ann Woods, Jay Weatherford and Stan Wheeler. The commissioners voting against the wheel tax were Wilburn Gene Ashe, Billy Brown, Neal Burks, David McCullar, Tammy Dillon, Keith Jernigan, Brenda Cauley and Stevie Clark. County Mayor Ronnie Brooks is undecided about whether to bring the wheel tax to a vote at the June meeting or whether a $40 wheel tax

might pull in the twothirds majority necessary to pass the measure. “It was disappointing the wheel tax failed to get enough votes,” said Brooks. “I’m going to think about and see about trying it again in June. We do not want to raise the property tax rate.” Brooks said the county had a chance to move forward in improving schools, fixing county roads and doing more with economic development with the extra revenue. McNairy County had been paying a $20 wheel tax to pay for the McNairy County Justice Center until the end of March. The wheel tax gener-

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for the Municipal Democratic Executive Committee, responded with a letter dated May 13 to the Municipal Republican Executive Committee. Cadle said there was, in fact, a legally operating municipal Democratic executive committee in place for the primary because there were still three official members of the committee in March when the candidates were

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ated $480,000 a year to retire the debt on the county jail. The commissioners did approve the $1.7 million request to make some essential improvements at the schools. These improvements are a new roof at McNairy Central, work on parking lots at all schools, air conditioning in the Adamsville High Gym, new bleachers at AHS and Selmer Middle School, new heating/air at Adamsville Elementary and roof repair at Michie Elementary. Brooks said the budget

requests from the various departments in county government were coming in and the budget committee would be working on the budget year that begins on July 1.

The Art of Self-Forgiveness “For if ye forgive men their trespasses, your heavenly Father will also forgive you: But if ye forgive not men their trespasses, neither will your Father forgive your trespasses,” Matthew 6:14-15 You’re in the grocery store picking up a few things when someone accidentally bumps into you. They give a quick apology, and you shuffle on without giving it a second thought. Your husband walks in the door from a very long day and he’s a little snappy with you. But, being the good husband that he is, he apologizes and you forgive him. Life is beautiful in your household once again, and the Brady Bunch is left in a fog of envy. However, what happens if we turn the stakes up a little? What if you find out that the person you’ve considered to be one of your best friends had actually betrayed you? I mean, how could they, right?! Friendship betrayal is serious a kind of pain, but it happened between Jesus and Judas, didn’t it? (Luke 22:48) Even then, had Judas repented, forgiveness would have been given. Don’t believe me? Tell me the difference between Judas and Peter. But what if we made it a little more “close to home?” We know we can forgive others, but...What about you forgiving you? Have you ever done something that you wish you hadn’t? Something that you wish you could take back? There’s always that one incident that haunts you. For some, it’s that first drug hit that leads you to years of life in a downward spiral. For others, the decision to cut off a family member from your life, only to find out they are killed weeks later, without making amends. How do you forgive yourself of something like this? Why is it so much easier to forgive others than it is to forgive ourselves? We can forgive the person in the grocery store. We can forgive the grumpy spouse. We can even forgive the backstabbing friend. But what about forgiving ourselves? It’s more difficult to forgive ourselves because we feel the guilt and the hurt, whereas when someone else hurts us, we feel the hurt only. This means we are struggling to overcome two negative emotions rather than just the one. Sometimes, we don’t feel like we’re worthy of forgiveness. However tempting it is to hold to this belief, we must - and I emphasize - must - get rid of this notion if we are to survive -both emotionally and spiritually. After all, if God- who is far more holy and righteous than we are-can forgive us, then why can’t we forgive ourselves? Are we guilty of holding ourselves to a higher standard than He who created the very concept of forgiveness? (Romans 5:8) I don’t know any rational person who would admit to this, but their actions may say otherwise. And which speaks louder, actions or words?

Danville Church of Christ 481 CR 409 • Rienzi, MS 38865 Phone: 662-287-6530 • Mike Swims

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Mark Boehler, editor

4 • Thursday, May 16, 2013

Corinth, Miss.

Sound Off

Downtown demo needs to continue I think it's a shame for the City of Corinth and the Corinth Preservation Commission to be taking the approach they are regarding the status of the old downtown gas station. Regardless of that particular building being on a historical registry list and the questionable threat Corinth could lose its preservation tax benefit status if that building is not properly handled, the fact to me as a reader is A) It's structurally unsound; B) It contains asbestos; and C) I question if old steel fuel tanks are still underground, which would require further attention. It seems ridiculous to treat a long-time dedicated downtown business owner such as John Dodd to put forth so much money to retain a building in this condition — perhaps even more money than the city would lose in preservation tax benefits? Surely committees and city officials have their mission statements and tax motives to live by, but I'm seeing no common sense in the matter. The majority of Corinthians drive by that old building and all say the same thing: “They outta just knock it down.” This situation is a shameful step backwards when viewed from outside the community. Regardless of what the Corinth Historical Preservation Committee needs to protect, there has to be room for common sense as well. If asbestos is present, that alone should be a supportable reason to agree to relegate the building to being demo'd. How much money are you going to ask Mr. Dodd to put back into such a building? And for the sake of what? How much are these so-called historical preservation tax benefits worth to the city versus all the business and people John Dodd has and continues to bring to downtown Corinth? My opinion is for safety sake, that building needs to be removed off the registry list and demo'd. Completely and properly. Asbestos removed, unsound roof torn down, upheaved concrete removed -- everything. And while the City is at it, take a drive along U.S. Hwy. 72 and pick out a few buildings there that need to be demo'd as well. Move this community ahead businesswise and quit taking steps backwards to protect old abandoned buildings that no one wants and surely no one is going to invest in. Robert Davidovich Corinth

Prayer for today Lord, we acknowledge You ordained the family of our origin and we give thanks to You for our mother and father, brothers and sisters. Make us a blessing to them as the fruit of the spirit continues to grow in our lives and is played out in our relations to them. Amen.

A verse to share “In my distress I called upon the LORD, and cried to my God: and he did hear my voice out of his temple, and my cry did enter into his ears.” — 2 Samuel 22:7

Prayer for today Sir, my concern is not whether God is on our side; my greatest concern is to be on God’s side, for God is always right. — Abraham Lincoln

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.

Frierson points to cost of Medicaid expansion Medicaid expansion won’t come without budgetary consequences in Mississippi. That’s the message circulated this week by the Republican chairman of the House Appropriations Committee to the state’s education lobby leaders as the time left for reauthorization of Medicaid for FY 2014 draws shorter. With pressure from Democratic colleagues in the Legislature, public health advocacy groups and most of the state’s hospitals growing for Medicaid expansion, state Rep. Herb Frierson, R-Poplarville, sent a letter to every college president, community college president, county and municipal school district superintendent and others in positions of leadership in public education from kindergarten to graduate school in Mississippi. “I just wanted people who look to the Legislature for education funding to be armed with the facts about how the state’s budget pie gets divided and to know that Medicaid expansion isn’t something that can be done without consequences for every other function of state government,” Frierson said. Frierson said the letter was

in response to post-2013 regular session inquiries from education leaders about Sid Salter why education fundColumnist ing had not improved on pace with improvements in the state’s economy since the depths of what he called the “Great Recession.” The Pearl River County lawmaker answered that question bluntly: “The primary reason is the Medicaid program: The greatest impact on the funding education since the beginning of the recession has been the growth in spending for the Medicaid program.” Frierson cited an analysis of the percentage of growth of all state General Fund appropriations for the past decade against the percentage of growth in state Medicaid appropriations over the same period. The chairman’s numbers showed that from Fiscal Year 2004 through FY 2014, the total of state General Fund appropriations had grown by 38.6 percent with a 10-year average growth rate of 3.86 percent per year.

But over the same period, Frierson said General Fund appropriations for Medicaid increased by 136 percent, a 10-year average growth rate of 13.6 percent per year. More telling in terms of illustrating the difficulty the recession placed on state lawmakers in budgeting were Frierson’s numbers that show total FY 2009 state General Funds appropriated (counting reappropriations and deficits) at $5.020 billion compared with FY 2014 total General Fund appropriations (counting reappropriations, deficits, and the proposed post-conference Medicaid funding level) of $5.032 billion – a difference of some $12 million. Reminding education leaders of facts they already well knew, Frierson’s letter cited FY 2009 as representing the highest comprehensive level of education funding K-IHL and FY 2008 as representing the last time the Mississippi Adequate Education Program was fully funded. From that basis, Frierson addressed why he believes K-IHL wasn’t funded at the FY 2009 level in the FY 2014 budget – a budget that he said saw K-IHL underfunded by $264.9 million,

Medicaid increased by $182 million, Human Services increased by $25.9 million, Corrections increased by $68.7 million, debt service increased by $86.3 million and mental health cut $48.4 million. Frierson cited legal and logical reasons why spending was up in Human Services, Corrections and debt service and why funding for education and mental health was down. But the bottom line for Frierson was growth in spending in the Medicaid program. “It is obvious that when more money is provided for the Medicaid program, there is less money available for other agencies and programs, including for K-IHL (education),” Frierson said. For pro-education Democrats, Frierson’s framing of the interrelationship of education and public health funding in Mississippi represents a difficult argument to ignore or rebut. With onetime money gone, lawmakers must now make those value judgments in crafting a solution. (Daily Corinthian and syndicated Sid Salter can be contacted at 601-507-8004 or sidsalter@sidsalter. com.)

Hillary will take only so much guff BY ROGER SIMON I have gone from a nonbeliever to an agnostic as to whether Hillary Clinton will run for president in 2016. Recently, however, she delivered a major signal that she may not be a candidate for high office: When asked about a politically sensitive topic, she replied with complete candor. While complete candor does not automatically disqualify one from running for president, neither does it help. The sensitive topic was the tragic death of four Americans, including our ambassador to Libya, in Benghazi last September. No, strike that. The sensitive topic was the lunkheaded and futile rehashing of the “talking points” made by members of the Obama administration following the attacks. Was the attack in Benghazi triggered by demonstrations elsewhere in the Arab world or by local terrorism? And who changed what clauses in the talking points? And who the hell cares? On Jan. 23, Clinton appeared before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, where Sen. Ron Johnson, R-Wis., a tea party dar-

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ling, wanted to talk about the talking points. “We were misled that there were supposedly protests and that something sprang out of that — an assault sprang out of that,” Johnson said, “and that was easily ascertained that that was not the fact, and the American people could have known that within days, and they didn't know that.” Clinton, a former senator and former secretary of state, knows how to put up with guff. But she figured the American people had put up with enough guff when it came to Benghazi. “With all due respect, the fact is we had four dead Americans,” she replied. “Was it because of a protest or was it because of guys out for a walk one night who decided that they'd go kill some Americans? What difference at this point does it make? It is our job to figure out what happened and do everything we can to prevent it from ever happening again, Senator.” Exactly. Precisely. And, as I said, a fine example of candor in a place — Congress — where candor usually dies of loneliness. So what happens? Here is John McCain this Sunday on ABC's “This Week,” find-

ing some way to blame Clinton for something to do with Benghazi. “She had to have been in the loop some way, but we don't know for sure,” McCain said. “What I do know is that her response before the Foreign Relations Committee — 'Who cares?' Remember when she said, 'Well, who cares how this happened?' in a rather emotional way?” Keep in mind that John McCain has done more Sunday talk shows than you have had hot meals. He knows what he is going to say. He has an entire staff to prepare talking points for him. But on Sunday, he seriously misquoted Clinton. She said, “What difference at this point does it make?” regarding the inciting incident for the killing of the four men. “It is our job to figure out what happened and do everything we can to prevent it from ever happening again.” But McCain change her response to: “Who cares? Remember when she said, 'Well, who cares how this happened?' in a rather emotional way?” This is not only a falsehood and a smear, but a sexist falsehood and smear. McCain is attempting to lay the groundwork that Hillary is

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too “emotional” to be president because we all know women are often too emotional, aren't they? Except for the coolly rational Sarah Palin, that is, who McCain still insists was ready from day one to become president of the United States and commander in chief. On Monday, President Obama said at a press conference: “The whole issue of talking points, frankly, throughout this process has been a sideshow. There's no there there.” “We dishonor (the Benghazi dead) when we turn things like this into a political circus,” he concluded. If Hillary Clinton runs for president in 2016, everything she did or did not do during her career will be fair game, including sideshows, circuses and whether there is any there there. But is that what she really wants? Or is she just a little tired of the whole, sad game? As I said, I am currently agnostic on the matter. And I think she is, too. (Daily Corinthian columnist Roger Simon is chief political columnist of politico. com, an award-winning journalist and a New York Times best selling author.)

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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.


5 • Daily Corinthian

State Briefs

Nation Briefs Associated Press

GOP, Dems question Holder over subpoenas WASHINGTON — Congressional Republicans and Democrats on Wednesday challenged Attorney General Eric Holder over the Justice Department’s handling of the investigation of national security leaks and its failure to talk to The Associated Press before issuing subpoenas for the news service’s telephone records. In exchanges that often turned testy, Holder defended the inquiry while pointing out that he had removed himself from any decision on subpoenas. The attorney general explained that he had been interviewed about what he knew of national security developments that prompted the probe. The investigation follows congressional demands into whether Obama administration officials leaked secret information to the media last year to enhance the president’s national security credentials in an election year. “It’s an ongoing matter and an ongoing matter in which I know nothing,� Holder told the House Judiciary Committee. The Justice Department secretly obtained two months of telephone records of reporters and editors for the AP, seizing the records for more than 20 separate telephone lines assigned to the AP and its journalists in April and May 2012.

Murder charges sought for man in 5 deaths RENO, Nev. — Authorities are seeking murder

charges against a 25-yearold man they believe is responsible for a string of five apparently random killings this week in northern Nevada. Lyon County Sheriff Allen Veil said it appears Jeremiah Bean acted alone in the shootings at two homes in the rural town of Fernley, and another about 30 miles west at the Interstate 80 exit for the Mustang Ranch near Reno. Bean was arrested Monday on burglary charges and identified as a “person of interest� in the string of homicides, but authorities now want to add open murder, arson, robbery, gun and grand larceny charges. Investigators said Robert Pape and Dorothy Pape, both 84, were found dead early Monday in a house in Fernley, a city of 19,000. Angie Duff, 67, and Lester Leiber, 69, were found dead in a home a half-block away. Veil said it appears Bean took the Papes’ vehicle and ended up near the Mustang exit. It was there that he allegedly shot 52-year-old Eliazar Graham, a newspaper deliveryman from Sparks, and took his vehicle. Bean had been staying two houses away from Duff’s home, Veil said. Authorities said they haven’t determined a motive. Veil described the attacks as “absolutely shocking to us.� “It is senseless. The people we have talked to, they don’t know whether to be paranoid, scared to death, shocked, angry,� Veil told reporters Tuesday at a news conference. Bean was being held at the Lyon County jail. He has a local arrest record and a felony conviction related

Thursday, May 16, 2013

to burglary and attempted grand larceny, deputies said. He has also acknowledged gang ties.

Associated Press

Nissan announces birthday celebration

Suit against KC diocese reaches settlement KANSAS CITY, Mo. — A lawsuit filed against the Diocese of Kansas City-St. Joseph and Bishop Robert Finn by a girl who was 2 years old when Kansas City priest Shawn Ratigan took pornographic photos of her has tentatively been settled for $600,000, a Minnesota attorney representing the girl said Wednesday. Gregg Meyers of the St. Paul, Minn., law firm Jeff Anderson and Associates told The Associated Press about the deal before it had been officially announced. He said it was reached after a full day of mediation between the parties Tuesday, soon after U.S. District Judge Gary Fenner in Kansas City dismissed one of two counts in the suit. Fenner dismissed one count alleging the bishop and diocese aided and abetted Ratigan in his possession of child pornography. The judge said federal law stipulates that to be guilty of aiding and abetting, a party must have done so before or during the commission of a crime. He said the diocese and bishop didn’t know about hundreds of lewd photos on Ratigan’s laptop computer until after he had committed the crime. Ratigan pleaded guilty in August to taking pornographic photos of the girl, known as Jane Doe 173 in the litigation, in May 2006 at a church in Buchanan County. He awaits sentencing and initially was a party to the civil lawsuit but failed to respond.

CANTON — Nissan’s 10th birthday bash on May 25 in Jackson, Miss., will feature Kool & the Gang. Camille Young, Nissan’s spokeswoman at the Canton, Miss., plant, says in a news release that the event will be held at the Mississippi Veterans Memorial Stadium in Jackson. There will also be circus performers and a children’s area with a variety of activities. Young says gates to the stadium will open at 4 p.m. Food and family entertainment will continue until 9 p.m., including Kool & The Gang’s performance at 7 p.m. and fireworks at 8:30 p.m. Admission is free. Nissan will provide complimentary beverages. Food will be available from local vendors. Security will be provided. Coolers, alcohol and outside food or beverages are not allowed. Nissan employs about 5,000 people in Canton. Â

previous disaster assistance. Jon Mabry, chief operations officer of MDA’s recovery division, told The Sun Herald 1,200 to 1,400 households could be added. Under the program, he says, 2,400 homes have been repaired and 625 modular cottages permanently placed. The U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development’s Office of Fair Housing and Equal Opportunity recently cited MDA for failing to document various Neighborhood Home requirements involving low- to moderate-income residents and businesses that employ them. Mabry says HUD’s Community Development and Planning Office has been satisfied with the program’s efforts. Â

Trial rescheduled for man charged in riot NATCHEZ — A federal

judge has rescheduled the trial of an inmate accused of participating in a deadly prison riot last year in Mississippi. One guard was killed and 20 people were injured in the May 20 riot at the privately run Adams County Correctional Facility in Natchez, which holds illegal immigrants convicted of crimes in the U.S. Marco Perez-Serrano has been identified as the first person to attack correction officer Catlin Carithers, who died. Court records say Perez-Serrano, also known as Jesus Fernando Ochoa, hit him with a food tray. Attorney Joseph M. Hollomon asked for a delay of the June 3 trial. It is now scheduled for Aug. 19. It took hours for authorities to control the riot, which grew to involve hundreds of inmates.

Recovery program adding residents BILOXI — The Mississippi Development Authority has added $40 million to the postKatrina Neighborhood Home Program to reach eligible residents initially left off the list. Under the program, contractors are repairing Katrina-damaged homes not covered by

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6 • Thursday, May 16, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

State Briefs

Deaths Malissa Paden

Malissa M. Paden, 84, died May 15, 2013 at Whitfield Nursing Home. Funeral services are incomplete and will be announced later by Patterson Memorial Chapel.

Billy Smith

Billy W. Smith, 69, died May 13, 2013 at Baptist hospital. Funeral services are incomplete and will be announced later by Patterson Memorial Chapel.

Jeraldean Mayes

Graveside services for Jeraldean Mayes, 93, are set for 11 a.m. Friday at the Corinth National Cemetery. Mrs. Mayes died May 1 1 , 2013 at Whitfield Nursi n g Home. S h e w a s b o r n F e b . Mayes 2 4 , 1919. She received her education in the Danville School System. She was a homemaker and a member of New Covenant Baptist Church. She was preceded in death by her husband, Troy Mayes; her parents, Birdia Spence and James Spence; her siblings, Lorain Brown, Elizabeth Pollard, Lilly E. Prather, Sherman Spence, Terry Spence and James Hampton; and her

grandson, Lamar Mayes Jr. She is survived by her son, Lamar Mayes; her sister, Edith S. Dyer; and her grandchildren, Stephanie Mayes and Jennifer Mayes of Florence, Ala. The Rev. Lawrence Morris will officiate. Visitation is tonight from 6-8 p.m. at Patterson Memorial Chapel.

Joseph Rogers

A memorial service for Joseph Clarence Rogers, 47, of Alcorn County is set for Friday at 3 p.m. at Lone Oak Baptist Church. Mr. Rogers died May 14, 2013 at his residence. He was born Nov. 2, 1965. He was a logger with L.D.L. Logging. Mr. Rogers was of the Baptist faith and a member of Lone Oak Baptist Church. He was preceded in death by his father, Durell Rogers; his maternal grandparents, Joseph and Dora Gann; and his paternal grandparents, Clarence and Nellie Rogers. He is survived by his son, J.D. Rogers of Walnut; his mother, Wanda Rogers of Walnut; his brothers, Aaron Rogers (Sandra) of Corinth and Hank Rogers (Debra) of Fulton; and his sister, Peggy Bates (Benny) of Ripley. Bro. Smiley Mills will officiate. Visitation is Friday from 2-3 p.m. at Lone Oak Baptist Church.

