Page 1

Class of 2013

History

Graduation photos from Alcorn Central, Biggersville, Kossuth

The story of Gen. Dabney Maury.

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www.dailycorinthian.com

Sunday May 26, 2013 $1.50

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Daily Corinthian Vol. 117, No. 125

• Corinth, Mississippi •

Partly sunny Today

Tonight

86

59

20% chance of rain

26 pages • Two sections

Police warn of tornado relief scam BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

People in Corinth and other areas are reporting possible tornado relief scams following the devastation in Oklahoma. The Corinth Police Depart-

ment received complaints during the last few days about a woman who had been to several businesses and said she was soliciting money for the Red Cross office in Tupelo. She was at Corinth Commons when

Corinth police questioned her. “I’m not going to say her intent was not to give the money to the Red Cross, but we could not verify that she was affiliated with the Red Cross in Tupelo,” said Police Chief David

Lancaster. “We confiscated the bucket she was carrying and are going to make sure the money gets to the Red Cross in Tupelo.” The amount was estimated at less than $100.

“From what they tell us, they don’t do solicitations like that, but if they did, the person would have an I.D. badge,” the chief said. Please see SCAM | 3A

Arena will turn to supervisors for exhaust system BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

Corinth commencement More than 100 graduates received their diplomas during the commencement exercises of Corinth High School on Friday night. Corinth seniors Jaynesia Johnson (from left), Antwone Patterson and Alexis Jacobs enjoy a moment together prior to graduation at the Crossroads Arena. More photos from the CHS Class of 2013 graduation ceremony will be presented Tuesday.

The Crossroads Arena will now turn to the Alcorn County Board of Supervisors in attempt to have an exhaust system added to the facility. Members of the board made the decision after getting three costly options from city/county engineer Cook Coggin about adding the system along with replacing existing air conditioning units. “These numbers are at best staggering,” said Cook Coggin's Johnny Crotts. “We found it best to start high and work into reality.” Doug Thornton, of Architectural & Energy Resources for Construction in Hernando, presented the options the

board on Thursday during a special called meeting. The least expensive choice was an estimate of $300,000 which would leave all the existing air conditioning options as is now while adding an exhaust system. “This option is the easier one to accomplish,” said Thornton. “We are not trying to scare you,” added Crotts. “We are just letting you know what you are going to face sooner or later.” According to Thornton, the changes would be 10-15 percent more energy efficient. It would also call for the moving of the units from the roof to

4-H Mod Squad hosts yard sale

Relay for Life hosts Survivors supper

BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

The Mod Squad hopes the public is in a buying mood. Those associated with the Alcorn County 4-H Modeling Squad – Mod Squad – are having a community yard sale on Saturday, June 8 at the Alcorn County Extension Center. Vendors are also welcome to set up inside or outside for the event that goes until. Outside booths are available for $10 while those wishing to have a booth located inside the building can do so for $15. “This is the first time we are trying something like this as a fundraiser,” said 4-H volunteer Judy Martin. “Every October we take the modeling squad to Jackson for a competition … whatever we make will be used to cover that expense.” The yard sale will be held rain

Please see ARENA | 3A

BY BOBBY J. SMITH bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

edge needed to make choices regarding nutrition and exercise. Skills needed to deal with cloth-

The Alcorn County Relay for Life is honoring all cancer survivors and caregivers with the annual Survivors Meal and program, beginning at 5 p.m. on Friday at the Tate Baptist Church Fellowship Hall. “We’re trying more and more each year to get word out to survivors and caregivers to let them know about it,” said Survivors Chairperson Judy Caples. “We have some people who come year after year.” More than 80 survivors and caregivers regularly attend the annual Survivors Meal, held

Please see 4-H | 3A

Please see SURVIVORS | 3A

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Shea Mercer and the Mod Squad will have plenty of items for its community yard sale on June 8. or shine with concessions available all day. “We are hoping for a big day,” added volunteer Gloria Mercer. “The more we raise the less we

will have to pay out for the competition.” The Mod Squad is open to both boys and girls ages 8-18. It helps build self-confidence and knowl-

Index Stocks......8A Classified......8B Comics Inside State......5A

Weather......9A Obituaries......6A Opinion......4A Sports....10A

On this day in history 150 years ago Col. Florence Cornyn of the 10th Missouri Cavalry leads a brigade of mounted troops out of Corinth to Florence, Ala. During the raid, Union troops destroy seven cotton factories, a tannery and a blacksmith shop. They set a number of booby traps to thwart their pursuers.

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2A • Sunday, May 26, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

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Local

3A • Daily Corinthian

Today in History

Law enforcement stressing safety BY BOBBY J. SMITH bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

Today is Sunday, May 26, the 146th day of 2013. There are 219 days left in the year.

Today’s Highlight in History: On May 26, 1913, Actors’ Equity Association was organized by a group of actors at the Pabst Grand Circle Hotel in New York; the union’s first president was Francis Wilson.

Sunday, May 26, 2013

Memorial Day motorists are urged to be safe on the roads and exercise good judgement during one of the busiest weekends of the year. Corinth Police will be out in force this weekend, said Deputy Chief Scotty Harville. “It’s common sense stuff,” said Harville. “Don’t drink and drive. Our guys will be out and looking, and if they’re

caught they will be arrested.” Harville also urged drivers to slow down and be careful. “There’s going to be a lot of traffic out this weekend,” he said. The Mississippi Highway Patrol are stepping up patrols for the Memorial Day weekend. MHP officials say they want a repeat of last year’s no fatality Memorial Day holiday. The 78-hour Memorial Day holiday began at

“Click It or Ticket” initiative in 2002. At that time the seat belt usage rate was about 50 percent. Since then, the rate has increased, and nearly 82 percent of motorists wear their seat belts. During last year’s Memorial Day holiday, the MHP issued a total of 8.367 tickets, investigated 101 crashes, made 246 DUI arrests and issued 975 seat belt violation and 165 child-restraint violation tickets.

number of statewide fatalities. In 2005, 931 people died on Mississippi roads and highways. Last year the number was down to 582, a reduction of 38 percent. “Seat belts save lives,” said MHP Director Colonel Donnell Berry. “The motoring public is better educated about the importance of wearing safety belts and it is making a difference.” Mississippi began its participation in the

6 p.m. Friday and ends at midnight Monday. “The Memorial Day weekend is the traditional beginning of the summer holiday travel season,” said Public Service Commissioner Albert Santa Cruz. “We plan to have all available resources out this Memorial Day weekend to encourage motorists to obey the rules of the road.” Over the past seven years there has been a steady decline in the

4-H

On this date: In 1521, Martin Luther was banned by the Edict of Worms (vohrms) because of his religious beliefs and writings. In 1868, the impeachment trial of President Andrew Johnson ended with his acquittal on the remaining charges. In 1938, the House Un-American Activities Committee was established by Congress. In 1940, the evacuation of more than 338,000 Allied troops from Dunkirk, France, began during World War II. In 1941, the American Flag House, where Betsy Ross once lived, was donated to the city of Philadelphia. In 1942, the U.S. War Department formally established the Armed Forces Radio Service (AFRS). The Tule Lake Segregation Center for Japanese-American wartime internees opened in northern California. In 1952, representatives of the United States, Britain, France and West Germany signed the Bonn Convention granting conditional sovereignty to, and ending the Allied occupation of, West Germany. In 1960, U.N. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge accused the Soviets of hiding a microphone inside a wood carving of the Great Seal of the United States that had been presented to the U.S. Embassy in Moscow. In 1969, the Apollo 10 astronauts returned to Earth after a successful eight-day dress rehearsal for the first manned moon landing. In 1972, President Richard M. Nixon and Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev signed the AntiBallistic Missile Treaty in Moscow. (The U.S. withdrew from the treaty in 2002.) In 1981, 14 people were killed when a Marine jet crashed onto the flight deck of the aircraft carrier USS Nimitz off Florida. In 1998, the U.S. Supreme Court made it far more difficult for police to be sued by people hurt during high-speed chases. The Supreme Court ruled that Ellis Island — historic gateway for millions of immigrants — is mainly in New Jersey, not New York.

Ten years ago: Angering hard-liners, Israeli Prime Minister Ariel Sharon declared in a speech to his Likud Party that he was determined to reach a peace deal and end 36 years of rule over the Palestinians. An airplane carrying Spanish peacekeepers returning from Afghanistan crashed in Turkey, killing all 75 people aboard.

P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835

CONTINUED FROM 1A

ing retailers and managers along with the knack required to be comfortable in social situations is also taught in the program. “Four to five times a year we do fashion shows at local stores,” said Martin. For more information about the squad or the yard sale contact Mercer at 662-750-1949. Staff photo by Steve Beavers

4 -H volunteers Phyllis Keith Young (from left), T’kyra Young, Gloria Mercer and Judy Martin will be part of a community yard sale to benefit the Mod Squad.

