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Thursday May 23,


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Daily Corinthian Vol. 117, No. 122

Partly sunny Today




20% chance of t-storms

• Corinth, Mississippi • 16 pages • One section

Tish County voters approve alcohol Missing BY JEBB JOHNSTON

IUKA — By a tiny margin, Tishomingo County voters no longer want to be dry. The affidavit ballots accepted by the county election commissioners on Wednesday broke in favor of legalizing the sale of liquor, beer and light wine, thus deciding the outcome that was still in doubt Tuesday night. Affidavit ballots went in favor of liquor by a 35-12 margin and in favor of beer and light wine by a 40-11 margin. The final vote tally for liquor is 3,267 (50.3 percent) for and 3,225

against. For beer and light wine, it is 3,259 (50.6 percent) for and 3,186 against. The commissioners began scrutinizing the 69 ballots in the courtroom about 12:30 p.m. after Circuit Court adjourned for the day. The process wrapped up about 4:30 p.m. An affidavit ballot is one cast when there is some question about a person’s eligibility to vote. The person is allowed to vote, and commissioners confirm the person’s status later. “Some of these will count and some will not,” Circuit Clerk

Donna Dill told a small group of observing citizens as the process began. “But you never refuse anybody the right to vote.” Commissioners rejected 16 affidavit ballots for various reasons, such as not being a registered voter or voting at the wrong precinct. On Tuesday night, after adding 342 absentee ballots to the total, the vote stood with a 19vote margin in favor on liquor and 44-vote margin in favor of beer and light wine. Charles “Tubby” Aldridge, the man behind the three-year petition effort, said he doesn’t

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plan to have a celebratory drink — in fact, he says he does not drink but simply thinks Tishomingo County should benefit from the tax revenue that goes outside the county for liquor sales. “There’s one thing about it, I done what I said I was going to do, and I done it by myself,” said Aldridge, who wore a short-sleeved, button-down Budweiser shirt. The drys campaign held a march in Iuka Monday against alcohol and in memory of DUI victims and abuse and neglect victims.


The search for a missing Wenasoga man ended in the discovery of his body on Wednesday afternoon. Troy Lee Harrison Jr., 33, of County Road 729, was reported missing by his family Tuesday morning. A search was organized around noon Wednesday, according to Alcorn Sheriff’s Department Investigator Reggie Anderson. Personnel from Alcorn County Emergency Services along with family members, friends and members of local volunteer fire departments searched the area where Harrison was last seen and discovered his body just off County Road 702 at approximately 1:30 p.m. The body was released to Assistant Coroner Josh Hodum. An autopsy will be performed. The investigation is ongoing.

Photo by Lisa Lambert

Sharply dressed men

Alcorn Central High School seniors (from left) Chase Strachan, Seth Mohundro, Alan Clemmer, Reid Price, Ryan Thompson, Tyler Burgess and Dakota Dooley strike a pose as they prepare for their graduation ceremony this week. Corinth will close out the area’s commencement exercises with graduation on Friday at 7 p.m. at the Crossroads Arena.

Travis Tritt packs arena BY STEVE BEAVERS

Travis Tritt was a hit. It didn’t take a quarter to figure it out either. The Grammy-winning singer and songwriter opened the concert season at the Crossroads Arena last Friday with 2,114 attending the show that saw Jamie Davis and Soul Gravy open for Tritt. “It was a great kickoff concert,” said general manager Tammy Genovese. “Travis had a great time and wants to come back.” Friday was a busy slate of activity other than the concert in the area with graduations, a senior showcase and a high school baseball playoff game. “There was a lot of competition around, but once Travis came on stage the crowd was real receptive,” added Genovese. “He performed all his great songs and did a tribute to George Jones.” Genovese said the Arena is going to be a busy facility throughout the year. “I am excited and have already started planning for the next one,” she said. The Crossroads Arena has Please see TRITT | 2

Puppet show teaches environmental lessons BY STEVE BEAVERS

GLEN — Bobby Bass wants his water kept clean. Alcorn Central Middle School fourth and fifth graders know how to get the job done after the fish puppet and his friends from River Town took the students on a musical adventure involving environmental stewardship. The puppet play was part of the Watershed Harmony performance by the family of Ron, Cherie and Joey Schadler. The trio has produced educational entertainment since 1990. “The show is held to address non-point source pollution,” said Alcorn County Soil Conservation District Clerk Sandy Mitchell. Mitchell said funds provided by the Mississippi Department of Environmental Quality are used to put on two shows a year in county schools. The first presentation was held at Kossuth Elementary School in Dec. “It helps kids within that drainage basin learn about it,” added Mitchell. According to Cherie Schadler, the musical play – part of the family company Bayou Town – tells a story in a fun way. “The story is an exciting one, but we are here because there is a water problem,” she said. “The program serves to enlist the help of citizens in an ongoing effort to promote water quality in their communities.” In the musical play, River Town becomes a bustling community when a large manufacturing plant comes to town. Overnight, the town starts building more schools, homes, roads and stores which brings more jobs to the town.

Staff photos by Steve Beavers

Alcorn Central Middle School students were treated to the musical puppet play of Watershed Harmony. Watershed Harmony’s Cherie Schadler and her husband, Ron, and son, Joey, put on a 25-minute performance for fourth and fifth graders of the school. Things happened so fast that River Town fails to consider a plan to protect the environment. A huge rain storm washes large amounts of soil, litter and pollutants into the river. The aquatic life suffers and many are destroyed. “We want you to do a little thing that will make a big difference,” Schadler told the ACMS students. “Don’t litter, don’t dump and pick it up because all three effect the water quality.”

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On this day in history 150 years ago

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2015 Hwy 72 E. Corinth, MS. 38834 • 662-594-1877 • Mon. - Sat. 10 A.M.- 9 P.M. •

2 • Daily Corinthian


Thursday, May 23, 2013

Booneville mayor defeated in runoff BY BRANT SAPPINGTON

BOONEVILLE — Booneville businessman Derrick Blythe defeated incumbent Mayor Joe Eaton Tuesday for the Democratic mayoral nomination and will move on to the general election to face Republican contender Lindell “Lin” Floyd on June 4. Jason Michael secured the Ward 1 Alderman post with a victory over Lee Bethay in the race to fill the position being vacated with the retirement of incumbent Wilda Pounds and incumbent Alderman-at-Large Harold Eaton advanced to the general election with a primary win over challenger Mitch Barrett. Blythe, the 44-year-old owner of Booneville Chiropractic Clinic, received 925 votes or 52.23 percent of the vote in Tues-

day’s Democratic primary runoff over first-term mayor Joe Eaton who brought in 846 votes or 47.77 percent of the 1,771 votes cast in the race. Eaton and Blythe advanced to the runoff from the May 7 first primary with the incumbent taking a seven vote win over Blythe in that race but neither securing enough votes to win the nomination outright. Jon Hill came in third in the first round of the primary and was eliminated from the race. The Democratic nominee will face Republican Floyd, 35, a special assistant to Mississippi Secretary of State Delbert Hoseman, in the general election set for June 4. Blythe said he’s grateful for the support shown to him and believes the results of the election show the citizens of Booneville are looking

for a change. “I am very humbled by this show of support from the people of Booneville,” said Blythe. “The people have spoken and they want change at the top.” He also thanked the incumbent mayor for conducting a positive campaign and he said he will be working hard over the next two weeks and asked voters to return to the polls again on June 4 and continue to support his efforts to improve the city. Joe Eaton said he is proud of everything they’ve been able to accomplish over the past four years. “I have enjoyed serving this great city,” said the mayor. “Thanks for all those who voted and especially those who supported me and thanks to my family and friends for

pledged to work hard to make Booneville a better place to live. “I”d like to thank all the voters of Ward 1 for putting their trust in me to make Booneville better,” said Michael. Incumbent alderman Harold Eaton advanced to the June 4 general election with a 957 (55.16 percent) to 774 (44.61 percent) victory over challenger Mitch Barrett. Eaton will face Republican challenger Danny Inman, maintenance manager for Plumrose USA in Booneville, in the general election. Results from the individual wards in Tuesday evening’s runoff election for the mayoral and alderman-at-large races were: ■ Ward 1: Mayor — Blythe 296, Joe Eaton 329; Alderman-at-Large — Harold Eaton 359,

Barrett 251 ■ Ward 2: Mayor Blythe — 142, Joe Eaton 82; Alderman-at-Large — Harold Eaton 123, Barrett 88 ■ Ward 3: Mayor — Blythe 239, Joe Eaton 139; Alderman-at-Large — Harold Eaton 191, Barrett 183 ■ Ward 4: Mayor — Blythe 207, Joe Eaton 219; Alderman-at-Large — Harold Eaton 227, Barrett 193. Incumbent Aldermen Mark McCoy (Ward 3) and David Bolen (Ward 4) were reelected in the first round of the primary. Ward 2 Alderman Jeff Williams is unopposed for reelection. A total of 1,783 votes were cast Tuesday for a turnout of 34.63 percent of Booneville's 5,148 registered voters. There were 1,849 votes cast in the first primary.

The Corinth Friends of the Library hold their ongoing book sale inside the library. Hardback, paperback and audio books, and VHS and DVD donations to the library are always appreciated. For more information, call 287-2441.

activities for the week of week of May 20-24: Today -- Bingo, pet therapy with Corinth Animal Shelter, quilting, puzzles, open discussion. Senior citizens, age 60 and above, are welcome and encouraged to attend. A variety of activities for everyone is offered.

Activity center

Shiloh museum

Bishop Activity Center is having the following

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.

their support and help through this election process.” Michael, a 37-year-old network technician for C Spire Wireless and a U.S. Navy veteran, defeated Morgan Moving and Storage general manager Bethay in the runoff for Ward 1 Alderman. Michael received 409 votes or 61.32 percent to Bethay’s total of 258 votes or 38.68 percent. Incumbent Pounds chose not to seek reelection. Michael and Bethay earned their spots in the runoff by winning the top two spots in a crowded first primary field. Micahel won first place in the first round but fell just short of the total needed to win outright in the first primary. He said Tuesday he’s humbled by the support shown to him throughout the election and

Things to Do Today Brass band performing The Hill College, Hood’s Texas Brigade Brass Band is scheduled to perform at Shiloh National Military Park today. The band plays authentic music from the 26th North Carolina Regimental Band, one of the more extensive collections of Civil War band music in existence today, and uses five rep-

lica over-the-shoulder instruments to give an authentic presentation and sound of the music. The music performance will take place on the front lawn of the Shiloh visitor center beginning at 12:30 p.m. and should last about 20 minutes. Rain or severe weather will move the performance into the visitor center auditorium. The event is free. For more information, call

the park visitor center at 731-689-5696 or go to or Facebook at

Story Hour 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 nonprofit groups meet in the auditorium monthly.

Wall of Courage

Booneville man charged with assault on jailer BY ANGELA STOREY

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.”

A Booneville man arrested on misdemeanor charges now faces a felony charge after being accused of assaulting a detention officer. Ricardo Jajuan Miller, 33, of Booneville, was charged Saturday, May 18 with simple assault on a detention officer which is a felony, said Prentiss

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

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.

County Sheriff Randy Tolar. Miller was arrested by the Booneville Police Department just after midnight for several misdemeanor charges and transported to the Prentiss County Jail. “During the intake and booking process, Miller assaulted a Prentiss County Sheriff’s department detention officer,”

he said. Miller was given an initial appearance before Justice Court Judge Angela Pounds and had his bond set at $7,500 for the assault. Miller’s case will be presented to the next grand jury. The officer received minor injuries and was treated and released from a local hospital.




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a verbal agreement to have two members of the reality show, Duck Dynasty, in for the Alcorn County Fair in Sept. Don Williams is slated for an Oct. 11 show while Casting Crowns, a contemporary Christian group, is expected to perform in late October. Popular country and Southern rock band Alabama is also negotiating to fill an early Dec. date. “The great thing is after the concert I had two calls

from people in Nashville about bringing in other people to the Arena,” said the general manager. “I think that opened some doors for us.” The next musical event scheduled is a Music Fest on June 28. Tickets should go on sale June 1. “This is an event we hope to be able to do every year,” added Genovese.


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action group was organized and they pitched in to clean up the river,” said Schadler. “Trees and shrubs were replanted and over time the river regains its health.” Prior to the musical. the Schadlers interacted with students for about 30 minutes. The trio discussed the importance of the a watershed – an area of land where pre-

cipitation drains from the ridges to a common body of water. “Wherever you travel or life, you are in a watershed,” said Cherie. “Your home or school is located in a small watershed, which is located inside of a larger one in your town or county … it is important to remember that it is our responsibility to keep water free from polluted or storm water runoff.”

3 • Daily Corinthian

Today in history Today is Thursday, May 23, the 143rd day of 2013. There are 222 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On May 23, 1934, bank robbers Clyde Barrow and Bonnie Parker were shot to death in a police ambush in Bienville Parish, La. On this date: In 1430, Joan of Arc was captured by the Burgundians, who sold her to the English. In 1533, the marriage of England’s King Henry VIII to Catherine of Aragon was declared null and void. In 1701, William Kidd was hanged in London after he was convicted of piracy and murder. In 1788, South Carolina became the eighth state to ratify the United States Constitution. In 1873, Canada’s Parliament voted to establish the North West Mounted Police force. In 1911, the newly completed New York Public Library was dedicated by President William Howard Taft, Gov. John Alden Dix and Mayor William Jay Gaynor. In 1937, industrialist and philanthropist John D. Rockefeller, founder of the Standard Oil Co. and the Rockefeller Foundation, died in Ormond Beach, Fla., at age 97. In 1945, Nazi official Heinrich Himmler committed suicide while imprisoned in Luneburg, Germany. In 1949, the Federal Republic of Germany (West Germany) was established. In 1967, Egypt closed the Straits of Tiran to Israeli ships, an action which precipitated war between Israel and its Arab neighbors the following month. In 1984, Surgeon General C. Everett Koop issued a report saying there was “very solid” evidence linking cigarette smoke to lung disease in non-smokers. In 1993, a jury in Baton Rouge, La., acquitted Rodney Peairs of manslaughter in the shooting death of Yoshi Hattori, a Japanese exchange student he’d mistaken for an intruder. (Peairs was later found liable in a civil suit brought by Hattori’s parents.) Ten years ago: By the narrowest of margins, Congress sent President George W. Bush the third tax cut of his presidency — a $330 billion package of rebates and lower rates for families and new breaks for businesses and investors. Israeli Prime Minister Ariel Sharon agreed to submit the U.S.-backed “road map” for peace to the Israeli Cabinet. Annika Sorenstam ended her historic appearance on the PGA tour in the Colonial with a 15-foot par putt, missing the cut by four strokes. Five years ago: Hillary Rodham Clinton quickly apologized after citing the 1968 assassination of Robert F. Kennedy as a reason to remain in the race for the Democratic presidential nomination despite long odds. Televangelist John Hagee parted ways with John McCain following a storm over his endorsement of the presidential candidate. Myanmar’s rulers lifted a ban on foreign aid workers and commercial ships.

P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835


Thursday, May 23, 2013

Local students graduate from MSMS The Mississippi School for Mathematics and Science is pleased to announce the impending graduation of the following students from Alcorn County. Patrick Edward Dixon, of Corinth, is the son of Tracy and Samuel Dixon and Linda Dixon. Before becoming an MSMS student, Dixon attended Corinth High School. In the fall, he plans to attend the University of Alabama, where he will major in Computer Engineering. Jordan David Houry,

of Corinth, is the son of Lee Ann Story. Before becoming an MSMS student, Houry attended Alcorn Central High School. In the fall, he plans to attend the University of Mississippi where he will major in Chemical Engineering. These students join more than 100 others hailing from all parts of the State of Mississippi as the members of the MSMS Class of 2015. This class alone has been offered more than $13.5 million in scholarships from schools and uni-

versities across the state and across the nation. Located in Columbus on the campus of the Mississippi University for Women, MSMS is the state’s only public, residential high school specifically designed to meet the needs of Mississippi’s most academically gifted students. Students who attend the school spend their junior and senior years living on the school’s campus and engaging in college level classes in mathematics, science, the humanities and the arts.

Recently, the publications Newsweek and The Daily Beast named MSMS as one of the best high schools in America. Students interested in applying to MSMS must be current Mississippi high school sophomores with a record of outstanding academic achievement, especially in the areas of math and science. Students must also have an ACT score (a score of 20 or higher is recommended) and undergo a rigorous application process. During the application

process students will be required to submit a resume, two essays, an original project of their devising and secure four recommendations from their teachers and counselors. Application into the Class of 2015 is now closed; however, students interested in becoming members of the Class of 2016 may begin the process in midsummer 2013. For more information please visit or call Admissions Counselor Wade Leonard at 1-800-553-6459.

Literacy council receives grant Turner completes Air Force training The Dollar General Literacy Foundation announced the award of $4,000 to Corinth-Alcorn Literacy Council. Inc. in Corinth to support literacy programs. “At Dollar General, we are passionate about our mission of Serving Others throughout the communities we serve,” said Rick Dreiling, Dollar General’s chairman and CEO. “It’s exciting to see the Dollar General Literacy Foundation’s outreach in action as we partner with organizations to further education and literacy and make a real difference in people’s lives.” Celebrating its 20th anniversary in 2013, the Dollar General Literacy Foundation is proud to support initiatives that help others improve their

lives through literacy and education. Since its inception in 1993, the Dollar General Literacy Foundation has awarded more than $81 million in grants to nonprofit organizations, helping more than 4.7 million individuals take their first steps toward literacy or continued education. A complete list of grant recipients may be found online at www.dgliteracy. org. The Dollar General Literacy Foundation is also currently accepting applications for youth literacy grants through Thursday, May 23, 2013. Applications may be completed online at www.dgliteracy. org. Dollar General Corporation has been delivering value to shoppers for nearly 75 years. Dollar Gen-

eral helps shoppers Save time. Save money. Every day by offering products that are frequently used and replenished, such as food, snacks, health and beauty aids, cleaning supplies, basic apparel, house wares and seasonal items at low everyday prices in convenient neighborhood locations. With more than 10,000 stores in 40 states, Dollar General has more retail locations than any retailer in America. In addition to high quality private brands, Dollar General sells products from America’s most-trusted manufacturers such as Procter & Gamble, Kimberly-Clark, Unilever, Kellogg’s, General Mills, Nabisco, Hanes, PepsiCo and Coca-Cola. Learn more about Dollar General at

Meeting set to assist laid off workers The Mississippi Department of Employment Security (MDES) and the Mississippi Partnership Local Workforce Investment Area will hold a Rapid Response meeting to provide help with reemployment and retraining services for the workers laid-off by Plumrose USA. Last week Plumrose announced the layoff of more than 100 workers at its Booneville plant, a number representing approximately one-quarter of the local plant’s workforce. The Rapid Response meeting is scheduled for 8:30 a.m., Wednesday, May 29, 2013, at Northeast Mississippi Community College, Holliday Hall on Cunningham Boulevard. Those attending the sessions will receive information on employment services and re-training assistance such as conducting a job search, creating a resume, job placement assistance and the Home Saver Program.

Representatives from the Corinth WIN Job Center and Northeast Community College will be present to give information on re-training and workforce education. “The MDES staff and our workforce partners are especially capable of responding to the needs of those workers who lost their jobs as a result of the recent layoff,” said Mark

Henry, executive director of MDES. “This is a collaborative effort that involves many workforce professionals at the state and local level. We look forward to meeting with the workers to provide them the assistance they need to return to work quickly.” For more information about the meetings contact the Corinth WIN Job Center at 662-696-2336.

skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Turner is the son of Christopher Turner of East Road, Umatilla, Fla., and grandson of Virginia Turner Corinth. He is a 2012 graduate of Kossuth High School.