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

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More charges in tobacco scheme OXFORD — Two Kentucky men and a tobacco company have been indicted for their alleged involvement in the trafficking of contraband cigarettes. David Brian Cooper, 47, George Bertram, 53, both of Jamestown, Ky., and Tantus Tobacco Co of Russell Springs, Ky., pleaded not guilty Tuesday in U.S. District Court in Oxford, Miss. Trial is scheduled for July 8. The two men and the company are accused of wire fraud and conspiring to sell cigarettes through Mississippi to avoid paying federal and state taxes. Cooper and Tantus Tobacco Co. are also accused of money laundering. Attorneys for the Cooper and the company filed a motion Wednesday asking that the case be moved to federal court in Kentucky, where they said all the alleged illegal acts are said to have been committed. They said witnesses in the case live in Kentucky and Cooper and the company have no ties to Mississippi. The indictment alleges Bertram, Cooper, Tantus Tobacco conspired to commit wire fraud and money laundering, by selling cigarettes in Kentucky while falsely reporting that the cigarettes were being sold in Mississippi, underpaying Kentucky about $1.6 million. Copper is accused of selling 320,490 cartons of cigarettes to another Kentucky distributor and faking invoices that he sold them to Tupelo, Miss., businessman Jerry Burke through J&B Wholesale, and others to avoid paying taxes on cigarettes. Bertram is accused of helping plan and executing the scheme. The scheme is alleged to have occurred between October 2007 and Jan. 21, 2009 in Lee County. If convicted Bertram faces up to six years in prison and $1.25 million in fines. For Cooper, it’s

up to 23 years in prison and $1.75 million in fines. The government is also seeking forfeiture of property acquired with the alleged profit from illegal acts.

Purvis man faces murder charge

JACKSON — The state Court of Appeals has upheld the life sentence given a Scott County man convicted in a 2010 slaying. Timothy Joseph Patterson was convicted in 2011 of murder in the death of 28-year-old Michael Guy. Patterson was sentenced to life in prison. Prosecutors say Guy was shot to death on May 9, 2010, at a home in Morton where Patterson and others were watching a fight on television. Defense attorneys say Patterson never intended to harm Guy. The Appeals Court rejected Patterson’s arguments that his attorney should have done a better job and that prosecutors didn’t prove his guilt. The court says there was undisputed testimony that Patterson shot Guy once in the head and then stood over Guy and shot him in the head a second time.

Other funding sources will be needed to fund the project, officials said. Councilman Ed Gemmill told other council members that a downtown baseball stadium would jump start businesses and tourism in the area. Gemmill said the stadium proposal has the support of many business owners in Biloxi. Councilman Bill Stallworth said the site is currently a parking lot for Beau Rivage employees. Residents have until 1:30 p.m. June 18 to file written protests against the bond. It will take 10 percent of the qualified voters or 1,500, whichever is less, to force an election. If there’s not enough opposition, the bond could be issued anytime without an election for up to two years. Stallworth said that while no team has been named to play in the stadium, the city is confident a Double A team in the same league as Mobile, Ala., and Pensacola, Fla., can be brought in. Minor league stadiums have been built most recently in Birmingham, Ala., this year; Pensacola, in 2011; Pearl, Miss., in 2004; and Montgomery, Ala., in 2003.

PURVIS — A 36-yearold Purvis man has been charged with murder and first-degree arson following a fatal house fire Monday night. Lamar County Sheriff Danny Rigel tells The Hattiesburg American Timothy Taylor was taken into custody for investigation on suspicion of arson. He says Taylor was picked up in Purvis late Monday night, charged with arson after his arrest, then with murder on Tuesday. Emergency Management Director James Smith says after the fire was put out, they found human remains inside the home. Rigel says the cause of death and a confirmed identity on the victim are both unknown pending autopsy. He said Lamar County

Baseball stadium gets council’s backing

Evaluation ordered over hospital threat

BILOXI — The Biloxi City Council has voted 5-2 on a resolution that could lead to the borrowing of $20 million for the construction of an athletic stadium. Officials said the stadium could seat up to 7,000. It would be built on land leased from the Beau Rivage Casino. The site is across U.S. Highway 90 from the Biloxi casino. Councilmen George Lawrence and David Fayard voted against the plan Tuesday. Backers hope to attract a Double A baseball team to the Gulf Coast. The resolution calls for the city to issue bonds to borrow the money and use the funds on construction of the stadium.

OXFORD — A federal judge has ordered a Tupelo man to undergo a psychiatric evaluation over a threat to shoot people at a local hospital. WTVA-TV in Tupelo reports that 24-year-old Cortavius Javon Hampton is accused of making the threat to federal court officials while talking to them over the phone about the status of a case he had filed against the North Mississippi Medical Center. According to an indictment handed down in March, authorities say during the conversation, Hampton stated he felt no one was listening and he would have to get a gun, go to the hospital and shoot some people.

Justice Court Judge Bill Anderson denied bond on both charges. Taylor is being held in the Lamar County Jail. It was unclear whether he has an attorney.

Appeals Court upholds slaying conviction

Ingalls to authenticate keel on new ship PASCAGOULA — Ingalls Shipbuilding will hold a keel authentication Friday in Pascagoula for its fifth U.S. Coast Guard National Security Cutter James (WMSL 754). Ingalls President Irwin F. Edenzon and David Blackburn, director of the USCG Project Resident Office Gulf Coast, are scheduled to speak at the 10 a.m. event at the shipyard. The security cutter is named for Joshua James, who is credited with saving more than 600 lives along the New England coastline during a nearly 60-year career in the 1800s with the U.S. Life Saving Service. Charlene Benoit, James’ great-greatniece, is the ship’s sponsor and will authenticate the keel has been “truly and fairly laid.” Her name will be welded onto a steel plate that will be part of the ship.


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Daily Corinthian • Thursday, May 16, 2013 • 7

Starting a ‘waystation’ for beloved butterfly I learned how to spell Asclepius yesterday. Never heard the word before, but it might be the most important term I memorize in 2013. Asclepius is the botanical name for milkweeds. Now, I already knew a bit about milkweeds. They’re the only plants that Monarch butterflies will lay their eggs on -one tiny egg per leaf --s o that when the caterpillars hatch, they’ll eat the leaves with its milky sap, which happens to be poisonous to birds. And they retain that poison in their bodies when the caterpillars metamorphose into butterflies. Ingenious! Over the centuries, birds have learned to avoid them. That means lots more survive to flutter into our gardens on their famously blackand-orange wings like tiny stained-glass windows come alive.

As someone remarked: Say “butterfly,” and a Monarch is what Ryland comes to Bruhwiler most folks’ minds. Columnist Like bluebirds and bald eagles, they’re one of the most beloved critters in our land. How I’d love to be standing in a grove of trees this fall as they alight around me by the tens of thousands on their way to Mexico where they spend their winters. But there’s a downside: No milkweeds, no Monarchs. And that’s really sad. Because we’ve been destroying their habitats, hard and fast. Though there are about 20 types of Asclepius spread throughout the U.S., they grow on farm-

land and the edges of forests. Unfortunately, we keep on bulldozing those areas and building subdivisions and shopping centers “at a rate of 6,000 acres a day.” According to, that’s “2.2 million acres each year, the area of Delaware and Rhode Island combined.” Mind-boggling. Our growing populations have been gobbling up the countryside for decades, of course. A more recent problem is farmers’ growing more and more corn and soybeans that have been genetically modified so they won’t die when fields are sprayed with herbicides. The good news is that farmers don’t have to till the soil (therefore, far fewer tons of topsoil get washed away by rain). But the weed killer in the herbicide, called glyphosate, doesn’t just

kill “bad” weeds like Johnson grass that choke out the crops. “Good” weeds growing alongside the fields get zapped, too. As I said, no milkweeds, no Monarchs. And many other butterflies and bees and hummingbirds and suchlike feed on milkweeds, too. It’s really starting to show. The number of Monarchs overwintering in Mexico’s forests is less than half of what it was in the ‘90s. That’s less than 20 years ago. If we want one of Mother Nature’s most beautiful creatures to survive, it’s going to be up to us — that’s you and me -- to pick up the slack. In this case, that boils down to something very basic: Plant a milkweed in your yard. Better yet, plant a cluster of them. Or a row. Or a stream of Asclepius winding along the border

of your yard or veggie garden, a sunny corner of your school yard or church. There’s Common Milkweed (Asclepius syriaca), of course, that’s pale purple and grows just fine in both clay and sandy ground. More compact — and in no way invasive — is the bright orange Butterfly Weed (Asclepius tuberosa) that you’ve noticed all your life growing here and there along country roads. It makes a striking addition to the summer garden among blackeyed Susans and day lilies. But my favorite is the beautiful white milkweed (Asclepius variegata) that I happened upon in my own woods some years ago. I was astounded. The little flowers form a regal geometry as stunning as any tiled wall in Venetian palace or Eastern mosque. And don’t forget to

add nectar plants to your “waystation” for the fullgrown butterflies. Purple coneflowers, Brazilian verbena, butterfly bushes and old-fashioned zinnias are so easy to grow. (For more lists, just Google “butterfly gardens” and find all sorts of sages, lantanas, and lots of others.) It’s not too late to plant, as long as you can keep them watered when it gets good and hot. Finally, set out a big saucer of sand and dampen it often so they have a place to land and sip. Or just keep a nearby mud puddle wet! And say a quiet Hooray each time a winged beauty lands. (Daily Corinthian columnist Ryland Bruhwiler lives on a farm in McNairy County, Tenn. She can be contacted by email at downyonder@ Submitted Photo

Star gazing

Shining Star Gymnastics will host its annual StarGazer Invitational meet on Saturday. Tonya Duffey, owner, said eight teams from Tennessee, Alabama and Mississippi are scheduled to participate. The Shining Star Gymnastics team has competed in several meets this season. Hannah Roberts, team captain, is the Mississippi State Beam champion. All the girls placed well in overall competition throughout the year. The meet is in memory of Teri Roberson Jenkins, who co-founded the team with Ms. Duffey in 2007. Ms. Teri, as she was lovingly referred to, passed away from cancer on Christmas Eve morning. The meet begins at 9 a.m. Saturday at the gym located at 303 Fleming St.

You are Cordially Invited to a Special Meeting of the Alcorn County Board of Supervisors

Wall of Courage Roger Myers 1948-2010

On April 26, 2010 Roger lost his very courageous 8-month battle with cancer. He is remembered always by his wife, Sandra and two children Jose and Annie

Amy Caldwell is a survivor or breast cancer. She was diagnose in 2007 and has been cancer-free since surgeries that same year. Amy is honored by her daughter Kate and son-in-law Joseph. “She has been a source of encouragement for others dealing with cancer. She’s truly a blessing to others.”

Mark Anderson 1975-2008 Mark died January 16, 2008 from cancer. he was born June 19, 1975. He was married to Holly Martin Anderson for two years. “We will always remember his strength and courage and he always will be missed and loved.”

Help us raise money for Relay for Life

Dedication / Ribbon Cutting Ceremony May 20th, 2013 ~ 9:00 am 305 South Fulton Drive

You can honor your loved one’s courage by placing a picture of them on the Daily Corinthian’s Wall of Courage, which will be displayed, Friday, May 31st, at the American Cancer Society Relay for Life. Submit a picture and information similar to that under the photo above and a donation of $10 or more. For a $25 donation for each cancer victim or survivor, the pictures will also be placed in the Daily Corinthian as those above. Remember to include a phone number. Donations may be made without photos or in memory of someone whose picture has already been submitted. Pictures and donations may be dropped off at the Daily Corinthian office on Harper Road or mailed to the Daily Corinthian, c/o Denise Mitchell, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835. For more information call Denise at 287-6111. Checks should be made payable to American Cancer Society. All pictures for publication in the Daily Corinthian must be submitted by Monday, May 27th. Other entries or donations should be submitted by Friday,May 31st.

Daily Corinthian • Thursday, May 16, 2013 • 7

Starting a ‘waystation’ for beloved butterfly I learned how to spell Asclepius yesterday. Never heard the word before, but it might be the most important term I memorize in 2013. Asclepius is the botanical name for milkweeds. Now, I already knew a bit about milkweeds. They’re the only plants that Monarch butterflies will lay their eggs on -one tiny egg per leaf --s o that when the caterpillars hatch, they’ll eat the leaves with its milky sap, which happens to be poisonous to birds. And they retain that poison in their bodies when the caterpillars metamorphose into butterflies. Ingenious! Over the centuries, birds have learned to avoid them. That means lots more survive to flutter into our gardens on their famously blackand-orange wings like tiny stained-glass windows come alive.

As someone remarked: Say “butterfly,” and a Monarch is what Ryland comes to Bruhwiler most folks’ minds. Columnist Like bluebirds and bald eagles, they’re one of the most beloved critters in our land. How I’d love to be standing in a grove of trees this fall as they alight around me by the tens of thousands on their way to Mexico where they spend their winters. But there’s a downside: No milkweeds, no Monarchs. And that’s really sad. Because we’ve been destroying their habitats, hard and fast. Though there are about 20 types of Asclepius spread throughout the U.S., they grow on farm-

land and the edges of forests. Unfortunately, we keep on bulldozing those areas and building subdivisions and shopping centers “at a rate of 6,000 acres a day.” According to, that’s “2.2 million acres each year, the area of Delaware and Rhode Island combined.” Mind-boggling. Our growing populations have been gobbling up the countryside for decades, of course. A more recent problem is farmers’ growing more and more corn and soybeans that have been genetically modified so they won’t die when fields are sprayed with herbicides. The good news is that farmers don’t have to till the soil (therefore, far fewer tons of topsoil get washed away by rain). But the weed killer in the herbicide, called glyphosate, doesn’t just

kill “bad” weeds like Johnson grass that choke out the crops. “Good” weeds growing alongside the fields get zapped, too. As I said, no milkweeds, no Monarchs. And many other butterflies and bees and hummingbirds and suchlike feed on milkweeds, too. It’s really starting to show. The number of Monarchs overwintering in Mexico’s forests is less than half of what it was in the ‘90s. That’s less than 20 years ago. If we want one of Mother Nature’s most beautiful creatures to survive, it’s going to be up to us — that’s you and me -- to pick up the slack. In this case, that boils down to something very basic: Plant a milkweed in your yard. Better yet, plant a cluster of them. Or a row. Or a stream of Asclepius winding along the border

of your yard or veggie garden, a sunny corner of your school yard or church. There’s Common Milkweed (Asclepius syriaca), of course, that’s pale purple and grows just fine in both clay and sandy ground. More compact — and in no way invasive — is the bright orange Butterfly Weed (Asclepius tuberosa) that you’ve noticed all your life growing here and there along country roads. It makes a striking addition to the summer garden among blackeyed Susans and day lilies. But my favorite is the beautiful white milkweed (Asclepius variegata) that I happened upon in my own woods some years ago. I was astounded. The little flowers form a regal geometry as stunning as any tiled wall in Venetian palace or Eastern mosque. And don’t forget to

add nectar plants to your “waystation” for the fullgrown butterflies. Purple coneflowers, Brazilian verbena, butterfly bushes and old-fashioned zinnias are so easy to grow. (For more lists, just Google “butterfly gardens” and find all sorts of sages, lantanas, and lots of others.) It’s not too late to plant, as long as you can keep them watered when it gets good and hot. Finally, set out a big saucer of sand and dampen it often so they have a place to land and sip. Or just keep a nearby mud puddle wet! And say a quiet Hooray each time a winged beauty lands. (Daily Corinthian columnist Ryland Bruhwiler lives on a farm in McNairy County, Tenn. She can be contacted by email at downyonder@ Submitted Photo

Star gazing

Shining Star Gymnastics will host its annual StarGazer Invitational meet on Saturday. Tonya Duffey, owner, said eight teams from Tennessee, Alabama and Mississippi are scheduled to participate. The Shining Star Gymnastics team has competed in several meets this season. Hannah Roberts, team captain, is the Mississippi State Beam champion. All the girls placed well in overall competition throughout the year. The meet is in memory of Teri Roberson Jenkins, who co-founded the team with Ms. Duffey in 2007. Ms. Teri, as she was lovingly referred to, passed away from cancer on Christmas Eve morning. The meet begins at 9 a.m. Saturday at the gym located at 303 Fleming St.

You are Cordially Invited to a Special Meeting of the Alcorn County Board of Supervisors

Wall of Courage Roger Myers 1948-2010

On April 26, 2010 Roger lost his very courageous 8-month battle with cancer. He is remembered always by his wife, Sandra and two children Jose and Annie

Amy Caldwell is a survivor or breast cancer. She was diagnose in 2007 and has been cancer-free since surgeries that same year. Amy is honored by her daughter Kate and son-in-law Joseph. “She has been a source of encouragement for others dealing with cancer. She’s truly a blessing to others.”

Mark Anderson 1975-2008 Mark died January 16, 2008 from cancer. he was born June 19, 1975. He was married to Holly Martin Anderson for two years. “We will always remember his strength and courage and he always will be missed and loved.”

Help us raise money for Relay for Life

Dedication / Ribbon Cutting Ceremony May 20th, 2013 ~ 9:00 am 305 South Fulton Drive

You can honor your loved one’s courage by placing a picture of them on the Daily Corinthian’s Wall of Courage, which will be displayed, Friday, May 31st, at the American Cancer Society Relay for Life. Submit a picture and information similar to that under the photo above and a donation of $10 or more. For a $25 donation for each cancer victim or survivor, the pictures will also be placed in the Daily Corinthian as those above. Remember to include a phone number. Donations may be made without photos or in memory of someone whose picture has already been submitted. Pictures and donations may be dropped off at the Daily Corinthian office on Harper Road or mailed to the Daily Corinthian, c/o Denise Mitchell, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835. For more information call Denise at 287-6111. Checks should be made payable to American Cancer Society. All pictures for publication in the Daily Corinthian must be submitted by Monday, May 27th. Other entries or donations should be submitted by Friday,May 31st.