SURVIVORS CONTINUED FROM 1A

the afternoon before the main Relay for Life event at Crossroads Regional Park. Invitations have been sent out to survivors and caretakers who have attended the event in the past, but Survivors Meal organizers are also depending on word-ofmouth and any other ways of spreading the news to encourage more people to be part of the event. Students from Corinth High School have volunteered to serve the meal, tend the register, decorate cars and more. Following the meal and a short program, survivors and caregivers will

be escorted by police to the park in time for the survivors to take the first lap at the Relay for Life event, joined by the caregivers in the second lap. “It’s a beautiful program,” said Caples. “Someone calls the names of the survivors as they’re doing this.” Tate Baptist Church is located on Harper Road across from Corinth High School. Once survivors and caretakers pull into the parking lot, volunteers will be on hand to guide them to the church fellowship hall. The Survivors Committee wishes to thank Tate Baptist Church for sponsoring the event.

The Relay for Life event begins at 6 p.m.

(For more information contact Judy Caples

at 662-665-2333 or Lori Moore at 662-603-2806.)

AT

ARENA CONTINUED FROM 1A

the ground where they would be better maintained. An estimate of around $50,000 for an exhaust system was given to the board by Dan Taylor with Taylor Heating & Air Conditioning during an April meeting, “This is going to scare everybody to death,” said board member Sam Tull of the cost options presented by Cook Coggin. “What we need right now is the $50,000 exhaust system,” added operations manager Greg Moss. Plans for an exhaust system were part of the original proposal in the

multipurpose building before being eliminated due to costs. General manager Tammy Genovese said a letter will be sent to supervisors to see if funds are available in the Bricks and Mortar portion of its budget to cover the cost of an exhaust system. During motocross and monster truck shows this year, doors had to be open in attempt to draw smoke out of the building during extremely cold nights. With more dirt events such as those two planned for next year, the board was hoping to have some kind of system in place to draw smoke out of the building without bringing in the much cooler air.

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Wide Selection of Imports and Lagers are so open to giving that they are often targeted by con artists who choose to use tragic events like the Oklahoma tornado to scam money out of people,” said Attorney General Jim Hood. Report scam activity to the police department at 286-3377 or the AG’s office at 1-800281-4418.

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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.

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www.dailycorinthian.com

Opinion

Reece Terry, publisher

Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Sunday, May 26, 2013

Corinth, Miss.

Unions are mostly irrelevant within Mississippi politics Combative emails and phone calls trailed — as they almost always do when I write on that topic — my most recent column on the pursuit of a union vote at Nissan’s auto manufacturing plant by the United Auto Workers. Pro-union critics made their usual protestations about the historic good the unions did in getting rid of child labor sweat shops, unsafe working conSid Salter ditions, and winning the 40hour work week. But in point Columnist of fact, those are not serious issues in the current dispute over the UAW’s attempt to infiltrate foreignowned auto plants in the South. In considering the UAW’s position, it’s apparent that the declining political relevance of organized labor when one gets past contest Democratic Party primaries has made any expansion of the footprint of the unions difficult if not impossible. Unions have all but died on the political vine and that’s particularly true in right-to-work states like Mississippi. According to the U.S. Department of Labor’s Bureau of Labor Statistics, only some 48,000 Mississippians or 4.3 percent of Mississippi workers are members of labor unions with another 64,000 or 5.7 percent of the state’s workers who report no union affiliation but whose jobs are covered by a union or an employee association contract. That dwindling union membership in Mississippi means that there are over a million more non-union workers in this state than there are union members and non-joining but union-represented workers combined. In 2012, the BLS reported that 19 states had union membership rates above the U.S. average, of which 9 had rates above 15 percent. Of the nine states with the highest rates, three were located in the Northeast, one in the Midwest, and the remaining five were in the West. New York had the highest rate (23.2 percent), followed by Alaska (22.4 percent), Hawaii (21.6 percent), and Washington (18.5 percent). In fact, New York has had the highest membership rate in the nation for 16 of the past 18 years. In addition, the BLS confirms that 31 states and the District of Columbia had union membership rates below the national average of 11.3 percent in 2012. Eight of these states had union membership rates below 5.0 percent, with North Carolina having the lowest, 2.9 percent. The next lowest rates were recorded in Arkansas (3.2 percent), South Carolina (3.3 percent), and Mississippi (4.3 percent). About half of the 14.4 million union members in the U.S. lived in just seven states (California, 2.5 million; New York, 1.8 million; Illinois, 0.8 million; Pennsylvania, 0.7 million; and Michigan, New Jersey, and Ohio, (0.6 million each), though these states accounted for only about one-third of wage and salary employment nationally. Where unions still do matter politically in Mississippi is in the campaign coffers of candidates who are almost exclusively Democrats — but even that influence is declining with the erosion of union membership. According to the National Institute on Money in State Politics, labor unions contributed $442,550 to statewide and state legislative races in Mississippi in 2003. That number dropped to $260,636 in the 2007 elections and dropped again to $207,005 in the 2011 elections. The Center for Responsive Politics reports that since 1989, Thompson has received $2.01 million from organized labor with $93,000 of that total coming from the UAW. Thompson, an unabashed pro-labor Democrat, never denied his support for organized labor in both the public and private sectors. Thompson supported organized labor before he rose to Congress, so the campaign contributions they give him seem neither surprising nor sinister. But few if any Mississippi politicians have benefitted more from union support. Politically safe in his district, Thompson is free to embrace the unions without penalty on Election Day. That’s not a status any of the

Prayer for today Father, please hold our servicemen and women in your strong arms. Cover them with your sheltering grace and your presence as they stand in the gap for our protection. Please watch over the families of our troops. We ask for your unique blessings to fill their homes, and we pray your peace, provision, and strength will fill their lives. Amen.

A verse to share Be on the alert, stand firm in the faith, act like men, be strong. — 1 Corinthians 16:13

Low-skilled workers get raw deal from Obamacare Would you like to have a “skinny” health insurance policy? Probably not. But if you’re employed by a large company, you may get one, thanks to Obamacare. That’s the conclusion of Wall Street Journal reporters Christopher Weaver and Anna Wilde Mathews. They report that insurance brokers are pitching and selling “low-benefit” policies across the country. You might be wondering what a “skinny” or “lowbenefit” insurance plan is. The terms may vary, but the basic idea is that policies would cover preventive care, a limited number of doctor visits and perhaps generic drugs. They wouldn’t cover things such as surgery, hospital stays or prenatal care. You might ask how Obamacare could encourage the proliferation of such policies. It was sold as a way to provide more coverage for more people, after all. And people were told they could keep the health insurance they had. As Weaver and Mathews explain, Obamacare’s requirement that insurance policies include “essential” benefits such as mental health services apply only to small businesses with fewer than 50 employees. But larger employers, they write, “need only cover preventive service, without a lifetime or annual dollarvalue limit, in order to avoid the across-the-workforce

penalty.” Low-benefit plans may cost an employer only $40 to $100 a month per Michael e m p l o y e e . Barone That’s less than the Columnist $2,000-peremployee penalty for providing no insurance. “We wouldn’t have anticipated that there’d be demand for these type of Band-Aid plans in 2014,” the Journal quotes former White House health adviser Robert Kocher. “Our expectation was that employers would offer high-quality insurance.” Oops. It turns out that Friedrich Hayek may have been right when he wrote that central planners would never have enough information to micromanage the economy. It’s probably true that businesses trying to attract and retain high-skill employees for long-term positions have an economic incentive to offer generous and attractive health insurance. Otherwise they’d lose good people to competitors. But the kind of businesses mentioned in the Journal story — restaurants, retailers, assisted-living chains — tend to employ lower-skill workers who typically work there only temporarily. In a high-unemployment economy they may not need

to offer gold-plated health insurance to get the workforce they need. Such employers would have to pay a $3,000 penalty for each employee who buys insurance on Obamacare’s health insurance exchanges. But it seems likely that many workers, especially young ones, would opt not to pay the hefty premiums for that. The problem here is that Obamacare’s architects seem to misunderstand the concept of insurance. People buy insurance to pay for low-probability, high-cost and undesirable events. It doesn’t make sense to hold onto enough cash to replace your house if it burns when you can buy an insurance policy that will cover that unlikely disaster. But Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius has a different idea of what insurance is. In response to an American Society of Actuaries report that health insurance premiums would rise 32 percent under Obamacare, she said, “Some of these folks have very high catastrophic plans that don’t pay for anything unless you get hit by a bus.” Her idea apparently is that insurance should pay for just about every health care procedure. In her defense, the World War II decision to make the cost of health insurance deductible for employers and nontaxable for employees

has moved things in that direction. Many people have come to expect that. But as the Daily Beast’s Megan McArdle commented, “Coverage of routine, predictable services is not insurance at all; it’s a spectacularly inefficient prepayment plan.” Some Obamacare architects, including its namesake, want to move toward a single-payer system in which government would pay all health care costs. Many Obamacare opponents want a bigger role for markets, allowing consumers to choose insurance that covers catastrophes and paying for routine costs with tax-free (and in some cases subsidized) dollars. But if large numbers of employees are enrolled in “skinny” health insurance plans, as the Wall Street Journal article suggests, Obamacare will have produced an unanticipated outcome no one wants. People stuck with these policies will have insurance that pays for the equivalent of oil changes (up to six a year!) but not for the equivalent of wrecked car. Just the opposite of real insurance. (Daily Corinthian columnist Michael Barone, senior political analyst for The Washington Examiner, is a resident fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, a Fox News Channel contributor and a coauthor of The Almanac of American Politics.)