Officials encourage life jacket usage As the weather warms up, families and friends gather together to enjoy the outdoors on the water – boating, fishing, jet skiing, and more. It is important to remember the safety precautions to take during all of these recreational water activities. The Mississippi Department of Wildlife, Fisheries, and Parks (MDWFP) urges Mississippians to practice safe and responsible boating, including the practice of always wearing a life jacket, and being alert and aware while on the water.

To kick off the boating season and their annual “Life jackets: They float, you don’t” awareness campaign, the MDWFP is participating in National Boating Safety Week (May 20-24). During this week, MDWFP employees will be wearing life jacket safety buttons to show their support for life jacket awareness and safe boating. Also during boating season, Conservation Officers, while on patrol, will reward youth 12 years of age and under who are wearing a properly fitted U. S. Coast Guard approved life jacket.

“Why Would a Loving God Send People to Hell?”

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We’ve all either asked this very question or have been asked it by others at one point or another, and you know what? That’s okay! It’s a question that-if accompanied by an honest heart-can reveal the loving nature of God and the lengths to which He is willing to go to bring mankind home to Him. But in order to answer this question, we must understand a few things: First of all, we have to understand that hell was not created for us! I can hear you now: “But Mike, how do you know?!” Because the Bible told me! Jesus said, “In my Father’s house are many mansions: if it were not so, I would have told you. I go to prepare a place for you. And if I go and prepare a place for you, I will come again, and receive you unto myself; that where I am, there ye may be also.”-John 14:2-3 Second, we must understand that hell is a place made for Satan (Matt. 25:41)! And the purpose of casting Satan into this pit shows God’s love for us: “that he should deceive the nations no more”-Rev. 20:3. Then why would people be sent to hell? The answer lies in the fact that not only did Jesus prepare a place for us (John 14:1-3), but he also gave us instructions as to how to obtain the deed to that wonderful place (Acts 2:38; Rev. 2:10). If we choose not to follow those instructions and claim our deed, then where else should we go after death? We can’t stay here on Earth because the Earth will be burned up (2 Pet. 3:10). So, what place is left? Hell. Plain and simple. But it’s simply wrong to say that it is God that sends anyone to hell. Think about this: if God is peace, joy, love, hope, comfort, and mercy (1 Cor. 1:3), and we say on Earth that we want no part of Him, we can’t be mad when He continues to grant us our wish when this life is over! And what is left if we have no part of God? Nothing more than anger, bitterness, pain, sadness, weeping, and gnashing of teeth. And isn’t that the very description of hell? But we can’t be mad at God if that’s where we spend eternity. After all, He created a better place for us. He sent His only begotten son to lead the way (John 3:16), and even gave us instructions (Acts 2:38). He’s done more than His fair share of the work to bring us home. But, what about us? Are we going to continue to sit around and ask questions, or are we going to get busy claiming the deed to our eternal reward?

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

To start your home delivered subscription: Call 287-6111 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday. For your convenience try our office pay plans.

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

USPS 142-560 The Daily Corinthian is publishe Tuesday through Sunday by PMG at 1607 South Harper Road, Corin Periodicals postage paid at Corinth,

Postmaster: Send address changes to: P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 3

Reece Terry, publisher


Mark Boehler, editor

4 • Thursday, May 23, 2013

Corinth, Miss.

Wimps versus barbarians An all too familiar scene was enacted on the campus of Swarthmore College during a meeting on May 4th to discuss demands by student activists for the college to divest itself of its investments in companies that dealt in fossil fuels. As a speaker was beginning a presentation to show how many millions of dollars such a disinvestment would cost the college, student activists invaded the meeting, seized the microphone and shouted down a student who rose in the audience to object. Although there were profesThomas Sowell sors and administrators in the room -- including the college Columnist president -- apparently nobody had the guts to put a stop to these storm trooper tactics. Nor is it likely that there will be any punishment of those who put their own desires above the rights of others. On the contrary, these students went on to demand mandatory campus “teach-ins,” and the administration caved on that demand. Among their other demands are that courses on ethnic studies, and on gender and sexuality, be made a requirement for graduation. Just what is it that academics have to fear if they stand up for common decency, instead of letting campus barbarians run amok? At a prestigious college like Swarthmore, every student who trampled on other people’s rights could be expelled and there would be plenty of replacement students available to take their places. Although colleges and universities across the country have been giving in to storm trooper tactics ever since the nationwide campus disruptions of the 1960’s, not all have. Back in the 1960’s, the University of Chicago was a rare exception. As Professor George J. Stigler, a Nobel Prize winning economist, put it in his memoirs, “our faculty united behind the expulsion of a large number of young barbarians.” The sky did not fall. There was no bloodbath. The University of Chicago was in fact spared some of the worst nonsense that more compliant institutions were permanently saddled with in the years that followed, as a result of their failure of nerve in the 1960’s. When the nationwide campus disruptions and violence of the 1960’s gave way to quieter times in the 1970’s, many academics congratulated themselves on having restored peace. But it was the peace of surrender. Creating whole departments of ethnic, gender and other “studies” were among the price of academic peace. All too often, these “studies” are about propaganda rather than serious education. Academic campuses have become among the least free places in America. “Speech codes,” vaguely worded but zealously applied to those who dare to say anything that is not politically correct, have become the norm. Few professors would dare to publish research or teach a course debunking the claims made in various ethnic, gender or other “studies” courses. Why did all this happen? Partly it happened because of the lure of the path of least resistance, especially to academic administrators and faculty. But there was no such widespread surrender to every noisy and belligerent group of student activists prior to the 1960s. Moreover, the example of the University of Chicago showed that surrender was not inevitable. The cost of resistance to the campus barbarians may not have been the only factor. Resistance requires a sense that there is something worth defending. But decades of dumbed-down education have produced people with no sense of the importance of a moral framework within which freedom and civil discourse can flourish. Without a moral framework, there is nothing left but immediate self-indulgence by some and the path of least resistance by others. Neither can sustain a free society. Disruptive activists indulge their egos in the name of idealism and others cave rather than fight. It’s not just academics who won’t defend decency. Trustees could fire college presidents who cave in to storm trooper tactics. Donors could stop donating to institutions that have sold out their principles to appease the campus barbarians. But when nobody is willing to defend civilized standards, the barbarians win. Whether on college campuses or among nations on the world stage, if the battle comes down to the wimps versus the barbarians, the barbarians are bound to win. (Daily Corinthian columnist Thomas Sowell is a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, Stanford, CA 94305. His website is

UAW offers crocodile tears for Nissan job incentives As the United Auto Workers continue to try to win a union organization vote at Canton’s Nissan plant, they and their friends have begun public outpourings of crocodile tears over Mississippi’s economic development incentives utilized to bring the global automaker to the state. Using the work of a Washington, D.C. non-profit organization called Good Jobs First, the pro-union push accused Nissan of not making good on its employment promises based on the specifics of the package of tax breaks and other economic incentives that company was granted back in 2000 and in subsequent additions to the incentives. The Mississippi Development Authority disputed those claims and pointed to the fact that Nissan has pumped $2 billion of its own money into the Canton operation in addition to the $1.33 billion incentive package. What is most disingenuous about this latest pro-union publicity stunt is that if the UAW had already succeeded on a grand scale in its allout war to unionize foreignowned auto manufacturing in the U.S. and particularly

in the South, does anyone really believe it would be waving a report that questions taxSid Salter payer-funded economic inColumnist centives for that same plant employing union workers? The answer, of course, is “no.” The UAW could care less what Mississippi taxpayers spend on economic development incentives for companies that make automobiles — so long as that auto plant employs union workers. But if the UAW can’t organize the plant, then the crocodile tears begin to flow For the record, the UAW is conducting union organizing campaigns at the Nissan plants in Canton and Smyrna, Tenn., the Mercedes plant in Vance, Ala., and the Volkswagen plant in Chattanooga, Tenn. For more than a decade, the UAW has failed to gain traction in right-to-work states like Mississippi. It’s vital for the UAW to penetrate a foreign-owned auto company. As Forbes magazine reported in April, in the past three decades

nearly every job lost at U.S. car factories have vanished from unionized companies. Meanwhile, job gains have come almost exclusively from non-union companies. “At its peak in 1979, the UAW boasted a membership of 1.5 million. Today, by its own admission it boasts a mere 390,000, ” the magazine reported. “In the last 12 years, the Detroit-based auto companies have shed 200,000 jobs—three-fifths of its hourly workforce. Meanwhile, foreign-owned car companies have created some 20,000 new jobs in mostly southern factories.” The success or failure of the UAW’s forays into organizing plants like Nissan in Canton will determine in great measure whether “Detroit South” — Nissan and Toyota in Mississippi, Mercedes-Benz, Hyundai and Honda in Alabama, Kia in Georgia, BMW in South Carolina, and Nissan and Volkswagen in Tennessee — will suffer the same economic fate as the American automakers in Detroit. As noted before, the UAW’s strategy of targeting “transplant” foreign-owned auto manufacturers is one that exposes Southern auto plants to the same market

influences that helped turn much of old Detroit into a rusting ghost of America’s past industrial might. Back in 2007, CNN reported that the gap between the profits of U.S. carmakers and their Japanese counterparts was $2,900 per car in favor of the foreign-owned companies. What was the difference? Union-negotiated health benefits, holidays, perks, and other costs that the Japanese carmakers simply didn’t face. The collapse of the “old” Detroit is now history — a history of bailouts, broken promises and joblessness in Michigan. In Mississippi, the state’s latest economic development success story — the landing of the Yokohama tire plant in West Point — is directly related to Mississippi’s prior commitments to Nissan and Toyota and their associated suppliers. The UAW doesn’t give a tinker’s damn what Mississippi spends on economic development incentives — so long as the union — like a swollen tick on old dog — can latch on and feed. (Daily Corinthian and syndicated columnist Sid Salter can be contacted at 601-507-8004 or

Advances in prosthetics have patients walking tall BY ROGER SIMON ORLANDO, Fla. — The room is very large and full of the usual exercise equipment. There are treadmills and stationary bikes, weight machines and even a climbing wall. About a dozen chairs are scattered around the edges of the room. As I enter, six people are sitting there. They have four legs between them. There are usually children around. The first time I came here, shyly watching from the doorway, I heard a “beep-beep” behind me, and as I turned, a 5-year-old sped past me at a remarkable speed, hopping on her one leg. This is Prosthetic and Orthotic Associates, one of the largest facilities in the country. The walls are filled with pictures: People with one or no legs crossing the finish lines at marathons or triathlons, legless golfers in midswing, a one-legged pitcher glowering from the mound, legless skiers and a onelegged tennis player hitting a ferocious backhand. The mood in the room is cheerful. I have never seen anyone cry, though I have heard a few muttered swear words over the occasional

stumble. Mostly people here have worked through the “why me?” stage and the depression stage and the anger stage. They are here for the last stage: the rebuilding stage. The last time I was here, there was a teenager from the Dominican Republic, I think, whose church had scraped together enough money to fly him to POA. POA does a lot of work for free. He was getting the first legs he had ever had. He had never, in other words, been more than about three feet tall, and now he would be about six feet tall. He would be about a million miles tall. He was always smiling, even through his first halting steps. I asked him why. “I am thinking about when I go back to my town and see all the kids who used to make fun of me,” he told me. “I will look at them and walk right past them. I will not say a word. I will just walk past them.” His grin got wider. I met a vet, who, judging by his age, probably had served in Vietnam, and was now testing out a new multimillion-dollar leg developed by the government. The wars in Iraq and Af-

ghanistan have led to huge advances in prosthetics, and there are now legs crammed with electronics, gyroscopes and cybernetic wonders. I asked the veteran how he liked his new wonder leg. “Ah, I think I’ll go back to the old one,” he said, pointing at a scratched and battered prosthetic leg leaning against the wall. People get attached to their legs. Stories on amputees have filled the media since the Boston Marathon bombing in which at least 17 people have had one or both of their legs blown off. Public response was immediate and extremely generous. Tens of millions of dollars have been raised, and free prosthetics offered. Not having to worry about money will be a huge burden lifted from the shoulders of those wounded, but they will face other burdens: They will want to hit a tennis ball again, water ski again or just walk again. They will want to be what they were: whole. That is not just a physical process, but a mental one. My picture is on the wall here, but not because of me. It is because my wife and I are at the annual White House holiday press party,

standing between President Barack Obama and Michelle Obama. Six months before, I had interviewed him in the Oval Office. I had lost both legs about six months before that and was in a wheelchair unable to walk. “I’ll see you at the party in December, “ he said at the end of the interview, “and you’ll be walking by then. You will be.” It turned out he was right. I was a little afraid of falling over as I walked toward him and his wife, but I made it. I wasn’t ready for any dance numbers, but I made it. After the bombing in Boston, Obama went there and made a speech, grieving for those whose lives had been ended and then turned his attention to those whose lives had been shattered. “We will all be with you as you learn to stand, and walk and, yes, run again,” he said. “Of that I have no doubt. You will run again.” I believe they will. The president has pretty good powers of prediction when it comes to such things. (Daily Corinthian columnist Roger Simon is chief political columnist of, an award-winning journalist and a New York Times best selling author.)

Prayer for today

A verse to share

Worth quoting

Lord, strengthen me so that by faith I will stay the course because You give me power when I feel faint and strength when I am weak. Amen.

“But the word of the Lord endureth for ever. And this is the word which by the gospel is preached unto you.” — 1 Peter 1:25

Great minds discuss ideas; average minds discuss events; small minds discuss people. — Eleanor Roosevelt

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5 • Daily Corinthian

Nation Briefs Associated Press

IRS official Lerner: ‘I did nothing wrong’ WASHINGTON — The Internal Revenue Service official at the center of the storm over the agency’s targeting of conservative groups told Congress on Wednesday that she had done nothing wrong in the episode, and then invoked her constitutional right to refuse to answer lawmakers’ questions. In one of the most electric moments since the IRS controversy erupted nearly two weeks ago, Lois Lerner defended herself during a brief appearance before the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee. The committee is investigating the agency’s improper targeting of tea party and other conservative groups seeking tax-exempt status, and Lerner oversees the IRS office that processes applications for that status. “I have done nothing wrong,� said a stern-looking Lerner, sitting next to three other witnesses and reading from a written statement. “I have not broken any laws. I have not violated any IRS rules or regulations and I have not provided false information to this or any other committee.� Lerner then said she would invoke her Fifth Amendment right to avoid incriminating herself. Nine minutes after she began speaking, committee Chairman Darrell Issa, R-Calif., excused her and Lerner left the hearing room through a rear door, escorted by her lawyer and several other

men. The men quickly whisked Lerner into an elevator, where several of the men physically pushed back television camera operators who were trying to film them. Lerner’s refusal to answer questions was not a surprise. Her attorney, William W. Taylor III, wrote a letter to the committee this week saying she would do so. Lerner revealed the agency’s targeting two weeks ago and apologized for the actions.

Man fatally shot in bombing probe WASHINGTON — The FBI says a man being questioned by authorities in the Boston bombing probe was fatally shot when he initiated a violent confrontation. The shooting incident early Wednesday took place in Orlando, Fla., where an FBI agent along with other law enforcement personnel were interviewing the man, identified by the FBI as Ibragim Todashev. In a statement, FBI spokesman Paul Bresson said the FBI agent acted on an imminent threat and shot the interview subject. Todashev was killed and the FBI agent was transported to a hospital with non-life threatening injuries. An FBI team was dispatched from Washington to review the shooting, a standard step that is taken in such incidents.

Senate panel approves immigration bill WASHINGTON — Far-

Thursday, May 23, 2013

State Briefs

reaching legislation that grants a chance at citizenship to millions of immigrants living illegally in the United States cleared the Senate Judiciary Committee on a solid bipartisan vote Tuesday night after supporters somberly sidestepped a controversy over the rights of gay spouses. The 13-5 vote cleared the way for an epic showdown on the Senate floor on legislation that is one of President Barack Obama’s top domestic priorities — yet also gives the Republican Party a chance to recast itself as more appealing to minorities. The action sparked rejoicing from immigration activists who crowded into a Senate committee room to witness the proceedings. “Yes, we can! Si, se puede� they shouted, reprising the campaign cry from Obama’s first run for the White House in 2008. In addition to creating a pathway to citizenship for 11.5 million immigrants, the legislation creates a new program for low-skilled foreign labor and would permit highly skilled workers into the country at far higher levels than is currently the case. At the same time, it requires the government to take costly new steps to guard against future illegal immigration. In a statement, Obama said the measure is “largely consistent with the principles of common-sense reform I have proposed and meets the challenge of fixing our broken immigration system.�

Associated Press

Democrats nominate Lumumba in Jackson JACKSON — Jackson City Councilman Chokwe Lumumba has defeated businessman Jonathan Lee in the Democratic primary runoff for Jackson mayor. Complete, but unofficial returns show the 65-year-old Lumumba winning 54 percent of the vote Tuesday. No Republican is running, though independent candidates Francis Smith, Jr., Richard Williams, Jr., and Cornelius Griggs are on the June 4 general election ballot. The new term begins July 1. “I think we just had a very difficult fight in order to win this office and we came out successful,� Lumumba said. “I’m very proud of all of the people in my campaign who worked so diligently and I’m very proud of the people of Jackson because I think the people of Jackson have spoken and spoken very clearly.� Lumumba, an attorney and civil rights activist, was active in a black nationalist group decades ago. But he ran as a mainstream candidate who would represent all city voters. In Laurel, city councilman Johnny Magee defeated state Rep. Omeria Scott in the Democratic runoff for mayor. Magee will face independent candidates Ken Keyes and Anthony Hudson in the general election. In Southaven, busi-

nessman Darren Musselwhite defeated Jerald Wheeler for the GOP nomination for mayor. Musselwhite will face Democrat Coria Williams and incumbent Mayor Greg Davis, who is running as an Independent, in the general election. Scott Phillips, the assistant fire chief in Olive Branch, became the city’s new mayor Tuesday by defeating Art Shumway in a runoff for the Republican nomination. Phillips faces no general election opposition. Phillips succeeds four-term Republican Mayor Sam Rikard, who did not seek re-election. Baldwyn Mayor Michael James and Shannon Mayor Ronnie Hallmark will continue serving after their Democratic primary runoff victories. Neither has general election opposition. Booneville voters chose challenger Derrick Blythe with 52

percent of the vote over incumbent Joe Eaton in the Democratic runoff. Blythe will face Republican Lindell “Lin� Floyd in the general election. Democrat Brad Blalock defeated Thomas Griffith for mayor in Amory. Blalock has no opposition in the general election. Blalock succeeds two-term mayor Howard Boozer, who decided not to seek re-election.

USM halts tornado relief campaign HATTIESBURG — The University of Southern Mississippi has stopped its own tornado relief fundraising campaigns in deference to storm victims in Oklahoma. The USM Foundation launched the tornado campaign following the Feb. 10 EF-4 tornado that tore through the Hattiesburg area and the campus beautification campaign in April.