8 • Daily Corinthian


P/E Last

A-B-C-D ADT Cp n ... AES Corp dd AK Steel dd AbtLab s 10 AbbVie n 14 AcadiaPh dd ActivsBliz 14 AdobeSy 32 AMD dd Aeropostl 37 Aetna 12 Affymax dd Agilent 16 AkamaiT 38 AlcatelLuc ... Alcoa 43 Allergan 35 AlldNevG 16 AllscriptH dd Allstate 11 AlphaNRs dd Alphatec dd AlpAlerMLP q Altria 18 Amarin ... Amazon dd AMovilL 21 ACapAgy 32 AEagleOut 17 AmExp 18 AmIntlGrp 36 ARltCapPr dd Amgen 18 Anadarko 64 AnglogldA ... Annaly 9 Apache 18 ApolloGM 12 ApolloGrp 7 ApolloInv 11 Apple Inc 10 ApldMatl cc ArcelorMit dd ArchCoal dd ArchDan 17 ArenaPhm dd AriadP dd ArmourRsd 8 Atmel dd Autodesk 37 Avon dd BHP BillLt ... BMC Sft 21 Baidu 20 BakrHu 17 BcBilVArg ... BcoBrad pf ... BcoSantSA ... BcoSBrasil ... BkofAm 31 BkNYMel 22 BariPVix rs q BarrickG 6 Baxter 17 BerkH B 19 BestBuy dd Blackstone 39 BlockHR 25 Boeing 18 BostonSci dd BoydGm dd BrMySq 47 Broadcom 26 BrcdeCm 24 Brunswick 32 CA Inc 13 CBRE Grp 21 CBS B 20 CST Brds n ... CSX 14 CVR Rfg n ... CVS Care 19 CYS Invest 6 CblvsnNY dd CalDive dd Calpine cc Cameron 20 CdnNRs gs ... CdnSolar dd CapOne 11 Carlisle 17 Carnival 18 Celgene 39 Cemex ... CenterPnt 25 CFCda g q CntryLink 27 CheniereEn dd ChesEng dd Chimera ... CienaCorp dd Cirrus 11 Cisco 12 Citigroup 15 CitrixSys 36 Clearwire dd CliffsNRs dd Coach 16 CobaltIEn dd CocaCE 19 CognizTech 18 CompSci 13 CmstkHldg dd ConAgra 25 ConocoPhil 10 CorinthC 7 Corning 13 Covidien 17 CS VS3xSlv q CSVelIVSt q CSVS2xVx rs q 40 CypSemi dd DCT Indl dd DR Horton 9 Danaher 18 DeanFds 24 DeanFd wi ... DelphiAuto 14 DeltaAir 17 DenburyR 14 Dndreon dd DigitalRlt 44 DirecTV 14 DxFinBr rs q DxSCBr rs q DxGldBll rs q DxFnBull s q DxSCBull s q Discover 10 Disney 20 DollarGen 19 DomRescs 54 DowChm 43 DryShips dd DuPont 11 DukeEn rs 22 DukeRlty dd

42.40 13.08 3.37 37.66 46.03 13.05 14.90 45.07 4.38 16.02 59.83 1.48 45.68 48.03 1.53 8.50 102.82 7.82 13.98 50.66 6.78 1.95 17.81 37.46 7.29 266.56 20.89 29.24 19.90 72.78 45.58 17.68 107.42 88.17 17.70 14.82 81.89 26.31 21.24 8.67 428.85 14.80 12.61 4.96 34.71 8.05 17.12 5.85 7.21 39.43 23.74 67.10 45.37 93.55 46.01 9.65 16.58 7.08 7.10 13.44 30.21 18.35 19.44 70.55 112.77 26.40 22.64 28.77 97.02 9.10 13.83 44.34 36.68 5.62 33.47 27.41 25.18 50.40 32.96 25.90 30.02 60.35 11.66 15.58 1.97 21.29 63.26 29.27 7.26 60.11 67.74 35.05 129.63 12.41 24.41 15.60 37.85 30.28 20.66 3.27 15.06 22.30 21.21 51.34 65.17 3.20 21.00 58.85 26.91 39.14 64.44 44.71 3.28 36.16 62.42 2.33 15.68 66.42 9.13 23.56 2.62 29.71 11.09 8.26 27.43 62.06 20.65 9.57 46.53 18.96 18.66 4.06 63.76 65.17 32.52 31.61 9.31 68.67 49.39 47.25 67.67 53.32 60.66 35.34 1.87 55.55 72.24 18.71

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Retail woes Investors are bracing for another weak report card from J.C. Penney. The department store chain told Wall Street last week that it would likely report a 16 percent drop in quarterly revenue today. The retailer is pointing fingers at prior leadership for part of that shortfall. J.C. Penney fired its CEO Ron Johnson last month after only 17 months on the job and rehired his predecessor, Mike Ullman.

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19.26 -.04 18.55 29.56 +.16 96.30 +1.34 64.95 +.87 35.55 -.42 14.78 -.27 44.79 +.45 43.38 +.30 26.08 -.06 25.20 -.01 32.50 +.26 73.67 +.15 43.84 +.47 28.82 -.14 22.49 -.10 81.97 +.85 5.86 +.08 29.34 +.11 22.92 -1.74 80.68 +1.21 26.32 +.23 38.81 -.40 65.07 -.82 22.83 -.33 10.93 67.70 +1.10 34.89 +.14 23.98 -.27


How will you pay for    

retirement? Let’s talk.              

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


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

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95 39.92 +1.15 18 65.54 +.22 12 38.39 -4.01 dd 2.30 -.09  ... 45.50 +1.07 dd 5.67 -.04 Member SIPC 52 40.32 -2.48 dd 13.70 -.29 dd 52.53 -.68 70 54.16 +1.44 dd 2.85 -.15 21 34.41 +.51 15 15.00 -.25 dd 53.05 +.60 last May. At its peak, Lipitor had brought Pfizer $13 Generic drugs are siphoning significant revenue from ... 44.38 -.95 billion a year. Revenue was down to $626 million in the several of the biggest U.S. drugmakers. Pfizer, Merck dd 2.55 +.02 and Bristol-Myers Squibb were especially hard-hit first quarter, an annualized rate of $2.5 billion. 65 15.63 -.27 during the first quarter. Bristol-Myers got hammered the worst. Generic dd 3.35 -.24 All three saw revenue drop 9 percent or more in the competition decimated sales of Plavix, which 8 67.56 -1.29 January-March quarter – largely accounted for 32 percent of 53 12.68 -.37 due to sales nosediving for 2012 revenue. First-quarter cc 43.42 +.61 drugs that had each provided 10 revenue fell 27 percent, and net ... 21.45 -.65 percent or more of annual income sank 45 percent. 9 22.39 +.83 revenue. At Pfizer, revenue The drugmakers are pursuing q 152.78 +.65 declined mostly due to the various tactics to bolster their q 134.63 -3.18 December 2011 arrival of two revenue, including raising q 166.12 +.89 generic versions of Lipitor. The prices, selling more drugs in q 32.44 +.09 cholesterol-fighting drug had emerging markets, and q 41.47 -.05 reigned as the world’s top seller developing new medicines, q 77.77 +.43 for nearly a decade. Several particularly pricey ones for q 60.32 -.21 Lipitor more copycat versions arrived cancer and rare diseases. q 37.15 -.50 ... 13.14 -.22 Generic impact The stocks of these drugmakers are up sharply, but they’re still adjusting to revenue losses. 10 25.47 +.02 15 46.57 +.52 Revenue^ Key drug hurt 29 12.01 -.07 Average Q1 Q1 % by generics/ Wednesday’s dd 44.79 -.19 YTD* broker rating 2012 2013 change Use close 31 59.01 +.52 Bristol-Myers $5.3 $3.8 -27% Plavix $44.34 39% SELL HOLD BUY dd 5.28 +.09 Squibb (BMY) Stroke prevention dd 8.52 -.36 dd .58 -.10 20 Pfizer (PFE) 14.9 13.5 -9 Lipitor 29.56 SELL HOLD BUY 17 75.68 -1.18 Cholesterol 28 18.98 +.23 Merck (MRK) 11.7 10.7 -9 Singulair 46.73 15 5 40.61 -.24 SELL HOLD BUY Asthma & allergies 95 48.32 +.79 ... 3.40 -.02 S&P 500 - Health Care – – – 24 14 22.18 -1.22 19 23.95 +.27 Source: FactSet; Company reports ^in billions *including dividends Linda A. Johnson; Jenni Sohn • AP ... 20.45 -.31 28 14.34 +.36 dd 37.96 +.54 22 31.52 +.35 NDEXES q 11.58 -.27 52-Week Net YTD 52-wk q 41.01 +.23 High Low Name Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg q 49.33 +.26 q 42.14 +.42 15,219.55 12,035.09 Dow Industrials 15,275.69 +60.44 +.40 +16.57 +21.25 q 57.67 +.31 6,466.71 4,795.28 Dow Transportation 6,519.88 +54.10 +.84 +22.86 +27.83 q 81.17 -.23 537.86 435.57 Dow Utilities 516.29 +3.46 +.67 +13.95 +10.49 q 43.73 +.18 9,518.56 7,222.88 NYSE Composite 9,551.42 +35.56 +.37 +13.12 +25.80 q 31.71 +.10 2,509.57 2,164.87 NYSE MKT 2,430.85 -3.39 -.14 +3.19 +8.29 q 40.27 +.38 3,468.67 2,726.68 Nasdaq Composite 3,471.62 +9.01 +.26 +14.97 +20.79 6 9.49 -.32 1,651.10 1,266.74 S&P 500 1,658.78 +8.44 +.51 +16.31 +25.21 dd 14.45 -.03 17,514.74 +84.01 +.48 +16.80 +25.89 33 64.07 +.55 17,436.51 13,248.92 Wilshire 5000 985.96 729.75 Russell 2000 988.54 +2.58 +.26 +16.39 +28.03 15 63.61 +.02 ... 23.48 -.35 dd 8.25 +.28 15,320 Dow Jones industrials 20 69.43 +.22 ... 9.83 +.09 Close: 15,275.69 15,000 10 31.67 -.20 Change: 60.44 (0.4%) 40 20.65 +1.62 14,680 10 DAYS dd .65 +.07 16,000 8 31.21 +.35 dd 7.02 +.18 15,200 17 16.30 +.23 23 24.66 +.14 14,400 dd 2.83 +.03 20 35.13 +.38 ... 19.26 +.28 13,600 21 22.40 -.34 20 51.62 +.17 12,800 ... 19.80 -.09 ... 11.31 -.20 12,000 16 70.39 +.95 N D J F M A M ... 27.57 -.01 dd 47.44 -1.81 17 17.48 +.71 TOCKS OF OCAL NTEREST dd 84.84 +1.60 10 58.15 +1.44 YTD YTD 16 39.95 +.15 Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg 22 36.81 +.30 3.08 19 101.95 +.75 +15.6 1.40 9 54.81 +.25 +3.2 McDnlds 25 86.01 +1.30 AFLAC 1.80 28 37.53 +.30 +11.3 MeadWvco 1.00 39 36.24 +.50 +13.7 92 47.67 -1.19 AT&T Inc 2.84f 20 92.38 +.79 +10.0 OldNBcp 18 111.50 +.91 AirProd .40 14 13.14 +.12 +10.7 32 21.07 +.25 AlliantEgy 1.88 18 52.79 +.75 +20.2 Penney ... ... 18.97 +.35 -3.8 19 61.13 -.14 AEP 1.96f 19 49.41 +.54 +15.8 PennyMac 2.28 7 23.63 -.36 -6.6 13 36.56 -.48 AmeriBrgn .84 19 55.01 +.05 +27.4 PepsiCo 2.27f 22 84.25 +.75 +23.1 dd 5.66 +.25 ATMOS 1.40 17 44.52 +.10 +26.8 PilgrimsP ... 16 11.86 +.43 +63.8 41 59.36 +1.35 BB&T Cp .92 14 32.49 +.23 +12.4 dd 6.12 +.12 RadioShk ... ... 4.18 +.02 +97.2 BP PLC 2.16 6 42.98 -.13 +3.2 12 11.76 -.13 RegionsFn .12f 11 9.14 +.14 +28.2 .04 20 17.37 +.29 +19.5 34 34.15 +.04 BcpSouth 3.00 13 2766.00 -1.62 +9.3 16 25.03 +.10 Caterpillar 2.08 12 87.00 -.55 -2.9 SbdCp ... ... 58.17 +1.04 +40.6 Chevron 4.00f 9 123.01 -.99 +13.8 SearsHldgs U-V-W-X-Y-Z 2.00 29 193.56 +.52 +25.8 CocaCola s 1.12 23 42.92 +.40 +18.4 Sherwin UBS AG ... 18.31 +.29 .05e 7 3.53 +.08 +22.1 .78 18 43.73 +.40 +17.0 SiriusXM US Airwy 6 18.81 +.71 Comcast 2.03f 17 46.66 +.40 +9.0 2.00 18 87.04 +.76 +35.4 SouthnCo US Silica 15 21.92 +1.69 CrackerB ... ... 7.25 -.01 +27.9 2.04f 12 89.64 -4.13 +3.7 SprintNex UltraPt g dd 21.74 +.31 Deere UtdContl dd 34.42 +1.13 Dell Inc .32 10 13.45 -.02 +32.6 SPDR Fncl .27e ... 19.82 +.18 +20.9 UtdMicro ... 2.10 -.01 Dillards .20a 13 89.09 +1.38 +6.4 TecumsehB ... ... 8.18 +.10 +77.8 UPS B 61 88.60 +.20 Dover 1.40 17 76.00 +.57 +15.7 TecumsehA ... 4 8.60 ... +86.1 US NGas q 22.00 +.33 EnPro ... 25 50.01 +.12 +22.3 Torchmark .68 12 65.37 +.48 +26.9 US OilFd q 33.61 +.05 .40 11 14.67 +.40 +13.3 Total SA USSteel cc 18.07 -.43 FordM 3.03e ... 50.11 -.50 -3.7 .24a 19 15.34 +.10 +15.3 USEC UtdTech 14 95.81 +.42 FredsInc ... ... .33 -.03 -37.7 .40f 27 39.87 +.01 +14.5 UtdhlthGp 12 61.61 -.12 FullerHB US Bancrp .78 12 34.34 +.45 +7.5 Vale SA ... 15.88 -.45 GenCorp ... ... 13.87 -.02 +51.6 WalMart 1.88f 16 79.86 +1.08 +17.0 Vale SA pf ... 14.97 -.44 GenElec .76 17 23.24 +.23 +10.7 WellsFargo 1.20f 11 39.30 +.54 +15.0 ValeroE 9 39.81 +.80 Goodyear ... 15 13.45 +.46 -2.6 VangTSM q 85.56 +.37 .16 ... 6.06 +.15 +28.9 1.64 21 79.89 +.73 +25.9 Wendys Co VangREIT q 77.50 +.76 HonwllIntl -.98 +15.2 .90 12 24.20 +.36 +17.4 WestlkChm .75a 16 91.33 VangEmg q 44.05 -.04 Intel .80f 36 32.35 +.09 +16.3 .32 11 19.60 -.09 +1.6 Weyerhsr VerizonCm cc 53.60 +.43 Jabil .23f 9 9.00 +.08 +32.0 3.24 23 104.62 -.44 +23.9 Xerox Visa 52 181.76 +1.77 KimbClk Vivus dd 12.91 -.68 Kroger ... ... 19.22 +3.40 +184.7 .60 13 35.22 +.42 +35.4 YRC Wwde Vodafone ... 29.90 +.18 Lowes .64 26 43.23 +.45 +21.7 Yahoo ... 8 27.34 +.70 +37.4 VulcanM dd 54.93 +.20 WPX Engy dd 18.24 +.19 Walgrn 22 50.03 +.44 WalterEn dd 17.94 -.51 WarnerCh 13 19.28 +.36 WeathfIntl dd 13.45 -.01 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) WellPoint 9 77.83 -.17 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg WstAstMtg ... 19.84 -1.73 Name WDigital 8 59.57 +.36 BkofAm 1361856 13.44 +.10 MayflwBcp 17.75 +7.08 +66.4 ExOne n 41.15 -7.45 -15.3 WstnRefin 6 31.18 +1.00 SiriusXM 1102458 3.53 +.08 CmstkHldg 3.28 +.77 +30.7 DxGldBll rs 9.31 -1.49 -13.8 WstnUnion 10 16.53 +.16 S&P500ETF 1069898 166.12 +.89 Ever-Glory 2.89 +.63 +27.9 ChiAutL rs 3.13 -.47 -13.1 WhiteWv n ... 18.97 +.05 iShJapn 630450 12.10 +.11 GeneticT h 3.00 +.54 +22.0 DGSE 3.98 -.57 -12.6 WWv A wi ... 18.49 7.82 -1.04 -11.7 FordM 563239 14.67 +.40 YRC Wwde 19.22 +3.40 +21.5 AlldNevG WmsCos 40 36.74 +.11 Zynga 556946 3.48 +.14 ApricusBio 3.00 +.48 +19.0 CS VS3xSlv 9.13 -1.13 -11.0 Windstrm 29 8.58 +.16 -.36 -10.3 537374 43.39 +.01 Mannatech 12.44 +1.79 +16.8 RioAltoM g 3.15 WisdomTr cc 13.20 +.61 iShEMkts -.26 -10.1 492109 3.75 +.11 DaqoNE rs 6.44 +.91 +16.5 ChHousLd 2.32 WTJpHedg q 51.75 +.70 NokiaCp 10.64 +1.50 +16.4 IndiaGC rs 2.25 -.25 -10.0 WT India q 19.03 +.32 SPDR Fncl 464304 19.82 +.18 Insmed -.25 -10.0 438862 33.85 +.32 RosettaGn 3.75 +.51 +15.7 TwoHrb wt 2.25 XcelEngy 15 30.33 +.30 Microsoft Xilinx 22 38.74 +.39 Yamana g 13 11.09 -.62 YSE IARY ASDA IARY Yelp dd 30.01 -.96 1,678 Total issues 3,172 Advanced 1,385 Total issues 2,580 YingliGrn dd 2.45 +.09 Advanced 1,394 New Highs 536 Declined 1,076 New Highs 302 YoukuTud dd 21.18 +.98 Declined 100 New Lows 27 Unchanged 119 New Lows 17 YumBrnds 22 69.92 -.23 Unchanged Volume 3,580,664,930 Volume 1,772,890,869 Zynga dd 3.48 +.14


Generic competition









’12 30 $33.54


20 10

Operating EPS


-$0.39 -$1.06 1Q ’12

1Q ’13

Price-earnings ratio: Lost money based on past 12 months’ results Source: FactSet





Thursday, May 16, 2013

YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn AllianzGI NFJAllCpValIns14.52 +0.07 +15.2 American Beacon LgCpVlIs 25.72 +0.14 +18.9 American Cent EqIncInv 8.87 +0.03 +13.9 GrowthInv 30.70 +0.14 +14.2 UltraInv 29.75 +0.10 +14.2 ValueInv 7.47 +0.04 +17.5 American Funds AMCAPA m 25.51 +0.07 +17.6 BalA m 22.79 +0.09 +12.2 BondA m 12.87 +0.01 +0.2 CapIncBuA m 57.88 +0.25 +10.7 CapWldBdA m20.74 -0.03 -1.7 CpWldGrIA m 41.98 +0.23 +13.3 EurPacGrA m 45.04 +0.29 +9.3 FnInvA m 47.25 +0.23 +16.2 GrthAmA m 39.78 +0.12 +15.8 HiIncA m 11.64 ... +4.8 IncAmerA m 19.96 +0.10 +11.5 IntBdAmA m 13.69 +0.01 IntlGrInA m 34.53 +0.15 +9.5 InvCoAmA m 35.00 +0.13 +16.5 MutualA m 32.89 +0.15 +16.6 NewEconA m 33.85 +0.16 +19.1 NewPerspA m 35.46 +0.21 +13.4 NwWrldA m 57.98 +0.26 +6.4 SmCpWldA m 46.10 +0.07 +15.5 TaxEBdAmA m13.18 ... +1.4 USGovSecA m14.10 +0.01 -0.5 WAMutInvA m 36.30 +0.19 +16.9 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 10.99 ... +0.4 Artisan Intl d 27.57 +0.14 +12.1 IntlVal d 34.02 +0.11 +12.0 MdCpVal 24.75 +0.13 +19.0 MidCap 43.99 +0.05 +17.2 BBH TaxEffEq d 20.13 +0.13 +16.0 Baron Growth b 63.35 +0.24 +18.1 Bernstein DiversMui 14.79 ... +0.7 IntDur 13.99 ... +0.3 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 29.49 -0.01 +1.9 EqDivA m 22.43 +0.13 +13.3 EqDivI 22.48 +0.12 +13.4 GlobAlcA m 21.49 +0.06 +8.9 GlobAlcC m 19.96 +0.06 +8.6 GlobAlcI 21.61 +0.07 +9.0 HiYldBdIs 8.35 -0.01 +5.6 HiYldInvA m 8.35 -0.01 +5.4 Cohen & Steers Realty 75.73 +0.65 +17.9 Columbia AcornIntZ 45.65 +0.05 +11.8 AcornZ 34.83 +0.06 +14.4 DivIncZ 17.39 +0.12 +18.5 TaxExmptA m 14.28 +0.01 +1.4 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.33 ... +0.2 2YrGlbFII 10.07 ... +0.3 5YrGlbFII 11.21 ... +0.5 EmMkCrEqI 20.64 +0.01 +1.2 EmMktValI 30.07 +0.01 +0.8 EmMtSmCpI 22.39 +0.04 +5.8 IntSmCapI 17.82 +0.01 +11.5 RelEstScI 31.03 +0.27 +18.0 USCorEq1I 14.53 +0.07 +17.9 USCorEq2I 14.36 +0.07 +18.2 USLgCo 13.11 +0.07 +17.2 USLgValI 27.54 +0.13 +20.6 USMicroI 16.96 +0.07 +16.2 USSmValI 31.02 +0.12 +18.4 USSmallI 26.51 +0.11 +17.0 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 21.61 +0.09 +18.6 Davis NYVentA m 41.20 +0.31 +18.5 NYVentY 41.68 +0.32 +18.6 Delaware Invest DiverIncA m 9.33 -0.01 +1.1 Dimensional Investme IntCorEqI 11.72 +0.01 +10.1 IntlSCoI 17.48 -0.04 +9.7 IntlValuI 18.08 +0.04 +9.1 Dodge & Cox Bal 88.37 +0.31 +13.8 Income 13.89 +0.01 +1.0 IntlStk 38.93 +0.37 +12.4 Stock 143.93 +0.67 +18.6 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 11.38 ... +1.9 Dreyfus Apprecia 49.14 +0.18 +12.4 FMI LgCap 20.29 +0.09 +18.7 FPA Cres d 31.50 +0.07 +11.9 NewInc d 10.60 ... +1.0 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 38.57 -0.02 +22.7 Federated StrValI 5.73 +0.03 +16.0 ToRetIs 11.36 +0.01 +0.5 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.50 +0.02 +3.2 AstMgr50 17.62 +0.05 +7.4 Bal 22.12 +0.08 +10.0 BlChGrow 57.61 +0.24 +17.5 CapApr 34.76 +0.09 +18.3 CapInc d 9.93 ... +6.5 Contra 89.18 +0.37 +16.0 DivGrow 34.49 +0.18 +15.4 DivrIntl d 33.51 +0.16 +11.9 EqInc 54.64 +0.30 +16.7 EqInc II 22.76 +0.15 +17.4 FF2015 12.49 +0.02 +6.6 FF2035 12.77 +0.03 +10.6 FF2040 8.98 +0.02 +10.7 Fidelity 41.61 +0.23 +16.2 FltRtHiIn d 10.04 ... +2.4 Free2010 14.98 +0.02 +6.3 Free2020 15.25 +0.03 +7.3 Free2025 12.83 +0.02 +8.8 Free2030 15.52 +0.04 +9.3 GNMA 11.64 -0.01 -0.2 GovtInc 10.51 +0.01 -0.2 GrowCo 109.66 +0.25 +17.6 GrowInc 25.03 +0.15 +18.2 HiInc d 9.60 -0.01 +4.9 IntBond 11.12 +0.01 +0.6 IntMuniInc d 10.64 ... +1.0 IntlDisc d 37.33 +0.22 +12.9 InvGrdBd 7.97 +0.01 +0.4 LatinAm d 44.88 +0.06 -3.1 LevCoSt d 37.82 +0.19 +17.4 LowPriStk d 46.10 +0.05 +16.7 Magellan 84.24 +0.47 +15.5 MidCap d 35.09 +0.08 +19.4 MuniInc d 13.54 -0.01 +1.1 NewMktIn d 17.34 -0.04 -0.3 OTC 71.31 -0.19 +17.7 Puritan 21.23 +0.08 +9.8 RealInv d 37.71 +0.32 +17.6 ShTmBond 8.61 +0.01 +0.4 SmCapDisc d 28.43 +0.11 +18.1 StratInc 11.38 -0.01 +1.5 Tel&Util 21.39 +0.14 +15.3 TotalBd 10.93 +0.01 +0.8 USBdIdx 11.79 +0.01 USBdIdxInv 11.79 +0.01 -0.1 Value 90.64 +0.53 +18.7 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 26.37 +0.11 +15.9 NewInsI 26.71 +0.11 +16.0 StratIncA m 12.71 -0.01 +1.4 Fidelity Select Biotech d 147.90 -1.66 +34.5 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 58.91 +0.31 +17.2 500IdxInstl 58.91 +0.31 +17.2 500IdxInv 58.91 +0.32 +17.2 ExtMktIdAg d 46.99 +0.16 +18.6 IntlIdxAdg d 38.19 +0.13 +11.4 TotMktIdAg d 48.30 +0.24 +17.5 First American RlEstSecI 24.73 +0.20 +17.0 First Eagle GlbA m 52.75 +0.21 +8.6 OverseasA m 23.54 +0.06 +6.9 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 12.70 ... +0.9 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 7.53 ... +1.6 GrowthA m 57.00 +0.14 +12.6 HY TF A m 10.94 ... +1.5 HighIncA m 2.14 ... +5.2 Income C m 2.40 ... +8.6 IncomeA m 2.38 +0.01 +8.9