President addresses much-needed American values President Obama gave two commencement addresses in one to graduates of Morehouse College in Atlanta, Ga., last weekend. It would be easy for this conservative to critique the political and social elements of his speech. Instead, I choose to focus on the inspirational part. The president struck the right note at the historically all-male college. AfricanAmerican men in America need more role models and encouragement to counter the reality, reinforced by much of the media, of too much failure, crime, imprisonment, out-of-wedlock births, a disproportionate abortion rate and other social maladies affecting many in the black community. The president underscored values any conservative could embrace when he spoke of the college’s objective of producing “good men, strong men, upright men” who will “better themselves so they could help others do the same.” He added, “In troubled neighborhoods all across this country — many of them heavily African American -too few of our citizens have

Reece Terry

Mark Boehler

publisher rterry@dailycorinthian.com

editor editor@dailycorinthian.com

Willie Walker

Roger Delgado

circulation manager circdirector@dailycorinthian.com

press foreman

role models to guide them.” They do, but too often they are the wrong role models. Cal Only an Thomas A f r i c a n American Columnist man could say what the president said to these young African-American men. In this, he repeated what comedian Bill Cosby has been saying for years about personal responsibility and accountability, while taking heat from some in the black community. The president challenged the graduates to think beyond what their degree could do for them: “... it betrays a poverty of ambition if all you think about is what goods you can buy instead of what good you can do.” Given the size of government and especially welfare programs, the president’s statement “nobody is going to give you anything that you have not earned” rings a little hollow, but the ideal he stressed is worthy of praise. The president spoke of

previous generations who overcame hardships worse than theirs: “And if they overcame them, you can overcome them, too.” In the most poignant moment in the speech, the president said he wished he “had had a father who was not only present, but involved.” In too many African-American homes, there is neither. He said because he didn’t know his father he has tried to be a good husband and father to his wife and daughters. “I want to break that cycle where a father is not at home -- where a father is not helping to raise that son or daughter. I want to be a better father, a better husband, a better man.” As a husband and father he is an excellent role model. This is the message that needs to be delivered not only in the African-American community, but in all communities. Inspiration, followed by motivation, followed by perspiration can improve any life, while entitlement, envy and greed can only diminish it. The president asked — no, he commanded — the Morehouse graduates to “be a good role model, set

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a good example for that young brother coming up. If you know somebody who’s not on point, go back and bring that brother along — those who’ve been left behind, who haven’t had the same opportunities we have. ... You’ve got to be engaged on the barbershops, on the basketball court, at church, spend time and energy to give people opportunities and a chance. Pull them up, expose them, support their dreams. Don’t put them down.” Beyond the rhetoric, the president acts as if these ideals can best be advanced by government, but even he seemed to acknowledge there is something more powerful than what happens in Washington. It is what happens inside an individual. The values the president stressed are, or once were considered to be, American values. They are needed most, not only where people live in poverty, but among those who suffer from a poverty of spirit. (Readers may email Daily Corinthian columnist Cal Thomas at tmseditors@tribune.com.)

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


State/Nation

5A • Daily Corinthian

Nation Briefs Associated Press

Political landscape changes with economy WASHINGTON — Alleged misbehavior by the Internal Revenue Service and other federal agencies gives the GOP something else to talk about and investigate as the economy clearly, if slowly, recovers on President Barack Obama’s watch, robbing Republicans of a central argument against Democrats. Amid a series of recent positive economic reports, the GOP is revving up its portrayal of the Obama administration as scandalridden and inept, while largely abandoning the party’s where-is-the-recovery criticism. Republicans had little choice, given that the economy has gained considerable strength over the past 18 months. Today, the federal budget deficit is shrinking rapidly and tax receipts are rising. Consumer confidence and spending are up, as are auto and housing sales. Stocks are near all-time highs. Such improvements give U.S. policymakers some rare breathing room, even if the nearly 12 million people still out of work don’t discern the brighter picture. While unemployment is at 7.5 percent, it’s down from the 10 percent of October 2009. Also, recent job creation in the private sector has been relatively strong. Republicans, who earlier stressed the weak recovery and what they depict as Obama’s economic mismanagement, are now busy denouncing his administration on several fronts: for allowing the IRS to target conservative groups for extra tax scrutiny; for engaging in an alleged cover-up on the nature of a deadly terrorist attack on a U.S. post last September in Benghazi, Libya; and for secretly seizing records of journalists from The Associated Press and Fox News. Obama and Democrats are trying to look beyond the ethics investigations

to talk up the recent economic gains and the president’s efforts to promote more jobs. He’s been trying to draw attention to his job-creation ideas in a series of out-of-town events before audiences of workers.

Obama refocuses terror threat level WASHINGTON — Some call it wishful thinking, but President Barack Obama has all but declared an end to the global war on terror. Obama is not claiming final victory over extremists who still seek to kill Americans and other Westerners. Instead, he is refocusing the long struggle against terrorism that lies ahead, steering the United States away from what he calls an equally frightening threat — a country in a state of perpetual war. In doing so, Obama recasts the image of the terrorists themselves, from enemy warriors to cowardly thugs and resets the relationship between the U.S. and Islam. His speech Thursday was designed to move America’s mindset away from a war footing and refine and recalibrate his own counterterrorism strategy. Obama asserted that al-Qaida is “on the path to defeat,” reducing the scale of terrorism to pre-Sept. 11 levels. That means that with the Afghanistan war winding down, Obama is unlikely to commit troops in large numbers to any conflict — in Syria or other countries struggling with instability in the uncertain aftermath of the Arab Spring — unless, as his critics fear, he tragically has underestimated al-Qaida’s staying power. “Wishing the defeat of terrorists does not make it so,” said Rep. Mac Thornberry, a Texas Republican who is vice chairman of the House Armed Services Committee and a member of the House Intelligence Committee. In Thornberry’s view, Obama is pushing the idea that “we can simply declare al-Qaida beaten

and go back to the pre9/11 era.” From the beginning of his presidency, Obama’s centerpiece of his national security strategy has been a desire to move beyond the wars he inherited in Iraq and Afghanistan, as well as in the shadowy spaces occupied by alQaida and its offshoots now creeping up in North Africa and elsewhere. Those endeavors consumed enormous amounts of his administration’s time and attention during his first term, not to mention the incalculable costs paid by military members and their families. “This war, like all wars, must end,” he said. “That’s what history advises. That’s what our democracy demands.”

Key senators control immigration debate WASHINGTON — For all the soothing words she heard from fellow Democrats on the Senate Judiciary Committee, Sen. Mazie Hirono of Hawaii never had a chance to win a relatively modest change to farreaching immigration legislation. Instead, the hidden hand of the Gang of Eight reached out and rejected her attempt to create an immigration preference for close relatives of citizens with an extreme hardship — the same force that had already derailed dozens of other proposals deemed to violate the delicate trade-offs made by the bill’s authors. The gang — the four Republicans and four Democrats who forged the plan— held together “amazingly well under the circumstances,” said one member of the Judiciary Committee who was not part of the group. “It’s a very complex bill,” added Sen. Orrin Hatch, R-Utah.

Sunday, May 26, 2013

State Briefs Associated Press

Bear sightings worry some county residents JACKSON COUNTY — Sightings of a black bear have some residents of Jackson County’s St. Martin community nervous. Nancy Bawcum snapped pictures of the bear roaming around her home in St. Martin on Tuesday morning. Her neighbor, William Koenigs, told WLOX TV (http://bit.ly/16UoJek) he believes that same bear found its way onto his property just south of Interstate 10 that same day. Koenigs said he thinks the bear may have entered the property by digging under a back gate. He pointed to that hole and some smaller ones where the bear may have been digging in search of food. Koenigs said his dogs chased the bear up a pine tree. “You’ll see all the broken off bark. There’s the claw marks when he went up the tree,” Koenigs said. As he pulled the dogs away, the bear quickly climbed down and took off. “It was really kind of shocking, I mean, to see a bear that size, that close to the dogs,” said Koenigs. “I got three grandkids living at the house, ages 2 to 5. I mean, if one of them was out, they’re smaller than a black bear, so a bear wouldn’t feel threatened by them.” Walter Murphy followed the bear tracks from Koenig’s property to his land behind a subdivision. “I’ve seen bear tracks before up when I hunted a lot ... and this was an exceptionally big bear,” Murphy said. Wildlife officials say they know of two protected Louisiana Black Bears

living in Jackson County. “What we recommend is first and foremost, do not feed this bear. If he’s hanging around, pull in your garbage, pull in your dog food, your cat food, your bird food, just for a couple of days. He’s going to move on. He’s looking for food. He’s not a harm to anybody,” said Jim Walker, a spokesman for the MS Department of Wildlife, Fisheries & Parks.