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6 • Thursday, May 23, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Deaths Solas Morgan

A memorial service for Solas Argie Morgan, 96, is set for 3 p.m. today at Corinthian Funeral Home with burial at Lone Oak Baptist Cemetery. Mr. Morgan died at home with Ann and Jr. present on May 21, 2013. He was born April 20, 1917 in Alcorn County to Daunnie Dutch and Italy Dolly Morgan. Mr. Morgan was known to his friends as “S.A.” or “Pat.” He was a retired farmer and truck driver for M.L. Sandy, Conley Bros., Dean and Loomac freight lines. He was a member and song director at Lone Oak Baptist Church. He was preceded in death by his wife of 60 years, Ruby Lee Morgan; his son, Bobby Eugene Morgan, his parents; his brothers, Daunnie, Odis, Herbert and Clifford; his sisters, Myrtle May

Dub Curlee

W.K. “Dub” Curlee, 77, died Sunday, May 19, 2013 at his home in Corinth. He was born Aug. 17, 1935 in Prentiss County to the late Cullen Lee Curlee and Lena Tynes Curlee. Services will be Friday at 11 a.m. at City Road C.M.E. Church with the Rev. Robert Fields officiating. Burial will be in the Rienzi cemetery. Agnew & Sons Funeral Home of Booneville is in charge of arrangements. He was preceded in death by his parents; sisters, Lorrine Stafford, Catherine Kimmons, Lela Moore and Geraldine Alexander; and brothers, Jessie B. Curlee, R.C. Curlee Shelby Curlee, John Curlee and Leroy Curlee. Survivors include his

and Alma Pearl and infant twins; and his great-great grandchild, Lacy Foster. He is survived by his daughter, Elizabeth Ann Morgan of Corinth; his son, Argie Junior Morgan of Corinth; his grandchildren, Tony Morgan and his wife Tammy of Corinth, and Todd Morgan and his wife Angela of Little Rock, Ark.; his greatgrandchildren, Raquel Morgan of Corinth and Madeline Morgan of Little Rock, Ark.; and his greatgreat grandchild, Scarlett Foster of Corinth. He is also survived by Billy Whitaker, Martha Morgan, Adam Foster, Barbara Bennett, and a host of other family and friends. Pallbearers are Tony Morgan, Todd Morgan, Paul Crum, Greg Hatcher, Ricky Crane and JK Crum. Honorary pallbearers are James Sims, Billie Mills, Lloyd

daughter, Angie Damerond, his grandson, Vikey Damerond, and his sister, Leaster Knight, all of Corinth.

Janet Marlar

GLEN — A private family graveside service for Janet Cummings Marlar, 70, formerly of Memphis, Tenn., was held Tuesday at Burnsville City Cemetery. Mrs. Marlar died Thursday, May 16, 2013 at Magnolia Regional Health Center. She was born Dec. 22, 1942. She was a retired executive secretary at the city hall in Memphis, Tenn. She attended Burnsville High School, Northeast Mississippi Community College, Memphis State University and Sheffield Techni-

Follin, Enoch Sargent, Billy Lewey and Bobby Bumpas. Bro. Smiley Mills and Bro. Hashell Sparks will officiate. Visitation is 1 p.m. today until service time at Corinthian Funeral Home. In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations be made to the Lone Oak Cemetery Fund c/o Linda Hatcher, 406 CR 750, Corinth, MS 38834.

Paul Watkins

A Gathering to Celebrate the Life of Paul Dean “Red” Watkins is set for 1 p.m. on Friday, May 24, 2013 at the Grace Bible Baptist Church with Bro. Donald Scully and Bro. David Watkins officiating. Burial will be in the Henry Cemetery. Mr. Watkins died on Tuesday, May 21, 2013 at his residence. He was born in Guys, Tenn. on Nov. 1, 1930 to the late Neal and Mag-

cal Center, Memphis. She was named Colonel Aide De Camp by Gov. Ned McWherter and honored by President George Bush in his 1,000 Points of Light volunteer program. In 1987, she received “ T h e Award o f Merit,” Memphis’ Marlar highest honor from Mayor Richard C. Hackett. In 1997, she was recognized for her work with inner-city children by Gen. Colin Powell. She founded the International

gie Davis Watkins. He served two years in the U.S. Air Force where he claimed to save thousands of lives due to his job as a cook. He was a retired truck driver from Yellow Freight Truck Lines. Mr. Watkins enjoyed “wheelin and dealin” at Corinth, Ripley, and Wren Flea Markets, but flea markets were just a small part of his hobbies. He also enjoyed going to auctions and estate sales, drove cars for Brose Autoplex, and above all, loved spending time with his family. Along with his parents, Mr. Watkins was preceded in death by three brothers, Fred, Floyd and David Watkins, and a special friend, Tassie. Survivors include his wife of 36 years, Clyster Paysinger Watkins; two sons, Rusty Watkins of Brazil, Ind. and David Watkins and wife Tonya of Canfield, Ohio; four daughters, Paula Heidank

Heritage Commission for the City of Memphis and The Janet C. CupplesMarlar Citizenship Awards for Cummings Elementary School in Memphis, Tenn. She was of the Methodist faith. She was preceded in death by her father, James Edwin Cummings and her mother, Juanita Hale Cummings. She is survived by her husband, Fred Marlar; her son, Jeff Mark Linton; her step-son, Jason Marlar (Leslie); her step-daughter, Carla Marlar Mullins; her brothers, Joe Lockley Cummings and James Frank Cummings; and her grandchildren, Blake Marlar, Shelby Mullins, Zachary Marlar and Sheridan Marlar.

of West Chester, Ill., Vicki Young Kiddy and husband Stanley of Corinth, Donna Uniejewski and husband John of Hillside, Ill., and Jan Young Hiegert of Springfield, Mo.; one brother, Billy Joe Watkins and Kathryn of Lemont, Ill.; 10 grandchildren, Cory and husband Michael, Kinsey and husband Justin, Morgan and husband Brandon, John Paul, Lisa, Michael, Cody, Taylor, McCoy, and Chase; four greatgrandchildren, Ella-Kate, Adrick, Christian, and Maci; several nieces, nephews and a host of friends. The family will receive friends from 6 p.m. until 9 p.m. tonight at McPeters Funeral Home, and beginning at 11 a.m. at Grace Bible Baptist Church. Words of encouragement for the family may be left at www. McPeters Funeral Directors is in charge of arrangements.

Pastor G.W. Childs officiated. MICHIE, Tenn. — Funeral services for Albert Lynn “Buddy Joe” Parker, 61, are set for 4 p.m. Friday at The Highlands Church with burial at Pisgah Cemetery. Mr. Parker died May 21, 2013 at his residence. He was born April 13, 1952 and was a truck driver. He was preceded in death by his parents, Jess Thomas Parker and Julie Cooper Parker. He is survived by his sons, Christopher Parker, Robert Parker and Greg Parker, all of Michie, Tenn.; his brothers, Thomas Parker of Washington and Neeley Parker of Scotts Hill, Tenn.,; his sisters, Wanda

Cruise of Scotts Hill, Tenn. and Patricia Fryer and Dorothy Moody, both of Henderson, Tenn.; and his grandchildren, Katie Parker, Madi s o n Parker, Arianna Parker a n d Dawson Lambert. Bro. W . D . Parker McCullen and Bro. Andy Morris will officiate. Visitation is at 10 a.m. today until service time at The Highlands Church. Corinthian Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.

Hattiesburg shooting have had their charges upgraded to capital murder by a Forrest County grand jury. The Hattiesburg American reports the new indictments against the 16 and 17-year-olds were filed Monday. Both were already under indictment for murder. The teens were charge in the death of 29-yearold Librado Mendoza Garcia on July 3, 2011, during the commission

of armed robbery. Capital murder is defined in state law as murder perpetrated during the commission of another felony, and carries potential penalties of life, life without parole or death. Forrest-Perry County District Attorney Patricia Burchell said the state will seek life without parole if the suspects are convicted. She said both are set for trial Sept. 24.

Buddy Joe Parker

State Briefs Associated Press

Second body found after ATV mishap COLUMBUS — The

body of a 9-year-old boy missing since an allterrain vehicle overturned in a Mississippi creek on Saturday has been found. Columbus Police Chief


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Selvain McQueen says the body of Justin Brown was found Tuesday by a volunteer near the Greenbriar Bridge over the Luxapalila Creek. The search has been going since Saturday afternoon when an ATV driven by his father slipped from a spillway into the creek. The body of 5-year-old Jacob Brown was recovered Sunday from the creek near Columbus. McQueen says an investigation into the accident

is continuing. Authorities say the boys’ father was trying to cross the creek on an ATV with his four children and another man. The vehicle flipped in swift water on a spillway where the Magby and Luxapalila creeks intersect.

Teens’ charges upgraded to capital murder HATTIESBURG — Two teens charged with murder in a fatal 2011

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Love, glamour, tragedy combine in ‘The Great Gatsby’ The Great Gatsby, PG-13, ***, Leonardo DiCaprio, Carey Mulligan, Tobey Maguire, Joel Edgerton, Isla Fisher, Jason Clarke; Warner Bros.; Director Baz Luhrmann; length — 142 minutes In “The Great Gatsby,� Nick Carraway (Tobey Maguire ) is a World War I veteran and recovering alcoholic. While in a sanatorium he begins writing about his past during the 1920s, and his millionaire neighbor, a man named Gatsby. The “Roaring Twenties� was a time of frolic, debauchery, and the one item which generally leads the way for the items listed above, and that was money. This was also during the time of the

Prohibition era. S o m e w e r e born into wealth, othTerry while ers worked Burns hard to acMovie Critic c u m u l a t e it. Though this may not be how everyone feels — money talks, walks, and many people are attracted to it. F. Scott Fitzgerald's 1925 novel of the same name makes lots of references to wealth. The haves and the have nots will always be around. We have seen people complain of the same thing today — the rich get richer while the poor get poorer. In “The Great Gatsby�

we witness individuals who have “old� money that was inherited and those who are self-made wealthy, and those who are illegally self-made. Apparently, Gatsby (Leonardo DiCaprio) made his money after he was grown. Others in the film have the old money syndrome. Gatsby and Daisy (Carey Mulligan) were childhood sweethearts, but Gatsby had to go off to the war. Daisy married Tom Buchanan (Joel Edgerton), who has riches. Buchanan likes to party outside the confines of marriage. His choice of the month is Myrtle (Isla Fisher), who is married and lives in an industrial dumping ground. Myrtle’s husband, George (Ja-

son Clarke), is a mechanic and has trouble keeping her at home. Basically, Tom is arrogant and does not believe he should have to be around the poor unless it is someone that chooses to benefit his lechery. Gatsby builds a mansion across from Daisy and Tom, and he invites lots of people to his den of iniquity to dance, drink and have a merry time. No one knows what he looks like — he has never introduced himself at his parties — but many have developed multiple theories as to who he is. Meanwhile, he is looking for Daisy. His heart still burns for her. When Nick moves into a small house next to Gatsby’s mansion, Gatsby

Terry Burns’ reviews The Place Beyond the Pines, R, *****plus Iron Man 3, PG-13, *** 1⠄2, The Company You Keep, R, ***** Oblivion, PG-13, *** 1⠄2, 42, PG-13, *****plus introduces himself and the two become friends. Eventually, Daisy and Gatsby reconnect and begin an affair. As we all know, the eternal love triangle does not have a respectable ending. “The Great Gatsby� was better than I thought it would be because of the engaging story of all the characters. The time period and the lifestyles also give it an interesting background and human

interest story. (Terry Burns is technology coordinator for the McNairy County School System. A lifelong movie buff, he can be contacted by email at Terry’s movie grading scale: five-plus stars — as good as it gets; five stars — don’t miss; four stars — excellent; three stars — good; two stars -- fair; one star — poor; no stars — don’t bother.)

Ms. Rhonda’s class leaves behind special memories for school said. DJ said he had gotten to be friends with DaShante playSherry while ing football Shawl t o g e t h e r . just Columnist “We clicked. He was funny, nice, outgoing, and pretty down-to-earth. When DaShante came back to school, I started talking to him. I just treated him like I always had. He was still my friend, and I wanted to check on him. “It made me feel good about myself, too,� he added. “I like to take care of my friends and help them.� As time went on, DaShante began talking more; today, the friends are as close today as they were back in the football days. Among other 2013 seniors spending time with Ms. Rhonda’s boys were Brooks Bishop and Jordan Davis. They have volunteered numerous times and often just spent time with their classmates. Yet, Bishop and Davis feel that they are the recipients of the blessings. With smiles on their faces as usual and a serious demeanor, these two BHS leaders sat down with me to share their feelings. “Making them happy has made me happier,� Brooks said simply about the time he has spent with Ms. Rhonda’s boys. “That’s the best part of it. I have also learned that a person can easily look over someone’s disabilities and see the real person underneath. The problem for many people, as it was for me before, is that they are scared. Now I know it just takes getting to know someone to appreciate who they really are.� The impact of these spe-


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cial young men has been made even stronger because like DaShante, Kody and Cameron also had their lives changed forever due to accidents. Kody drank poison as a toddler and as a result has multiple disabilities. Cameron was in a car accident at the age of 10 that left him with a traumatic brain injury and other physical injuries.. Brooks and Davis agreed that getting to know these boys and the stories of their lives has given them more of an appreciation for their own lives. “Being around these guys has made be very thankful for everything I have, the abilities God has blessed me with, and the times when I have come out unharmed from accidents and mishaps,� Brooks said with Davis nodding in agreement. “I realize that something as simple as walking down the hall easily can be taken away in an instant. Also, I have learned that the obstacles I have to overcome aren’t always as difficult as they seem.� Brooks and Davis also

took the time to help Ms. Rhonda and I describe their friends’ personalities. Colby, who is quiet, has a ready smile meeting his twinkling brown eyes all the time. When he enters the hall, it’s best to move out of the way as he races to his destination, often passing those traveling with him. “Colby loves to play paper, rock, scissors,� said Davis, laughing at a memory, “but his opponent never wins.� Colby has learned to delay his response just enough to get a heads up on his opponent’s choice.� Now, for the class clown: Kody is a tall, lanky, blondheaded boy who loves to joke with people. Other students and teachers in the school can vouch for that as tells many of them on a regular basis, “You’re fired.� Sometimes he just threatens, “I’m gonna tell Mr. Johnson on you.� “He has meant a lot to me because he knows how to put a smile on my face every time I see him,� Bishop said of Kody. “Knowing I make him happy brings a

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Breakfast Like You Remember

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Colby Borden, Kody Brown, Cameron Bradshaw, and DaShante Watson, students at Biggersville High School, have left a lasting impact on the lives of their teachers and classmates.


All students are special, but occasionally a group comes along that makes a difference not only in their teachers’ lives, but also in the lives of their peers — even an entire school. Rhonda Jones, Biggersville High School’s special needs teacher, has been privileged to teach such a group for the past several years. This year, she bids farewell to Colby Borden, Kody Brown, Cameron Bradshaw, and DaShante Watson. “When teaching students for five and six years, they become a part of your family,� Jones said. “That’s especially true with this group for me because they are around the age of my own son, Clint.� The family ties go farther than her room. The 2013 graduating class has rallied around their special classmates, going the extra mile to include them in activities. At prom, the majority even chose Kody as their prom king. Many of the seniors have spent hours volunteering at the school with Mrs. Rhonda’s class and/or Special Olympics. “They have helped us work with our social skills by spending time with these boys in regular teen situations.� This proved especially important for DaShante, who had a swimming accident the summer that left him with a traumatic brain injury between his seventhand eighth-grade years. He talked very little when he joined Ms. Rhonda’s class the following spring. A special young man, DJ Evans, was one of the first to welcome back his classmate and continued his visits. “The simple conversations between them helped DaShante regain his social interaction skills that he has today,� Ms. Rhonda

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The comedy doesn’t stop with Kody and Cameron. DaShante, who is known to be reliable and willing to lend a helping hand, walks the halls with a cool swagger and serious look as he makes his way to classes. When I try to get him to smile (not cool, apparently), he works really hard to prevent it. The creases on his cheeks begin, and I win. We shake hands and he continues on his way. When hanging out with friends, Bishop says he’s different. He always has something funny to say. He make us laugh, joking around and making comical remarks. He isn’t shy.� Special. That’s definitely what I would call these boys in Ms. Rhonda’s class. With their exceptional personalities and gifts, they have touched the lives of many at BHS. Though their accidents were tragic, the impact they make on others is vast. They are a unique group of boys in an even more unique senior class. Sherry Dailey Shawl is a guest columnist for The Daily Corinthian.

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lot of joy to my heart, too.� “When I see Kody and the others, they make me smile,� Davis said. “Kody makes me smile more than I normally do on a regular day. He is always happy and bubbly and always has something funny to say.� While Kody rarely misses a chance to talk, his best friend Cameron chooses his words wisely. Cameron has been at BHS the longest. When he first came into Ms. Rhonda’s class, he was in an electric wheelchair and would not talk. “Now, although he carries a walking cane, he rarely lets it touch the floor,� Ms. Jones said. “He is now quick to speak to those he knows well and has a very quick wit and good sense of humor.� He’s the silent partner of the Kody and Cameron friendship, Bishop said. “He’s quiet most of the time and laughs at Kody. When he does have something to say, it’s always funny.� “Cameron has a very dry sense of humor,� Ms. Rhonda explains. “He comes out with some very funny comments.�

Chris Grisham

“ I will always try to help you “

1801 South Harper Road Harper Square Mall • Corinth, MS 38834


8 • Daily Corinthian


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Home sales monitor The Commerce Department reports today how sales of new homes fared last month. Economists anticipate that sales of new homes jumped in April from a month earlier. That would echo strong sales trends reported in recent weeks by several major homebuilders. April is part of the spring homeselling season, traditionally the peak period for home sales.

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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

The revenue report Earnings season is almost in the record books. More than 90 percent of the companies in the Standard & Poor’s 500 index have reported their latest quarterly results. Their performance has been solid. Profits hit an all-time high even as revenue fell slightly. Based on results reported so far, earnings for S&P 500 companies are expected to climb 3.2 percent compared with the first quarter of last year. At the same time, revenue is expected to decline slightly, 0.3 percent, according to FactSet. The downward trend is reflected in the lower percentage of companies that are surpassing the revenue expectations of financial analysts. Only 47 percent reported revenue above estimates. That’s down from 64 percent last quarter, and below the 52 percent average of the previous four quarters. Here’s a look at expected revenue growth for the S&P 500.


M A Source: FactSet

The top line 2013 Expected revenue growth of sectors of the S&P 500 based on the latest quarterly results. 7.4% Q1 Utilities Q2 est. 4.2 Financials

Q1 Q2 est.

5.4 5.5

Health care

Q1 Q2 est.

5.0 2.8

Consumer discretionary

Q1 Q2 est.



Q1 Q2 est.

3.2 1.1

Telecom services

Q1 Q2 est.

1.0 1.5

Consumer staples

Q1 Q2 est.

0.8 2.4


Q1 Q2 est.

1Q corporate revenue The majority of S&P 500 companies have missed revenue expectations.

Annual growth Below Above 47% 53%

est. 4.8

Q1 Q2 est.

est. 2.5

-14.5 -7.7 S&P 500



0.2 1.2

-3.1 0.9

Raw materials

Q1 Q2 est.

0.8% 2012

Q1 Q2 est.