IncomeAdv 2.36 ... NY TF A m 12.09 ... RisDvA m 44.02 +0.25 StrIncA m 10.88 ... USGovA m 6.68 -0.01 FrankTemp-Mutual Discov Z 32.58 +0.11 DiscovA m 32.12 +0.11 QuestZ 18.80 +0.03 Shares Z 25.88 +0.10 SharesA m 25.66 +0.10 FrankTemp-Templeton Fgn A m 7.45 +0.03 GlBond C x 13.72 -0.06 GlBondA x 13.69 -0.06 GlBondAdv x 13.65 -0.06 GrowthA m 21.96 +0.07 WorldA m 17.82 +0.08 Franklin Templeton FndAllA m 12.48 +0.04 GE S&SUSEq 52.41 +0.23 GMO EmgMktsVI 11.36 -0.07 IntItVlIV 23.06 +0.06 QuIII 26.03 +0.21 QuVI 26.04 +0.20 Goldman Sachs HiYieldIs d 7.53 -0.01 MidCpVaIs 46.53 +0.31 ShDuTFIs 10.69 ... Harbor Bond 12.54 ... CapApInst 48.67 +0.14 IntlInstl 67.35 +0.32 IntlInv b 66.63 +0.31 Hartford CapAprA m 41.50 +0.28 CpApHLSIA 51.74 +0.27 DvGrHLSIA 25.25 +0.16 INVESCO CharterA m 20.76 +0.11 ComstockA m 21.14 +0.14 EqIncomeA m 10.52 +0.06 GrowIncA m 24.95 +0.19 HiYldMuA m 10.17 ... Ivy AssetStrA m 27.93 -0.06 AssetStrC m 27.17 -0.06 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 12.00 +0.01 CoreBondA m 12.00 +0.01 CoreBondSelect11.99 +0.01 HighYldSel 8.40 -0.01 IntmdTFSl 11.28 ... LgCapGrSelect27.30 +0.07 MidCpValI 32.94 +0.23 ShDurBndSel 10.97 ... ShtDurBdU 10.97 ... USEquit 13.19 +0.07 USLCpCrPS 26.15 +0.13 Janus BalT 28.82 +0.08 GlbLfScT 36.84 -0.23 PerkinsMCVT 24.59 +0.09 John Hancock LifBa1 b 14.69 +0.03 LifGr1 b 14.99 +0.04 Lazard EmgMkEqtI d 19.90 ... Legg Mason/Western CrPlBdIns 11.68 ... Longleaf Partners LongPart 30.55 +0.06 SmCap 34.04 +0.19 Loomis Sayles BdInstl 15.64 +0.02 BdR b 15.57 +0.01 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 14.09 +0.10 BondDebA m 8.42 ... ShDurIncA m 4.65 ... ShDurIncC m 4.68 ... MFS IsIntlEq 20.74 +0.09 TotRetA m 16.79 +0.06 ValueA m 30.18 +0.19 ValueI 30.33 +0.19 MainStay HiYldCorA m 6.24 ... Manning & Napier WrldOppA 8.41 +0.04 Matthews Asian China d 23.28 +0.05 DivInv d 16.51 ... India d 18.23 +0.24 Merger Merger b 15.96 ... Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 10.97 ... TotRtBd b 10.97 ... Morgan Stanley Instl IntlEqI d 16.11 +0.06 MdCpGrI 40.65 +0.18 Natixis LSInvBdY 12.78 +0.01 LSStratIncA m 16.43 +0.03 LSStratIncC m16.52 +0.03 Neuberger Berman GenesisInstl 55.63 +0.21 Northern HYFixInc d 7.81 ... StkIdx 20.64 +0.11 Nuveen HiYldMunI 17.38 +0.01 Oakmark EqIncI 31.13 +0.05 Intl I 24.27 +0.20 Oakmark I 56.87 +0.28 Oberweis ChinaOpp m 13.68 +0.16 Old Westbury GlbSmMdCp 16.45 +0.04 LgCpStr 11.26 +0.07 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 36.55 +0.18 DevMktY 36.16 +0.18 GlobA m 73.96 +0.49 IntlBondA m 6.57 -0.01 IntlBondY 6.57 -0.01 IntlGrY 34.10 +0.11 LtdTmNY m 3.39 ... MainStrA m 42.42 +0.19 RocMuniA m 17.23 +0.03 RochNtlMu m 7.74 +0.01 StrIncA m 4.39 -0.01 PIMCO AAstAAutP 11.00 -0.02 AllAssetI 12.81 -0.01 AllAuthA m 10.99 -0.03 AllAuthC m 10.98 -0.03 AllAuthIn 10.99 -0.03 ComRlRStI 6.22 -0.03 DivIncInst 12.33 -0.01 EMktCurI 10.61 -0.03 EmMktsIns 12.32 -0.03 FloatIncI 9.07 -0.01 ForBdInstl 10.82 -0.01 HiYldIs 9.84 -0.01 InvGrdIns 11.24 +0.01 LowDrA m 10.49 ... LowDrIs 10.49 ... RERRStgC m 4.91 +0.04 RealRet 12.09 ... RealRtnA m 12.09 ... ShtTermIs 9.91 ... ToRtIIIIs 9.88 +0.01 TotRetA m 11.24 +0.01 TotRetAdm b 11.24 +0.01 TotRetC m 11.24 +0.01 TotRetIs 11.24 +0.01 TotRetrnD b 11.24 +0.01 TotlRetnP 11.24 +0.01 Parnassus EqIncInv 34.31 +0.17 Permanent Portfolio 47.68 -0.26 Pioneer PioneerA m 38.03 +0.23 Principal DivIntI 11.30 +0.04 L/T2020I 13.78 +0.04 L/T2030I 13.82 +0.04 LCGrIInst 11.37 +0.04 Prudential Investmen JenMidCapGrZ 36.77 +0.13 Putnam GrowIncA m 17.41 ... NewOpp 67.21 +0.31 Royce PAMutInv d 13.03 +0.04 PremierInv d 21.00 +0.07 Russell StratBdS 11.33 ...

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Schwab 1000Inv d 45.11 +0.23 S&P500Sel d 26.01 +0.14 Scout Interntl d 36.06 +0.18 Sequoia Sequoia 193.67 +0.07 T Rowe Price BlChpGr 53.03 +0.22 CapApprec 24.87 +0.08 EmMktBd d 13.99 -0.04 EmMktStk d 34.22 +0.13 EqIndex d 44.80 +0.24 EqtyInc 30.78 +0.15 GrowStk 43.64 +0.19 HealthSci 50.69 -0.21 HiYield d 7.28 -0.01 InsLgCpGr 21.99 +0.09 IntlBnd d 9.56 -0.03 IntlGrInc d 14.41 +0.06 IntlStk d 15.47 +0.09 LatinAm d 37.52 +0.04 MidCapVa 27.93 +0.13 MidCpGr 66.09 +0.26 NewAsia d 17.21 +0.05 NewEra 44.64 -0.07 NewHoriz 39.77 +0.11 NewIncome 9.80 ... OrseaStk d 9.36 +0.04 R2015 13.98 +0.04 R2025 14.53 +0.05 R2035 15.03 +0.06 Real d 24.13 +0.16 Rtmt2010 17.65 +0.04 Rtmt2020 19.62 +0.07 Rtmt2030 21.14 +0.09 Rtmt2040 21.53 +0.10 ShTmBond 4.83 ... SmCpStk 39.81 +0.10 SmCpVal d 44.82 +0.12 SpecInc 13.22 ... Value 31.64 +0.25 TCW EmgIncI 9.36 -0.01 TotRetBdI 10.38 ... TIAA-CREF EqIx 12.68 +0.07 IntlE d 18.10 +0.08 Templeton InFEqSeS 21.04 +0.07 Thornburg IncBldA m 20.87 +0.04 IncBldC m 20.86 +0.04 IntlValA m 29.89 +0.22 IntlValI d 30.54 +0.22 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 26.14 +0.06 VALIC Co I StockIdx 30.57 +0.17 Vanguard 500Adml 153.31 +0.83 500Inv 153.29 +0.83 BalIdxAdm 26.09 +0.10 BalIdxIns 26.09 +0.09 CAITAdml 11.74 ... CapOpAdml 96.93 +0.47 DevMktsIdxIP 112.39 +0.38 DivGr 19.73 +0.12 EmMktIAdm 36.66 +0.04 EnergyAdm 119.92 -0.38 EnergyInv 63.88 -0.20 EqInc 28.25 +0.19 EqIncAdml 59.21 +0.38 ExplAdml 88.02 +0.20 Explr 94.59 +0.22 ExtdIdAdm 54.26 +0.18 ExtdIdIst 54.26 +0.19 ExtdMktIdxIP 133.92 +0.47 FAWeUSIns 95.91 +0.22 GNMA 10.77 -0.01 GNMAAdml 10.77 -0.01 GlbEq 21.36 +0.09 GrthIdAdm 42.25 +0.14 GrthIstId 42.25 +0.14 GrthIstSg 39.13 +0.14 HYCor 6.21 ... HYCorAdml 6.21 ... HltCrAdml 72.25 +0.44 HlthCare 171.24 +1.04 ITBondAdm 11.85 +0.02 ITGradeAd 10.20 +0.01 ITIGrade 10.20 +0.01 ITrsyAdml 11.64 +0.02 InfPrtAdm 27.98 +0.01 InfPrtI 11.40 +0.01 InflaPro 14.24 ... InstIdxI 152.33 +0.82 InstPlus 152.34 +0.82 InstTStPl 37.76 +0.19 IntlGr 20.95 +0.07 IntlGrAdm 66.66 +0.23 IntlStkIdxAdm 26.97 +0.04 IntlStkIdxI 107.86 +0.19 IntlStkIdxIPls 107.88 +0.19 IntlStkIdxISgn 32.35 +0.05 IntlVal 34.23 +0.10 LTGradeAd 10.64 +0.05 LTInvGr 10.64 +0.05 LifeCon 17.86 +0.04 LifeGro 25.98 +0.09 LifeMod 22.32 +0.07 MidCapIdxIP 133.12 +0.76 MidCp 26.92 +0.16 MidCpAdml 122.19 +0.71 MidCpIst 26.99 +0.15 MidCpSgl 38.56 +0.23 Morg 23.08 +0.11 MorgAdml 71.55 +0.34 MuHYAdml 11.31 ... MuInt 14.36 ... MuIntAdml 14.36 ... MuLTAdml 11.79 ... MuLtdAdml 11.15 ... MuShtAdml 15.91 ... PrecMtls 12.12 -0.16 Prmcp 84.75 +0.57 PrmcpAdml 87.93 +0.59 PrmcpCorI 18.04 +0.13 REITIdxAd 109.79 +0.97 REITIdxInst 16.99 +0.15 STBondAdm 10.60 ... STBondSgl 10.60 ... STCor 10.81 ... STFedAdml 10.79 +0.01 STGradeAd 10.81 ... STIGradeI 10.81 ... STsryAdml 10.73 ... SelValu 24.94 +0.17 SmCapIdx 45.81 +0.18 SmCpIdAdm 45.85 +0.18 SmCpIdIst 45.85 +0.18 SmCpIndxSgnl 41.31 +0.16 Star 22.75 +0.08 StratgcEq 25.84 +0.15 TgtRe2010 25.50 +0.05 TgtRe2015 14.40 +0.03 TgtRe2020 25.98 +0.08 TgtRe2030 26.01 +0.09 TgtRe2035 15.83 +0.06 TgtRe2040 26.19 +0.10 TgtRe2045 16.44 +0.06 TgtRe2050 26.08 +0.10 TgtRetInc 12.63 +0.02 Tgtet2025 14.97 +0.05 TotBdAdml 10.98 +0.01 TotBdInst 10.98 +0.01 TotBdMkInv 10.98 +0.01 TotBdMkSig 10.98 +0.01 TotIntl 16.13 +0.03 TotStIAdm 41.68 +0.21 TotStIIns 41.68 +0.21 TotStISig 40.22 +0.20 TotStIdx 41.66 +0.21 TxMCapAdm 83.36 +0.42 ValIdxAdm 27.10 +0.18 ValIdxIns 27.09 +0.17 WellsI 25.49 +0.09 WellsIAdm 61.77 +0.23 Welltn 37.56 +0.18 WelltnAdm 64.87 +0.30 WndsIIAdm 60.92 +0.40 Wndsr 17.89 +0.11 WndsrAdml 60.39 +0.39 WndsrII 34.32 +0.23 Virtus EmgMktsIs 10.93 +0.03 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 9.45 +0.03 SciTechA m 13.26 +0.01 Yacktman Focused d 24.24 +0.12 Yacktman d 22.59 +0.11

Spotlight on prices

Consumer price index

Improved earnings?

The Labor Department reports U.S. consumer prices for April today. The consumer price index, excluding the volatile food and energy categories, edged up only 0.1 percent in March, the latest evidence that the sluggish economy is keeping inflation in check. Economists anticipate that core prices edged up 0.2 percent last month.

monthly percent change, excluding food and energy costs 0.3

Wal-Mart's latest quarterly results should provide insight into consumer spending in the first quarter. The retail giant draws nearly 10 percent of all nonautomotive retail spending in the U.S., making it a bellwether of consumer expenditures. Some Wall Street analysts anticipate Wal-Mart's sales weakened in March and April, as delayed tax refunds and higher Social Security payroll taxes began to catch up with consumers.


0.2% 0.2









Source: FactSet

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9 • Daily Corinthian










ACROSS 1 Big head 4 Fancy dance 8 Bad hair day feature 13 Hauler’s unit 14 Beatnik’s dough 16 French name meaning “born again� 17 Day off from sch. 18 Where Cal Ripken’s consecutive game record was set 20 Brief mea culpa 22 Candidate list 23 Repair quote: Abbr. 24 Color named for a bird 27 Showy lily 28 “Godmother of Punk� Smith 32 Back in time 33 Bitter 39 Ray or Flay 40 “Calm down!� 43 Ristorante menu word 44 Pitch add-on 45 __ Khan: Rita Hayworth’s husband 46 Peaceful scene 48 Newspaper section 50 Taxing period, usually 57 Scary snake 60 Copy room supplies 61 Plucked strings, in Padua 62 Immature 20something, say 65 Vampire’s alter ego 66 Sap 67 Actress Dickinson 68 Profitable rock 69 Sweet, or, read another way, a hint to five long puzzle answers 70 Hyphenated IDs 71 Cadillac luxury sedan DOWN 1 Personal creed 2 Reliable 3 Like many magazines, nowadays

4 “EastEndersâ€? airer 5 Sheikdom in a jazz standard 6 WWII Air Force general Curtis __ 7 Minestrone server 8 Grill on a stove 9 Blues-rocker Chris 10 Brief words? 11 Heart of a London puzzle? 12 Joie de vivre 15 Wooded valley 19 Lon of Cambodia 21 NYC’s __ HammarskjĂśld Plaza 25 Guffaw 26 “My best soldiersâ€?: MacArthur 29 Loge 30 Knows the difference between 31 Not reliable 32 Beneficial berry 34 Picnic discard 35 Peaked 36 Turn blue, perhaps 37 Physicist’s particle 38 Chewed-over material

41 Soapstone, mostly 42 Place for stragglers 47 Rte. for many a red-eye 49 Handwoven rug 51 Vile 52 Former member of the Irish band Clannad 53 Old Dodge compacts

54 What dispensaries dispense 55 Sean who played a hobbit 56 Has status 57 ELO relative? 58 Paretsky who writes V.I. Warshawski detective novels 59 Think ahead 63 Trunk cover 64 Blokes


Beetle Bailey

Wizard of Id



Baby Blues

Barney Google and Snuffy Smith

By Jeffrey Wechsler (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.


Thursday, May 16, 2013

10 • Thursday, May 16, 2013 • Daily Corinthian




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Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Timber Products Co. continues to produce quality products and produce local jobs. See photographer/staff writer Steve Beavers interview with Plant Manager David Mitchell coming Sunday.