Mayers is Delta State athletics director CLEVELAND — Ronald G. “Ronnie” Mayers has been named Director of Athletics and Director of Aquatics at Delta State Universitiy in Cleveland. Mayers has served as interim director since Oct. 1. He replaced Jeremy McClain, who resigned to accept a position at the University of Southern Mississippi. President William N. LaForge announced Mayers’ appointment Friday. Mayers has been associated with Delta State for 37 years in various capacities in the department of athletics.

Work center inmate on the loose FAYETTE — Mississippi authorities are looking for an inmate from the Jefferson County Community Work Center. A Department of Corrections news release says 32-year-old Melvin Toney left the facility in Fayette around 6 a.m. Saturday. He was last seen wearing prisonissue green and white striped pants and a white shirt with “MDOC Convict” printed on the back. Toney was serving a seven-and-a-half year sentence for cocaine possession. Anyone who spots Toney or has any information on him should

contact their local law enforcement agency or the Mississippi Department of Corrections at 662.745.6611.

Lofts, commercial space under development HATTIESBURG — If Daniel Jussely and Rob Tatum have their way, downtown Hattiesburg soon will be a cultural hub of “urbanite lifestyle” in Mississippi. As co-owners of Hub City Lofts, Jussely and Tatum are rejuvenating two of the Hub City’s oldest buildings, converting them into more than 50 loft-style apartments and more than 14,000 square feet of commercial space. The America Building, which was originally built in 1907 as the Ross Building, will host four retail spots on the first floor and 20 apartment spots on the top four floors. The six-story Carter Building — which has been a Hattiesburg fixture since 1904 — will have 9,685 square feet of retail space, along with 32 apartments that will command 26,060 square feet of residential space. “We’re really excited about the opportunity we have here,” Jussely said. “We’ve gotten an enormous response from all different age groups interested in spaces, and we’re looking forward to being part of the community downtown.” The America Building will see its first tenants in the next couple months. Jussely and Tatum will begin accepting leases for the apartments on June 1, and residents can start moving in July 1. The building will have 4,408 square feet of retail space and 17,927 square feet of residential living space.

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6A • Sunday, May 26, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Don’t bury technology in family cemetery

Deaths Ronnie Michael

Ronnie Michael died Thursday, May 23, 2013 at his residence. All other arrangements are incomplete and will be announced by Memorial Funeral Home.

Troy Harrison, Jr.

Funeral services for Troy Lee Harrison, Jr., 33, of Corinth, are set for 11 a.m. Monday at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel of Memories with burial in Tuscumbia Baptist Church Cemetery. Mr. Harrison died Sunday, May 19, 2013 in Corinth. Born July 4, 1979 in Memphis, he was e m ployed w i t h A b b y Farm Harrison Supply in Walnut. He was of the Baptist faith and attended services at Friendship Baptist Church. He enjoyed fishing and going on church youth trips. Survivors include his parents, Troy Lee Harrison, Sr. and Qubia Campbell Harrison of Walnut; and a sister, Alicia Harrison Mitchell (Todd) of Corinth.

He was preceded in death by his maternal grandparents, Ralph and Patricia Campbell; and his paternal grandparents, John Harrison and Jean Crane. Bro. Linzie Voyles, Bro. Paul Peterson and Bro. David Mills will officiate. Visitation is 5-9 p.m. tonight and from 10 a.m. to service time Monday at the funeral home.

Izak Lambert

BURNSVILLE — Funeral services for Izak Russel “Bugga” Lambert, 5, are set for 4 p.m. today at Cutshall Funeral Chapel in Glen Lambert died Thursday, May 23, 2013 at North Mississippi Medical Center in Iuka. He was born March 11, 2008. Survivors include his parents, Petey and Amber Lambert of Burnsville; a sister, Julya Lambert of Burnsville; and his grandparents, James and Doris Lambert of Burnsville, and Jackie Rozelle of Aberdeen. He was preceded in death by his grandfather, Robert Dedmon Rozelle. Bro. Jason Blakney and Bro. Jonathan Burdine will officiate. Visitation is this afternoon until service time at the funeral home.

BY MARIAH SMITH MSU Extension Center for Technology Outreach

Memorial Day is when many Americans take a step back to remember those who died in service to our country. Technology can bring us closer to those brave souls who died on the shores of Normandy or those laid to rest in Arlington National Cemetery, even if time and distance separate us. Don’t let lengthy to-do lists or holiday activities such as family picnics and long weekend getaways cause you to forget the reason we observe Memorial Day. Websites like http:// gravelocator.cem. va.gov/ hosted by the Department of Veterans Affairs keeps records of those interred at national cemeteries. Arlington National Cemetery maintains its records at http://tinyurl.com/arlingtongraves. The American Battle Monuments Commission also maintains in-

formation on all service men and women who died while serving overseas. Its collection of names and gravesites can be located at http:// www.abmc.gov/home. php. Left-click on the war your loved one died in to search the cemeteries associated with that war. You could have a service member like my grandfather, Sgt. Max C. Kirkpatrick. When he finally made it back to French Camp, Miss., from the Pacific Theatre after World War II, he kindly told the U.S. Army he had no intentions of ever leaving the red hills of Attala County again. So, he was buried in the cemetery of the church he had attended as a child, less than half a mile from where he grew up. His name is not recorded in any of the national cemetery databases, but a photo of his tombstone and the cemetery where he is buried can be found at http://www.findagrave.com.

Findagrave allows users to upload photos and request photos. For example, if you have family members buried in Illinois or South Carolina, you could look for their cemeteries online and quite possibly view their headstones from your computer. Furthermore, you can request a photo of a particular tombstone; if someone in that area is agreeable, he or she can go out to the cemetery, snap a photo for you and upload it to the site. Another site – http:// billiongraves.com – also contains records, but it doesn’t seem to have gotten to the small cemetery where my grandfather is buried. Both of these sites allow searches either by the person’s name or by the cemetery. Billiongraves.com takes a bit of a different approach. It has a mobile app available for iPhone and Android smartphones. The app uses your phone’s built-in GPS abilities and camera

to enable you to map out cemeteries and upload the information to the site. This service is free, but you will need to create an account. Once the account is created, you can take photos with GPS tags, add a new cemetery to the database and transcribe the headstones. The site’s goal is to make it easy to record information for genealogists. There is another app in the works called LegacyTec, but it is still under review and not available for the public yet. You can preview this app on YouTube at http://tinyurl.com/legacytec. Wouldn’t our loved ones be amazed by what technology enables us to do as we remember their contributions to us and to this country? This Memorial Day, as tiny American flags are placed on fallen service members’ headstones, remember their sacrifice and use technology to connect you to your family’s past.

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

Newspaper tour Cub Scout Pack 27, Den 4 in Corinth recently took a tour of the Daily Corinthian facility on Harper Road. Editor Mark Boehler gave the Cub Scouts, their parents and other family members a tour of the newspaper, including its news, production, distribution and printing operation. Scouts and family were surprised to learn the Daily Corinthian prints four area weekly newspapers and produces a dozen magazines and 10 special sections every year, plus Community Profiles and Pickwick Profiles specialty publications. Cub Scouts received a free Sunday newspaper with their favorite comics for their excellent behavior and copies of Crossroads Visitor’s Guide.

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Daily Corinthian • Sunday, May 26, 2013 • 7A

Highlights of the 2013 legislative session BY BUBBA CARPENTER State Representative

The 2013 Regular Session of the Mississippi Legislature was a whirlwind 90-day session. Deadlines were pushed up, and it proceeded at a much faster pace than last year’s 125-day session. But despite the shorter session, the House ended the 2013 Legislative session on Thursday, April 4, — a full three days ahead of the scheduled April 7 deadline for Sine Die. While this year’s legislative session has ended, my dedication and service to Northeast Mississippi continues throughout the year. I would like to take this opportunity to update our citizens on the events of the 2013 Legislative Session.