-0.3 1.4

2014 Trevor Delaney, Jenni Sohn • AP

Source: FactSet

INDEXES 52-Week High Low 15,434.50 12,035.09 6,568.41 4,795.28 537.86 435.57 9,629.16 7,222.88 2,509.57 2,164.87 3,512.15 2,726.68 1,674.93 1,266.74 17,678.97 13,248.92 1,001.50 729.75

Net YTD 52-wk Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg 15,307.17 -80.41 -.52 +16.81 +22.50 6,416.26 -102.74 -1.58 +20.91 +26.62 507.46 -8.03 -1.56 +12.00 +9.06 9,508.05 -90.22 -.94 +12.61 +26.09 2,400.48 -34.87 -1.43 +1.90 +8.23 3,463.30 -38.82 -1.11 +14.70 +21.51 1,655.35 -13.81 -.83 +16.07 +25.51 17,451.11 -173.30 -.98 +16.38 +26.13 982.26 -16.52 -1.65 +15.65 +28.37

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

Dow Jones industrials


Close: 15,307.17 Change: -80.41 (-0.5%)

15,280 15,000



15,200 14,400 13,600 12,800








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

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

YTD Chg %Chg Name Div 3.08 -.51 +4.2 McDnlds -.32 +8.6 MeadWvco 1.00 +.26 +13.2 OldNBcp .40 -1.01 +17.1 Penney ... -.77 +13.8 PennyMac 2.28 -.19 +26.1 PepsiCo 2.27f -.84 +25.0 PilgrimsP ... -.08 +12.9 RadioShk ... -.28 +3.9 RegionsFn .12f -.08 +20.8 3.00 -.40 -2.1 SbdCp ... -1.01 +15.5 SearsHldgs 2.00 -.09 +16.6 Sherwin .05e -.45 +11.8 SiriusXM 2.03f -1.11 +33.9 SouthnCo ... -.76 +.5 SprintNex -.02 +31.9 SPDR Fncl .27e -.46 +11.3 TecumsehB ... -1.46 +16.3 TecumsehA ... -.47 +24.4 Torchmark .68 +.02 +15.6 Total SA 3.03e -.26 +13.0 USEC ... -.21 +15.0 US Bancrp .78 -.14 +49.4 WalMart 1.88f +.20 +13.7 WellsFargo 1.20f -.30 +5.0 .16 -.56 +25.4 Wendys Co -.08 +16.7 WestlkChm .75a .80f -.43 +1.4 Weyerhsr .23 +.24 +21.0 Xerox ... -.71 +31.1 YRC Wwde +.52 +21.0 Yahoo ...

PE Last 9 55.33 28 36.62 20 95.12 18 51.43 19 48.59 19 54.46 17 43.89 14 32.64 6 43.28 20 17.56 12 87.70 9 124.93 22 42.25 18 41.78 18 86.04 11 86.83 13 13.37 13 93.23 17 76.41 26 50.89 11 14.97 19 15.04 27 40.05 ... 13.67 18 23.86 17 14.50 21 79.59 12 24.07 11 19.56 22 102.15 12 34.12 25 42.97

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg 19 101.74 -.40 +15.3 37 34.69 -.60 +8.8 14 13.41 -.24 +13.0 ... 18.72 -.26 -5.0 7 22.88 +.18 -9.5 21 82.97 +.34 +21.2 16 11.78 -.22 +62.7 ... 4.01 +.08 +89.2 11 9.02 -.14 +26.5 12 2662.00 -18.01 +5.2 ... 58.37 -1.42 +41.1 28 187.13 -2.82 +21.7 7 3.54 +.02 +22.3 17 45.76 -.68 +6.9 ... 7.30 -.09 +28.7 ... 19.83 -.21 +21.0 ... 9.21 +.70 +100.2 4 9.00 +.08 +94.8 12 64.44 -.73 +25.1 ... 50.42 -.67 -3.1 ... .36 -.01 -31.9 12 35.37 +.08 +10.7 15 77.03 -.36 +12.9 11 40.10 -.58 +17.3 ... 6.02 -.04 +28.1 16 92.28 -1.54 +16.4 36 32.33 -.27 +16.2 9 8.81 -.21 +29.2 ... 22.17 -.88 +228.4 8 26.54 -.46 +33.4


Vol (00)

S&P500ETF 2236015 BkofAm 1718044 SPDR Fncl 948593 iShJapn 933347 iShEMkts 877654 Pfizer 806311 GenElec 677235 iShR2K 668670 FordM 661664 BariPVix rs 656972


Last Chg Name 165.93 13.31 19.83 12.13 42.96 29.30 23.86 97.78 14.97 18.63

-1.24 -.13 -.21 -.13 -.48 +.52 +.20 -1.45 +.02 +.20


Cleantech ReconTech Multiband GenFin un ZaleCp NoAmEn g Transcat CEurMed MannKd Kingtne rs


Advanced Declined Unchanged

669 Total issues 2,417 New Highs 101 New Lows Volume



%Chg Name

9.70 +5.96 +159.4 YY Inc n 2.20 +.54 +32.5 DaqoNE rs 3.20 +.62 +24.0 YingliGrn 4.25 +.82 +23.9 WhitingTr 6.60 +1.20 +22.2 TrinaSolar 4.33 +.68 +18.6 Gaiam 7.60 +1.10 +16.9 LakeInd 3.57 +.50 +16.3 FX Ener 6.23 +.87 +16.2 JA Solar rs 2.97 +.40 +15.6 RealGSolar


Turnaround update

seasonally adjusted annual rate



   Financial Advisor

Member SIPC -.53 -.07 -.16 -.45 -.46 -.76 -2.24 -2.62 -1.84 +.73 -.32 -.05 -.10 -.31 +.04 -.09 -.07 -.46 -1.03

New home sales 450 thousand

How will you pay for    

retirement? Let’s talk.     




24.07 8.08 3.02 4.90 6.11 3.81 3.77 4.22 8.17 4.75

-4.74 -1.48 -.53 -.86 -1.07 -.66 -.63 -.68 -1.31 -.76

-16.5 -15.5 -14.9 -14.9 -14.9 -14.8 -14.3 -13.9 -13.8 -13.8

NASDA DIARY 3,187 Advanced 489 Declined 19 Unchanged

630 Total issues 1,868 New Highs 86 New Lows Volume


2,584 269 16



Thursday, May 23, 2013

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Sears Holdings’ latest quarterly $70 report card may provide new $52.12 ’13 insight into its turnaround strategy. 55 The struggling company, which operates Kmart and Sears stores, 40 has posted six straight years of declining sales at stores open at 1Q ’12 1Q ’13 Operating -$0.31 least a year. The company has est. EPS -$0.60 been making changes, including improving store displays, adding Price-earnings ratio: lost money more high-tech appliances and based on trailing 12 months’ results focusing more on a customer Dividend: none loyalty program. Sears reports first-quarter results today. Source: FactSet

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Schwab 1000Inv d 44.98 -0.41 S&P500Sel d 25.96 -0.21 Scout Interntl d 36.03 -0.16 Sequoia Sequoia 191.71 -1.96 T Rowe Price BlChpGr 52.58 -0.65 CapApprec 24.84 -0.13 EmMktBd d 13.96 -0.01 EmMktStk d 34.34 -0.10 EqIndex d 44.71 -0.37 EqtyInc 30.80 -0.25 GrowStk 43.07 -0.60 HealthSci 49.88 -0.49 HiYield d 7.28 ... InsLgCpGr 21.71 -0.31 IntlBnd d 9.50 -0.05 IntlGrInc d 14.42 -0.11 IntlStk d 15.42 -0.14 LatinAm d 37.62 -0.24 MidCapVa 27.86 -0.34 MidCpGr 65.53 -0.95 NewAsia d 17.20 -0.08 NewEra 44.99 -0.54 NewHoriz 39.43 -0.64 NewIncome 9.77 -0.04 OrseaStk d 9.35 -0.08 R2015 13.94 -0.10 R2025 14.48 -0.12 R2035 14.97 -0.14 Real d 23.74 -0.58 Rtmt2010 17.61 -0.10 Rtmt2020 19.55 -0.16 Rtmt2030 21.05 -0.19 Rtmt2040 21.43 -0.21 ShTmBond 4.83 ... SmCpStk 39.47 -0.58 SmCpVal d 44.50 -0.68 SpecInc 13.19 -0.05 Value 31.62 -0.24 TCW EmgIncI 9.33 -0.01 TotRetBdI 10.36 -0.02 TIAA-CREF EqIx 12.64 -0.12 IntlE d 18.07 -0.16 Templeton InFEqSeS 21.24 ... Thornburg IncBldA m 20.87 -0.07 IncBldC m 20.86 -0.08 IntlValA m 30.04 -0.05 IntlValI d 30.69 -0.05 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 26.24 -0.03 VALIC Co I StockIdx 30.51 -0.25 Vanguard 500Adml 153.03 -1.26 500Inv 153.01 -1.25 BalIdxAdm 26.00 -0.20 BalIdxIns 26.01 -0.19 CAITAdml 11.73 ... CapOpAdml 96.04 -0.84 DevMktsIdxIP 112.25 -0.96 DivGr 19.66 -0.17 EmMktIAdm 36.38 -0.26 EnergyAdm 121.16 -1.43 EnergyInv 64.54 -0.76 EqInc 28.29 -0.18 EqIncAdml 59.30 -0.38 ExplAdml 87.35 -1.30 Explr 93.87 -1.39 ExtdIdAdm 53.81 -0.88 ExtdIdIst 53.81 -0.88 ExtdMktIdxIP 132.80 -2.16 FAWeUSIns 95.69 -0.80 GNMA 10.72 -0.03 GNMAAdml 10.72 -0.03 GlbEq 21.31 -0.19 GrthIdAdm 41.95 -0.46 GrthIstId 41.95 -0.46 GrthIstSg 38.85 -0.42 HYCor 6.20 -0.01 HYCorAdml 6.20 -0.01 HltCrAdml 71.87 -0.18 HlthCare 170.34 -0.43 ITBondAdm 11.79 -0.07 ITGradeAd 10.16 -0.04 ITIGrade 10.16 -0.04 ITrsyAdml 11.59 -0.05 InfPrtAdm 27.71 -0.25 InfPrtI 11.29 -0.10 InflaPro 14.10 -0.13 InstIdxI 152.06 -1.25 InstPlus 152.07 -1.25 InstTStPl 37.64 -0.37 IntlGr 20.99 -0.20 IntlGrAdm 66.80 -0.63 IntlStkIdxAdm 26.92 -0.23 IntlStkIdxI 107.64 -0.92 IntlStkIdxIPls 107.66 -0.92 IntlStkIdxISgn 32.29 -0.27 IntlVal 34.27 -0.25 LTGradeAd 10.57 -0.11 LTInvGr 10.57 -0.11 LifeCon 17.80 -0.11 LifeGro 25.90 -0.21 LifeMod 22.25 -0.16 MidCapIdxIP 131.78 -1.88 MidCp 26.65 -0.38 MidCpAdml 120.96 -1.72 MidCpIst 26.72 -0.38 MidCpSgl 38.17 -0.54 Morg 22.96 -0.26 MorgAdml 71.19 -0.81 MuHYAdml 11.29 -0.01 MuInt 14.34 -0.01 MuIntAdml 14.34 -0.01 MuLTAdml 11.76 -0.02 MuLtdAdml 11.14 ... MuShtAdml 15.91 ... PrecMtls 11.98 -0.10 Prmcp 84.23 -0.66 PrmcpAdml 87.39 -0.69 PrmcpCorI 17.93 -0.15 REITIdxAd 107.98 -2.85 REITIdxInst 16.71 -0.44 STBondAdm 10.60 -0.01 STBondSgl 10.60 -0.01 STCor 10.80 -0.01 STFedAdml 10.77 -0.02 STGradeAd 10.80 -0.01 STIGradeI 10.80 -0.01 STsryAdml 10.73 ... SelValu 24.87 -0.27 SmCapIdx 45.46 -0.78 SmCpIdAdm 45.51 -0.77 SmCpIdIst 45.51 -0.77 SmCpIndxSgnl 41.00 -0.70 Star 22.70 -0.17 StratgcEq 25.61 -0.39 TgtRe2010 25.42 -0.15 TgtRe2015 14.36 -0.10 TgtRe2020 25.90 -0.19 TgtRe2030 25.93 -0.21 TgtRe2035 15.78 -0.14 TgtRe2040 26.11 -0.23 TgtRe2045 16.39 -0.15 TgtRe2050 26.00 -0.23 TgtRetInc 12.58 -0.07 Tgtet2025 14.92 -0.12 TotBdAdml 10.94 -0.04 TotBdInst 10.94 -0.04 TotBdMkInv 10.94 -0.04 TotBdMkSig 10.94 -0.04 TotIntl 16.09 -0.14 TotStIAdm 41.54 -0.41 TotStIIns 41.55 -0.40 TotStISig 40.09 -0.39 TotStIdx 41.52 -0.41 TxMCapAdm 83.17 -0.77 ValIdxAdm 27.12 -0.19 ValIdxIns 27.12 -0.19 WellsI 25.48 -0.14 WellsIAdm 61.73 -0.35 Welltn 37.51 -0.25 WelltnAdm 64.78 -0.44 WndsIIAdm 61.11 -0.49 Wndsr 17.94 -0.15 WndsrAdml 60.55 -0.49 WndsrII 34.43 -0.27 Virtus EmgMktsIs 10.74 -0.08 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 9.44 -0.08 SciTechA m 13.15 -0.16 Yacktman Focused d 24.24 -0.11 Yacktman d 22.60 -0.11

Still fashionable? Brighter clothing, livelier stores and new designer collaborations have helped boost sales at the Gap since last year. Investors will be listening for details on how sales fared in the first quarter when the retailer reports its latest earnings today. Gap, which operates its namesake stores, Banana Republic and Old Navy, said earlier this month that sales at stores open at least one year rose 7 percent in April.

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9 • Daily Corinthian







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39 __ pro nobis 40 Bathroom renovator 43 Country band named for their home 45 Drafting implement 47 SADD concern 48 Japanese immigrantâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s grandchild 49 Sufi, e.g.

52 Garden-variety 53 Corpuscleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s passageway 54 Boxerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s restraint 55 Origin 56 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Typeeâ&#x20AC;? sequel 57 Three-layer treat 58 DĂźsseldorf denial 59 USN noncoms 60 Title for the starts of 20-, 25-, 37-, 46- and 55Across


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By David Poole (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.


Thursday, May 23, 2013

10 • Thursday, May 23, 2013 • Daily Corinthian




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Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Check out the Daily Corinthian this Sunday for complete photo coverage of local graduation ceremonies.

Money spent to keep kids from smoking is no bribe DEAR ABBY: I was surprised to see you equate a concerned grandmother’s creative solution to smoking with bribery in your Feb. 14 column. The word “bribe” has a negative connotation. What the grandmother did was offer an incentive, not a bribe, that will benefit her grandchildren in the long run. I think the woman should be congratulated. Now for a disclaimer: When my daughter was 14, I came up with the same idea in the form of a wager. I bet her that if she could resist peer pressure and not become a smoker by the time she was 21, I would buy her the dress of her dreams. To my delight, she won the bet. By then she was studying to become a marine biologist, so instead of a dress, the money went toward a wetsuit. At 43, she’s still a nonsmoker and she has now made that same bet with her children. It’s the best money I ever spent. — RETIRED CLINICAL SOCIAL WORKER DEAR R.C.S.W.: Oh me, oh my, did I get clobbered for my response to that letter. Out of the hundreds of letters and emails received, only one person agreed with me. The rest were smokin’ mad. Read on: DEAR ABBY: In my many years as a school psychologist, I have counseled hundreds of parents and teachers about dealing with behavioral issues in children. I often make the distinction between a “bribe” and a “reward” by describing a bribe as

something you give someone to do something dishonest, while a reward is given for doing something commendable. Abigail What she did reward Van Buren was their good choice in not Dear Abby developing a potentially fatal habit. — OLD-SCHOOL PSYCHOLOGIST DEAR ABBY: When you give someone money for something that has already been completed, it’s a paycheck and not a bribe. It was pointed out to me that few of us would continue to go to work if we weren’t paid for it, and those grandchildren were being paid for “work” that was already completed. It’s an important distinction that may be helpful for parents and other adults to understand. — FORMER SCHOOL PRINCIPAL DEAR ABBY: I disagree with your answer! What that grandmother did was reward her grandchildren, not bribe them. A lot of pressure is put on teens, and it takes considerable willpower and maturity to avoid some of these temptations. At 16 or 17, it is hard for them to imagine being over 30, and none of them can imagine being 60 or 70 with lung disease. Hooray for

grandparents who can help them avoid adopting a life-threatening habit in any way they can! -GRANDMOTHER IN IOWA DEAR ABBY: I told my son I would give him $1,000 at the age of 21 if he didn’t smoke. It wasn’t bribery. It was a great tool to combat peer pressure. Whenever he was offered a cigarette, he could simply say he had a better offer. Not only did it work, the other kids were envious. -- MICHIGAN MOM DEAR ABBY: My pre-teen daughter was devastated when her maternal grandfather died from the effects of emphysema. In spite of it, she took up smoking in her teens. We threatened her, grounded her, took away privileges, even tried guilt trips. Nothing worked. Her choice to smoke was influenced by her peer group. I would have mortgaged our home, sold our possessions and borrowed money from the bank if I thought I could have altered her choice by bribing her. By the way, she has been diagnosed with pre-cancerous cells, but even this hasn’t been enough to cause her to quit. -- WOULD HAVE DONE ANYTHING (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). Working in isolation can produce results that are too narrow in scope. Open yourself up to more influences. It will take diverse views to shed enough light on a problem to see the solution. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You’ve shown restraint. You’ve been disciplined and discerning. Over time, your consistent demeanor has earned trust. You now radiate refinement and wisdom. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). An ancient Chinese proverb says: When a bird flies too high, his song is lost. People respond to you because you communicate on their level. They can understand you. This talent will be put to excellent use today. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Words matter, but they cannot always carry a pursuit forward. Action is necessary. Someone has to put in the physical work. You’ll either decide who that someone is, or you’ll do it yourself.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). When you really believe something, you’ll put your money and the best of your efforts into it. If someone you know seems reticent to invest in any real way, take it as a lack of belief, and look for a partner who is a better fit. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). In order to triumph, you have to stay in the game. Those who drop out or take too many breaks or detours won’t be able to keep up with the players who consistently show up. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You like it when things are going smoothly, but you don’t shy away from difficulties, either. People like you are made stronger by challenge. Trials make you sharper. Tribulation gives you the chance to be heroic. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You’re just about finished with a certain role or frame of mind. It is no longer going to work in your life. A master of transformation, you embrace this chance to rein-

vent yourself and adventure on. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). When you think about it, all self-improvement is a subtle form of self-rejection. Consider giving it up for the time being so you can focus on discovering and enjoying who you already are. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). It’s hard to create fire from scratch. But when you already have a fire burning, spreading it to new locations is as easy as passing a torch. You have a fire burning in your belly now and will easily ignite one in others. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). The cow in the meadow is as powerful as it is gentle. You’ll feel similarly tranquil now, enjoying all you are doing even though you could be doing more if you were so inclined. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You may experience deep desires and a strong drive to succeed. Harness these energies judiciously, or they will consume your dreams. A slow burn is better than fireworks.

Daily Corinthian • Thursday, May 23, 2013 • 11

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

In the Clutch

• Miguel Cabrera blasted three home runs on Sunday Night Baseball, and you wouldn’t know it by watching ESPN highlights, but Texas actually won the game, not Cabrera. However, Miggy is having another special season. Currently he is one home run away from once again leading the Triple Crown categories. No player has ever won back-to-back Triple Crowns. In fact, no player has won two categories the year after winning it. • James Shields continues to get saddled with tough losses for Kansas City. He’s gone eight innings in his last three starts, given up a total of five runs (four earned) and is 0-2 during that time. Shields has pitched eight innings or more five times this season, giving up three runs or less each start. For his efforts, the team has rewarded him with an 0-3 record in those games. • Tyler Chatwood of the Colorado Rockies has made three starts this season, with Colorado victorious in all three. Part of the reason is Chatwood’s 2.55 ERA. Another factor is that the Rox have scored a total of 28 runs in the three games. But Chatwood has been rather handy with the wood. In four at-bats with runners in scoring position and two outs, he has produced four hits and four RBIs.

• Going into his start against the Tigers last Thursday night, Yu Darvish of Texas had not allowed the first batter of any inning to score this season. In fact, just 10 of 53 had even made it the first 90 feet. That changed in the third inning when Don Kelly of Detroit homered off of the Texas righthander. Detroit shortstop Jhonny Peralta led off the fourth inning with a homer as well.