Woman needs courage to end man’s plan for future together DEAR ABBY: I am a divorcee with college-aged children. I love my children, and I thought I loved my ex. However, after my divorce I wonder if I’m capable of loving anyone other than my children again. Two years after the divorce I started a relationship with a man who is 10 years older. He had recently ended a longterm dating/ living together relationship. I wasn’t particularly drawn Abigail to him, but he was very per- Van Buren sistent. We finally, jokingly, Dear Abby agreed to be “exclusively casual” and began dating. My children don’t dislike him; they are indifferent to him. We have been dating for six years. I do not love him. He, however, professes to adore me and wants us to spend our lives together. I do not want this to go on any longer. I have some serious health issues and I’m not interested in having him as my caretaker. He has already made plans for us to be together for this. I don’t want him doing this for me. He’s a good man. He deserves someone who wants the devo-

tion he is so willing to give. How do I tell him to move on? I’m financially stable. He’s not after my money; he’s very comfortable on his own. I need to force him to go find a woman who needs or wants him. Many of his friends think I take advantage of his feelings. I don’t want to be in this position any longer. Any advice you could offer would be a gift. — DRAGGING MY FEET IN TEXAS DEAR DRAGGING YOUR FEET: The longer you put this off, the harder it will be, and if you don’t open your mouth you are going to find yourself in exactly the position you say you don’t want to be. The magic words are: “‘John,’ I have enjoyed your friendship, but I’m not in love with you. I had hoped that as time passed I would fall in love with you, but it hasn’t happened and now I realize it isn’t going to. I want to deal with my health issues on my own. I don’t want you to be my caretaker. What I do want is to end our relationship so you can find a woman who will love you the way you deserve to be loved. Sadly, that’s not me — but I wish you well and ... goodbye.” Do not expect him to welcome this dose of reality, but those are the words that will set you — and him — free. DEAR ABBY: I am a veteran

and while I have spent this past year in school, I can’t seem to connect with any of the younger students there. It’s disheartening, to be honest, and I feel it’s part of the reason I can’t enjoy school at my age (23) after all my experiences in combat. I can’t decide whether to drop out and join a private security company, or tough it out and deal with these kids who don’t take education seriously. I miss work at the same time. Any thoughts? — TORN IN MILFORD, CONN. DEAR TORN: The students you describe are at a very different level of maturity than you — and I don’t mean chronologically. After having experienced combat, you have a different perspective on what’s important in life than someone who hasn’t been tested. You have earned the right to a college degree, so please don’t waste the opportunity. If you complete your education, you will have more career options than if you quit now. If you feel you want to go into security work after graduation, that option will still be open. Others may not be. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). It’s been said that you can’t fit a square peg in a round hole, but this depends on what the peg is made of. Some materials are quite malleable. Similarly, you feel willing to adjust to make things work today. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). People have their own ideas about what’s amusing, and it’s not always easy to get them to loosen up and laugh. But you have an advantage these days: Your brand of humor has universal appeal. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You don’t always follow through with an action just because it makes sense to do so. Some things worth doing are nonsensical, at least on the surface, but you’re compelled by deeper reasoning. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Some endeavors are just pointless, but you feel you have to go through with them anyway to get where you want to go. This is not a day to waste time questioning. Do what needs to be done.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). A cellphone can be an alarm clock, a map, a flashlight, a music box, a camera and a thousand other things. Oh, and it can call people. You’ll meet a person who is similarly versatile, and the relationship will serve multiple purposes. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You’ll be a shoulder to cry on. Listen with an open heart, but don’t advise. Unless you’ve really experienced a similar circumstance, it would be overstepping to assume you know how another person feels. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). People should respect your domain, and you shouldn’t have to fight to stay in charge of what happens there. Alas, if you have something good going on, there will always be those who want to home in on it. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You build an easy rapport with fellow water signs today -- that’s Cancer, Pisces and other Scorpios. Professional and platonic conversations lead to emotional bonds that go deeper.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). It makes sense to pursue what you enjoy and try to get paid for it, too. But getting paid will change your feelings and focus. There are some things that are kept pure by leaving money out of the equation. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Except for in cartoons, most hypnotists don’t really use fob watches to put subjects in a trance. Similarly, you don’t need a prop to command attention, because you have the power of your voice and intention. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). The good thing about not being “normal” is that it allows you to see how “normal” has been a sham all along. If no one completely fits the definition, then what is it really defining? PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Your plan will get better when you know more, but don’t spend all of your time gathering information. At some point, you have to jump into the game. Effort and persistence are as important to your success as knowledge.

Daily Corinthian • Thursday, May 16, 2013 • 11

Compiled by Charlie Miller. Follow Charlie on Twitter @AthlonCharlie or email him at

• When Cincinnati’s Devin Mesoraco and ShinSoo Choo hit back-to-back home runs off Atlanta closer Craig Kimbrel, it was just the second time in 30 years that a team went yard back-toback with two outs in the ninth to win a game. Nick Green and J.D. Drew of the Braves were the last to do it, which was back in 2004. • On May 7, Tyler Chatwood of the Colorado Spring Sky Sox threw a nine-inning shutout. What’s the big deal, you ask? There have been 24 no-hitters since a Sky Sox pitcher threw a shutout at home. Cory Vance did it on August 15, 2003. • After the Braves defeated the Giants 6-3 behind the pitching of Julio Teheran on Thursday night, the rest of the weekend series shaped up for three pitching duels. Matt Cain and Tim Hudson on Friday, Madison Bumgarner vs. Paul Maholm on Saturday with Tim Lincecum and Kris Medlen going on Sunday. However, the Giants’ pitchers were the only arms doing any dueling. San Francisco bashed Atlanta pitching as the Giants outscored the Braves 23-4.

• Speaking of the Angels, when owner Arte Moreno signed former MVP Josh Hamilton for $125 million over the next five seasons just a year after signing Albert Pujols to a record deal, he probably expected a little more. Fans were excited too of the prospects of Hamilton hitting cleanup behind Pujols. But through Sunday, Hamilton had driven in Pujols just once this season.

Evan Longoria, Tampa Bay The Rays are beginning to perk up and it’s no surprise that Longoria has been carrying the offense. Last week he hit safely in all seven games, batting .464 with a 1,496 OPS. He had eight extra-base hits, three homers and drove in 11 runs.

Chris Sale, Chicago The lanky lefty’s gem on Sunday night against the Angels provided the highlight, but Sale was terrific in both starts last week. In addition to the one-hitter Sunday, Sale allowed just one run in 7.1 innings for a no-decision in a win at Kansas City. In 16.1 innings, Sale had a 0.43 WHIP and 0.59 ERA.

Jean Segura, Milwaukee The Brewers haven’t been very good recently, but their shortstop has been outstanding in the field and at the dish. Last week he batted .500 with four multi-hit games in the Brewers’ five games. Over the weekend at Cincinnati, he was 8-for-12 with a pair of homers, two doubles and four runs.

Shelby Miller, St. Louis The young righthander made just one start last week, but what an outing it was. Miller allowed a leadoff single to Eric Young in the first inning, then retired the next 27 in order. The one-hitter was the first shutout of his career.

Josmil Pinto, C, Minnesota The 24-year-old backstop from Venezuela is already a veteran of seven minor league seasons. Playing this season at Double-A New Britain, Pinto has hit safely in 28 of 36 games with 14 multi-hit games including six threehit games. For the season, he’s batting .336 with eight home runs and 34 RBIs. With two outs and runners in scoring position, his average increases to .467.

MAY 20, 1948 The Yankee Clipper, Joe DiMaggio hits for the cycle as the Yankees pound five White Sox hurlers for 22 hits, including nine for extra bases in New York’s 13-2 win at Comiskey Park in Chicago. DiMaggio has five hits on the day, including two home runs. Second baseman Snuffy Stirnweiss is the only Yank without a hit. MAY 10, 1967 Perhaps it was baseball karma, but the first-ever scheduled night game in major league history is rained out. The Philadelphia Phillies are slated to play the Cincinnati Reds at Crosley Field, but the weather doesn’t cooperate. The game would be played the following night.

Evan Longoria

Athlon Sports

Rangers Scheppers-Ross-Nathan bullpen is tough to crack. Giants Matt Cain with back-to-back strong starts. Cardinals Even with sketchy bullpen, allowed fewest runs in majors. Yankees Won five straight, four by two runs or less. #MoreCloseGames Nationals Jordan Zimmermann leads NL with six wins. Red Sox Lost five of seven at the hands of Twins and Blue Jays. Orioles Only 6-5 in one-run games this season. Reds Just 6-13 against teams with winning records. Pirates Next 13 games vs. Brewers, Astros and Cubs. Tigers 19-3 when scoring 4+ runs; 1-12 when scoring fewer. Braves Justin Upton hasn’t homered since April 27. Diamondbacks Committed just eight errors this season. Rockies Won just seven of last 20 as bullpen innings mount. A’s Recent 3-7 road trip featured .210 batting average, 4.55 ERA. Rays Broke out with 52 runs to lead majors last week. Royals Alex Gordon is carrying the offense. Mariners Bats remain silent hitting just .211 in May. Indians Majors’ best record in May at 9-2. Phillies Right side of infield has 46 of team’s 82 RBIs. Twins Joe Mauer: .600 OBP, 10 runs last week. Padres Headley and Venable hitting .344 in May, rest of team, .176. White Sox Chris Sale toyed with history last Sunday. Cubs Kevin Gregg, yep, that Kevin Gregg, leads team with six saves. Mets Matt Harvey just keeps dealing. Blue Jays Led majors in home runs (15) and steals (10) last week. Dodgers Five of eight losses in May by one run. Brewers Carlos Gomez, Jean Segura are 1-2 in NL batting race. Angels On pace to lose 100 games. Marlins Have won just one series this season. Astros Opponents are batting .300.

Playoff Droughts With the Pirates currently in position to make the playoffs in the National League, and the Royals within a couple of games in the American League, it’s possible that Toronto could enter the winter with the majors’ longest playoff drought. There’s still too many games to play this season for any realistic projections, and the Pirates have faltered badly down the stretch the past two seasons, so Pittsburgh’s long drought could continue. Of the 15 droughts of three years or more, it’s safe to say that at least 10 of them will increase by another year or more. Here are the 15 longest current playoff droughts in baseball. Team (last playoff appearance) Drought Kansas City Royals (1985) 27 Pittsburgh Pirates (1992) 20 Toronto Blue Jays (1993) 19 Seattle Mariners (2001) 11 Miami Marlins (2003) 9 Houston Astros (2005) 7 New York Mets (2006) 6 San Diego Padres (2006) 6 Cleveland Indians (2007) 5 Chicago Cubs (2008) 4 Chicago White Sox (2008) 4 Boston Red Sox (2009) 3 Colorado Rockies (2009) 3 Los Angeles Dodgers (2009) 3 Los Angeles Angels (2009) 3

2016 National League All-Stars With the 2013 All-Star Game still more than a month away, it’s difficult to project just who the players will be in New York at Citi Field. But that doesn’t stop me from looking into the future and predicting who the best players in each league will be. Last week we selected the American League squad, this week the NL. Here goes... STARTERS RF Bryce Harper Washington Introducing the leading vote getter in the National League, second only to Mike Trout of the Angels. CF Andrew McCutchen Pittsburgh The anchor of the Pirates lineup will have finally led the club to a winning record by 2016. 1B Joey Votto Cincinnati Another batting title and MVP trophy would be good guesses for the face of the Reds. LF Ryan Braun Milwaukee Still one of the premier hitters in the National League. C Buster Posey San Francisco The catcher is the proud owner of multiple MVP trophies. DH Giancarlo Stanton Miami Okay, so the chances of Stanton still residing in Miami in 2016 are slim, but he’ll be a good option for the manager’s choice for DH anyway. 3B David Wright New York Anthony Rendon’s numbers will overshadow Wright’s, but the fans will vote for the New York veteran one more season to give him the start. 2B Brandon Phillips Cincinnati With few choices at the position, the veteran wins the fans vote. SS Jean Segura Milwaukee With no real stars at the position, fans have begun to fall in love with Segura in Milwaukee. SP Matt Harvey New York Harvey continues to remind Mets fans of Tom Terrific from the 1970s.

11.2 27 11 5-11 .188 9.45 4

RESERVES C Yadier Molina St. Louis The 33-year-old Cardinals backstop makes his eighth and final All-Star appearance. C Miguel Montero Arizona Without Posey in the league, Montero may have an All-Star start or two by then. 1B Nolan Arenado Colorado The rising star in Colorado moves from third to first for 2016. 1B Paul Goldschmidt Arizona His power and average will steadily rise every season for the next several years. 1B Allen Craig St. Louis The hitting machine can’t seem to stay healthy enough to become the premier first baseman in the NL. 2B Starlin Castro Chicago Moved off of short by Javier Baez, Castro will struggle at third before finding a home at second. 3B Anthony Rendon Washington Ryan Zimmerman was moved to first base to accommodate Rendon who quickly becomes the best third baseman in the league. SS Didi Gregorius Arizona Best in the majors with the glove and his bat isn’t too shabby either. OF Jedd Gyorko San Diego Youngster Christian Yelich of Miami may have a better argument, but the Padres must be represented. OF Justin Upton Atlanta Justin upstages his brother in Atlanta to become the city’s latest fan favorite. OF Carlos Gonzalez Colorado The veteran Rockie is still putting up big numbers at Coors Field. OF Jason Heyward Atlanta Two-thirds of the Braves outfield will be represented.

Athlon Sports

Buster Posey of the Giants (left) and Matt Harvey will lead the NL in the 2016 All-Star Game.

OF Oscar Tavares St. Louis The brightest rising star in the National League makes the team, but doesn’t get in the game. P Stephen Strasburg Washington Difficult to resist calling on Strasburg to start the game now that there is no innings limit, but Harvey is too good. P Tyler Skaggs Arizona Many fans in Arizona would argue that Skaggs has better numbers than Harvey and deserved to start. But his time will come. P Adam Wainwright St. Louis There are maybe four or five pitchers who deserve this spot, but the manager’s choice is the veteran from St. Louis. P Cole Hamels Philadelphia The Phillies have turned into an old, mediocre team, but Hamels is still tough to hit.

P Clayton Kershaw Los Angeles Now completely over a hip injury, Kershaw remains a Cy Young candidate. P Shelby Miller St. Louis The new ace of the Cardinals. P Jose Fernandez Miami Possesses nasty stuff, but rarely gets run support. P Madison Bumgarner San Francisco The lefty is part of one of the best 1-2 punches in baseball. P Craig Kimbrel Atlanta Still the best closer in the league. His career may rival Mariano Rivera’s without the postseason glory, of course. P Aroldis Chapman Cincinnati We see him as an All-Star whether starting or finishing. P Drew Storen Washington Back in closer role, he piles up saves and his resume looks good at All-Star time.

As of Sunday, Cincinnati second baseman Brandon Phillips and shortstop Troy Tulowitzki of Colorado were tied for the National League lead in RBIs with 31. Can you name the last middle infielder to lead the senior circuit in ribbies?

Seconds it took Dodgers shortstop Dee Gordon to score from first base on a double by Nick Punto last week. Outs made on the bases this season for Milwaukee, the most in the majors. Pitchers with an ERA below 2.00 so far this season. Atlanta Braves record in their last 16 road games. During that stretch, the Braves’ ERA has ballooned to 5.52. In the team’s first seven away games this season, the club was 7-0 with a 1.41 ERA. Batting average for B.J. and Justin Upton over the first 11 games of May. They have combined for no home runs and three RBIs for the month. Strikeouts per nine innings for the Cleveland Indians pitchers in the first 11 games of May. Fewest home losses for any team (Texas) and fewest road wins for any team (Houston). The Astros have yet to visit their division rival this season with nine games to play at Texas.

AP Images

TRIVIA ANSWER: Shortstop Ernie Banks of the Chicago Cubs was the last to accomplish that with 143 RBIs in 1959.

• For the first time in a long time, a .500 record was within reach for the Angels franchise. The team needs to win 87 games this season to finish the campaign over .500. It would be the first time the Angels’ franchise has been above the breakeven mark since winning its first game in 1961. However, after a 14-23 start, the Angels must go 73-52 the rest of the way. Looks like the Halos must wait until at least 2014.

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30.

Ex-Cub Zambrano, Phils agree to minor league deal BY DAN GELSTON Associated Press

PHILADELPHIA — In a need of a lift in the rotation, the Phillies are taking a chance on Carlos Zambrano. The three-time All-Star agreed to a minor league contract with Philadelphia on Wednesday and will report this week to Clearwater, Fla., for extended spring training. Zambrano is known as much for his volatile outbursts and dugout confrontations with team-

mates as he is for his 132 wins over 12 seasons and a no-hitter. With Roy Halladay and John Lannan on the disabled list, the slumping Phillies turned to Zambrano, even though he hasn’t pitched in the majors since last September with Miami. “No promises are made. It’s just an opportunity to add some starting pitching,” Phillies assistant general manager Scott Proefrock said. Zambrano, 31, is 132-91

with a 3.66 ERA, including 11 seasons with the Chicago Cubs. He was 16-17 with a 4.66 ERA the last two years. Zambrano has the right to terminate the deal if he is not added to the major league roster by July 1. Philadelphia was among the teams with representatives who watched Zambrano throw Monday in Miami. He pitched in winter ball and played for Venezuela in the World Baseball Classic.

“It’s low risk, hopefully, high reward,” Proefrock said. When healthy, Zambrano’s talent has rarely been an issue. It’s his temper. He’s feuded with teammates, management and umpires in a number of high-profiles blowups. Chicago placed Zambrano on the disqualified list with no pay and no part in team activities for 30 days in 2011. He then told team personnel he might retire. Zambrano was placed

on the restricted list for six weeks and sent to anger management in 2010 after a verbal altercation with then-teammate Derrek Lee. In 2009, he was suspended following a tirade against an umpire in which he threw a baseball into the outfield and slammed his glove against the dugout fence. “He has a competitive temper,” Proefrock said. “He’s not that way in social settings.” With Halladay and Lan-

nan out, the Phillies have turned to Tyler Cloyd and Jonathan Pettibone to fill the void. Halladay, Cole Hamels and Cliff Lee have a combined seven wins this season. Proefrock said Zambrano was sincere in wanting to prove he keep his emotions in check — and get batters out. “We got positive feedback from everyone who has interacted with him recently,” Proefrock said. “We’re just looking to add some depth and some experience.”

12 • Daily Corinthian


Thursday, May 16, 2013

Local Schedule

Tishomingo County High School Head Coach Jerry Long brings members of his team into a huddle as the rest look on from the dugout during the Braves regular season closer against Alcorn Central.

Today Class 3A Baseball Kossuth @ Independence, 7

Friday Class 3A Baseball Independence @ Kossuth, 7

Sports Briefs Candy Classic The 34rd Corinth Candy Classic Tennis Tournament will be held May 28-June 2 at the Corinth High School Tennis Complex. Junior play, a USTA sancitoned event, will be May 28-30 with the adult division scheduled for May 31-June 2. Entries close for the Juniors on Saturday, May 25 at 11:59 p.m., while Adult entries close Wednesday, May 28 at 11:59 p.m. Registrations are to be submitted on line. Be sure to include your Tshirt size when you register. A courtside lunch will be provided for junior players on opening day. Friday night, the first night of the adult division play, will include a courtside supper for sponsors and patrons. Saturday night there will be a court-side supper for the adult tournament participants. To participate in the Junior Tournament, participants must be members of the USTA. The Adult Tournament is open to all who wish to enter. For more information call 662-287-4561 or 662-284-5475 (cell) or visit www.

Mango Madness 5K Run The Mango Madness 5K will be held on May 18 at 8 a.m. Entry fee is $12 through May 14 and $15 the day of the race. The 5K will be on the Corinth Cross Country Course on Droke Road and over 100 awards will be given out. Pre-registered participants will also receive a t-shirt. For more information, or to register, call 662-287-0766 or email

NEMCC Softball Tryouts Northeast Mississippi Community College will host tryouts for the Lady Tigers Softball Team for any unsigned 2013 seniors on May 21 at the Booneville City Park. All athletes must be completed with their high school season to participate and all are expected to sign a practice waiver. Tryout will consist of conditioning, throwing, fielding and hitting as well as base running times and pro agility times. Athletes that try out are asked to fill out the potential student-athlete form on the NEMCC Athletic website ( and bring it to the tryout. Athletes are expected to wear practice attire and provide their own glove and/or mitt as well as a bat and helmet. For more information about the NEMCC Softball Team contact Head Coach Jody Long at jwlong@nemcc. edu or call 662-720-7305.

Try Tennis The Northest MS Tennis Association is looking for individuals interested in learning to play tennis or to improve on their skills. Through a grant from the United State Tennis Association, the group is planning several “Try Tennis” events for ages 10-75. The group will also provide 6 free lessons with a local pro player for adults who join the UTSA for the first time. The organization also hosts local leagues for kids and adults. To express interest, or for more information, contact Ginger Mattox at 662-808-9512 or Becky Demeo at 662-287-2395.