Education The 2013 Legislative Session has been heralded by Governor Bryant as a “transformational” one, specifically concerning the passage of major education reform. As always, improving education remains the number one priority of the Mississippi Legislature, with more than 55.8 percent of the state’s general fund budget devoted to educational pursuits (including 40.8 percent of the $5.772 billion budget earmarked for K-12 education alone. These numbers are contingent upon the Legislature funding Medicaid for which they have reserved approximately $840 million). Major strides were taken during the 2013 Session to improve Mississippi’s educational standing. The charter school debate garnered the most publicity again for the

2013 House Education Committee this session. Last year, a similar bill was introduced and did not make it out of committee during conference week. “The Mississippi Charter Schools Act of 2013,” House Bill 369 (HB369), declares that a charter school is a nonprofit, public school that is designed to foster innovation and increase community involvement in the education of community children. The bill establishes a new authorizing board comprised of seven members (three appointed by the Governor; three appointed by the Lieutenant Governor and one appointed by the Department of Education). HB369 allows for charter schools in all districts, giving local school boards in A-, Band C-rated districts veto power. It caps the number of charter schools per year to 15. Under this bill, 75 percent of teachers would be required to be licensed or certified by the state. The “Mississippi Charter Schools Act of 2013” was adopted after great debate in both Chambers. The final conference report was adopted by House members with a bipartisan vote of 62-56. Senate Bill 2347 (SB2347), commonly known as the “Third Grade Reading Gate,” passed the House floor by a wide margin vote of 9916. This bill aims to require children to be able to read on a third grade reading level before being promoted to the fourth grade, thus ending social promotion. Enactment of this measure ensures that children in grades K-3 will receive intense reading instruc-

tion, while being tested at every level. Additionally, K-3 teachers and administrators will receive special training on the most effective methods to improve literacy among our children. Governor Phil Bryant’s Education Works Program was passed in the form of Senate Bill 2658 (SB2658) by a vote of 114-0. This bill was commonly referred to throughout the session as the “omnibus bill” because it is comprised of so many different elements like: requiring high schools with graduation rates below 80 percent to submit plans on how they propose to increase graduation rates to the Mississippi Department of Education; offering 200 scholarships to high-performing students to become teachers in Mississippi for at least five years; and creating a pilot program in four Mississippi school districts to implement the performance-based compensation program for teachers. Other measures in the bill include: ■ Directing $6 million to Teach for America. ■ Directing $3 million to continue early childhood education efforts conducted by Mississippi Building Blocks. ■ Directing $300,000 to training for Dyslexia professionals. ■ Directing $22.6 million to the National Board Certified Teacher program. ■ Directing $250,000 to help high school students obtain work certifications. ■ Directing $1 million to dropout prevention and intervention efforts conducted by Jobs for Mississippi Graduates. Legislators also

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passed Senate Bill 2188 (SB2188) which raises the requirements for students wishing to enter education programs at Mississippi universities. Students must have a 2.75 GPA on pre-major coursework and either score a 21 on the ACT or pass the Praxis Core Academic Skills for Educators assessment. Additional educational bills passed this session include: ■ House Bill 1530 (HB1530) requires students to be at school 63 percent of the day in order to be counted as attending. ■ Senate Bill 2395 (SB2395), or the “Early Learning Act of 2013,” authorizes the Department of Education to implement a voluntary pre-K program on a phased-in basis beginning with the 2013-2014 school year. ■ Senate Bill 2633 (SB2633) enacts the “Mississippi Student Religious Liberties Act of 2013.” This act will provide protection for children to express their religious views in school. This covers expression in class assignments, organization of religious groups and activities, and establishment of a public forum for student speakers at non-graduation and graduation events.

Second Amendment Rights Due to the tightening of Second Amendment rights in states around the nation, the leadership introduced and passed several bills focused on protecting those rights. House Bill 485 (HB485) exempts the names and addresses of people who have con-

cealed carry permits from being a matter of public record. House Bill 2 (HB2) clarifies language affecting citizens licensed to carry concealed weapons in Mississippi. This law protects people who have a permit to carry a concealed weapon even if the weapon is holstered and thus not totally hidden. House Bill 1139 (HB1139) allows hunters to use a weapon of choice for deer hunting on private land after November 30, 2014.

Budget The proposed FY 2014 General Fund budget demanded a lot of attention and nurturing as it was crafted throughout the 2013 Session. House and Senate members were able to reach an agreement on a General Fund budget of approximately $5.772 billion. Because of the uncertainty of the Medicaid program, the numbers used to break down the 2014 General Fund budget do factor in the $840 million set aside should the Legislature vote to fund the program. Some key agencies receiving a funding increase include: ■ K-12 Education — $2.3 billion, up 2.12 percent, with the Mississippi Adequate Education Program (MAEP) component alone totaling $2.062 billion, up by $27 million, or 1.34 percent ■ Universities — $713.9 Million, up 6.59 percent ■ Community and Junior Colleges — $246.9 million, up 4 percent ■ Mental Health — $237.4 million, up 5.84 percent ■ Corrections — $337.9 million, up 8.39 percent

■ Human Services —$144.7 million, up 11.52 percent ■ Military, Police and Veterans’ Affairs — $91.4 million, up 1.65 percent ■ Public Safety — $72.8 million, up 5 percent

Pro-Business, ProEconomic Growth Several bills were brought forward this session which supported Mississippi businesses, pro-economic growth and the tourism industry. Creating jobs and incentives for new companies remains a focus of the House and Senate legislative leadership. Many of the pro-business bills passed included tax exemptions for various industries. House Bill 844 (HB844) exempts members of certain industrial manufacturers, farming entities and the fishing/ shrimping industries from paying sales tax on electricity and fuel required to keep those industries running. These groups currently are taxed at 1.5 percent, which is a reduced rate from the standard six percent sales tax. This will cost the General Fund approximately $6.9 million. Supporters of the bill say this tax break provides an incentive for new businesses seeking to move to Mississippi. Mississippi is one of 13 states utilizing this incentive. Opponents believe the state cannot afford to eliminate a vital tax to such a broad group of businesses when the state struggles to fund many of its programs. Similarly, House Bill 591 (HB591) offers a sales tax exemption and Please see SESSION | 12A

Wall of Courage

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

Roger Myers 1948-2010

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

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

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

Help us raise money for Relay for Life

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. © 2013 Regions Bank.


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, May 26, 2013 • 8A

THE WEEK IN REVIEW

Business

WEEKLY DOW JONES Dow Jones industrials

-19.12

52.30

-80.41 -12.67

8.60

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Close: 15,303.10 1-week change: -51.30 (-0.3%) 16,000

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C Spire announces promotion

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WEEKLY STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS NYSE

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RexAmRes 27.59+7.83 +39.6 Saks 15.49+3.64 +30.7 Tsakos 4.96+1.05 +26.9 ChinaDEd 6.35+1.19 +23.1 ZaleCp 6.66+1.25 +23.1 SilvSpNet n 20.37+3.73 +22.4 Coeur wt 2.00 +.36 +22.0 CnElBras pf 5.45 +.95 +21.1 Lentuo 3.42 +.58 +20.4 NoAmEn g 4.41 +.72 +19.5

Acquity Flanign TanzRy g Oragenics UraniumEn MGT Cap AskanoG g CT Ptrs LGL Grp MAG Slv g

12.81+6.85 +114.9 12.37+2.19 +21.5 2.72 +.34 +14.3 3.35 +.40 +13.6 2.10 +.25 +13.5 5.07 +.59 +13.2 2.50 +.20 +8.7 4.07 +.32 +8.5 5.51 +.41 +8.0 7.03 +.50 +7.7

Cleantech 7.68+4.11 +115.1 MeadeInst 3.43+1.76 +105.4 SoundBite 4.95+1.96 +65.6 Ziopharm 2.62 +.95 +56.9 Multiband 3.20 +.99 +44.8 JA Solar rs 8.03+2.42 +43.1 Nanosphere 4.26+1.16 +37.4 vjOtelco un 2.39 +.63 +35.8 NatlReshB 22.80+5.62 +32.7 Websense 24.80+5.57 +29.0

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

Name

Name

Last Chg %Chg

Name

Last Chg %Chg

IEC Elec InspMD n ASpecRlty TherapMD DGSE FAB Univ TwoHrb wt IncOpR MastchH s SaratogaRs

3.59-1.28 2.12 -.52 2.89 -.50 2.40 -.37 3.59 -.54 3.68 -.49 2.08 -.27 3.33 -.37 7.00 -.75 2.31 -.24

ChinaHGS Mannatech Cirrus ApricusBio PizzaInn LearnTree RetOpp wt HltInsInn n Rdiff.cm XenoPort

8.20-2.42 9.89-2.86 17.36-4.89 2.58 -.66 4.95 -.96 3.15 -.60 3.01 -.56 9.65-1.74 2.82 -.48 5.78 -.97

EmpIca GameStop WhitingTr HomexDev RuckusW n DrxIndiaBl HuanPwr Team DirDGldBr Orix

Last Chg %Chg

Last Chg %Chg 8.04-2.63 -24.6 32.11-7.65 -19.2 5.05-1.16 -18.7 3.96 -.85 -17.7 11.55-2.32 -16.7 17.48-3.49 -16.6 41.85-7.45 -15.1 36.00-6.25 -14.8 102.30-16.42 -13.8 69.32-11.06 -13.8

-26.3 -19.7 -14.7 -13.4 -13.1 -11.8 -11.5 -10.0 -9.7 -9.4

Vol (00) Last Chg

S&P500ETF 7006251165.31 BkofAm 6320291 13.24 iShJapn 4321632 11.41 iShEMkts 3105332 42.27 SPDR Fncl 2703510 19.73 Pfizer 2438968 29.04 FordM 2360980 14.79 GenElec 2190853 23.53 BariPVix rs 2130140 18.73 iShR2K 1825374 97.88

-1.63 -.19 -.71 -1.16 -.22 +.08 -.29 +.07 +.70 -1.17

Name

Vol (00) Last Chg

CheniereEn NwGold g NovaGld g AlldNevG Rentech NA Pall g CFCda g AbdAsPac VantageDrl Nevsun g