Miguel Cabrera, Detroit Miggy continues to separate himself from the rest of the league, much like Barry Bonds did 10 years ago. With four hits, including three home runs, Cabrera raised his major-league leading batting average to .387. He batted .429 with seven RBIs and seven runs for the week.

Justin Masterson, Cleveland The surging Indians have won eight of Masterson’s 10 starts this season, scoring a total of three runs in the two losses. The Cleveland ace pitched a complete game shutout over the Yankees last week, and followed up with seven shutout innings in a 6-0 win over Seattle. For the week, he threw 16 innings, gave up seven hits, five walks and struck out 20.

Joey Votto, Cincinnati Quietly and consistently, the Reds’ first baseman shows why he is the best hitter in the National League. He hit .583 last week with a pair of home runs, five RBIs and seven runs. He drew five walks to go with his 14 hits over the six games.

Homer Bailey, Cincinnati After a complete game win over Miami, Bailey tossed seven shutout innings at Philadelphia in the Reds’ 3-2 loss. Over his 16 innings last week, Bailey allowed 11 hits, a walk and struck out 13.

Archie Bradley, RHP, Arizona After five tremendous starts this summer at Single-A, Bradley has been even better at Double-A with a 0.90 ERA in four outings. DoubleA opponents are batting just .169 off Bradley. He’s given up 12 hits, walked just eight and struck out 25 in his 20.0 innings. The seventh overall pick in 2011 will turn 21 in August.

Miguel Cabrera

We hear managers refer to it frequently — timely hitting. The ability for a player to produce when his team needs him most is a valuable asset. Here are the best and worst this season hitting with runners in scoring position (RISP):

Best Player, Team Miguel Cabrera, Detroit Alex Gordon, Kansas City Pablo Sandoval, San Francisco Matt Holliday, St. Louis David Wright, New York Mets Brandon Phillips, Cincinnati Paul Goldschmidt, Arizona Adam Jones, Baltimore Allen Craig, St. Louis 7 tied

Avg.* .509 .457 .447 .444 .444 .432 .417 .404 .400 .378

Worst Player, Team Martin Prado, Arizona Rickie Weeks, Milwaukee Ike Davis, New York Mets Michael Morse, Seattle Will Middlebrooks, Boston Chris Young, Oakland Matt Kemp, Los Angeles Dodgers Anthony Rizzo, Chicago Cubs Pedro Alvarez, Pittsburgh Jedd Gyorko, San Diego *Minimum 35 at-bats

Avg.* .077 .079 .103 .128 .135 .154 .171 .174 .184 .186

We’ve Got Next Only hard-core baseball junkies are familiar with these names now, but in a few years all baseball fans will recognize these stars. Here’s a brief look at stars of the future who have yet to make their debuts in the major leagues. This week, we’ll look at position players behind the pitchers. Next week, we’ll present the pitchers and catchers report. No doubt that first base is the thinnest position for future stars, with outfield and shortstop especially deep. FIRST BASE Jonathan Singleton, Houston Long considered a top prospect in Philadelphia, Singleton is currently serving a suspension for a drug violation. He’s probably better suited for DH. Keon Barnum, Chicago White Sox The strong 20-year-old has prodigious power. The question will be whether he can develop consistency at the plate. SECOND BASE Kolten Wong, St. Louis Nothing about Wong will wow you except that he is a ballplayer. Speed, bat and glove are all just a tad above average, but his instincts, will and work ethic should land him a job in the majors and keep him there a long time. Delino DeShields, Jr., Houston Speed is his greatest asset, and the son of the former major leaguer has solid makeup and athleticism. He projects as a sturdy leadoff hitter and if his defense doesn’t cut it at second, he’ll make a solid center fielder. Jonathan Schoop, Baltimore Originally a shortstop, Schoop can play all over the infield. Second base seems to be where the Orioles need him most. Nick Franklin, Seattle Originally a shortstop, Franklin has split time at both middle infield positions this season. In 2010, he had 23 homers and 25 steals at Single-A Clinton.

May 28, 1951 Rising star Willie Mays of the New York Giants ends an 0-for-12 skid to start his career with his first home run. It comes off Hall of Famer Warren Spahn of the Milwaukee Braves.


May 19, 1981 Jim Bibby of the Pirates gives up a leadoff single to Terry Harper of the Atlanta Braves then retires the next 27 batters for a 5-0 one-hitter. Bibby, known as a good-hitting pitcher, also adds two doubles.

.149 .369 20 13

May 20, 1985 The Indians-Brewers game at Cleveland Stadium becomes the first game of the season to be rained out. This is the first season since 1900 not to have a game postponed in April due to weather.

Athlon Sports

Rangers Texas survived first blown save and three HRs by Miggy. Cardinals Young pitchers must step up to replaced injured starters. Yankees In first place in tough division despite numerous injuries. Red Sox Would like to have Justin Masterson-Victor Martinez trade back. Reds Johnny Cueto’s return improves an already strong rotation. Pirates Tied for second-best record in NL. Giants Lost four games in which they’ve scored six runs or more. Braves First time all season best lineup on the field together. Nationals Sputtering offense has scored just nine runs in last six losses. Indians Won 17 of 21, but can starting pitching hold up? Rays Injury to David Price could be devastating to surging Rays. Tigers Starting pitchers did not enjoy trip to Texas. Diamondbacks Won nine of 13 to bolt back into first place. Rockies Plated 31 runs while taking three of four from Giants. Orioles Winning road record (14-9), losing at home (9-11). A’s Won three one-run games in sweep over Royals. Phillies Ryan Howard: .050 with runners in scoring position, 2 outs. Padres Won 15 of last 20 when not playing at Tampa Bay. Royals Leadoff hitters are batting just .190 off K.C. pitching. Mariners No. 9 hitters batting an NL-esque .151. Twins Tough tests at Atlanta and Detroit this week. White Sox Offense begins and ends with Alex Rios. Cubs Would Cubs really consider a move from Wrigley? Mets David Wright/Daniel Murphy: .307; rest of team: .209. Blue Jays Batted .303 last week, but team ERA was 5.02. Dodgers Adrian Gonzalez has 22 percent of team’s RBIs. Angels This lack of winning isn’t what Albert Pujols signed up for. Brewers Lineup is too good to be this bad. Marlins Suffered four three-game sweeps this season. Astros Thankfully, Houston and Miami will not meet in 2013.



THIRD BASE Miguel Sano, Minnesota Sano turned 20 a few weeks ago and is tearing up the Florida State League with a .354 average and 23 extra-base hits including 11 homers in his first 40 games. SHORTSTOP Francisco Lindor, Cleveland A few years ago, Lindor was the youngest player in the Futures Game. He’s considered the best defensive shortstop in the minors, and is batting .331 at Single-A. Javier Baez, Chicago Cubs While not as refined at the plate as Lindor, Baez has more power. It will be interesting to see who eventually moves to third base, Baez or current Chicago shortstop Starlin Castro. Xander Bogaerts, Boston If Jose Iglesias ever blossoms for Boston, Bogaerts could move to third, shifting Will Middlebrooks to first. Carlos Correa, Houston His glove is well ahead of his bat, but his .410 OBP this season at Single-A isn’t too shabby. Addison Russell, Oakland He’s scuffling at .189 this season, but hit .369 across three levels in 2012. Hak-Ju Lee, Tampa Bay In the midst of a breakout season at the plate for Triple-A Durham, Lee suffered torn knee ligaments and will miss the remainder of the year. OUTFIELD Oscar Taveras, St. Louis Without question, Taveras is the highest-prized prospect not yet called up to the big leagues. The Cardinals’ expectation is that he will be a regular in the Redbirds’ outfield next season.

AP Images

Oscar Taveras (left), currently playing at Memphis, is the best hitting prospect on the horizon. Francisco Lindor, a shortstop in the Cleveland organization, is the best defender.

Wil Myers, Tampa Bay Outside of Jurickson Profar, Myers has received more attention than anyone in the minors this season. Only a matter of time before he’s helping Evan Longoria carry the Rays’ offense. Christian Yelich, Miami The 21-year-old has 20 extra-base hits, 23 runs and 23 RBIs in his first 26 games at Double-A. Byron Buxton, Minnesota Twins fans have been dreaming of an outfield that includes Buxton and Aaron Hicks. Buxton is still a few years away, and Hicks has appeared overmatched so far this season. Nick Castellanos, Detroit Originally a third baseman, he moved to the outfield this season, which is his quickest track to Detroit. Castellanos is a pure hitter with developing power.

Billy Hamilton, Cincinnati Most fans are familiar with his 155 steals last season. But in his first foray into Triple-A, he’s struggled at the plate with a .228 average and .286 OBP. Bubba Starling, Kansas City Drafted in 2011, Starling chose the Royals over the opportunity to play quarterback at Nebraska. He hasn’t exactly exploded onto the scene, hitting just .213 this season at Single-A. Jorge Soler, Chicago Cubs The Cubs are excited about the young outfielder, currently hitting .296 and slugging .528 at Single-A Daytona. Yasiel Puig, Los Angeles Dodgers Signed to a seven-year, $42 million deal out of Cuba last year, Puig has raw power and gave the Dodgers a glimpse during spring training just how good he can be.

Batting average in May for Marco Scutaro of the Giants. That leads the majors among players with at least 50 plate appearances for the month. Teams still perfect this season when leading after six innings: Texas (23-0), the Yankees (21-0) and Cleveland (19-0). Coincidence that all three are in first place? Opponents batting average vs. Matt Harvey of the New York Mets this season, best in the majors. Opponents batting average vs. Minnesota’s Vance Worley and the Angels’ Joe Blanton this season, worst in the majors. RBIs for Jason Kipnis of Cleveland in May — most in the majors.

There have been 16 games in the 2000s when a player has hit three home runs in a losing effort. Miguel Cabrera of the Tigers did that Sunday night for the second time. Can you name the only other player to go deep three times in a loss twice since 2000?

Home runs allowed by Matt Cain of the San Francisco Giants this season. The total leads the majors and is four more than Cain gave up in all of 2010, when he logged more than 220 innings. Times since 2010 St. Louis lefthander Jaime Garcia has left a game with a lead, but was stuck with a no-decision. The total is the highest in the majors over that time. AP Images

TRIVIA ANSWER: Sammy Sosa of the Chicago Cubs did it twice in 2001.

• Robbie Ross of the Texas Rangers won the eighth game of his career this week. It is the most wins without a loss of any active pitcher. Clay Rapada is also 8-0, but is pitching for Wilkes-Barre, the Yankees’ Triple-A affiliate.

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Minnesota’s Plouffe has concussion, placed on 7-day DL The Associated Press

ATLANTA — The Minnesota Twins placed third baseman Trevor Plouffe on the seven-day disabled list with a concussion Wednesday after he was struck in the head by Dan Uggla’s shin while breaking up an attempted double play. Plouffe was injured in the 10th inning of Tuesday night’s 5-4 loss to the Atlanta Braves. He slammed into Uggla’s leg sliding into second base and remained down for a few minutes before walking slowly to

the dugout, holding his head. During an examination for concussion-related symptoms, Plouffe showed sensitivity to light. He said he was “feeling better” a day later, but Twins weren’t taking any chances. “He took a good shot in the head. That’s what this rule is for, to protect the player,” manager Ron Gardenhire said. “Give him a little bit of a break here and do what’s right. He was a little woozy and that’s why there was concern.”

The Twins will wait a couple of days before giving Plouffe a concussion impact test. In the meantime, Minnesota purchased the contract of Chris Colabello from Triple-A Rochester and started him in right field for Wednesday’s series finale against the Braves. Eduardo Escobar started at third base. In 2012, Plouffe had a breakout season with 24 homers and 55 RBIs. This year, the 26-year-old is hitting .254 with four homers and 17 RBIs. The 30-year-old Cola-

bello leads the International League in home runs (12) and slugging percentage (.659). He’s second in RBIs (39) and third in average (.358). “He’s been hitting it, absolutely hitting it out there,” Gardenhire said. “We’ll see what he’s got. A left-hander on the mound (Atlanta’s Paul Maholm), a good time for a righthander to be out there. That’s what we brought him up here for, to be a right-handed bat. Go get ‘em.” Maybe Colabello can bolster an anemic offense.

The Twins have scored just 19 runs during a season-high seven-game losing streak.

Carter honored MONTREAL — A stretch of road in front of the stadium where he began his Hall of Fame career has been renamed in honor of former Montreal Expos catcher Gary Carter. Signs indicating Rue Gary-Carter were already in place on Tuesday as municipal officials announced the renaming of Faillon Street West out-

side of what used to be Jarry Park after the most popular player in the history of the defunct National League baseball club. A larger celebration is planned for June 15 when Ahuntsic baseball park in the city’s north end will be named for Carter, who died last year of brain cancer at 57. The western section of Faillon street runs in front of the stadium the Expos called home from 196976. Jarry Park has been converted into a tennis facility.

12 • Daily Corinthian

Local Schedule Today Baseball Class 3A Finals @ Pearl Kossuth-Sumrall, 1:30

Friday Baseball Class 3A Finals @ Pearl Kossuth-Sumrall, 4:30

Saturday Baseball NEMCABB All-Stars @ Jesse Bynum Field 1A/2A Game, 2 p.m. 3A/6A Game, 5:30 p.m.



Thursday, May 23, 2013

49ers’ Crabtree tears Achilles The Associated Press

SANTA CLARA, Calif. — The San Francisco 49ers suddenly have a huge void in their receiving corps as they chase another Super Bowl berth: Michael Crabtree is sidelined after surgery on his right Achilles tendon. San Francisco’s leading wide receiver underwent surgery Wednesday, though the team is optimistic he will return at some point in 2013. Crabtree was operated on at Stanford by Dr. Tim McAdams one day after suffering the injury during 7-on-7 drills in an organized team activity. “Michael Crabtree underwent surgery to repair his

Achilles tendon that he tore yesterday,” coach Jim Harbaugh said. “Surgery was successful and we do not anticipate it will be season-ending for Michael. It was completely torn, and completely repaired.” Harbaugh would not speculate when Crabtree might return to play. The 25-year-old Crabtree, the team’s 10th overall pick in the 2009 draft out of Texas Tech, had career highs last season with 85 receptions for 1,105 yards and nine touchdowns for the NFC champion Niners, who lost 34-31 to the Baltimore Ravens in the Super Bowl. USA Today first reported

that Crabtree was hurt during Tuesday’s OTA, citing an unidentified source. Harbaugh said Crabtree went in motion, planted to begin a route and “felt like somebody kicked him in the Achilles, which sometimes people say that feels like.” Having the operation right away was considered the best option so Crabtree has the chance to return this year — unlike with running back Kendall Hunter last season, who had the same injury but the decision was made to wait some time before surgery. “Good news is he woke up from the surgery and the first thing, asked the doctor

how it went,” Harbaugh said. “(The doctor) talked about the success of the surgery and he didn’t anticipate he’d be out for the year. His comment to that was, ‘Got no choice but to be back.’ Every day now is a healing day, and that starts today.” This is a tough blow for the two-time defending NFC West champions after Crabtree’s breakout 2012 season. He was one of the big reasons the franchise returned to the Super Bowl for the first time in 18 years, clicking with quarterback Colin Kaepernick after his promotion to starter in November over departed 2005 No. 1 overall draft pick Alex Smith.

Biggersville Summer League Registration is now open for the Biggersville Summer Baseball and Softball League. The league is open to children ages 3-10, with 3-5 year co-ed T-Ball, 6-7 year girls and 6-7 boys Coach Pitch, 8-10 year boys machine pitch and 8-10 year girls softball. All games will be held on the Biggersville High School softball and baseball fields with opening day set for June 7. 10 games will be scheduled for each league through July 2. Registration will end of May 24 at a cost of $25 per child. Cost includes a jersey and cap. Participants can also register online by liking the Biggersville Summer League Facebook page and following the instructions. For more information, contact Eric Lancaster at 662808-7717.

Corinth Area Baseball Camp The Corinth Area Baseball Camp for ages 6-12 is set for May 28-31 at Crossroads Regional Park. Cost is $75 for entire session and includes noon meal each day along with camp T-shirt. Accident insurance is included. Discount will be given if more than one family member attends. Camp is from 8:30 a.m. until 1 p.m. A $40 deposit is required with the remaining balance due on the first day of camp. Checks should be made payable to Diamond S/Baseball Camp, 3159 Kendrick Road, Corinth, Ms. 38834. For more information contact John Smillie at 808-0013.

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 sanctioned 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.

Corinth Area Softball Camp The Corinth Area Softball Camp for ages 6-12 is set for June 3-6 at Crossroads Regional Park. Cost is $75 for entire session and includes noon meal each day along with camp T-shirt. Accident insurance is included. Discount will be given if more than one family member attends. Camp is from 8:30 a.m. until 1 p.m. A $40 deposit is required with the remaining balance due on the first day of camp. Checks should be made payable to Diamond S/Baseball Camp, 3159 Kendrick Road, Corinth, Ms. 38834. For more information contact John Smillie at 808-0013.

ACHS Football Boosters Alcorn Central High School and Middle School will host a meeting on May 28 for its Football Booster Club. The meeting will begin at 6:30 p.m. in the weight room.

CHS Volleyball Camp Corinth High School will host their 4th Annual Basic Skills Volleyball Camp on June 10 (9 a.m. to 3 p.m.) and 11 (6 p.m. to 8 p.m.) in the high Please see SHORTS | 13

Photo Courtesy Chris Marshall

A group of women runners (from left) Grace Stanford, Kelsey Fulghum, Laura Avant, and Macy Moore emerge from the woods on the course.

Arkansas beats Ole Miss on wild pitch Associated Press

HOOVER, Ala. — Brian Anderson scored on a wild pitch in the 10th inning to give Arkansas a 2-1 victory over Mississippi in the second round of the Southeastern Conference tournament on Wednesday. Anderson started the Razorbacks’ 10th inning rally with a one-out, ground-rule double. Dominic Ficociello followed with a single that

moved Anderson to third and then Tyler Spoon was intentionally walked to load the bases. Ole Miss pitcher Matt Denny struck out Jacob Mahan for the second out but then threw a wild pitch on his first offering to Eric Fisher, which scored Anderson and ended the game. Jalen Beeks (6-1) pitched two scoreless innings of relief to earn the win for Arkansas.

ence tournament. Glenn (7-2) scattered five hits, walked none and struck out two. Nick Rumbelow and Chris Cotton each worked a scoreless inning of relief to complete the shutout. Cotton earned his 13th save of the season. LSU 3, Alabama 0 LSU (49-8) scored the only Cody Glenn pitched seven three runs in the game durscoreless innings as LSU beat ing the first inning. Freshman Alabama in the second round of the Southeastern ConferPlease see SEC | 13 Aaron Greenwood (3-5) took the loss for the Rebels (3721), who fall into the loser’s bracket. Arkansas (36-19) outhit Ole Miss 11-6. Matt Vinson led the Razorbacks with three hits.

Gattis grand slam leads Braves to sweep Associated Press

ATLANTA — Evan Gattis no longer seems amazed by his improbable rookie season. Yet, there are still times when it’s a bit of an adjustment for the Atlanta Braves catcher. Like when someone recognizes him in the grocery store. “It’s a little weird,” the 26-year-old Gattis said. “I’m not used to that yet.”