NEMCC Summer Softball Jam Northeast Mississippi Community College and its softball program will host Summer Softball Jam I and Summer Softball Jam II at the Booneville City Park. The first session will be held May 24-25, and the second June 7-8. Ages eligible for the tournament include Fast Pitch 10-U, 12-U, 14-U and 16-U/18-U/High School as well as an 8-U Coach Pitch division. Each team entered is guaranteed four teams, and each division requires four teams to play in the tournament. Deadlines are May 17 for the first session and June 2 for the second session. Brackets for session one will be drawn May 22 and June 5 for session two. Entry fees are $150 for fast pitch divisions and $100 for double-elimination Coach Pitch. For more information, or to register, contact NEMCC Head Softball Coach Jody Long at or call 662-720-7305.

Photo by Donica Phifer

TCHS files protest over Game 3 BY DONICA PHIFER

TCHS has filed a protest with the Mississippi High School Activities Association regarding several calls made in the sixth and seventh inning of the Game 3 Class 4A Quarterfinals against Kosicusko — a game which the Braves lost 7-6 after a four run comeback by the Whippets. According to a report by The Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal, first-baseman

Chandler Dexter was ruled out of fair play in the sixth inning to advance runners to second and home plate. Long states to the Journal that the first-base umpire also attempted to call the game after a verbal altercation with one of his players. That call was over-turned by the home-plate umpire. Following Monday’s loss, Long spoke to fans and his team about the game, the following quote is from the May 16 edition of the Tishomingo

County Vidette: “I am so sorry that this game was stolen from your children tonight. You can cheat me all day long, but it’s wrong to treat a bunch of 17-year-olds the way they have been treated tonight,” Long said. The protest, including video footage of the call, was filed on Tuesday afternoon. As of press time, the MSHSAA has not ruled on the Braves protest, though a positive ruling would require

Kosciusko and TCHS to repeat the game from the runner’s advance to determine the series winner. A negative ruling would keep Kosciusko as the winner of the quarterfinal series, and allow them to move on to the North Half series. The North Half Championship is still set to begin tonight with the Whippet’s facing Lewisburg High School The winner of the series advances to next week’s Class 4A State Finals.

Calipari confident heralded recruits will mesh BY GARY GRAVES Associated Press

LEXINGTON, Ky. — The pending arrival of eight heralded newcomers has allowed Kentucky coach John Calipari to quickly move on after losing out on top recruit Andrew Wiggins. Calipari is confident his large recruiting class will mesh and have the Wildcats back in national championship contention. Calipari acknowledges the challenge of melding the skills of another talented group of freshmen, one featuring six McDonald’s All-Americans. Kentucky’s latest recruiting class is considered the best in school history, ratcheting expectations of a ninth national championship next season. Wiggins was considered the final piece for a Wildcats’ title run, but the nation’s toprated player committed to Kansas Tuesday. Still, Calipari’s believes his class will be successful because junior Kyle Wiltjer and sophomores Willie CauleyStein and Alex Poythress return to provide experience and leadership for the rookies. His only caveat: expecting too much from his 13-man roster, especially after Ken-

“There’s no choice. It may be ugly early and we’re playing good teams early. The point is by the end of the year, we have the talent, the size, the toughness, the skill set. ... How we bring this team together will be the challenge of this.” John Calipari Kentucky basketball coach tucky (21-12) missed last season’s NCAA tournament with a highly touted foursome. “It’s been laid out for them,” Calipari said Wednesday of the expectations. “Now, the question is, will we all have the patience? Will I have the patience? “There’s no choice. It may be ugly early and we’re playing good teams early. The point is by the end of the year, we have the talent, the size, the toughness, the skill set. ... How we bring this team together will be the challenge of this.” Calipari eagerly embraces the mission because of the depth of talent he has attracted. Leading Kentucky’s lat-

est group of All-Americans are 6-foot-5 twin guards Andrew and Aaron Harrison; forwards Marcus Lee and Julius Randle; guard James Young; and center Dakari Johnson. Joining them are in-state players Derek Willis, a 6-foot-9 post player, and guard Dominique Hawkins, the consensus choice as Kentucky’s top prep player. Besides being among the nation’s best at their positions, the versatility of each one could help address several problem areas for the Wildcats. What has Calipari most encouraged is the dominant “Alpha male” characteristics displayed by players, such as the 6-10 Randle — traits that were missing from last

year’s Kentucky squad that also lacked a returning starter from the previous year’s championship team. “This team will have maybe two” such players, Calipari said, “but that’s OK. What happens is when you have multiple (Alpha males), which we had on my team two years ago, different guys can lead at different points in the year. When you don’t have that Alpha male at all, you have to do things to try to lead yourself as a coach, and your team can never have the kind of success you want.” Last season was definitely a cautionary tale about expecting too much from freshmen. Big men Nerlens Noel and Cauley-Stein, guard Archie Goodwin and Poythress showed potential and even made the Southeastern Conference’s All-Freshmen team. But as a group they didn’t come close to meeting the standard set by Anthony Davis and Michael Kidd-Gilchrist in leading Kentucky to the title two years ago. Besides being left out of the NCAA tournament, the Wildcats lost at Robert Morris in the first round of the NIT as Please see CATS | 13

Ohio bill would fix errors in sports safety law BY ANN SANNER Associated Press

COLUMBUS, Ohio — State lawmakers moved Wednesday to correct a new state law that inadvertently allows coaches and referees in youth sports leagues to be criminally prosecuted for violating rules regarding players’ head injuries. The House voted unanimously Wednesday to fix the error in the law. The Senate passed an earlier version of the bill, though it will likely sign off on the legislation. The new law requires coaches, volunteers and officials in youth sports organizations to have players who show concussion-like symptoms sit out games or practices until they’ve been checked and cleared in writing by a doctor or licensed health care provider. Athletes can’t return to play on the same day they are removed. Coaches are required to know more about concussions and how to spot warning signs. Parents also must review information sheets about

As of last year, at least 43 states and the District of Columbia had passed laws on concussions in youth or high school sports, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention brain injuries. Supporters say the new rules are intended to promote safety, not impose punishments. A bill-writing error left open the door for coaches to face charges. A spokeswoman for the Ohio Department of Health says the state isn’t aware of any criminal charges filed for noncompliance of the law since it took effect on April 26. The way the law is currently written, parents who volunteer at sporting events could be fined or face jail time if they haven’t received the proper concussion training, said state Rep. Jay Hottinger, a Newark Republican. Hottinger said it wasn’t the law’s intent to “potentially

turn volunteers and coaches and referees and officials into criminals.” The measure that passed Wednesday would remove the criminal liability. The correcting bill also contains an emergency clause, so it would take effect as soon as Republican Gov. John Kasich signs it. Hottinger stressed the importance of the bill’s swift passage, so it could preclude any possible legal problems. As of last year, at least 43 states and the District of Columbis had passed laws on concussions in youth or high school sports, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Under the law, Ohio’s health department has to provide in-

formation about identifying and dealing with concussions. The agency’s website includes links to free training to help coaches and referees recognize symptoms such as clumsy movements, forgetfulness, loss of consciousness, headaches or balance problems. The legislation was spurred by evidence about the dangers of head injuries. Doctors and health care groups that supported the measure say young athletes are most vulnerable to damaging head injuries because their brains are still developing. Emergency room visits for sports-related traumatic brain injuries for young athletes more than doubled between 2002 and 2010, according to the Ohio Department of Health. The law applies to youth sports organizations and schools that are in and out of the Ohio High School Athletic Association. The OHSAA adopted return-to-play rules prior to the law’s passage and those rules remain in place since they mirror what is in the law.


Thursday, May 16, 2013


Auto racing Weekend schedule


the top seed. That defeat capped a 4-5 run without the 6-10 defensive specialist Noel, whose season-ending knee injury in February hurt Kentucky’s tenuous tournament prospects. Noel has entered the NBA draft and could be the No. 1 overall pick next month. Goodwin is also in the draft pool. Fortunately for Kentucky, 7-footer CauleyStein and Poythress skipped the draft to return for more development. They are joined by Wiltjer, Jon Hood and Jarrod Polson. “The guys that came back, should’ve come back,” Calipari said. Signing so many scholarship players also points to a lesson the coach said he learned from not having enough last season. The group’s arrival has energized Kentucky’s already-fervent fan base to the point of predicting an unbeaten season on social media. Calipari warned that any success will require hard work from players and especially the coaches. Calipari said the work starts Monday for him and his staff, who will try to identify each player’s skills and coaching needs by the time they arrive on June 1 for orientation. Summer visits from former Wildcats, particularly those playing in the NBA, should also help provide direction for the roster. The result is an encouraging outlook that Calipari said would’ve been there no matter what Wiggins decided. “I wish him well,” the coach said of Wiggins. “He’s a great kid and he’s going to be a terrific basketball player. It didn’t change me any. I was confident in this team and the group we had before and after his decision.”

SPRINT ALL-STAR RACE Site: Concord, N.C. Schedule: Friday, practice (Speed, 11 a.m.-2 p.m.), qualifying (Speed, 4-6:30 p.m.); Saturday, Sprint Showdown, 6:30 p.m., All-Star Race, approximately 8 p.m. (Speed, 4-10 p.m.). Track: Charlotte Motor Speedway (oval, 1.5 miles). Race distances: Sprint Showdown, 40 laps, 60 miles (two 20-lap segments). All-Star Race, 90 laps, 135 miles (four 20-lap segments and 10-lap finale). Last year: Jimmie Johnson won the exhibition event for the third time, winning the first 20-lap segment, riding around at the back of the field for the next three segments, then pulling away in the 10-lap finale. Last week: Matt Kenseth raced to his third victory in his first season at Joe Gibbs Racing, easily holding off teammate Denny Hamlin at Darlington. Fast facts: The top two in the Sprint Showdown and a driver selected in fan voting will complete the All-Star field. ... The winners of the four 20-lap segments will line up in positions Nos. 1-4 entering the mandatory pit stop before the 10-lap final segment. If there is a repeat segment winner, the second-place finisher will get the spot. Only green-flag laps will count in the final segment. Next race: Coca-Cola 600, May 26, Charlotte Motor Speedway, Concord, N.C. Online: ––– CAMPING WORLD TRUCK NORTH CAROLINA EDUCATION LOTTERY 200 Site: Concord, N.C. Schedule: Friday, practice (Speed, 9:30-11 a.m.), qualifying (Speed, 3-4 p.m.), race, 7 p.m. (Speed, 6:30-9:30 p.m.). Track: Charlotte Motor Speedway (oval, 1.5 miles). Race distance: 201 miles, 134 laps. Last year: Justin Lofton raced to his first series victory, getting the jump on leader Brad Keselowski on a late restart and holding on. Last race: Matt Crafton won at Kansas Speedway on April 20 for his third series victory. Joey Coulter was second. Fast facts: Keselowski and fellow Sprint Cup driver Kyle Busch are racing. Busch has four series victories at the track. ... Crafton leads the season standings, 13 points ahead of Johnny Sauter and Jeb Burton. Sauter has two victories in the first four races of the season. Next race: Lucas Oil 200, May 31, Dover International Speedway, Dover, Del. Online: ––– NATIONWIDE Next race: History 300, May 25, Charlotte Motor Speedway, Concord, N.C. Last week: Kyle Busch won at Darlington for his fifth victory of the year and record 56th in the series. Joe Gibbs Racing teammate Elliott Sadler was second. Online:

Baseball National League Atlanta Washington Philadelphia New York Miami St. Louis Cincinnati Pittsburgh Milwaukee Chicago

East Division W L 22 17 21 18 19 22 14 22 11 28 Central Division W L 25 13 23 16 22 17 16 21 16 23 West Division

Pct .564 .538 .463 .389 .282

GB — 1 4 6½ 11

Pct .658 .590 .564 .432 .410

GB — 2½ 3½ 8½ 9½

W L Pct GB 23 16 .590 — 22 18 .550 1½ 21 18 .538 2 18 21 .462 5 16 22 .421 6½ ––– Tuesday’s Games Philadelphia 6, Cleveland 2 Pittsburgh 4, Milwaukee 3, 12 innings San Diego 3, Baltimore 2 Toronto 10, San Francisco 6 Cincinnati 6, Miami 2 Colorado 9, Chicago Cubs 4 St. Louis 10, N.Y. Mets 4 Arizona 2, Atlanta 0 L.A. Dodgers 2, Washington 0 Wednesday’s Games San Diego 8, Baltimore 4 Cleveland 10, Philadelphia 4 Atlanta at Arizona Milwaukee at Pittsburgh San Francisco at Toronto Cincinnati at Miami Colorado at Chicago Cubs N.Y. Mets at St. Louis Washington at L.A. Dodgers Today’s Games N.Y. Mets (Niese 2-4) at St. Louis (Wainwright 5-2), 12:45 p.m. Milwaukee (Burgos 1-1) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 1-0), 6:05 p.m. Cincinnati (Latos 4-0) at Miami (Fernandez 2-2), 6:10 p.m. San Francisco (M.Cain 2-2) at Colorado (Chacin 3-2), 7:40 p.m. Washington (Strasburg 1-5) at San Diego (Volquez 3-3), 9:10 p.m. Friday’s Games N.Y. Mets at Chicago Cubs, 1:20 p.m. Cincinnati at Philadelphia, 6:05 p.m. Houston at Pittsburgh, 6:05 p.m. Arizona at Miami, 6:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Atlanta, 6:30 p.m. Milwaukee at St. Louis, 7:15 p.m. San Francisco at Colorado, 7:40 p.m. Washington at San Diego, 9:10 p.m. San Francisco Arizona Colorado San Diego Los Angeles

American League East Division W L Pct GB 25 14 .641 — 23 17 .575 2½ 22 17 .564 3 20 18 .526 4½ 16 24 .400 9½ Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 22 16 .579 — Cleveland 22 17 .564 ½ Kansas City 19 17 .528 2 Minnesota 18 19 .486 3½ Chicago 17 21 .447 5 West Division W L Pct GB Texas 25 14 .641 — Oakland 20 21 .488 6 Seattle 18 21 .462 7 Los Angeles 15 24 .385 10 Houston 11 30 .268 15 ––– Tuesday’s Games Philadelphia 6, Cleveland 2 San Diego 3, Baltimore 2 N.Y. Yankees 4, Seattle 3 Toronto 10, San Francisco 6 Detroit 6, Houston 2 Tampa Bay 5, Boston 3 Chicago White Sox 4, Minnesota 2 L.A. Angels 6, Kansas City 2 Texas 6, Oakland 5, 10 innings Wednesday’s Games San Diego 8, Baltimore 4 Cleveland 10, Philadelphia 4 Houston 7, Detroit 5 Chicago White Sox 9, Minnesota 4 Texas at Oakland Seattle at N.Y. Yankees San Francisco at Toronto Boston at Tampa Bay Kansas City at L.A. Angels Today’s Games Seattle (Harang 1-4) at N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 4-2), 6:05 p.m. Boston (Doubront 3-1) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 4-2), 6:10 p.m. Detroit (Verlander 4-3) at Texas (Darvish 6-1), 7:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Quintana 2-1) at L.A. Angels (Williams 2-1), 9:05 p.m. Friday’s Games Houston at Pittsburgh, 6:05 p.m. Seattle at Cleveland, 6:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Baltimore, 6:05 p.m. Toronto at N.Y. Yankees, 6:05 p.m. New York Baltimore Boston Tampa Bay Toronto

Detroit at Texas, 7:05 p.m. Boston at Minnesota, 7:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox at L.A. Angels, 9:05 p.m. Kansas City at Oakland, 9:05 p.m.

Basketball NBA playoffs (x-if necessary) (Best-of-7) CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS Sunday, May 5 Oklahoma City 93, Memphis 91 Indiana 102, New York 95 Monday, May 6 Chicago 93, Miami 86 San Antonio 129, Golden State 127, 2OT Tuesday, May 7 New York 105, Indiana 79 Memphis 99, Oklahoma City 93 Wednesday, May 8 Miami 115, Chicago 78 Golden State 100, San Antonio 91 Friday, May 10 Miami 104, Chicago 94 San Antonio 102, Golden State 92 Saturday, May 11 Memphis 87, Oklahoma City 81, Indiana 82, New York 71 Sunday, May 12 Golden State 97, San Antonio 87, OT, Monday, May 13 Miami 88, Chicago 65, Miami leads series 3-1 Memphis 103, Oklahoma City 97, OT, Memphis leads series 3-1 Tuesday, May 14 Indiana 93, New York 82, Indiana leads series 3-1 San Antonio 109, Golden State 91, San Antonio leads series 3-2 Wednesday, May 15 Chicago at Miami Memphis at Oklahoma City, (n) Today Indiana at New York, 7 p.m. San Antonio at Golden State, 9:30 p.m. Friday, May 17 x-Oklahoma City at Memphis, 6 or 7 p.m. x-Miami at Chicago, 7 or 8:30 p.m. Saturday, May 18 x-New York at Indiana, 7 p.m. 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 Weekend schedule PGA TOUR BYRON NELSON CHAMPIONSHIP Site: Irving, Texas. Schedule: Today-Sunday. Course: TPC Four Seasons Resort (7,166 yards, par 70). Purse: $6.7 million. Winner’s share: $1,206,000. Television: Golf Channel (Thursday, 2-5 p.m., 7:30-10:30 p.m.; Friday, 11:30 p.m.-2:30 a.m., 2-5 p.m., 7:3010:30 p.m.; Saturday, 11:30 p.m.-2:30 a.m., noon-1:30 p.m., 6:30-11 p.m.; Sunday, Noon-1:30 p.m., 6:30-11 p.m.) and CBS (Saturday-Sunday, 2-5 p.m.). Last year: Jason Dufner won the second of his two 2012 titles, holing a 25foot birdie putt for a one-stroke victory over Dicky Pride. Last week: Tiger Woods won The Players Championship for his fourth victory of the year and 78th PGA Tour title. David Lingmerth, Kevin Streelman and Jeff Maggert tied for second, two strokes back. Notes: Keegan Bradley won the 2011 tournament for his first PGA Tour title. ... Jordan Spieth, the 19-year-old Texan who tied for second in the Puerto Rico Open, received a sponsor exemption and also will play next week in Fort Worth in the Crowne Plaza Invitational at Colonial. ... South African stars Louis Oosthuizen and Charl Schwartzel are in the field. ... Byron Nelson died in 2006 at 94. He won a record 11 consecutive events in 1945. Online: –––

Astros beat Tigers, 7-5, with 2-run 9th BY NOAH TRISTER Associated Press

DETROIT — Brandon Barnes caught Miguel Cabrera’s bases-loaded drive against the wall in right-center field for the final out, and the Houston Astros avoided a season sweep against the Detroit Tigers with a 7-5 victory Wednesday. Carlos Corporan hit a tiebreaking double in the top of the ninth for the Astros, who lost their first six meetings with the Tigers by a combined 50-12. Jose Veras pitched the ninth for his fifth save in seven chances. He walked two and hit a batter, but Cabrera’s drive came a few feet short of winning the game. Hector Ambriz (1-2) got the win. Al Alburquerque (01) walked J.D. Martinez starting the ninth, and Corporan followed with a drive to the gap in leftcenter off left-hander Phil Coke. Matt Dominguez added a sacrifice fly. When Veras hit To-

Carlos Pena hit a run-scoring single, and after a walk to Chris Carter, Martinez hit his third homer of the year, a no-doubter to left-center that landed near Willie Horton’s retired No. 23 on the brick facade well behind the visiting bullpen at Comerica Park. rii Hunter with an 0-2 pitch, Cabrera came to the plate with a chance to tie or win the game. The Triple Crown winner lifted a flyball to deep right-center, but Barnes — who entered as a pinch-runner in the top of the inning and stayed in to play center field — had enough time to run it down and make the catch against the out-oftown scoreboard. Houston stopped a six-game losing streak. The Astros are without standout second baseman Jose Altuve, on the bereavement list following the death of his grandmother.