268108 172096 171370 158858 126216 110919 71432 69827 64207 42297

29.47 6.64 2.27 7.41 2.22 1.16 15.73 7.23 1.91 3.41

Name

-1.13 +.34 +.14 +.44 -.02 +.11 +.50 -.07 +.12 +.11

-22.8 -22.4 -22.0 -20.4 -16.2 -16.0 -15.8 -15.3 -14.5 -14.4

Vol (00) Last Chg

SiriusXM 2497897 Microsoft 2492745 Cisco 2154490 Facebook 2083636 Intel 1851961 PwShs QQQ 1806444 MicronT 1800970 Clearwire 1557948 WarnerCh 1143328 Oracle 1136808

3.58 34.27 23.53 24.31 23.92 73.41 11.59 3.42 19.96 34.05

+.08 -.60 -.71 -1.94 -.12 -.89 +.28 +.22 +.75 -.98

STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Last

Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg

Name

Ex

Div

AFLAC AT&T Inc AMD AlliantTch Aon plc BP PLC BcpSouth BkofAm BariPVix rs Bemis BostonSci Caterpillar Checkpnt Chevron Cisco Citigroup Clearwire CocaCola s Comcast Deere Dover DowChm EMC Cp Elan EnPro ExxonMbl Facebook FstHorizon FordM FrkUnv FredsInc FMCG GenElec HewlettP iShJapn iShSilver iShEMkts iS Eafe iShR2K Intel IBM JPMorgCh

NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY Nasd NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY

1.40 54.95 +.06 +0.1 +3.4 1.80 36.75 -.69 -1.8 +9.0 ... 4.05 -.02 -0.5 +68.8 1.04 77.74 -.04 -0.1 +25.5 .70 65.73 -.56 -0.8 +18.2 2.16 43.52 +.56 +1.3 +4.5 .04 17.34 -.16 -0.9 +19.3 .04 13.24 -.19 -1.4 +14.0 ... 18.73 +.70 +3.9 -41.1 1.04 40.14 -.65 -1.6 +20.0 ... 9.08 -.02 -0.2 +58.5 2.08 86.21 -1.46 -1.7 -3.8 ... 12.39 -.03 -0.2 +15.4 4.00 125.45 +2.03 +1.6 +16.0 .68 23.53 -.71 -2.9 +19.8 .04 50.52 -.93 -1.8 +27.7 ... 3.42 +.22 +6.9 +18.3 1.12 42.24 -.73 -1.7 +16.5 .78 41.95 -.69 -1.6 +12.3 2.04 86.29 -.68 -0.8 -.2 1.40 79.19 +1.98 +2.6 +20.5 1.28 35.08 -.74 -2.1 +8.5 ... 23.65 -.59 -2.4 -6.5 ... 12.47 +.80 +6.9 +22.1 ... 50.50 -.60 -1.2 +23.5 2.52 91.53 -.23 -0.3 +5.8 ... 24.31 -1.94 -7.4 -8.7 .20 11.13 -.23 -2.0 +12.3 .40 14.79 -.29 -1.9 +14.2 .46 7.58 -.13 -1.7 +7.4 .24 15.25 -.06 -0.4 +14.6 1.25 30.40 -2.28 -7.0 -11.1 .76 23.53 +.07 +0.3 +12.1 .58 24.21 +2.94 +13.8 +69.9 .19 11.41 -.71 -5.8 +17.0 ... 21.61 +.21 +1.0 -26.4 .74 42.27 -1.16 -2.7 -4.7 1.76 61.45 -1.60 -2.5 +8.1 1.70 97.88 -1.17 -1.2 +16.1 .90 23.92 -.12 -0.5 +16.0 3.80 205.72 -2.72 -1.3 +7.4 1.52 53.66 +1.36 +2.6 +22.9

Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg

Name

Ex

Div

Last

KimbClk Kroger Lowes MktVGold McDnlds MeadWvco Merck MicronT Microsoft NBGreece NY Times NiSource NokiaCp NorthropG Oracle Penney PepsiCo Pfizer PwShs QQQ PrUVxST rs ProctGam RadioShk RegionsFn RiteAid S&P500ETF SearsHldgs Sherwin SiriusXM SouthnCo SprintNex SPDR Fncl TecumsehB TecumsehA Torchmark WalMart WarnerCh WellsFargo Wendys Co Weyerhsr Xerox Yahoo Zynga

NY NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd Nasd NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd Nasd NY NY Nasd NY Nasd NY NY Nasd Nasd

3.24 .60 .64 .46 3.08 1.00 1.72 ... .92 ... ... 1.00 ... 2.44 .24 ... 2.27 .96 .86 ... 2.41 ... .12 ... 3.18 ... 2.00 .05 2.03 ... .27 ... ... .68 1.88 .50 1.20 .16 .80 .23 ... ...

103.51 -.84 -0.8 +22.6 34.23 -1.19 -3.4 +31.6 42.64 -.03 -0.1 +20.0 27.50 +1.12 +4.2 -40.7 100.29 -1.25 -1.2 +13.7 35.00 -.77 -2.2 +9.8 47.16 +1.17 +2.5 +15.2 11.59 +.28 +2.5 +82.8 34.27 -.60 -1.7 +28.3 1.22 -1.17 -49.0 -31.8 10.36 +.41 +4.1 +21.5 28.77 -1.01 -3.4 +15.6 3.65 -.08 -2.1 -7.6 81.26 -.32 -0.4 +20.2 34.05 -.98 -2.8 +2.2 18.98 +.97 +5.4 -3.7 82.58 -1.22 -1.5 +20.7 29.04 +.08 +0.3 +15.8 73.41 -.89 -1.2 +12.7 6.11 +.46 +8.1 -70.8 81.88 +1.86 +2.3 +20.6 3.88 -.31 -7.4 +83.0 9.10 +.05 +0.6 +27.6 2.91 +.12 +4.3 +114.0 165.31 -1.63 -1.0 +16.1 50.25 -7.27 -12.6 +21.5 189.20 -1.62 -0.8 +23.0 3.58 +.08 +2.3 +23.9 45.20 -1.40 -3.0 +5.6 7.33 +.01 +0.1 +29.3 19.73 -.22 -1.1 +20.4 8.78 +.48 +5.8 +90.9 9.00 +.22 +2.5 +94.8 64.26 -.60 -0.9 +24.7 77.31 -.56 -0.7 +13.3 19.96 +.75 +3.9 +65.8 40.24 +.36 +0.9 +17.7 6.08 +.04 +0.7 +29.4 31.74 -.74 -2.3 +14.1 8.92 +.10 +1.1 +30.8 26.33 -.19 -0.7 +32.3 3.39 +.01 +0.3 +43.6

AGRICULTURE FUTURES WkHigh WkLow Settle WkChg CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 13 Sep 13 Dec 13 Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14 Sep 14

669.75 632.50 567.50 538.50 537.50 512 547.75 522.50 555.75 531 562.75 538 553.50 531

657.25 566.75 536.50 547.50 555.25 562.75 553.50

SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Jul 13 Aug 13 Sep 13 Nov 13 Jan 14 Mar 14 May 14

1546.75 1444.50 1315.50 1250 1256.25 1259.50 1261.25

1443.25 1368.50 1276 1210.75 1217.25 1222.75 1227.75

1476.25 1402.50 1300 1247.75 1254.25 1257.50 1258.50

WkHigh WkLow Settle WkChg CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

+4.50 +10.75 +17 +17.50 +17.75 +18.25 +16.75

Jun 13 Aug 13 Oct 13 Dec 13 Feb 14 Apr 14 Jun 14

121.35 120.60 123.90 125.50 126.55 127.97 123.52

118.87 117.82 121.25 122.77 124.20 125.55 122.15

+27.75 +24 +10.50 +19.50 +19 +18 +17.25

Jun 13 Jul 13 Aug 13 Oct 13 Dec 13 Feb 14 Apr 14

95.00 93.77 92.37 82.82 80.00 82.27 83.82

91.50 90.97 90.15 80.60 77.60 80.50 82.30

COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

Jul 13 Sep 13 Dec 13 Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14 Sep 14

Jul 13 Sep 13 Oct 13 Dec 13 Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14

674 681.50 697 713.50 721.50 724.50 731.25

697.50 +14.25 704.50 +13.50 718 +10.50 732.25 +8 739.50 +8 741.75 +7.75 745 +6.75

86.91 ... 86.50 86.47 86.07 86.00 86.24

120.57 119.22 122.80 124.82 126.07 127.32 123.20

+1.17 +.67 +.83 +1.30 +1.27 +.67 +.25

94.87 93.30 92.20 82.45 79.95 82.25 83.80

+3.35 +2.33 +2.05 +2.15 +2.55 +1.80 +1.35

81.03 ... 82.96 83.02 82.66 82.66 82.70

81.49 83.77 83.30 83.77 83.58 83.89 84.18

-4.92 -2.13 -2.90 -2.13 -2.09 -1.74 -1.67

Tables show seven most current contracts for each future. Grains traded on Chicago Board of Trade; livestock on Chicago Mercantile Exchange; and cotton on New York Cotton Exchange.