Gattis did it again Wednesday, hitting his first career grand slam. B.J. Upton and Ramiro Pena also homered for the Braves, who finished off a sweep of the woeful Minnesota Twins with an 8-3 rout. The Braves stretched their winning streak to six games with a second straight series sweep, making things easy for starter Paul Maholm (6-

4). The left-hander held the Twins to an unearned run in 7 1-3 innings. With the Braves already leading 4-0, Gattis struck again less than 24 hours after his two-out, pinch-homer in the ninth allowed the Braves to pull out a 5-4 win over the Twins in extra innings. “It’s legend,” manager Fredi Gonzalez said. “Good for him. The guys really rally

around him and enjoy being around him.” Gattis was swinging away on a 3-0 pitch with the bases loaded in the fourth and launched an opposite-field drive just inside the rightfield pole for his 10th homer of the season. As Gattis rounded the bases, the theme from “The NatPlease see BRAVES | 13

Francona expects emotional return to Fenway The Associated Press

CLEVELAND — Indians manager Terry Francona is bracing for a lump in his throat and maybe a tear or two. He’s going back to Boston. For the first time as an opposing manager, Francona will walk into famed Fenway Park to face the Red Sox, the team he led to two World Se-

ries titles during eight seasons. Francona, who was let go after the Red Sox collapsed in 2011, said he hasn’t given much thought to his homecoming, but he’s certain it will conjure up some memories. “I’m sure I’ll have a lot of emotions,” he said Wednesday before his AL Central-leading Indians prepared to face the

Detroit Tigers. “The one thing I want to remind myself — and I have — is that this game is tough enough to play and I don’t want our guys having extra baggage during that series. I need to be very cognizant of that, that whatever feelings I’m having, I’ll deal with ‘em. “It’s hard enough to play this game.”

Francona returned to Fenway in 2012 when he was working for ESPN. But this time will be different because he’ll be wearing a uniform, and the 53-year-old made it clear that although he’ll forever be remembered for what he helped the Red Sox accomplish, he’s Cleveland’s manager.

Thursday, May 23, 2013


Scoreboard Auto racing Weekend schedule


Alex Bregman, who finished 3-for-4, hit a double during the rally. Alabama (33-25) managed just six hits — all singles. Charley Sullivan (5-6) pitched a complete game, but took the loss, giving up three runs on eight hits and two walks. LSU advances to play Arkansas while Alabama drops to the loser’s bracket and will face Mississippi. Both games will be played on Thursday.

Late Tuesday MSU 2, Missouri 1 (17 inn.) Mitch Slauter’s two-out single scored Kyle Hann in the 17th inning, as Mississippi State advanced past Missouri Tuesday night in the opening round of the SEC baseball tournament. The game lasted more than 4 hours and ended at 12:25 a.m. The 17 innings matched the longest game in tournament history with Auburn-Arkansas in 1994. Slauter’s RBI ended a streak of 11 scoreless innings. Mississippi State (41-16) left a total of 17 runners on base, while Missouri (18-32) stranded 10. MSU starter Trevor Fitts threw wild pitches to two consecutive batters in the third inning, enabling Brannon Champagne to advance to third. Champagne then scored on a groundout to give Missouri a 1-0 lead. The Bulldogs tied the game in the fifth on a two-out single by Hunter Renfroe that drove in Derrick Armstrong. Will Cox (3-1) gave up one hit over three innings for the victory. No. 5 seed MSU (41-16) played No. 4 seed South Carolina (3916) in Wednesday’s late game.


ural” played over the speakers at Turner Field. In the Atlanta dugout, Upton looked on in disbelief, both arms in the air as if to say, “Is this really happening?” Believe it. Gattis made the team as a non-roster player in spring training after quitting baseball during college, working a variety of odd jobs, and dealing with bouts of depression that had him contemplating suicide. He still has a picture of his ID card from working as a janitor on his Twitter page. He returned to baseball after nearly four years away, having completed what he calls a spiritual journey. He earned a roster spot and got extensive playing time in April while the Braves battled injuries, earning the NL rookie of the month honors. Now, with all the regulars back in the lineup, he’s making the most of his more limited chances in May. There was one stumble on the day, however. After Cory Rasmus, making his major league debut, got his first strikeout, Gattis flipped the ball to a little girl in the stands. “We’ve got to teach him a little more court awareness,” Gonzalez quipped.

JiIZOD INDYCAR INDIANAPOLIS 500 Site: Indianapolis. Schedule: Friday, Carb Day, including Firestone Freedom 100 Indy Lights race (NBC Sports Network, 10 a.m.-3 p.m.); Sunday, race, 11 a.m. (ABC, 10 a.m.-2:30 p.m.). Track: Indianapolis Motor Speedway (oval, 2.5 miles). Race distance: 500 miles, 200 laps. Last year: Dario Franchitti won the race for the third time. The Chip Ganassi Racing driver won a last-lap fight with Takuma Sato, their tires briefly touching to send Sato spinning hard into the wall. Ganassi teammate Scott Dixon finished second. Last race: Andretti Autosport’s James Hinchcliffe won the Sao Paulo 300 on May 5 for his second victory of the year, passing Sato on the final turn. Fast facts: Ed Carpenter, the stepson of IndyCar founder Tony George, took the pole Saturday in a car he owns himself. Carpenter had a fourlap average of 228.762 mph. Andretti Autosport drivers Carlos Munoz, Marco Andretti and E.J. Viso took the next three spots. ... Franchitti and Team Penske’s Helio Castroneves are trying to tie the race record of four victories shared by A.J. Foyt, Al Unser and Rick Mears. Castroneves qualified eighth, and Franchitti 17th. ... The race was first run in 1911. Next races: Chevrolet Indy Dual, June 1 and 2, The Raceway at Belle Isle Park, Detroit. Online: ––– NASCAR COCA-COLA 600 Site: Concord, N.C. Schedule: Thursday, practice (Speed, 2:30-4 p.m.), qualifying (Speed, 6-7:30 p.m.); Saturday, practice (Speed, 9-10 a.m., noon-1 p.m.); Sunday, race, 5 p.m. (FOX, 4:30-9:30 p.m.). Track: Charlotte Motor Speedway (oval, 1.5 miles). Race distance: 600 miles, 400 laps. Last year: Kasey Kahne won NASCAR’s longest race for the third time for his first victory for Hendrick Motorsports. Denny Hamlin was second. Last week: Jimmie Johnson won the All-Star race at the track for the record fourth time. He also joined the late Davey Allison as only drivers to win two years in a row. Fast facts: Johnson has six Charlotte victories in points races. The fivetime series champion won five times in a six-race stretch — taking the 2003 Coca-Cola 600 and sweeping the spring and fall races in 2004 and 2005 — and won the 2009 fall race. Johnson has two victories this season — at Daytona and Martinsville — and leads the season standings, 44 points ahead of Carl Edwards. ... Jeff Gordon won the 1994 race for his first Cup victory. He also won in 1997 and 1998 and has two Charlotte fall victories. ... Clint Bowyer won the October race at the track. ... Darrell Waltrip won the race a record five times. Next race: FedEx 400, June 2, Dover International Speedway, Dover, Del. Online: ––– NATIONWIDE HISTORY 300 Site: Concord, N.C. Schedule: Thursday, practice (Speed, non-2:30 p.m., 4-5:30 p.m.); Saturday, qualifying (ESPN2, 10-11 a.m.), race, 1:45 p.m. (ABC, 1:30-4:30 p.m.). Track: Charlotte Motor Speedway (oval, 1.5 miles). Race distance: 300 miles, 200 laps. Last year: Brad Keselowski raced to the first of his three 2012 series victories, leading the final 67 laps. Last race: Kyle Busch won at Darlington on May 10 for his fifth victory of the year and record 56th in the series. Joe Gibbs Racing teammate Elliott Sadler was second. Fast facts: Talladega winner Regan Smith leads the series standings, 28 points ahead of Sam Hornish Jr. ... Michael Annett is racing for the first time since breaking and dislocating his sternum in the season-opening race at Daytona. ... Joey Logano won in October at the track. Next race: 5-Hour Energy 200, June 1, Dover International Speedway, Dover, Del. Online: ––– CAMPING WORLD TRUCK

Next race: Lucas Oil 200, May 31, Dover International Speedway, Dover, Del. Online:

Baseball National League East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 28 18 .609 — Washington 23 23 .500 5 Philadelphia 22 24 .478 6 New York 17 27 .386 10 Miami 13 33 .283 15 Central Division W L Pct GB St. Louis 29 16 .644 — Cincinnati 29 18 .617 1 Pittsburgh 27 18 .600 2 Chicago 18 26 .409 10½ Milwaukee 18 27 .400 11 West Division W L Pct GB Arizona 26 20 .565 — San Francisco 26 20 .565 — Colorado 25 21 .543 1 San Diego 21 24 .467 4½ Los Angeles 19 26 .422 6½ ––– Tuesday’s Games Pittsburgh 5, Chicago Cubs 4 Cincinnati 4, N.Y. Mets 0 Atlanta 5, Minnesota 4, 10 innings Philadelphia 7, Miami 3 Milwaukee 5, L.A. Dodgers 2 Colorado 5, Arizona 4, 10 innings St. Louis 10, San Diego 2 San Francisco 4, Washington 2, 10 innings Wednesday’s Games Atlanta 8, Minnesota 3 Cincinnati 7, N.Y. Mets 4 L.A. Dodgers 9, Milwaukee 2 Arizona at Colorado, (n) Washington at San Francisco, (n) Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, (n) Philadelphia at Miami, (n) St. Louis at San Diego, (n) Today’s Games Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 1-6) at Pittsburgh (J.Gomez 2-0), 11:35 a.m. Friday’s Games Philadelphia at Washington, 6:05 p.m. Atlanta at N.Y. Mets, 6:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Cincinnati, 6:10 p.m. Miami at Chicago White Sox, 7:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Milwaukee, 7:10 p.m. San Diego at Arizona, 8:40 p.m. St. Louis at L.A. Dodgers, 9:10 p.m. Colorado at San Francisco, 9:15 p.m.

American League East Division W L Pct GB New York 28 17 .622 — Boston 27 19 .587 1½ Baltimore 24 21 .533 4 Tampa Bay 24 21 .533 4 Toronto 18 27 .400 10 Central Division W L Pct GB Cleveland 26 18 .591 — Detroit 24 19 .558 1½ Kansas City 21 21 .500 4 Chicago 21 23 .477 5 Minnesota 18 25 .419 7½ West Division W L Pct GB Texas 30 17 .638 — Oakland 25 23 .521 5½ Seattle 20 26 .435 9½ Los Angeles 18 27 .400 11 Houston 13 33 .283 16½ ––– Tuesday’s Games Detroit 5, Cleveland 1 Baltimore 3, N.Y. Yankees 2, 10 innings Tampa Bay 4, Toronto 3 Atlanta 5, Minnesota 4, 10 innings Oakland 1, Texas 0 Chicago White Sox 3, Boston 1 Kansas City 7, Houston 3 L.A. Angels 12, Seattle 0 Wednesday’s Games Atlanta 8, Minnesota 3 Texas 3, Oakland 1 Tampa Bay at Toronto, (n) Detroit at Cleveland, (n) N.Y. Yankees at Baltimore, (n) Seattle at L.A. Angels, (n) Boston at Chicago White Sox, (n) Kansas City at Houston, (n) Today’s Games Baltimore (Gausman 0-0) at Toronto (Morrow 1-3), 6:07 p.m. Minnesota (Diamond 3-4) at Detroit (Porcello 2-2), 6:08 p.m. Cleveland (McAllister 3-3) at Boston (Dempster 2-4), 6:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Blanton 0-7) at Kansas City (E.Santana 3-3), 7:10 p.m. Friday’s Games Baltimore at Toronto, 6:07 p.m. Minnesota at Detroit, 6:08 p.m. Cleveland at Boston, 6:10 p.m.

N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay, 6:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Kansas City, 7:10 p.m. Miami at Chicago White Sox, 7:10 p.m. Oakland at Houston, 7:10 p.m. Texas at Seattle, 9:10 p.m.

Basketball NBA playoffs (x-if necessary) CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-7) Sunday, May 19 San Antonio 105, Memphis 83 Tuesday, May 21 San Antonio 93, Memphis 89, OT, San Antonio leads series 2-0 Wednesday, May 22 Indiana at Miami, (n) Friday, May 24 Indiana at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, May 25 San Antonio at Memphis, 8 p.m. Sunday, May 26 Miami at Indiana, 7:30 p.m. Monday, May 27 San Antonio at Memphis, 8 p.m. Tuesday, May 28 Miami at Indiana, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 29 x-Memphis at San Antonio, 8 p.m. Thursday, May 30 x-Indiana at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Friday, May 31 x-San Antonio at Memphis, 8 p.m. Saturday, June 1 x-Miami at Indiana, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, June 2 x-Memphis at San Antonio, 8 p.m. Monday, June 3 x-Indiana at Miami, 7:30 p.m.

Golf Weekend schedule PGA TOUR CROWNE PLAZA INVITATIONAL AT COLONIAL Site: Fort Worth, Texas. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: Colonial Country Club (7,204 yards, par 70). Purse: $6.4 million. Winner’s share: $1,152,000. Television: Golf Channel (ThursdayFriday, 2-5 p.m., 7:30-10:30 p.m.; Saturday, noon-1:30 p.m., 5:30-10 p.m.; Sunday, noon-1:30 p.m., 6-10:30 p.m.) and CBS (Saturday-Sunday, 2-5 p.m.). Last year: Zach Johnson won the first of his two 2012 titles, beating Jason Dufner by a stroke. Johnson was assessed a two-stroke penalty on the final hole for failing to replace his ball to its original position after marking it before his last putt. Last week: South Korea’s SangMoon Bae won the Byron Nelson Championship in Irving for his first PGA Tour title. Keegan Bradley was second, two strokes back. Notes: Johnson and Dufner are in the field along with Matt Kuchar. ... U.S. Amateur champion Steven Fox and 19-year-old Jordan Spieth received sponsor exemptions. Spieth tied for second this year in the Puerto Rico Open. He turned pro after helping Texas win the NCAA title last year as freshman. ... Ben Hogan won his hometown event five times. ... The Memorial is next week in Dublin, Ohio, followed by the St. Jude Classic in Memphis, Tenn., and U.S. Open at Merion in Ardmore, Pa. Online: ––– PGA OF AMERICA SENIOR PGA CHAMPIONSHIP Site: St. Louis. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: Bellerive Country Club (6,959 yards, par 71). Purse: TBA ($2.1 million in 2012). Winner’s share: TBA ($378,000 in 2012). Television: Golf Channel (Thursday, 11 a.m.-2p.m.; Friday, 11:30 p.m.2:30 a.m., 11 a.m.-2p.m; Saturday, 11:30 p.m.-2:30 a.m.) and NBC (Saturday-Sunday, 2-5 p.m.). Last year: England’s Roger Chapman won at Harbor Shores in Michigan for his first Champions Tour title. John Cook was second, two strokes back. Chapman also won the U.S. Senior Open. Last event: Esteban Toledo won the Insperity Championship on May 5 at The Woodlands in Texas to become the first Mexican champion in tour history. He beat Mike Goodes with a par on the third playoff hole. Notes: Created at Bobby Jones’ suggestion, the event was first played in 1937 at Augusta National. ... Nick Price won the 1992 PGA Champion-

Daily Corinthian • 13

ship at Bellerive. ... Jim Woodward won the Senior PGA Professional National Championship in October at Creighton Farm in Virginia to top the 35 club professional qualifiers. He’s the PGA teaching professional at Oak Tree National in Edmond, Okla. ... Sam Snead won six times, the last in 1973. ... The Principal Charity Classic is next week in Iowa, followed by the Regions Tradition in Alabama. Online: Champions Tour site: http://www. ––– LPGA TOUR PURE SILK-BAHAMAS LPGA CLASSIC Site: Paradise Island, Bahamas. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: Atlantis Resort, Ocean Club Golf Course (6,644 yards, par 73). Purse: $1.3 million. Winner’s share: $195,000. Television: Golf Channel (ThursdayFriday, 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Saturday-Sunday, 2-5 p.m.). Last year: Inaugural event. Last week: Jennifer Johnson won the Mobile Bay LPGA Classic for her first tour title, beating Jessica Korda and Pornanong Phatlum by a stroke. Notes: Top-ranked Inbee Park has three victories in eight starts this year, winning the Kraft Nabisco Championship for her second major title. ... Second-ranked Stacy Lewis has two victories this season, winning consecutive events in Singapore and Phoenix. ... The ShopRite LPGA Classic is next week in Galloway Township, N.J., followed by the LPGA Championship in Pittsford, N.Y. Online: ––– EUROPEAN TOUR BMW PGA CHAMPIONSHIP Site: Virginia Water, England. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: Wentworth Club, West Course (7,302 yards, par 72). Purse: $6.1 million. Winner’s share: $1,016,890. Television: Golf Channel (ThursdayFriday, 4-11 a.m.; Saturday, 6:30.11:30 a.m., 10:30 p.m.-2 a.m.; Sunday, 6:30-11:30 p.m.; Monday, midnight-2 a.m.). Last week: Northern Ireland’s Graeme McDowell won the Volvo World Match Play in Bulgaria, beating Thailand’s Thongchai Jaidee 2 and 1 in the final at Thracian Cliffs. ... American Peter Uihlein won the Madeira Islands Open for his professional title, closing with a 4-under 68 for a two-stroke victory. Notes: Donald, McDowell and Uihlein are in the field along with Rory McIlroy, Lee Westwood, Justin Rose, Ian Poulter, Ernie Els, Martin Kaymer and Sergio Garcia. ... Els, a seven-time World Match Play winner at Wentworth, refurbished the Harry Colt-designed course. ... The Nordea Masters is next week in Sweden, followed by the Lyoness Open in Austria. Online: http://www.europeantour. com

Hockey NHL playoffs (x-if necessary) CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS (Best-of-7) Tuesday, May 14 Pittsburgh 4, Ottawa 1 Los Angeles 2, San Jose 0 Wednesday, May 15 Chicago 4, Detroit 1 Thursday, May 16 Boston 3, N.Y. Rangers 2, OT Los Angeles 4, San Jose 3 Friday, May 17 Pittsburgh 4, Ottawa 3 Saturday, May 18Detroit 4, Chicago 1 San Jose 2, Los Angeles 1, OT, Los Angeles leads series 2-1 Sunday, May 19 Boston 5, N.Y. Rangers 2, Boston leads series 2-0 Ottawa 2, Pittsburgh 1, 2OT, Pittsburgh leads series 2-1 Monday, May 20 Detroit 3, Chicago 1, Detroit leads series 2-1 Tuesday, May 21 Boston 2, N.Y. Rangers 1, Boston leads series 3-0 San Jose 2, Los Angeles 1, series tied 2-2 Wednesday, May 22 Pittsburgh at Ottawa. (n)w Today Boston at N.Y. Rangers, 6 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 7 p.m. San Jose at Los Angeles, 9:30 p.m. Friday, May 24

Ottawa at Pittsburgh, 6:30 p.m. Saturday, May 25 x-N.Y. Rangers at Boston, 4:30 p.m. Detroit at Chicago, 7 p.m. 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

Television Today’s lineup Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts.Thursday, May 23 AUTO RACING 7 a.m. (NBCSN) – Formula One, practice for Monaco Grand Prix Noon (SPEED) – NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for History 300, at Concord, N.C. 2:30 p.m. (SPEED) – NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Coca-Cola 600, at Concord, N.C. 4 p.m. (SPEED) – NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for History 300, at Concord, N.C. 6 p.m. (SPEED) – NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for Coca-Cola 600, at Concord, N.C. COLLEGE SOFTBALL 6 p.m. (ESPN) – NCAA Division I playoffs, super regionals, game 1, Texas A&M at Oklahoma 8 p.m. (ESPN) – NCAA Division I playoffs, super regionals, game 1, Washington at Missouri GOLF 4 a.m. (TGC) – European PGA Tour, PGA Championship, first round, at Surrey, England Noon (TGC) – PGA of America, Senior PGA Championship, first round, at St. Louis 2 p.m. (TGC) – PGA Tour, Crowne Plaza Invitational, first round, at Fort Worth, Texas 5:30 p.m. (TGC) – LPGA, Bahamas Classic, first round, at Paradise Island, Bahamas (same-day tape) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 6 p.m. (MLB) – Regional coverage, Cleveland at Boston or Minnesota at Detroit NHL HOCKEY 7 p.m. (NBCSN) – Playoffs, conference semifinals, game 4, Chicago at Detroit 9:30 p.m. (NBCSN) – Playoffs, conference semifinals, game 5, San Jose at Los Angeles SOCCER 7:30 p.m. (ESPN2) – Premier League, exhibition, Chelsea vs. Manchester City, at St. Louis

Transactions Tuesday BASEBALL American League MINNESOTA TWINS — Placed INF Trevor Plouffe on the seven-day DL. Selected the contract of INF/OF Chris Colabello from Rochester (IL). Transferred OF Darin Mastroianni to the 60-day DL. TEXAS RANGERS — Optioned RHP Cory Burns to Round Rock (PCL). Selected the contract of RHP Ross Wolf from Round Rock. FOOTBALL National Football League CAROLINA PANTHERS — Signed DT Kawann Short. DETROIT LIONS — Claimed DB DeQuan Menzie off waivers from Kansas City. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Signed DB Demetrius McCray. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS — Signed Ss Malcolm Bronson and Quintin Demps. Released S Justin Glenn and CB James Rogers. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS — Signed WR Quinton Patton to a four-year contract. Claimed TE/LS Kyle Nelson off waivers from San Diego. Waived P Anthony Santella. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL PLAYERS ASSOCIATION — Announced the retirement of D Andy Sutton. SOCCER Major League Soccer NEW YORK CITY FC — Named Claudio Reyna director of soccer. COLLEGE BOWLING GREEN — Named Jacie Brooks women’s assistant basketball coach. UCONN — Reinstated C Enosch Wolf to the men’s basketball team.