Corporan and Martinez homered for Houston, and Avisail Garcia went deep for the Tigers. The 21-year-old Garcia, playing center field because of Austin Jackson’s hamstring injury, hit his first major league homer in the second, a three-run shot to leftcenter that gave the Tigers a 4-1 lead. Detroit starter Max Scherzer couldn’t hold it. He allowed a double to Jake Elmore to start the fourth, then balked him to third. Carlos Pena hit a run-scoring single, and after a walk to Chris

Carter, Martinez hit his third homer of the year, a no-doubter to left-center that landed near Willie Horton’s retired No. 23 on the brick facade well behind the visiting bullpen at Comerica Park. Scherzer allowed five runs and five hits in seven innings. He struck out seven and walked three. Houston starter Dallas Keuchel allowed five runs — four earned — and seven hits in 5 2-3 innings. Detroit tied it at 5 with an unearned run in the sixth. With two out, shortstop Marwin Gonzalez misplayed Victor Martinez’s grounder for an error. Jhonny Peralta followed with a single, and Matt Tuiasosopo tied it with a single. Corporan opened the scoring with a secondinning homer. The Tigers tied it in the bottom of the inning on an RBI single by Brayan Pena, and Garcia followed with his home run.

Daily Corinthian • 13

LPGA TOUR MOBILE BAY LPGA CLASSIC Site: Mobile, Ala. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: Robert Trent Jones Golf Trail, Magnolia Grove, The Crossings (6,521 yards, par 72). Purse: $1.2 million. Winner’s share: $180,000. Television: Golf Channel (ThursdayFriday, 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Saturday-Sunday, 4-6 p.m.). Last year: Stacy Lewis won the second of her four 2012 LPGA Tour titles, holding off teen Lexi Thompson by a stroke. Lewis shot 68-67-67-69 to finish at 17 under. Last event: Cristie Kerr won the Kingsmill Championship on May 5, beating Suzann Pettersen with a par on the second hole of a playoff. Kerr has 16 LPGA Tour victories. Notes: The second-ranked Lewis has two victories this year, winning consecutive events in Singapore and Phoenix. ... Top-ranked Inbee Park, a three-time winner this year, is skipping the tournament. ... The Pure Silk-Bahamas LPGA Classic is next week, followed by the ShopRite LPGA Classic in New Jersey. Online: ––– CHAMPIONS TOUR Next event: Senior PGA Championship, May 23-26, Bellerive Country Club, St. Louis. Last week: Esteban Toledo won the Insperity Championship on May 5 to become the first Mexican champion in tour history. He beat Mike Goodes with a par on the third playoff hole. Online:

Hockey NHL playoffs (x-if necessary) FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7) Monday, May 13 Boston 5, Toronto 4, OT, Boston wins series 4-3 N.Y. Rangers 5, Washington 0, N.Y. Rangers wins series 4-3 CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS (Best-of-7) Tuesday, May 14 Pittsburgh 4, Ottawa 1, Pittsburgh leads series 1-0 Los Angeles 2, San Jose 0, Los Angeles leads series 1-0 Wednesday, May 15 Detroit at Chicago Today N.Y. Rangers at Boston, 6:30 p.m. San Jose at Los Angeles, 9 p.m. Friday, May 17 Ottawa at Pittsburgh, 6:30 p.m. Saturday, May 18 Detroit at Chicago, Noon Los Angeles at San Jose, 8 p.m. Sunday, May 19 N.Y. Rangers at Boston, 2 p.m. Pittsburgh at Ottawa, 6:30 p.m. Monday, May 20 Chicago at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 21 Boston at N.Y. Rangers, 6:30 p.m. Los Angeles at San Jose, 9 p.m. Wednesday, May 22 Pittsburgh at Ottawa. 6:30 p.m. Thursday, May 23 Boston at N.Y. Rangers, 6 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 7 p.m. x-San Jose at Los Angeles, 9:30 p.m. Friday, May 24 x-Ottawa at Pittsburgh, 6:30 p.m. Saturday, May 25 x-N.Y. Rangers at Boston TBD x-Detroit at Chicago, TBD Sunday, May 26 x-Pittsburgh at Ottawa, TBD x-Los Angeles at San Jose, TBD Monday, May 27 x-Boston at N.Y. Rangers, TBD x-Chicago at Detroit, TBD Tuesday, May 28 x-Ottawa at Pittsburgh, TBD x-San Jose at Los Angeles, TBD Wednesday, May 29 -x-N.Y. Rangers at Boston, TBD x-Detroit at Chicago, TBD

Soccer Major league EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts New York 6 4 3 21

GF GA 19 15

Houston 6 3 2 20 17 10 Kansas City 6 4 2 20 15 9 Montreal 6 2 2 20 15 11 Philadelphia 4 3 3 15 13 14 Columbus 3 4 3 12 12 10 New England 2 4 4 10 6 9 Toronto FC 1 5 4 7 11 15 Chicago 2 6 1 7 6 15 D.C. 1 8 1 4 5 19 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA FC Dallas 7 1 3 24 18 11 Portland 4 1 6 18 18 12 Real Salt Lake 5 5 2 17 13 13 Colorado 4 4 3 15 10 9 Los Angeles 4 3 2 14 13 8 San Jose 3 4 5 14 12 18 Vancouver 3 4 3 12 12 14 Seattle 3 3 3 12 10 7 Chivas USA 3 5 2 11 12 18 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. ––– Saturday’s Games Philadelphia 1, Chicago 0 Montreal 3, Real Salt Lake 2 Seattle FC 4, San Jose 0 Vancouver 3, Los Angeles 1 Colorado 2, Columbus 0 New England 1, New York 1, tie FC Dallas 2, D.C. United 1 Sunday’s Games Portland 3, Chivas USA 0 Sporting Kansas City 1, Houston 0 Today’s game Los Angeles at Philadelphia, 6:30 p.m. Saturday, May 18 Columbus at Toronto FC, 4 p.m. Portland at Vancouver, 6 p.m. Chicago at Philadelphia, 6:30 p.m. New England at Houston, 7:30 p.m. FC Dallas at Seattle FC, 9:30 p.m. Colorado at San Jose, 9:30 p.m. Sunday, May 19 Los Angeles at New York, Noon Sporting Kansas City at D.C. United, 4 p.m. Real Salt Lake at Chivas USA, 9:30 p.m.

Transactions Wednesday BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS — Optioned RHP Trevor Bauer to Columbus (IL). HOUSTON ASTROS — Assigned RHP Philip Humber outright to Oklahoma City (PCL). NEW YORK YANKEES — Sent RHP Joba Chamberlain to Scranton/WilkesBarre (IL) and LHP Cesar Cabral to Tampa (FSL) for rehab assignments. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Optioned OF Michael Taylor to Sacramento (PCL). Reinstated OF Coco Crisp from the 15day DL. TEXAS RANGERS — Agreed to terms with RHP Scott Richmond on a minor league contract and assigned him to extended spring training. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Sent RHP Dustin McGowan to Dunedin (FSL) for a rehab assignment. National League PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Agreed to terms with RHP Carlos Zambrano on a minor league contract. PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Placed INF John McDonald on the 15-day DL. Recalled INF Jordy Mercer from Indianapolis (IL). SAN DIEGO PADRES — Released RHP Fautino De Los Santos. American Association GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS — Released OF Chris Colton. GRAND PRAIRIE AIR HOGS — Signed INF Juan M. Richardson and RHP Jake Cowan. Released OF Eldred Barnett, RHP Wes Alsup and RHP Justin Erasmus. KANSAS CITY T-BONES — Released RHP Derek McGowan and C Mike Thomas. Can-Am League NEWARK BEARS — Signed INF Mike Richard, RHP Mike Ness and C Elvin Millan. NEW JERSEY JACKALS — Released RHP Ryan Flannery. QUEBEC CAPITALES — Signed OF Dany Deschamps and INF Maxime Lefevre.

Derby winner Orb faces Departing in Preakness BY MIKE FARRELL Associated Press

BALTIMORE — Kentucky Derby winner Orb and Illinois Derby champion Departing played together as foals in the lush pastures of Claiborne Farm in central Kentucky. It will be all business on Saturday, though, when the horses meet for the first time on the racetrack in the $1 million Preakness Stakes. Orb is aiming for the second jewel of the Triple Crown, and a chance three weeks later at the Belmont Stakes to become the first horse to sweep the series since Affirmed in 1978. Departing, it turns out, could be Orb’s main obstacle as the leading “new shooter” in the Preakness. “New shooters” are the fresh horses who bypass the Kentucky Derby and join the Triple Crown two weeks later at Pimlico. Departing, 4-0-1 in five starts, is the top newcomer. “I think Departing is a pretty darn nice horse,

and he’s fresh; probably coming into the race the right way,” said Shug McGaughey, Orb’s trainer. Preakness post positions will be drawn later Wednesday. Besides Orb and Departing, the probable lineup includes Goldencents, Govenor Charlie, Itsmyluckyday, Mylute and a trio from trainer D. Wayne Lukas: Oxbow, Will Take Charge and Titletown Five. The fact that Orb and Departing have a prior connection adds spice to this showdown. The two rivals are homebreds, meaning the breeders retained the horses for racing instead of selling at auction. The two ownership groups are of members of racing’s aristocracy. Cousins Ogden Mills “Dinny” Phipps and Stuart Janney III bred Orb. Ogden Phipps, Dinny’s father, ran a racing empire that included nine champions, among them Buckpasser, Easy Goer and the undefeated filly Personal Ensign.

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CARPORT SALE. 1207 W. Clover Ln. Sat., 8. Ladies' clths, shoes, jlry, heater, comp. printer, juicer, other misc. items.

FRI. & SAT., 8 'til. 609 Beechwood at West Hills. H/h items, kids & adult clothes, toys, etc.

REMAINING CONTENTS of 0208 SALES Dottie Murphy's estate. SALES 107 E. Melody Ln. Sat., 7 'til. Old school desk, A growing company is croc, linens, kit. items. looking for a career minded outside salesSAT. LOTS of girls clths person who is physicsize nb-3T, lots of girls ally fit, has a can-do, shoes, baby items, men will-do attitude with ex& wm clths, h/h misc, c e l l e n t o r a l w r i t t e n tools. 27 CR 119 (Farm). people & organizational skills. SAT., 7 'til. 141 CR 220 College degree a plus Send resumes to just off K.C. rd. from 72. Box 374 LR su, deco, baby bed, rid. toys, swings, hi c/o The Daily Corinthian P.O. Box 1800 chair, b&g clths, shoes. Corinth, MS 38835 THURS., FRI., sat., 7-6. 1503 Norman Rd. (1 mi. 0212 PROFESSIONAL S. of hosp. or 1/2 mi. N. of VocTech. THE SELMER Police Department YARD SALE SAT. 5/18, Will be accepting ap2408 Hwy 72E, Glen MS, plications for the folProceeds to Avon Walk l o w i n g p o s i t i o n s for Breast Cancer, BR through May 24, 2013. suite and Much More Certification is a plus.

CARPORT SALE. Fri. & Sat. 286 CR 218 (Central Sch. Rd.) Girl's clths ages 5-25, toys, shoes, purses & accessories.

FRI. & SAT., 8 'til. In front of Lowes. 3 partial estates. Furn., dishes, kid's clothes, baby bed, etc.

FRI. ONLY SALE, 7-12. Furn., decorations, h/h CARPORT SALE. SAT 7 items, men & wmn UNTIL. 12 PLACE SETclothes/shoes. 9 CR 185 TING MAKASTA DINNER(Farmington). WARE, Other H/H items. 105 E. MELODY PARK. FRI/SAT, 7 'til. 4 fams. E S T A T E S A L E . 7 0 1013 E. 12th St. H/h, B e a u r e g a r d C o v e , furn, clths, sz. 15 mn Adamsville by Shiloh shoes, sew. mach, camGolf Course. H/h furn, era, kids clths/items. '08 Cad. DTS. Sat., 8 'til. FRI/SAT, 7-4. 4 fams. ESTATE SALE. Fri., May 17 Rain-shine. Furn, antqs, & Sat., May 18, 9-4. The h/h, all sz clths, crafts, White Elephant B&B, 200 jelly. 25-A School St, RiChurch St., Savannah, enzi off 45 S. by school. TN. (driveway behind house off Pickwick Rd., FRI/SAT., 7am. New rd. look for Elephant Alley in front of Kimberly sign. Antique & vintage Clark (5-Point Mini-Storfurn., glassware, silver age). Dryer, men, wmn, s e r v i n g p c s . , l i n e n s , kid's clths, furn., more. decorative items, wall decor, early 1900s 3-pc. GARAGE SALE. Sat. 105 carved oak BR suite, Chambers St. Boys 0-2T, circa 1880s Walnut 3-pc maternity, wmn, men BR suite, Oak & Walnut clths, toddler bed, furn., d r e s s e r s , h u g e e l e - home decor. phant leg Oak table, 8 Parsons chairs, carved H U G E Y A R D / E S T A T E Oak sideboard, 4-pc. liv- SALE, WED-SAT, 8AM-til. ing room set, clothing, 204 CR 305; Oak Forest holiday decor, books Estates (military history), civil war era prints, much MONA LISA'S Thrift for more. 731-925-6410, 731- sale, $4500 obo. 1007 412-7757 or 731-412- Hwy 72 E. across from 7993. Pizza Hut. 662-603-5870. FRI-SAT, RAIN OR SHINE. 2 Families, Kids/Adult clothes, H/H items, Toys, 72W to Suitors Crossing, follow signs

MULTIPLE FAMILY yard sale. Furn., h/h items, baby items, name brand clothes. 23 CR 329. Sat., 8 'til.

YARD SALE. 3 fams. Sat. (1) Police Officer Full 2 6 0 7 B r e n t w o o d D r . Time: Must be willing Variety of items. to work any shift (2) Police Officer Part Time: Must be willing 0180 INSTRUCTION to work any shift (Must MEDICAL CAREERS be- be certified). gin here - Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Applications can be Medical Management. p i c k e d u p a t t h e Job placement assist- Selmer Police Departance. Computer and ment, located at City Financial Aid if qualified. Hall, 144 N. 2nd Street, SCHEV Authorized. Call Selmer, TN or downloaded on our Web site 877-206-5185. at http://www.selmerwww.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.


DRIVER TRAINEES Needed Now at Werner Enterprises Earn $700+/wk after training. Great Benefits! No Exp. Req'd! Local 15 day CDL Training 1-888-540-7364


TEAM DRIVERS - Olive Branch, Mississippi. Good Miles/Pay/Super: Benefits/Equip/Touch Free Freight, Quarterly Bonus, Pet Friendly! CDL-A, 2 yrs. OTR exp., Clean Criminal Background, call HR 800-7898 4 5 1 . O/O wanted to run TX, w w w . l o n g i s t i c s . c o m LA, AR, AL, GA, SC, and other points with a reefer. Contact Terry 0260 RESTAURANT Mitchell at 228-831-0077. CORNER SLICE PIZZA is CAUTION! ADVERTISEexpanding! We need MENTS in this classificacooks & drivers. If intertion usually offer inforested, apply in person mational service of at 408 Fillmore St. after products designed to 10:30 a.m. help FIND employment. Before you send money to any advertiser, it is BUSINESSES FOR your responsibility to 0280 SALE verify the validity of the offer. Remember: If an ad appears to sound DRIVE THRU restaurant, “too good to be true”, turn key, ready to opthen it may be! Inquir- erate, includes 5-acre ies can be made by con- commercial lot in Picktacting the Better Busi- w i c k a c r o s s f r o m ness Bureau a t Hampton Inn. $190,000. 901-482-0912. 1-800-987-8280.



For Rent

2,100 sq. ft. Doctor/ Professional office in high traffic location on Alcorn Drive. Rent $1,800 per month. Call



Selmer/Ramer, TN Areas Excellent Earnings Potential Requirements: • Driver’s License • Dependable Transportation • Light Bookwork Ability (will train) • Liability Insurance Please come by the Daily Corinthian and fill out a questionaire.

DAILY CORINTHIAN 1607 S. Harper Rd. Corinth, MS






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.





1981 Bluebird Bus


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



2011 Chev. Malibu 4-dr. sedan, 36,900 miles, white w/black leather & velour int., w/small wood grain trim around dash. Asking price $12,500. Contact

662-287-6218 or 662-664-0104

1998 Lincoln Mark VIII

Champagne color, 98,500 miles, dealer installed suspension upgrade, CD changer in trunk.

$4000 obo. 662-415-6650


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

for only 7995.

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

731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571

2004 Chrysler Sebring,

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



$9777.77 Call Keith 662-415-0017.







$1200 OBO



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

228k miles.


$2500 obo.


maroon, sunroof, approx. 160k miles.


$3250 662-415-6008

2007 GMC 3500

2 WD, 175k miles, 6-spd., auto., $18,000; 2013 PJ 40’ Gooseneck trailer.

$12,000. 662-415-1804

2008 Chev. Uplander LS 7-pass. van, 90,500 miles, white w/tan interior, dual air, asking


662-287-6218 or or 662-284-6752 or 662-664-0104

$5000 286-2261

2002 Chevrolet Z-71,4-dr., 4W.D., Am.Fm cass./CD, pewter $7,000 OBO in color, $6200. Call or text 662-643-5908 or 956-334-0937 662-643-5020

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

1997 30 ft. Dutchman camper,

$3900 obo



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

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


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

$6250 OBO.

287-7403 REDUCED

2000 Ford F-350

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


2006 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR, 94,500 miles, black, loaded,heated/cool seats, DVD, exc. cond., $15,250. 662-287-7424.

1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,

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





Excaliber made by Georgi Boy



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


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

2008 Travel Trailer Gulf Stream Ultra-lite, 26’, rarely used, queen bed w/super slide, sleeps 6, built-in 32” flat screen w/ceiling surround sound.

$14,000 OBO 731-727-5573 REDUCED

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

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



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

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

662-415-8623 or 287-8894

2007 Ford F-150

2006 Chevy Colorado 4x4

crew cab, Z71 pkg., white/black, only 42,000 miles, KBB-$16,300. Asking


Call 662-462-7859 or 662-415-3177

‘05 GMC 1500 HD LT Crew Cab

91,000 miles, 6.0 liter, all leather, power everything, no rips, stains or tears. BOSE system, ON Star avail., premium tow pkg w/KW roll over hitch & dig. brake sys. Possible trade.



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



2012 STARCRAFT CAMPER Fiberglass 18’ bunk house, gray & black water tanks, cable ready w/TV. Will consider trade for small tractor w/mower





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

has ‘11 bass tracker trailer, ‘01 Nissan 70 HP mtr, ‘12 salt water trol. mtr., ‘12 Fish finder & live well, ‘12 Bimime top & CD, 2 front fishing seats, 2 12 gal. gas tanks.

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

340-626-5904. 340-626-5904.

$8,500 obo.


2000 Ford Mustang GT

4.6, V-8, 5-spd., leather, new tires, 56,051 miles, extra clean, $6500. 662-462-7634 or 662-664-0789.


38,000 miles, heated & cooled seats, power everything, 26-28 mpg, exc. cond.,




2008 Jeep Wrangler Sahara

V-6, auto., power windows, hard top, Sirius radio w/nav cd, dvd, very clean & well maintained. 47,500k mi.

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


$75,000. 662-287-7734

662-396-1705 or 284-8209

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

2004 Flagstaff 28’ camper

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

2007 HONDA SPIRIT 1100 1 owner, 9000 miles, loaded

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

1500 Goldwing Honda

$7,500 obo

78,000 original miles, new tires.



Serious replies only!


16 • Thursday, May 16, 2013 • Daily Corinthian



0320 CATS/DOGS/PETS PUPPIES, 1/2 Rott, 1/2 Mastiff. 5 males, 3 females. Great colors. Can see parents. $200. 2877149.


0450 LIVESTOCK 2 MALE pygmy goats, $65 each. 662-665-1534. GAME ROOSTERS, $25 & up. Hounds $100 ea. yd eggs. $3 dz. 427-9894



.75 USED name brand FREE ADVERTISING golf ball, $15. 662-603Advertise one item val1382. ued at $500 or less for 30-30 Sears & Roebuck & free. Price must be in Co., made b y ad & will run for 5 days Winchester gun for sale in Daily Corinthian, 1 or trade, in good shape. day in Reporter & 1 day $300 obo. 662-643-8522. in Banner Independent. B R A N D N E W Y o u t h Ads may be up to apRawlings baseball glove, prox. 20 words including phone number. $5. 662-603-1382. RIGHT HANDED Knight The ads must be for Payroll mallet putter, private party or per$5. 662-603-1382. sonal mdse. & does not include pets, livestock FURNITURE 0533 (chickens, ducks, cattle, goats, fish, hogs, etc), 2 BLACK floral wing back garage sales, hay, firechairs w/3 matching pil- wood, & automobiles. lows, High Point,NC Xcellent Cond. $500 for NO BUSINESS OR all. 287-8850/415-2136

4 BLACK DINING TABLE CHAIRS. $130. CALL: 2872007 VERMEER stump 9466 OR 415-4618 grinder, 27 H.P., selfpropelled, good cond., BOOKCASE/ENTERTAINMENT center $350. 662$6850. 662-808-9560. 643-3335.


MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE ONE PAIR of Kathy's BMW custom bag liners, fits K Model BMW motorcycles, $100 obo. 2871646.


UNFURNISHED 0610 APARTMENTS WEAVER APTS. 504 N. Cass, 1 BR, scr.porch, w/d. $375+util, 286-2255.

HOMES FOR 0620 RENT 2 1/2 BR, 2 BA, 4244 CR 200. $650 mo., $500 dep. 662-415-6606. 3 BR, 1 BA, carport, in city off Shiloh Rd.. $600 mo., $400 dep. 662-4157049.

Email ad to: 3 BR, 2 BA, 2143 Hwy 72 freeads E. $750 mo., $500 dep. 662-415-6606. or BURGUNDY WING BACK classad@dailycorinthian. MERCHANDISE MOBILE HOMES CHAIR. XCELLENT CONDIcom 0675 FOR RENT TION. $60. CALL: 287-9466 OR 415-4618 Or mail ad to Free Ads, APPLICATIONS: 2 0503 AUCTION SALES COUCH SET, LIKE NEW, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, TAKING & 4 BRs. Oakdale Mobile MS 38835, fax ad to 662Home Pk. 286-9185. A U C T I O N S A T U R D A Y , AFFORDABLE PRICE! 2 287-3525 or bring ad to May 25th at 10 a.m. 615 c o u c h e s , s e a t s 5 - 6 1607 S. Harper Rd., Coracres EPW deer, duck, people, luxurious miREAL ESTATE FOR SALE inth. turkey, wildlife hunting crofiber material, gently preserve on Capooth used, medium brown *NO PHONE CALLS Rd., Ramer, TN. 10% color, $450 for both. PLEASE. INCLUDE NAME 0734 LOTS & ACREAGE buyers premium. Herit- 256-503-2212. & ADDRESS FOR OUR REage Auction & Real Es- FULL/QN storage headAUCTION SATURDAY, CORDS. tate, TFL #4556. 731-925- board w/bed frame & May 25th at 10 a.m. 615 3 5 3 4 . h u g e m a t c h i n g w a l l M A R B L E S I N K w / f i x - acres EPW deer, duck, w w w . t o n y n e i l l . c o m mirror, $100. 662-643- tures, $30. 662-415-8180. turkey, wildlife hunting preserve on Capooth 3335. NEW AB-LOUNGER. $50. Rd., Ramer, TN. 10% HOUSEHOLD RED LEATHER couch, CALL: 287-9466 OR 0509 GOODS buyers premium. Herit$250. 662-643-3335. 415-4618 age Auction & Real EsAMANA DISTINCTIONS TFL #4556. 731-925REVERSE YOUR tate, Super Capacity nat. gas 0554 WANTED TO 3 5 3 4 . RENT/BUY/TRADE dryer, $225 obo. 662AD FOR $1.00 w w w . t o n y n e i l l . c o m 665-1490. M&M. CASH for junk cars EXTRA & trucks. We pick up. Call 662-287-6147 MANUFACTURED 0747 HOMES FOR SALE or GE SPECTRA XL 44 gas 6 6 2 - 4 1 5 - 5 4 3 5 for details. range, $225 obo. 662- 731-239-4114. HANDY MAN SPECIAL! 665-1490. 1ST pack-n-play, Home does need some MISC. ITEMS FOR SAFETY brown color, $50. 6620563 SALE work. Must sell cash 660-2392. RELIANCE 40 gal. nat. only. $9900. 16x80 3 BR, gas water heater, used 1924-1927 Texas A & M 2 full BA's. 662-401-1093. 6 wks., pd. $433 new, yearbook "The Long- SIZE 6 little boy's 5-pc. asking $300 obo. 662- horn". $65 each or $120 black Tux, $45. 662-415- H U R R Y B E F O R E H E 6144. 665-1490. GONE!!! 28x64 living both. 286-3786 or 4159751. T E N D I F F E R E N T 1 9 8 9 room & separate den n e w s w/fireplace, brand new 1950'S bubble foot s p o r t i n g 0518 ELECTRONICS magazines, $8.00 each. floor covering and fresh glassware, 28 pieces, paint walls throughout, CISCO VALET wireless $125 for all. 662-660- 286-3786 or 415-9757. new sliding glass door router (for your com- 2392. VINTAGE VIDEO game in den, kitchen w/reputer), $15. 662-603CHARGER FOR power s y s t e m , I n t e l e v i s i o n movable island, master 1382. chair or scooter, $30. w/23 games, $60. 662- bath has large shower with separate tub. De415-6144. 662-415-8180. livery & set up. $34,500. DALE SR. Empty sun Call 662-397-9339. drop bottle, $5. 662-6031382. LOOK AT this Deal! 1999 16x80 3 BR, 2 full BA's, DYMO LABEL manger total electric, home LG 50" Plasma TV, still in 150, $10 obo. 662-603comes with stove, dishbox, never used, $500 1382. washer, C/H/A, sliding negotiable. 662-287- FIESTA COFFEE cups, WANT TO make certain back door in kitchen. 5765 or 662-212-0677. red, choc., shamrock, your ad gets attention? Only $18,500. Includes peacock & plum. $2.50 Ask about attention delivery & set up. 662TV $100, 662-643-3335. each. 662-603-1382. 401-1093. getting graphics.




the good.


some food. At Regions, we see the good in the people and communities we serve, as well as the world around us. To help you see things from our perspective, Regions associates are partnering with the A.M.E.N. Food Pantry – and are taking part in “Share the Good.” As part of this, we’re holding a food drive and would love for you to help out by sharing your canned goods. All donations will go to the A.M.E.N. Food Pantry. Food Drive for A.M.E.N. Food Pantry April 22 – June 1 Food drop off location: Regions Bank | 510 Taylor St. | Corinth City Square Hours of operation: Monday – Friday, 9 a.m. – 4 p.m.

© 2013 Regions Bank.

Full Spectrum Lending, Inc., Beneficiary, to secure an indebtedness therein described, which Deed of Trust is recorMANUFACTURED LEGALS 0955 in the office of the Chan0747 HOMES FOR SALE ded cery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi in TD Book 599 at NICE HOME needs new Page 508 # 649549; and owner. 2001 double wide, 3 BR, 2 full BA's, WHEREAS, on the 23rd day home has new carpet, of May, 2012, Mortgage Elecnew paint, vinyl siding, tronic Registration Systems, shingle roof. Delivered Inc., assigned said Deed of & set up. $27,900. 662- Trust unto Bank of America, 296-5923. N.A. sbm to BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP fka CounNICE STARTER home, trywide Home Loans Servi1997 Buccaneer 70x14 2 cing, LP, by instrument recorBR, 2 full BA's, new in- ded in the office of the aforeterior paint & carpet said Chancery Clerk in Instruone end to other. De- ment# 201202551; and livered & set up for only $14,900. 662-296-5923. WHEREAS, on the 10th day of July, 2012, the Holder of WANT A new house, but said Deed of Trust substido not like the price? tuted and appointed Michael Consider this 2009 16x80 Jedynak as Trustee in said Cavalier, 3 BR, 2 full BA's Deed of Trust, by instrument (just like new), vinyl sid- recorded in the office of the ing shingle roof, refrig., aforesaid Chancery Clerk in s t o v e , d i s h w a s h e r , Instrument# 201203233; and C/H/A, master bath has tub/separate shower. WHEREAS, default having Sold for $39,200. Must been made in the payments of sacrifice for $28,900. De- the indebtedness secured by livery & set up. 662-296- the said Deed of Trust, and the holder of said Deed of 5923. Trust, having requested the WANTED TO BUY undersigned so to do, on the 0786 REAL ESTATE 30th day of May, 2013, I will during the lawful hours of I PAY top dollar for used between 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 mobile homes. Call 662- p.m., at public outcry, offer 296-5923. for sale and will sell, at the south front door of the Alcorn County Courthouse at TRANSPORTATION Corinth, Mississippi, for cash to the highest bidder, the following described land and property situated in Alcorn FINANCIAL County, Mississippi, to-wit:


0955 LEGALS Substitute Trustee’s Notice of Sale STATE OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY OF Alcorn WHEREAS, on the 24th day of August, 2006 and acknowledged on the 24th day of August, 2006, James H. Lusk and Wife, Gladys M. Lusk, executed and delivered a certain Deed of Trust unto J. Patrick Caldwell, Trustee for Bancorpsouth Bank, Beneficiary, to secure an indebtedness therein described, which Deed of Trust is recorded in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi in Instrument# 200605211; and WHEREAS, by various assignments on record said Deed of Trust was ultimately assigned to HSBC Bank USA, National Association as Trustee for Wells Fargo Home Equity Asset-Backed Securities 2006-3 Trust, Home Equity AssetBacked Certificates, Series 2006-3 by instrument recorded in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk in Instrument# 201300540; and WHEREAS, on the 11th day of April, 2013, the Holder of said Deed of Trust substituted and appointed John C Morris IV as Trustee in said Deed of Trust, by instrument recorded in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk in Instrument# 201301589; and

PUBLICATION OF THIS SUMMONS. IF YOUR RESPONSE IS NOT SO MAILED OR DELIVERED, A JUDG0955 LEGALS MENT BY DEFAULT WILL BE ENTERED AGAINST YOU FOR THE MONEY OR OTHER RELIEF DEMANDED IN THE COMPLAINT. You must also file the original of your Response with the Clerk of this Court within a reasonable time afterward. Issued under my hand and the seal of said Court, this 6th day of May, 2013. BOBBY MAROLT CHANCERY COURT CLERK ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI BY: Karen Burns Deputy Clerk 3t 5/9, 5/16, 5/23/13 14226 Substitute Trustee’s Notice of Sale STATE OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY OF Alcorn

WHEREAS, on the 10th day of September, 2002 and acknowledged on the 10th day of September, 2002, Rodney Franks and Rhonda Franks aka Rhonda W. Langston, executed and delivered a certain Deed of Trust unto Anthony H. Barone, Trustee for Centex Home Equity Company, LLC, Beneficiary, to secure an indebtedness therein described, which Deed of Trust is recorded in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Commencing at the South- Alcorn County, Mississippi in east Corner of Block 39, Tyr- T D Deed Book 601 at Page one Heights Subdivision of 516; and the City of Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi; Thence WHEREAS, on the 22nd day run West along the North of April, 2013, the Holder of line of Twelfth Street 100 said Deed of Trust substifeet; Thence run North and tuted and appointed John C parallel with the East line of Morris IV as Trustee in said said Block 150 feet; Thence Deed of Trust, by instrument run East and parallel with the recorded in the office of the South line of said Block 100 aforesaid Chancery Clerk in feet; Thence run South along Instrument# 201301730; and the East line of said Block 150 feet to the point of beginning, WHEREAS, default having subject to the restrictive cov- been made in the payments of enants recorded in Deed the indebtedness secured by Book 118 at page 237 in the the said Deed of Trust, and office of the Chancery Clerk the holder of said Deed of of Alcorn County, Mississippi. Trust, having requested the undersigned so to do, on the I will only convey such title as 6th day of June, 2013, I will is vested in me as Substitute during the lawful hours of between 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 Trustee. p.m., at public outcry, offer WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, for sale and will sell, at the this 1st day of May, 2013. south front door of the Alcorn County Courthouse at Michael Jedynak Corinth, Mississippi, for cash Substitute Trustee to the highest bidder, the fol2309 Oliver Road lowing described land and Monroe, LA 71201 property situated in Alcorn (318) 330-9020 County, Mississippi, to-wit: /F11-1100 PUBLISH: 5-9-13/ 5-16-13/ 5- The following described real property, situated, lying and 23-13 being in the County of Al14220 corn, State of Mississippi, to wit: IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI Situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, toF I R S T H E R I T A G E wit: CREDIT Commencing at the SouthOF MISSISSIPPI , LLC, east corner of the Northeast PLAINTIFF Quarter of Section 22, Township 2 South, Range 8 East, VS. Alcorn County, Mississippi; ROYCE E. WILLIAMS, thence run North along the E T A L , East line of said Quarter SecD E F E N D A N T S tion 1476.05 feet to a blackjack tree for the Point of Beginning; thence continue SUMMONS North 161.96 feet: thence run West 260.65 feet to a point THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI on the East right-of-way line TO: All known and unknown of old Highway No. 72 (a persons, firms, corporations, paved public road); thence or entities claiming any right, run South 5 degrees 50 title or interest in or to the minutes West 162.8 feet real property which is the along said East right-of-way subject of this proceeding, be- line; thence run East 277.2 ing one-fourth (1/4) acre feet to the Point of Beginning, more or less, located on the containing 1.0 acre, more or North side of the South Half less. of the Northeast Quarter of Section 14, Township 3, I will only convey such title as Range 8, more particularly de- is vested in me as Substitute Trustee. scribed as follows:

WHEREAS, default having been made in the payments of the indebtedness secured by the said Deed of Trust, and the holder of said Deed of Trust, having requested the undersigned so to do, on the 23rd day of May, 2013, I will during the lawful hours of between 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m., at public outcry, offer for sale and will sell, at the south front door of the Alcorn County Courthouse at Corinth, Mississippi, for cash to the highest bidder, the following described land and property situated in Alcorn Beginning on the North County, Mississippi, to-wit: boundary line of the South Half of the Northeast Situated in the County of Al- Quarter of Section 14, Towncorn, State of Mississippi, to- ship 3, Range 8, where the same is intersected by the wit: West right of way line of the Lot 1 of Block 658 of Ander- Glendale to Jacinto public son's Addition to the City of road, for and as a true point Corinth, Alcorn County, Mis- of beginning; run thence sissippi, more particularly de- South along the West right of way of said public road 100 scribed as follows: feet to a stake; thence West Commencing at the North- parallel with the North east Corner of Block 658; boundary of said South half of thence run West 100 feet said quarter section 100 feet along the North line of said to a stake; thence North 100 block; thence run South 50 feet to the North boundary feet parallel to the East line of of said South Half of said said block; thence East 100 quarter section; thence East feet parallel to the North line 100 feet to the point of beginof said block; thence run ning. North 50 feet along the East You have been made a Deline of said block to the Befendant in the suit filed in this ginning Point. Court by First Heritage CredI will only convey such title as it of Mississippi, LLC, Plaintiff, is vested in me as Substitute seeking reformation of certain documents including deed Trustee. and trust deed and related reWITNESS MY SIGNATURE, lief. Defendants other than this 29th day of April, 2013. you in this action are Royce E. Williams, Lisa Faye WilliJohn C Morris IV ams, Estate of Faye Burcham Substitute Trustee Rose, Family Financial Ser2309 Oliver Road vices, Inc., American General Monroe, LA 71201 Financial Services, Inc., and (318) 330-9020 James Larry Rose, and any and all persons, firms, corpor/F13-0579 PUBLISH: 5-2-13/ 5-9-13/ 5- ations, or entities, known or unknown, claiming any right, 16-13 title or interest to the real 14216 property which is the subject Substitute hereof. Trustee’s Notice of Sale You are required to mail or hand-deliver a written reSTATE OF MISSISSIPPI sponse to the Complaint filed COUNTY OF Alcorn against you in this action to Wendell H. Trapp, Jr., WHEREAS, on the 9th day of Mitchell, McNutt, and Sams, August, 2002 and acknow- P.A., the attorney for the ledged on the 9th day of Au- Plaintiff, whose address is 508 g u s t , 2 0 0 2 , D o n a l d W . Waldron Street, Corinth, Hutchens Jr., and Wife, and Mississippi 38834. Paula Hutchens, as Tenants by the Entirety, executed and YOUR RESPONSE MUST BE delivered a certain Deed of MAILED OR DELIVERED Trust unto CTC Real Estate NOT LATER THAN THIRTY Services, Trustee for Mort- DAYS AFTER THE 9th DAY gage Electronic Registration OF MAY, 2013, WHICH IS Systems, Inc. as nominee for THE DATE OF THE FIRST Full Spectrum Lending, Inc., PUBLICATION OF THIS Beneficiary, to secure an in- SUMMONS. IF YOUR REdebtedness therein described, SPONSE IS NOT SO MAILED which Deed of Trust is recor- OR DELIVERED, A JUDGded in the office of the Chan- MENT BY DEFAULT WILL cery Clerk of Alcorn County, B E E N T E R E D A G A I N S T Mississippi in TD Book 599 at YOU FOR THE MONEY OR

Alcorn County.

The names, titles LEGALS of the 0955addresses and owner(s)/partner(s)/ c o r p o r a t e officer(s)/member(s) and/or majority stockholder(s) of the above named business are: Rajendra (Ray) Patel 1103 Hwy 72 West, Corinth, MS 38834

If any person wishes to request a hearing to object to the issuance of this permit a request for a hearing must be made in writing and received by the Department of Revenue within (15) fifteen days from the first date this notice was published. Requests shall be sent to: Chief Counsel, Legal Division Department of Revenue P.O. Box 22828 Jackson, MS 39225 Date of First Publication: 5/15/13 This the 13th day of May, 2013 2t 5/15, 5/16/13 14233 IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF RITA CARTER, DECEASED CAUSE NO. 2013-005402 SUMMONS STATE OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY OF ALCORN TO: Unknown Heirs of Rita Carter, Deceased

You have been made a Defendant in the suit filed in this Court by Barbara Goggans and Jeff Williams, Petitioners, seeking a determination of heirs.

You are summoned to appear and defend against the complaint or petition filed against you in this action at 9:00 o'clock A.M. on the 11th day of June, 2013, in the Courtroom of the Alcorn County Chancery Building in Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, and in case of your failure to appear and defendant, a judgment will be entered against you for the money or other things demanded in the complaint or petition.

You are not required to file an answer or other pleading but you may do so if you desire. Issued under my hand and the seal of said Court, this the 9 day of May, 2013.


BY: W. JUSTICE WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, DEPUTY CLERK this 8th day of May, 2013. John C Morris IV 3t 5/16, 5/23, 5/30/13 Substitute Trustee 14235 2309 Oliver Road Monroe, LA 71201 HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY (318) 330-9020

/F13-0236 PUBLISH: 5-16-13/ 5-23-13/ HANDYMAN 5-30-13 14229 HANDYMAN'S Home care, anything. 662-643 LEGAL NOTICE 6892.



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.

I, an officer of Twisted Spirits, Inc., HOME IMPROVEMENT intend to make ap& REPAIR p l i c a t i o n f o r a BUTLER, DOUG: Foundafloor leveling, change of location of tion, bricks cracking, rotten Package Retailer’s w o o d , b a s e m e n t s , Permit under the shower floor. Over 35 yrs. exp. Free est. provisions of the 7 3 1 - 2 3 9 - 8 9 4 5 or Local Option Alco- 662-284-6146. holic Beverage Con- R E M O D E L I N G , M E T A L hardwood & lamtrol Laws, Section roofs, inate flooring. Refs. 67-1-1, et seq., of available. Keith Fields, the Mississippi Code 662-287-7807. of 1972, Annotated. SERVICES If granted a change from Twisted Spirits, D I V O R C E W I T H o r without children $125. Inc., doing business Includes name change as Twisted Spirits, and property settleagreement. SAVE who is now operat- ment hundreds. Fast and ing at 1100-B Hwy e a s y . C a l l 1 - 8 8 8 - 7 3 3 72 West, Corinth, 7 1 6 5 . 2 4 / 7 . Mississippi of Alcorn STORAGE, INDOOR/ OUTDOOR County, I propose to AMERICAN operate under the MINI STORAGE trade name of Twis2058 S. Tate Across from ted Spirits, at 1005 World Color Hwy 72 West, Cor287-1024 inth, Mississippi of MORRIS CRUM Alcorn County. The names, titles and addresses of the owner(s)/partner(s)/

MINI-STORAGE 286-3826.


Daily Corinthian E-Edition 051613  

Daily Corinthian E-Edition 051613