MUTUAL FUNDS Name

Obj

PIMCO TotRetIs Vanguard TotStIdx Vanguard InstIdxI Vanguard TotStIAdm Vanguard 500Adml Fidelity Contra American Funds CapIncBuA m American Funds IncAmerA m American Funds GrthAmA m Vanguard InstPlus American Funds CpWldGrIA m American Funds InvCoAmA m FrankTemp-Franklin IncomeA m Vanguard TotStIIns Dodge & Cox Stock Dodge & Cox IntlStk

CI LB LB LB LB LG IH MA LG LB WS LB CA LB LV FB

Total Assets ($Mlns) NAV 182,816 92,413 76,879 69,516 67,851 64,295 63,587 63,319 60,603 58,245 50,546 49,009 46,945 46,939 45,650 44,296

11.18 41.40 151.55 41.41 152.53 88.05 57.16 19.85 39.28 151.56 41.42 34.79 2.37 41.42 143.77 38.54

Total Return/Rank 4-wk 12-mo 5-year

Pct Min Init Load Invt

-1.0 +4.7 +4.7 +4.7 +4.7 +4.6 +1.3 +2.1 +4.9 +4.7 +3.3 +4.3 +1.8 +4.7 +5.2 +5.0

NL 1,000,000 NL 3,000 NL 5,000,000 NL 10,000 NL 10,000 NL 2,500 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL200,000,000 5.75 250 5.75 250 4.25 1,000 NL 5,000,000 NL 2,500 NL 2,500

+6.0/B +27.9/B +27.7/C +28.1/B +27.7/C +22.2/C +19.7/A +21.9/A +28.7/A +27.8/C +29.9/B +27.8/C +20.6/A +28.1/B +38.3/A +37.5/A

count executive for PaeTec Communications, Inc., a division of Windstream Communications, a leading provider of advanced network communications to businesses. A native of Meridian, Hooker is a University of Mississippi graduate with a bachelor’s degree in elementary education.

Courtney Hooker

Nissan marks 10th anniversary in Canton BY JEFF AMY Associated Press

JACKSON — On May 27, 2003, a gold Nissan Quest minivan burst through a paper barrier to the cheers of assembled workers and dignitaries in the company’s new Canton plant. It was Mississippi’s entry into automaking. A decade later, some workers are looking back at their changed lives and Nissan celebrated with a free Saturday festival at Veterans Memorial Stadium in Jackson that included a circus, a concert by Kool & the Gang and a fireworks show. By the day that first minivan rolled off the line, Bob Mullins had been working for Nissan Motor Co. for more than two years. Mullins was vice president of economic development at Hinds County Community College when he got a call asking if he could come to Tennessee the very next day to interview for a job as the Japanese automak-

er’s first Mississippi-hired employee. “The first thing we did was take a tour of the plant in Smyrna, Tennessee,� remembers Mullins, whose employee number is not 1, but 30,001. “It was nothing like I’d ever seen, and I had been to a lot of plants in Mississippi.� Mullins joined human resources director Galen Medlin, who was sent down from Tennessee, in recruiting and hiring workers. They worked first from a rented storefront on the east side of the courthouse square in Canton, and then in the training center built for Nissan on the west side of Interstate 55, across from the future plant site. The building was empty at first, Mullins said, but soon became ridiculously cramped as more employees were added. When the company sought workers, its minimum requirements were a high school diploma and

+7.7/A +6.4/A +6.1/B +6.6/A +6.1/B +5.9/B +3.5/C +6.3/A +4.2/D +6.1/B +2.2/C +5.1/C +6.0/B +6.6/A +4.7/C +0.9/A

two years of work experience. Total applicants by the time the plant opened? 87,000. The odds of getting hired weren’t as long as winning the lottery, but new employees could still feel like minor celebrities. “When you first got hired and you got your Nissan uniform and you went to the store or mall, you always got your questions,� said Randy Pippins, repeating a story that most long-time employees tell. “It was like you were a semi-star.� Pippins had dropped out of college and was working at a call center in Starkville when he got hired by Nissan. He started as a paint shop technician while workers got trained and production slowly ramped up.

“You might see one or two vehicles in an area all day long,� Pippins said. “That’s how slow we were running.� Over time, he completed his bachelor’s degree and entered management. “I never looked back,� Pippins said. “I don’t see myself going anywhere. I see myself retiring from this place.� The anniversary comes soon after a January announcement that Nissan would start making the Murano crossover vehicle in Canton in late 2014, adding 400 jobs to its current total of about 5,200. Canton, which was built to focus on trucks, now makes six vehicles: the Armada and Xterra SUVs, the Titan and Frontier pickup trucks, the NV van and the Altima sedan.

How will you pay for    

retirement? Let’s talk.             

   Financial Advisor

Grisham Insurance

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

“Call me for your insurance needs�

(662)286-9835 Medicare Supplements

       

   Financial Advisor

Part D Prescription Plans Life Insurance / Final Expense

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

“ I will always try to help you “

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



www.edwardjones.com

Member SIPC

2013

crossroads wedding planner Daily Corinthian

HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel 709 715 728.50 743 747.25 752 755

tions for business and government accounts and market penetration growth for C Spire Business Solutions, which offers bundled wireless, IP Voice phone services and fixed-rate dedicated internet access services for businesses. Hooker, who is based in Tupelo, previously worked as a senior ac-

Last Chg %Chg

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name

C Spire Business Solutions, a unit of C Spire Wireless, has hired Courtney Hooker as client account executive for business and government sales in the company’s Northeast Mississippi market. In her role, Hooker will be responsible for voice and data product communication solu-

The Best Local Wedding Resources: “local experts for planning your perfect day�

We at the Daily Corinthian are proud to present a very select choice of local businesses to help make your wedding event a great success. Local businesses make sense and offer you a personal touch you’d be hard pressed to ďŹ nd from a large, out-of-market company.

CA -Conservative Allocation, CI -Intermediate-Term Bond, ES -Europe Stock, FB -Foreign Large Blend, FG -Foreign LargeGrowth, FV -Foreign Large Value, IH -World Allocation, LB -Large Blend, LG -Large Growth, LV -Large Value, MA -Moderate Allocation, MB -Mid-Cap Blend, MV - Mid-Cap Value, SH -Specialty-heath, WS -World Stock, Total Return: Chng in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source: Morningstar.

Pick up your 2013 Crossroads Wedding Planner today at the following locations:

Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks. pf = Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50 percent within the past year. rt = Right to buy security at a specified price. s = Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd = When distributed. wi = When issued. wt = Warrants. Mutual Fund Footnotes: b = Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d = Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f = front load (sales charges). m = Multiple fees are charged. NA = not available. p = previous day’s net asset value. s = fund split shares during the week. x = fund paid a distribution during the week.Gainers and Losers must be worth at least $2 to be listed in tables at left. Most Actives must be worth at least $1. Volume in hundreds of shares. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.

Ann’s • Clausel Jewelry • Crossroads Arena • Emma’s Everything Gingers • Kates & Company • Lipchic Boutique • Little’s Jewelers The Daily Corinthian