Jim Harbaugh to drive Indianapolis 500 pace car The Associated Press

SANTA CLARA, Calif.— Jim Harbaugh insists he will coachable when it comes to the tricks of driving the Indianapolis 500 pace car this weekend. The San Francisco 49ers’ coach will return to the city where he spent four years as a player to take part in the Indy 500 festivities. Track officials made the later-than-usual announcement that the former

NFL quarterback would be behind the pace car wheel in a news release sent out early Wednesday morning. Asked how fast he would allow himself to go, or whether he had a mph limit in mind, Harbaugh said his speed was still to be determined — a game-time decision of sorts. “I’m awaiting my coaching and instructions, and then ready for practice,” Harbaugh

said after a 49ers organized team activity Wednesday. Harbaugh has strong ties to the Indianapolis area. He was quarterback of the Colts for four seasons, earning the nickname “Captain Comeback,” and is a part-time owner of Indianapolis-based Panther Racing. JR Hildebrand, who starts 10th, and Townsend Bell, who starts 22nd, both drive for Panther. “As the No. 1 fan of the Rock-

ford Files, to follow in the footsteps of James Garner, who did it three times, and also Morgan Freeman, and Colin Powell, and Chuck Yeager and so many others, it’s just a real honor and a privilege,” Harbaugh said. “I’m going to do my best to do a great job at it.” Last September, Harbaugh had an IndyCar racer parked next to the practice fields at 49ers headquarters.


can be donated for the sale, or booths can be set up for a $10 school gym. Kids ages 6-12 fee to sell items. The team will from any school are eligible for also distribute smoked-chicken the camp, which will teach baplates from 10:30 a.m. to sic skills such as serving and 2:30 p.m. - tickets for these blocking. Children who wish to plates must be purchased in improve on these skills are wel- advance for $8. Plates can be come to attend. Registration purchased from any Biggersis limited to the first $100 stu- ville team member. To donate dents, and all campers must items, set up a booth, or for more information, contract Cliff pre-register by June 3. Cost is $35 per camper and includes a Little at 662-665-1486. camp t-shirt. Campers will provide their own lunch on June Aggie Football Camp 10, and an exhibition game for The 2013 Kossuth Aggies parents and guests will close camp on June 11. Registration Football Camp will be held on June 3-5 from 8-11:30 a.m. forms can be picked up at all at the KHS football facility. Corinth Elementary Schools, The camp is open to students or Med Supply Plus. For more information, to obtain forms, or grades K-5. Cost is $60 (payto register e-mail Ronnie Sleep- able to Kossuth High School) er ( and includes t-shirt and lunch on final day. Registration can   Biggersville Yard Sale be done at the school from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. or mailed to KHS, attn: Brain Kelly, 15 CR The Biggersville Boys Bas604, Kossuth, MS 38834. For ketball Team will host a Comquestions contact Kyle Bond munity Yard Sale on June 1 (255-3818) or Brian Kelly (664from 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Items


eville City Park on June 7-8. Ages eligible for the tournament include Fast Pitch 10-U, Try Tennis 12-U, 14-U and 16-U/18-U/ The Northeast MS Tennis High School as well as an 8-U Association is looking for indiCoach Pitch division. Each team entered is guaranteed viduals interested in learning to play tennis or to improve on four teams, and each division their skills. requires four teams to play in the tournament. Deadline to Through a grant from the United State Tennis Assoregister is June 2 . Brackets for the session ciation, the group is planning several “Try Tennis” events for will be drawn on June 5. Entry ages 10-75. The group will also fees are $150 for fast-pitch divisions and $100 for doubleprovide 6 free lessons with a local pro player for adults who elimination Coach Pitch. For join the UTSA for the first time. more information, or to regThe organization also hosts lo- ister, contact NEMCC Head cal leagues for kids and adults. Softball Coach Jody Long at To express interest, or for more or call 662information, contact Ginger 720-7305.   Mattox at 662-808-9512 or Becky Demeo at 662-287Golf Tournament 2395.   The Shiloh Ridge Men’s Golf Association is hosting the Summer Softball Jam Second Annual Charles King Northeast Mississippi ComMemorial Tournament with all munity College and its softball profit going to St. Jude Chilprogram will host Summer dren’s Hospital. The 4-man Softball Jam II at the Boonscramble, which is open to

the general public, will be held Saturday, June 1 at Shiloh Ride. Cost is $60 per player of $240 per team, which includes green fee, cart, door prizes and lunch. Registration closes Friday, May 24. For more info call 286-8000.

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

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14 • Thursday, May 23, 2013 • Daily Corinthian


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$ Air Compressors.Starting at Huge Selection of $ Area Rugs ...................Starting at



Specializing In Above Ground Pools

Programs starting at $75.00 Services offered: •Maintenance Programs •HVAC Systems •HVAC Tune-ups & Inspections We Service All Makes & Models

15% Senior Citizen & Vet Disc. Mention this ad & save 10%

(662) 212-4735 Bill Crawford


COMMUNITY PROFILES Beautiful brick ranch home, 3 BR, 2 BA, LR & kitchen (appl. stay). Glass & screened back porch, Little red barn storage shed w/riding mower & weedeater incl., large carport (easy in & out).

Farmington area $72,000. 662-286-5736. No agents or Sunday calls!


Licensed & Bonded

• Bucket Truck Service • Backhoe

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

Daily Corinthian • Thursday, May 23, 2013 • 15




GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES 2 YARD SALES. Fri. & Sat. CR 217, house 126 & 204. 1 0 x 1 0 c a nopy, furn., glassware, lots of misc. Load from Franklin, TN.


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



O/O wanted to run TX, LA, AR, AL, GA, SC, and other points with a 0320 CATS/DOGS/PETS reefer. Contact Terry BLUE HEELER, female, all Mitchell at 228-831-0077. shots current as of May, TEAM DRIVERS - Olive 2013. $50. 662-415-6500. Branch, Mississippi. Good Miles/Pay/Super: PUPPIES, 1/2 Rott, 1/2 Benefits/Equip/Touch Mastiff. 5 males, $150 Free Freight, Quarterly ea., 3 females, $100 ea. Bonus, Pet Friendly! Great colors. Can see CDL-A, 2 yrs. OTR exp., parents. 287-7149. Clean Criminal Background, call HR 800-7898 4 5 1 . FARM

DOWNTOWN BLDG. (corner of Cass/Cruise). A n t q s , l a m p s , f u r n , WORK ON JET ENGINES glass, tools, clths, toys, Train for hands on Aviamirrors. Fri, 8-4, Sat, 8-2. tion Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job FRI-SAT, 1 Mi on Wheel- placement assistance. RUN DATE: BUSINESS er Grove Rd off Hwy 45, CALL Aviation Institute 0276 Wed., May 29th OPPORTUNITY 7am 'til, furn, toys, o f MERCHANDISE DEADLINE: Maintenance. name brand men, wo- 866-455-4317. Fri., May 24th MAKE MONEY! Ultimate men (+ size) baby clths. Cycler. Daily calls. 10pm ET. 712-432-0075. Code EMPLOYMENT CLASSIFIED & RETAIL 3 7 0 4 8 5 # . A s k f o r 0503 AUCTION SALES FRI-SAT,6am-2pm;2303 DISPLAY C.Taylor/D. Westbrook A U C T I O N S A T U R D A Y , Louisiana; Barbie COMMUNITY PROFILES dolls;clthg,Case&USA 25th at 10 a.m. 615 BUSINESSES FOR May MEDICAL/ knives;tools,bball acres EPW deer, duck, 0280 SALE RUN DATE: 0220 cards,old jewelry;more. turkey, wildlife hunting DENTAL Wed., May 29th preserve on Capooth DEADLINE: MEDICAL OFFICE TRAIN- DRIVE THRU restaurant, Rd., Ramer, TN. 10% H U G E G A R A G E S A L E . EES NEEDED! Train for a turn key, ready to opThurs., May 23rd buyers premium. HeritMult. fams. Fri. & Sat. career in Healthcare erate, includes 5-acre age Auction & Real Es________________________ Hwy 72 W. behind Ce- Management! NO EX- commercial lot in Picktate, TFL #4556. 731-925dar Rail Car Wash. Clths PERIENCE NEEDED! Ad- w i c k a c r o s s f r o m 3 5 3 4 . all sizes, toys, misc. CLASSIFIED LINE ADS vanced College gets Hampton Inn. $190,000. w w w . t o n y n e i l l . c o m DAILY CORINTHIAN you job ready! HS dip- 901-482-0912. HUGE MULTI-FAM. Gar- loma/GED & PC/InterHOUSEHOLD RUN DATE: Fri., May age Sale. Fri., 7 'til. (No net needed. 1-888-5120509 GOODS 24th early birds!) 2004 W. 7117. & Sat., May 25th Borroum Circle. Kid's AIR-CONDITIONERS: DEADLINE: Thurs., May clothes, furn., etc. 5 TON central unit, $900; YOU MAY ASK ABOUT 0232 GENERAL HELP 23rd THIS & OTHER (2) 2 1/2 ton central ATTENTION GETTING units, $300 each. GRAPHICS! MONA LISA'S Thrift for CAUTION! ADVERTISERUN DATE: Sun., May 287-9629. sale, $4000. All clothes, MENTS in this classifica26th COMPUTER shoes, purses 99¢. 1007 tion usually offer infor& Tues., May 28th Hwy 72 E. across from mational service of 0515 DEADLINE: Fri., May Pizza Hut. 662-603-5870 products designed to 24th help FIND employment. or 594-1176. Before you send money RUN DATE: Wed., May to any advertiser, it is 29th MOVING SALE. Sat. 727 your responsibility to DEADLINE: Tues., May Old Hwy 45 N. Men's, verify the validity of the 28th w o m e n ' s & g i r l ' s offer. Remember: If an c l o t h e s , h o u s e h o l d ad appears to sound CLASSIFIED LINE ADS SPECIAL NOTICE i t e m s , e t c . 0107 “too good to be true”, COMMUNITY PROFILES then it may be! InquirSAT. ANTIQUE glassware ies can be made by conRUN DATE: Wed., May REVERSE YOUR tacting the Better Busi29th AD FOR $1.00 sale. Depression glass, n e s s B u r e a u a t figurines, ent. center, DEADLINE: Thurs., May set of tires. 33 CR 116 1-800-987-8280. 23rd EXTRA RUN DATE: Sun., May 26th & Tues., May 28th DEADLINE: Thurs., May 23rd



BED RAILS, $25. 662-415- 11.5 H.P. Murray motor 3770. for mower, $70 or buy entire mower as parts B R A N D N E W W H I R L - for $125. 662-415-5325. POOL tub, 6 jets, by 6 HP Troybilt super Aqua glass, sold new for bronco Roto tiller, used $1300, will sacrifice for 2 seasons, $550. 662-415$400 obo. 287-3981. 1757. ELECTRIC HOUSE washer, BRIGGS & STRATTON self$25. 662-415-3770. propelled mower, 22" cut, almost new, $150. KENMORE GAS dryer, 662-286-2655. $75. 662-415-3770. CRAFTSMAN REAR tine tiller, 5 H.P., $150. 662LAMPS FOR sale. $10. 643-5908. 662-415-3770. HONDA 22 " self-proMATTRESS ONLY, queen pelled, nice, $200. 286size, $40. 662-415-3770 2655. MAYTAG DRYER, 5 yrs. J O H N D E E R E m o w e r , old, good cond., $200. $38" cut, $500. 286-2655. 662-643-8171. MURRAY 46" CUT MOWER, 19 H.P., $325. WINDOW A/C, 24,000 662-286-2655 BTU. $125. 662-415-1281



DRUM SET, brand new, $350. 287-4854. WURLITZER BABY grand electric piano, $300. 2876993.



11 HP Murray riding mower, 36" cut, garage kept. Runs great. $350. 284-5085.

0135 PERSONALS *ADOPT:* A Creative, Professional couple long for 1st baby. Sailing, Beaches, Gourmet meals await! Expenses paid. 1-800-379-8418. *Christi & Peter*



(Woodridge Circle).



Duck Commander Accessories

YARD SALE. Fri. & Sat., DRIVER TRAINEES 8:00-2:00. 211 Lee AvenNeeded ue off Proper St. Clths, Now at shoes, mirrors, pics, Werner Enterprises jewelry, h/h, toys, furn. Earn $700+/wk after training. YARD SALE. Fri. Corner Great Benefits! of Bunch/Caroline. No Exp. Req'd! Stacked W&D, Oak ent. Local 15 day cntr, swim pool pump, CDL Training sand filter, pool vac. 1-888-540-7364

2022Hwy 72 East Annex Corinth, MS 38834





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

for only


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

731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571






$1200 OBO


CHAIR FOR SALE, $25. 662-415-3770.

KID'S high chair, $20. 662-415-3770.

QUEEN ANNE chair, $25. 662-415-3770.

ROLLING TV STAND, black, $25. 662-603-5187.

Selmer/Ramer, TN Areas

Requirements: • Driver’s License • Dependable Transportation • Light Bookwork Ability (will train) • Liability Insurance Please come by the Daily Corinthian and fill out a questionaire.

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. 864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S




1981 Bluebird Bus 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

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

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


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 662-643-8263

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.


2007 GMC 3500

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

Turbo, exc. cond.

$12,000. 662-415-1804

$5000. 662-415-1482


228k miles.


$2500 obo.


maroon, sunroof, approx. 160k miles.


$3250 662-415-6008

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

$6250 OBO.

287-7403 REDUCED

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

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.





2008 Chev. Uplander LS

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

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


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

$3950. 286-2261

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



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.





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


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

2007 Ford F-150

‘05 GMC 1500 HD LT Crew Cab

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

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy





ANTIQUE ARMOIR, built in 1889. $500 obo.

(Newspaper Carrier)


2000 MERCURY Optimax, 225 H.P.

ANT. ARMY AMMO wooden box, $35. 662415-3770.



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


DAILY CORINTHIAN 1607 S. Harper Rd. Corinth, MS

(662) 287-1234


YARD MACHINE self-propelled mower, 21" cut, runs good, $100. 2862655.

Excellent Earnings Potential


Call 662-287-6147 for details.




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



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

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

662-415-8623 or 287-8894

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




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.

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

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

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

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

2008 Jeep Wrangler Sahara

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


662-396-1705 or 284-8209


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

$75,000. 662-287-7734

2007 HONDA SPIRIT 1100 1 owner, 9000 miles, loaded

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

ad & will run for 5 days

in 2013 Daily Corinthian, 1 16 • Thursday, May 23, • Daily Corinthian ADS ALLOWED!


day in Reporter & 1 day in Banner Independent. MISC. ITEMS FOR Ads be up to ap0563may SALE prox. 20 words including phone number.

Email to: FOR MISC. ad ITEMS 0563 SALE freeads


BIRD HOUSES, $10. 662or classad@dailycorinthian. 415-3770. M&M. CASH for junk cars com & trucks. We pick up. The ads must be for DISPLAY CASE, $40. 662662-415-5435 o r private party or per731-239-4114. sonal mdse. & does not Or mail ad to Free Ads, 415-3770. include pets, livestock P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, DVD MOVIES, $2.00 each. (chickens, ducks, cattle, MS 38835, fax ad to 662- 662-415-3770. MISC. ITEMS FOR goats, fish, hogs, etc), 287-3525 or bring ad to 0563 SALE 1607 S. Harper Rd., Corgarage sales, hay, fire(2) CHAINSAW cut bears, inth. wood, & automobiles. $250 pair. (Cell) 828-506FREE ADVERTISING * N O P H O N E C A L L S 3324. Advertise one item valPLEASE. INCLUDE NAME ued at $500 or less for NO BUSINESS OR & ADDRESS FOR OUR RE- 2 ROLLS of old Buffalo free. Price must be in COMMERCIAL CORDS. nickels, $60 per roll. ad & will run for 5 days (Cell) 828-506-3324. ADS ALLOWED! in Daily Corinthian, 1 12 PCS. Appleware, $50 day in Reporter & 1 day BAMBOO CAIN POLES, 7 obo. 662-603-5187. Email ad to: in Banner Independent. cents per foot, good for freeads Ads may be up to apA N T I Q U E W I N D O W S , gardens & decoration. prox. 20 words includ- $12.00. 662-415-3770. 662-396-1326. or ing phone number.




The ads must be for com private party or personal mdse. & does not Or mail ad to Free Ads, include pets, livestock P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, (chickens, ducks, cattle, MS 38835, fax ad to 662goats, fish, hogs, etc), 287-3525 or bring ad to garage sales, hay, fire- 1607 S. Harper Rd., CorWe’re pleased to present to you this year’s Annual Quality Water Report. This report is designed to inform you about the quality & automobiles. wood, water and services we deliver tointh. you every day. Our constant goal is to provide you with a safe and dependable supply of drinking water. We want you to understand the efforts we make to continually improve the water treatment process and protect our water resources. We are committed NO BUSINESS OR to*ensuring N O Pthe H Oquality N E ofCyour A L Lwater. S Our water source is from wells drawing from the Coffee Sand and the Eutaw Aquifers.

2012 Annual Drinking Water Quality Report Kossuth Water PWS#: 0020004, 0020007 & 0020008 • May 2013

COMMERCIAL PLEASE. INCLUDE NAME ADDRESS FOR RE- water system to determine the overall susceptibility of its drinking The source water assessment has&been completed forOUR our public ALLOWED! ADS water supply to identified potential sources . of contamination. A report containing detailed infornation on how the susceptibility CORDS

determinations were made has been furnished to our public water system and is available for viewing upon request. The wells for EmailWater ad to: the Kossuth have received a lower susceptibilily ranking to contamination. freeads If you have any questions about this report or concerning your water utility, please contact Aaron C. Henry at 662-287-4310. We want our valued or customers to be informed about their water utility. If you want to learn more, please attend any of our regularly scheduled meetings. They are held on the third Monday of each month at 6:00 PM at the water office. classad@dailycorinthian. com We routinely monitor for constituents in your drinking water according to Federal and State laws. This table below lists all of the drinking water contaminants that were detected during the period of January 1st to December 31st, 2012. In cases where monitoring Orwasn’t mailrequired ad to in Free 2012,Ads, the table reflects the most recent results. As water travels over the surface of land or underground, it P.O. Box naturally 1800, Corinth, dissolves occurring minerals and, in some cases, radioactive materials and can pick up substances or contaminants from the38835, presencefax of animals from human activity; microbial contaminants, such as viruses and bacteria, that may come from sewage MS ad toor662treatment or plants, septic bring adsystems, to agricultural livestock operations, and wildlife; inorganic contaminants, such as salts and metals, 287-3525 which can be naturally occurring or result from urban storm-water runoff, industrial, or domestic wastewater discharges, oil and 1607 S. Harper Rd., Corgas production, mining, or farming; pesticides and herbicides, which may come from a variety of sources such as agriculture, inth. urban storm-water runoff , and residential uses: organic chemical contaminants, including synthetic and volatile organic chemicals, which are by-products of industrial processes and petroleum production, and can also come from gas stations and septic systems; *N O P H Ocontaminants, N E C A L which L S can be naturally occurring or be the result of oil and gas production and mining activities. In order radioactive PLEASE. NAME to ensureINCLUDE that tap water is safe to drink, EPA prescribes regulations that limit the amount of certain contaminants in water provided public water systems. drinking water, including bottled drinking water, may be reasonably expected to contain at least small ADDRESS FOR OUR All RE& by amounts . of some constituents. It’s important to remember that the presence of these constituents does not necessarily indicate CORDS that the water poses a health risk. In this table you will find many terms and abbreviations you might not be familiar with. To help you better understand these terms we’ve provided the following definitions: Action Level - the concentration of a contaminant which, if exceeded, triggers treatment or other requirements which a water system must follow. Maximum Contaminant Level (MCL) -The ‘’Maximum Allowed” (MCL) is the highest level of a contaminant that is allowed in drinking water. MCLs are set as close to the MCLGs as feasible using the best available treatment technology. Maximum Contaminant Level Goal (MCLG) - The “Goal” (MCLG) is the level of a contaminant in drinking water below which there is no known or expected risk to health. MCLGs allow for a margin of safety. Maximum Residual Disinfectant Level (MRDL)- The highest level of a disinfectant allowed in drinking water. There is convincing evidence that addition of a disinfectant is necessary for control microbial contaminants. Maximum Residual Disinfectant Level Goal (MRDLG)- The level of a drinking water disinfectant below which there is no known or expected risk of health. MRDLGs do not reflect the benefits of the use of disinfectants to control microbial contaminants. Parts per million (ppm) or Milligrams per liter (mg/I)- one part per million corresponds to one minute in two years or a single penny in $10,000. Parts per billion (ppb) or Micrograms per liter- one part per billion corresponds to one minute in 2,000 years, or a single penny in $10,000,000.


PWS ID#0020004 Contaminant

Violation Y/N

Date Collected

Level Detected

Range of Defects or # of Samples Exceeding MCL/ACL

Unit Measurement



Likely Source of Contamination

Inorganic Contaminants 8. Arsenic




No Range




Erosion of natural deposits; runoff from orchards; runoff from glass and electronics production wastes

10. Barium




No Range




Discharge of drilling wastes; discharge from metal refineries; erosion of natural deposits Corrosion of household plumbing systems; erosion of natural deposits; leaching from wood preservatives

14. Copper








16. Fluoride




No Range




Erosion of natural deposits; water additive which promotes strong teeth; discharge from fertilizer and aluminum factories.

17. Lead








Corrosion of household plumbing systems, erosion of natural deposits

21. Selenium




No Range




Discharge from petroleum and metal refineries; erosion of natural deposits; discharge from mines

Disinfection By-Products

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE ANTIQUE ARMY gas 5gal. can, $35. 662-4153770. BOYS BLACK Tuxedo, size 5, 6, or 7. Perfect for wedding. $22. 662287-6753. BURLAP "HERE Comes the Bride" banner, $20. Perfect for wedding. 662-287-6753. LAPIDARY EQUIPMENT & cutting rocks, several pieces, $50-$1200. 662415-5764. LARGE KNIVES, $10 to $25. 662-415-3770. OLD FADED Pepsi-Cola thermometer, $45. (Cell) 828-506-3324. POWER CHAIR, like new, $350. 286-8987.

REVERSE YOUR AD FOR $1.00 EXTRA Call 662-287-6147 for details. ROAD MASTER wagon, $35. 662-415-3770. SMALL KID's toys, $10. 662-415-3770. TABLECLOTHS, ROUND, white, 120", will fit 5 or 6 ft. round table, $10 each. 662-287-6753. TWO BOXES of Bibles & other religious books, $25. (Cell) 828-506-3324.

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




2 1/2 BR, 2 BA, 4244 CR 200. $650 mo., $500 dep. 662-415-6606. 3 BR, 2 BA, 2143 Hwy 72 E. $750 mo., $500 dep. 662-415-6606. 3 BR, 2 BA, 413 CR 246 off Cent. Sch. Rd. $650 mo, $650 dep. 284-5490.

4 BR, 2 1/2 BA , Corinth city limits, $850 mo., $850 dep. Lease & ref. req'd. No TVRHA; 2 BR, 1 BA , Central Sch. Dist., $475 mo., $475 dep. Lease & ref. req'd. No TVRHA. 662-415-1838.




No Range




By-product of drinking water disinfection

82. TTHM (Total trihalomethanes)




No Range




By-product of drinking water chlorination.





.7 -1.8




Water additive used to control microbes

Date Collected

Level Detected

Range of Defects or # of Samples Exceeding MCL/ACL

Unit Measurement



Likely Source of Contamination

2 BR, 2 BA, Strickland community. 286-2099 or 808-2474.



Violation Y/N



Inorganic Contaminants 10. Barium








Discharge of drilling wastes; discharge from metal refineries; erosion of natural deposits

13. Chromium








Discharge from steel and pulp mills; erosion of natural deposits

14. Copper








Corrosion of household plumbing systems; erosion of natural deposits; leaching from wood preservatives

16. Fluoride




No Range




Erosion of natural deposits; water additive which promotes strong teeth; discharge from fertilizer and aluminum factories

17. Lead








Corrosion of household plumbing systems, erosion of natural deposits







Water additive used to control microbes

Date Collected

Level Detected


Disinfection By-Products Chlorine



PWS ID#0020008 Contaminant

Violation Y/N

Range of Defects or # of Samples Exceeding MCL/ACL

Unit Measurement






Likely Source of Contamination

Microbiological Contaminants 1. Total Coliform Bacteria



presence of coliform Naturally present in the bacteria in 5% of environment monthly samples

Inorganic Contaminants 10. Barium




No Range




Discharge of drilling wastes; discharge from metal refineries; erosion of natural deposits

13. Chromium




No Range




Discharge from steel and pulp mills; erosion of natural deposits

14. Copper








Corrosion of household plumbing systems; erosion of natural deposits; leaching from wood preservatives

16. Cyanide




No Range




Discharge from steel/metal factories; discharge from plastic and fertilizer factories

17. Lead













Corrosion of household plumbing systems, erosion of natural deposits

Disinfection By-Products Chlorine



Water additive used to control microbes

* Most recent sample. No sample required for 2012. Microbiological Contaminants: (1) Total Coliform. Coliforms are bacteria that are naturally present in the environment and are used as an indicator that other, potentially-harmful, bacteria may be present. Coliforms were found in more samples than allowed and this was a warning of potential problems. We are required to monitor your drinking water for specific constituents on a monthly basis. Results of regular monitoring are an indicator of whether or not our drinking water meets health standards. As you can see by the table, our system had no violations, however, on system #20008, in August 2012 we took 3 samples for coliform bacteria, one of those samples showed the presence of coliform bacteria. The standard is that no more than 1 sample per month of our samples may do so. The additional samples did not show presence of coliform bacteria. If present, elevated levels of lead can cause serious health problems, especially for pregnant women and young children. Lead in drinking water is primarily from materials and components associated with service lines and home plumbing. Our Water Association is responsible for providing high quality drinking water, but cannot control the variety of materials used in plumbing components. When your water has been sitting for several hours, you can minimize the potential for lead exposure by flushing your tap for 30 seconds to 2 minutes before using water for drinking or cooking. If you are concerned about lead in your water, you may wish to have your water tested. Information on lead In drinking water, testing methods, and steps you can take to minimize exposure is available from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline or at The Mississippi State Department of Health Public Health Laboratory offers lead testing. Please contact 601.576.7582 if you wish to have your water tested. All sources of drinking water are subject to potential contamination by substances that are naturally occurring or man made. These substances can be microbes, inorganic or organic chemicals and radioactive substances. All drinking water including bottled water, may reasonably be expected to contain at least small amounts of some contaminants. The presence of contaminants does not necessarily indicate that the water poses a health risk. More information about contaminants and potential health effects can be obtained by calling the Environmental Protection Agency’s Safe Drinking Water Hotline at 1-800-426-4791. Some people may be more vulnerable to contaminants in drinking water than the general population. Immuno-compromised persons such as persons with cancer undergoing chemotherapy, persons who have undergone organ transplants, people with HIV/AIDS or other immune system disorders, some elderly, and infants can be particularly at risk from infections. These people should seek advice about drinking water from their health care providers. EPA/ CDC guidelines on appropriate means to lessen the risk of infection by cyptosporidium and other microbiological contaminants are available from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline 1-800.426-4791. *****APRIL 1, 2013 MESSAGE FROM MSDH CONCERNING RADIOLOGICAL SAMPLING***** In accordance with the Radionuclides Rule, all community public water supplies were required to sample quarterly for radionuclides beginning January 2007-December 2007. Your public water supply completed sampling by the scheduled deadline; however, during an audit of the Mississippi State Department of Health Radiological Health laboratory, the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) suspended analyses and reporting of radiological compliance samples and results until further notice. Although this was not the result of inaction by the pubic water supply. MSDH was required to issue a violation. This is to notify you that as of this date, your water system has completed the monitoring requirements and is now in compliance with the Radionuclides Rule. If you have any questions, please contact Karen Walters, Director of Compliance & Enforcement, Bureau of Public Water Supply, at 602.576.7518. The Kossuth Water Association works around the clock to provide top quality water to every tap. We ask that all our customers help us protect our water souces, which are the heart of our community, our way of life and our children’s future.

WHEREAS, on the 23rd day of May, 2012, Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., assigned said Deed of Trust unto Bank of America, N.A. sbm to BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP fka Countrywide Home Loans Servicing, LP, by instrument recorded in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk in Instrument# 201202551; and

HOMES FOR 0710 SALE HUD PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. State laws forbid discrimination in the sale, rental, or advertising of real estate based on factors in addition to those protected under federal law. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. KOSSUTH SCHOOL District, airport area, nice 3 BR, 1 1/2 BA, brick, well kept, 16 CR 626. $69,500. 287-3206.

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

0734 LOTS & ACREAGE AUCTION SATURDAY, May 25th at 10 a.m. 615 acres EPW deer, duck, turkey, wildlife hunting preserve on Capooth Rd., Ramer, TN. 10% buyers premium. Heritage Auction & Real Estate, TFL #4556. 731-9253 5 3 4 .

MOBILE HOMES 0741 FOR SALE 1997 16X80, 3+2, C/H/A, $10,000 731-926-0741.


0876 BICYCLES BOYS MONGOOSE bike, $25. 662-415-3770.

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 30th 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 County, Mississippi, to-wit:


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.



You must also file the original of your Response with the 3t 5/16, 5/23, 5/30/13 Clerk of this Court within a 14235 reasonable time afterward. IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN Issued under my hand and the COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI seal of said Court, this 6th day of May, 2013.


HARMONY HILLS, 2 BR apts. avail. 662-415-0006 WHEREAS, on the 10th day or 286-0005. of July, 2012, the Holder of LOFT APT., 1 BR, $150 said Deed of Trust substiwk. incl. util, Corinth tuted and appointed Michael 3t 5/9, 5/16, 5/23/13 Jedynak as Trustee in said area, 901-485-8167. Deed of Trust, by instrument 14226 WEAVER APTS. 504 N. recorded in the office of the Substitute Cass, 1 BR, scr.porch, aforesaid Chancery Clerk in Trustee’s w/d. $375+util, 284-7433. Instrument# 201203233; and Notice of Sale

81. HAAS

PWS ID#0020007

said quarter section 100 feet to a stake; thence North 100 feet to the North boundary of said South Half of said 0876 BICYCLES 0955 LEGALS quarter section; thence East 100 feet to the point of beginBOYS SCY. bike, $20. 662- ning. 415-3770. You have been made a DeGIRL'S SMALL bike, $15. fendant in the suit filed in this 662-415-3770. Court by First Heritage CredMEN'S 10-SPEED bike, it of Mississippi, LLC, Plaintiff, seeking reformation of cer$25. 662-415-3770. tain documents including deed MEN'S 10-SPEED next and trust deed and related rebike, nice, $40. 662-415- lief. Defendants other than 3770. you in this action are Royce SMALL KID'S BIKE, $15. E. Williams, Lisa Faye Williams, Estate of Faye Burcham 662-415-3770. Rose, Family Financial Services, Inc., American General FINANCIAL Financial Services, Inc., and James Larry Rose, and any and all persons, firms, corporations, or entities, known or LEGALS unknown, claiming any right, title or interest to the real property which is the subject 0955 LEGALS hereof. Substitute You are required to mail or Trustee’s hand-deliver a written reNotice of Sale sponse to the Complaint filed against you in this action to STATE OF MISSISSIPPI Wendell H. Trapp, Jr., COUNTY OF Alcorn Mitchell, McNutt, and Sams, WHEREAS, on the 9th day of P.A., the attorney for the August, 2002 and acknow- Plaintiff, whose address is 508 ledged on the 9th day of Au- Waldron Street, Corinth, g u s t , 2 0 0 2 , D o n a l d W . Mississippi 38834. Hutchens Jr., and Wife, and Paula Hutchens, as Tenants by YOUR RESPONSE MUST BE the Entirety, executed and MAILED OR DELIVERED delivered a certain Deed of NOT LATER THAN THIRTY Trust unto CTC Real Estate DAYS AFTER THE 9th DAY Services, Trustee for Mort- OF MAY, 2013, WHICH IS gage Electronic Registration THE DATE OF THE FIRST Systems, Inc. as nominee for PUBLICATION OF THIS Full Spectrum Lending, Inc., SUMMONS. IF YOUR REBeneficiary, to secure an in- SPONSE IS NOT SO MAILED debtedness therein described, OR DELIVERED, A JUDGwhich Deed of Trust is recor- MENT BY DEFAULT WILL ded in the office of the Chan- B E E N T E R E D A G A I N S T cery Clerk of Alcorn County, YOU FOR THE MONEY OR Mississippi in TD Book 599 at OTHER RELIEF DEMANDED IN THE COMPLAINT. Page 508 # 649549; and


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 Alcorn County, Mississippi in T D Deed Book 601 at Page Commencing at the South516; and east Corner of Block 39, Tyrone Heights Subdivision of WHEREAS, on the 22nd day the City of Corinth, Alcorn of April, 2013, the Holder of County, Mississippi; Thence said Deed of Trust substirun West along the North tuted and appointed John C line of Twelfth Street 100 Morris IV as Trustee in said feet; Thence run North and Deed of Trust, by instrument parallel with the East line of recorded in the office of the said Block 150 feet; Thence aforesaid Chancery Clerk in run East and parallel with the Instrument# 201301730; and South line of said Block 100 feet; Thence run South along WHEREAS, default having the East line of said Block 150 been made in the payments of feet to the point of beginning, the indebtedness secured by subject to the restrictive covthe said Deed of Trust, and enants recorded in Deed the holder of said Deed of Book 118 at page 237 in the Trust, having requested the office of the Chancery Clerk undersigned so to do, on the of Alcorn County, Mississippi. 6th day of June, 2013, I will during the lawful hours of I will only convey such title as between 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 is vested in me as Substitute p.m., at public outcry, offer Trustee. for sale and will sell, at the south front door of the AlWITNESS MY SIGNATURE, corn County Courthouse at this 1st day of May, 2013. Corinth, Mississippi, for cash Michael Jedynak to the highest bidder, the folSubstitute Trustee lowing described land and 2309 Oliver Road property situated in Alcorn Monroe, LA 71201 County, Mississippi, to-wit: (318) 330-9020 The following described real /F11-1100 property, situated, lying and PUBLISH: 5-9-13/ 5-16-13/ 5being in the County of Al23-13 corn, State of Mississippi, to 14220 wit: IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN Situated in the County of AlCOUNTY, MISSISSIPPI corn, State of Mississippi, towit: FIRST HERITAGE 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; thence run North along the ROYCE E. WILLIAMS, East line of said Quarter SecE T A L , tion 1476.05 feet to a blackD E F E N D A N T S jack 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 of old Highway No. 72 (a TO: All known and unknown paved public road); thence persons, firms, corporations, run South 5 degrees 50 or entities claiming any right, minutes West 162.8 feet title or interest in or to the along said East right-of-way real property which is the line; thence run East 277.2 subject of this proceeding, be- feet to the Point of Beginning, ing one-fourth (1/4) acre containing 1.0 acre, more or more or less, located on the less. North side of the South Half of the Northeast Quarter of I will only convey such title as Section 14, Township 3, is vested in me as Substitute Range 8, more particularly de- Trustee. scribed as follows: WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, Beginning on the North this 8th day of May, 2013. boundary line of the South John C Morris IV H a l f o f t h e N o r t h e a s t Substitute Trustee Quarter of Section 14, Town- 2309 Oliver Road ship 3, Range 8, where the Monroe, LA 71201 same is intersected by the (318) 330-9020 West right of way line of the Glendale to Jacinto public /F13-0236 road, for and as a true point PUBLISH: 5-16-13/ 5-23-13/ of beginning; run thence 5-30-13 South along the West right of 14229 way of said public road 100 IN THE CHANCERY feet to a stake; thence West parallel with the North COURT OF ALCORN boundary of said South half of COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI said quarter section 100 feet to a stake; thence North 100 LAST WILL AND feet to the North boundary TESTAMENT OF of said South Half of said RITA CARTER, quarter section; thence East DECEASED 100 feet to the point of begin-



You have been made a Defendant in the Complaint filed in this Court by Betty J. Mink, as administratrix of the estate of William H. Davis, deceased, and Patsy E. Mitchell, individually, and you must take immediate action to protect your rights.

Respondents other than you in this action are: None.

You are summoned to appear and defend against said Complaint to establish and determine heirs-at-law of William H. Davis at 9:00 o'clock a.m. on the 16th day of July, 2013, at the Alcorn County Chancery Building, Corinth, Mississippi, and in case of your failure to appear and defend a judgment will be entered against you for the things demanded in said Complaint.

You are not required to file an answer of other pleading, but you may do so if you desire. ISSUED under my hand and seal of said Court this the 20th day of May, 2013.

BOBBY MAROLT CHANCERY COURT CLERK 3t 5/23, 5/30, 6/6/13 14242



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


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

REMODELING, METAL roofs, hardwood & laminate flooring. Refs. available. Keith Fields, 662-287-7807.


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





Daily Corinthian E-Edition 052313  

Daily Corinthian E-Edition 052313

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