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Motive The murder of a ABC 24 Two and Two and Big Bang limo driver. News Half Men Half Men Theory The American Baking The Good Wife The Mentalist “Red Sails Channel 3 (:37) Criminal Minds (:37) LeverCompetition in the Sunset” Sunday “Haunted” age Computer Shop Summertime Susan Graver Style Easy Solutions Travel in Style The American Baking The Good Wife The Mentalist “Red Sails News (:35) Paid (:05) Paid Cold Case Competition in the Sunset” Program Program (6:00) The Voice The Women’s Concert for Change: Live From News Action Matthews Law & London (N) News 5 Order The First The First Mr. Box Mr. Box CW30 News (N) House of Sanford & Andy The JefFamily Family Office Office Payne Son Griffith fersons The Bachelorette Desiree and her suitors arrive. Motive The murder of a News Castle Investigating a Private limo driver. psychic’s death. Practice (6:00) The Voice The Women’s Concert for Change: Live From News (N) Law & Order “Agony” The Closer London (N) Masterpiece Classic “Downton Abbey, Season 3” Trip to a Scot- Delicious I, Claudius “Fool’s Luck” Dr. Fuhrman’s Immunity tish hunting lodge. Europe Solution! How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met News at Instant } ››› Eight Men Out (88, Historical Drama) John Nine Replay Cusack, Clifton James. In Performance at the Masterpiece Mystery! Murder of a Architect Moyers & Company In Performance at the White House baby sitter in a suburb. Grave White House Simpsons Bob’s Family Guy Family Guy Fox 13 News--9PM (N) TMZ (N) The Closer “Til Death Do Burgers Us Part” Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Without a Trace Without a Trace Without a Trace The Vampire Diaries Beauty and the Beast PIX News at Ten With Seinfeld Seinfeld Always Always “Memorial” Kaity Tong (N) Sunny Sunny (6:45) } ›› The Chronicles of Riddick (04) Vin } ›› The Campaign (12) Will Fer- (:35) Life (:10) } ›› Safe House on Top Diesel, Colm Feore. rell, Zach Galifianakis. (12, Action) The BorNurse Nurse Nurse The Borgias “Tears of The Borgias “Tears of Nurse The Borgias Jackie Jackie Jackie Blood” (N) Blood” Jackie gias Game of Thrones (N) Veep (N) Family Tree Game of Thrones Veep Family Tree (6:05) } ›› Contra(N) band (12, Action) Girl Code Girl Code Awk Awk Teen Wolf The The Zach Strang NBA Countdown (N) NBA Basketball: Memphis Grizzlies at San Antonio Spurs. 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(N) House Hunters House Hunters You Live in What? Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l } Little Fockers Kardashian The Wanted Life Kardashian The Wanted Life Ax Men “Risking It All” Ax Men “In Too Deep” Ax Men “Fight to the Fin- (:02) Swamp People (:01) Ax Men “Risking (N) ish Line” (N) It All” MLB Baseball: Boston Red Sox at New York Yankees. (N) SportCtr ESPN Bases Loaded (N) (Live) Long Island Long Island Island Me- Island Me- Breaking Amish: Brave Island Me- Island Me- Breaking Amish: Brave Me Me dium dium New World dium dium New World Chopped “Fry, Fry Food Network Star (N) Iron Chef America (N) Chopped “Food Network Food Network Star Again” (N) Stars!” } ›› Ivanhoe (82) James Mason, Anthony Andrews. } ›› Ivanhoe (82) James Mason. Army Wives “DamThe Client List “When I (:01) } ›› Rumor Has It... (05, Comedy) Jennifer (6:00) } ›› Rumor aged” (N) Say I Do” Has It... (05) Aniston, Kevin Costner. Osteen Kerry Believer Creflo D. Esther Praise the Lord The Killing “The Jungle; That You Fear the Most” Mad Men (N) (:05) The Killing Sarah makes a grim discovery. Sarah makes a grim discovery. Kerry (6:45) } ›››› Cinderella (50) } ›› The Princess Diaries (01) Julie Andrews. A grandmother Joel Osteen Shook Voices of Ilene Woods. teaches etiquette to an heir apparent. Gribiche (26) Jean } ››› The Court Jester A medieval valet joins a } ›››› The Adventures of Robin Hood (38) Forest. plot to oust a baron’s pawn. Errol Flynn, Olivia de Havilland. } ›› Shooter Mark Wahlberg. A wounded sniper plots revenge } ›› Shooter Mark Wahlberg. A wounded sniper plots revenge against those who betrayed him. against those who betrayed him. Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang } ›› Evan Almighty (07, Comedy) Steve Carell, Theory Theory Theory Theory Theory Theory Morgan Freeman. Are You Smarter Are You Smarter Newly Newly Newly Newly FamFeud FamFeud Teen Looney Squidbill. King/Hill King/Hill Cleve Fam Guy Fam Guy The Venture Bros. Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden King King King Tunnel NASCAR Faster Faster Classic Hot Rod SPEED Center Tunnel NASCAR } ›› The Karate Kid (10) Jaden Smith, Jackie Chan. A Chinese master } ›› The Karate Kid (10, Drama) Jaden Smith, schools an American boy in the martial arts. Jackie Chan. Hunt Adv Wild Realtree Hunting NRA Bone Wild Sky Hal & Hunt Adv Realtree (6:30) NHL Hockey (N) (L) NHL Live To Be Announced TBA Oprah’s Next Oprah’s Next Master Class Oprah’s Next Oprah’s Next Huckabee (N) Fox News Sunday Geraldo at Large Huckabee Stossel Wildman Wildman Wildman Wildman Top Hooker (N) Wildman Wildman Top Hooker Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier (6:00) } ››› Backyard The Sweeter Side of Life A jilted woman takes a job at her father’s bakery. Wedding GoodAustin & Shake It Jessie Dog With a Shake It A.N.T. Farm Austin & GoodGoodCharlie Ally (N) Up! (N) Blog Up! Ally Charlie Charlie (6:00) } Mega Python } ›› Mega Piranha Mutated Amazonian fish eat } ›› Malibu Shark Attack (09, Suspense) Peta vs. Gatoroid their way toward Florida. Wilson, Renee Bowen.

Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Daily Corinthian Editor Mark Boehler will be covering the Memorial Day program at Corinth National Cemetery on Sunday, while Boehler and staff writer/photographer Bobby J. Smith will be covering the Memorial Day program on Monday at Shiloh National Military Park. Watch for photos and stories in the Tuesday newspaper.

Former foster mom weighs adopting troubled young girl DEAR ABBY: Some time ago, my husband and I became foster parents to a little girl who had been seriously abused. After we had cared for her only seven months, she was returned to her parents. Shortly after that, the mom signed guardianship over to the grandmother and now the grandmother is considering putting the child back into the system. This is a girl with “difficult” issues. Although I deeply loved her, the time she was with us was very challenging and hard. Do I sign up for a life filled with uncertainty and give this child a shot at stability? Or do I pray that she will find the perfect home to meet all her needs? — UNCERTAIN ABOUT THE FUTURE DEAR UNCERTAIN: Only you decide about whether you are up to the challenge of trying to fix this damaged girl. There are no guarantees, and it is no disgrace to admit this is more than you feel you can manage. However, if you feel that you and your husband can make a difference, it is important that you know you won’t be alone in trying to handle her emotional issues. In this country, support systems for children are better than they are for adults. Your

county mental health department can guide you, and if there are medical schools nearby, they Abigail may sponsor to Van Buren programs train young psychiatrists Dear Abby who can also help you. D E A R ABBY: My husband and I have been married for 18 years. Our marriage has had its ups and downs. Last year we separated for eight months. We decided to stay married and are now again living together. I found out not long ago that he slept with my daughter’s best friend. I am horrified that he’d do such a thing, because as a teenager she would hang out at our home. I feel that what he did should have never happened. Although I would like to think our marriage can be repaired, I still have my doubts. Should I feel this way or let the past stay in the past? — LOOKING FOR ANSWERS IN OKLAHOMA DEAR LOOKING FOR ANSWERS: Not every woman would forgive an affair that seems this uncomfortably “in-

cestuous.” A counselor may be able to help you sort out your feelings, and joint marriage counseling should definitely be considered before you make up your mind. DEAR ABBY: What is a man’s ethical responsibility when he hears of a crime in group therapy? While attending a Narcotics Anonymous meeting, I heard a man confess that he had dropped a cinder block on a boy’s head when he was 12. The man was never arrested for the crime. I can’t stop thinking about the boy who was his victim. Should I tell the police? — SOMEWHERE IN THE SOUTH DEAR SOMEWHERE: It is the group leader’s responsibility to contact the authorities if a group member is a danger to himself or others. If this happened when the man was 12, what would it accomplish to report it at this point? Because this has been preying on your mind, you should talk with the group leader about the matter. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). There’s still something to be learned from that time long ago. You’ll gather your memories and look for common themes. Someone else who was there can shed new light on the matter. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You’ll be taken care of. Believing this makes you live better. Your faith will free you. You won’t be so focused on security that you’re afraid to branch out, try new things and experience life. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). There is magical potential wrapped up in the day. You’ll feel like a wizard as you concoct the perfect plan. Your high level of concentration will energize your work. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You may feel caught in between two worlds: cut off from what you are leaving behind, but not yet connected to your new future. Step forward in faith, because you’re doing the right thing. Keep moving. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22).

Even though you have many interests, it will take something brand-new to stretch and energize you. Be on the lookout for the book, hobby or pursuit that will help you stay strong, young and relevant. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). It’s only natural to want to please the people close to you, including those who pay you. But recognize that while their approval may be necessary in the scheme of work, it doesn’t speak to your worth as a person. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Worrying about money is silly now, and it will ruin your mood, too. Believe that you have more than enough and that anything you need you’ll find a way to earn. Be peaceful on the matter. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Themes of the day include knowing what you can do and being independently strong. Remind yourself of the times when you have prevailed. Give yourself a pep talk, and then go create more proof.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21). Whether you are in a position to lead those who don’t readily take direction or are following someone whose leadership you don’t understand, you won’t regret being patient and kind. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You’ll accept opportunities you once would have dismissed. Those options didn’t seem to fit before, but your life has changed, and now you can see how to make use of what’s presented to you. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Ordered serenity is an ideal that is not always represented in your environment. But today this may work for you. Messy circumstances may cause you to rely more on instinct and bring out your spontaneity. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). It will take a while for you to get into a productive frame of mind, but once you get into the right headspace, you’ll be unstoppable. Take precautions to guard against distractions.


10A • Daily Corinthian

Shorts 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.

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. Cost is $25 per child, which 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.

Sports

Sunday, May 26, 2013

All-Star Game ends with split BY DONICA PHIFER dphifer@dailycorinthian.com 

A slew of North Mississippi’s best senior players took to the field for one more game on Saturday in the 23rd Annual Northeast Mississippi Coaches Association for Better Baseball’s All-Star Game. Six members from Alcorn County’s four high schools participated in the game, while Biggersville Head Coach Eric Lancaster headed the charge for the 1A/2A match. The West took the 1A/2A game 8-3 while the East flipped the result in 3A-6A for their own 8-3 victory. Biggersville’s lone participant, and its only senior team member, Jordan Davis took the loss for the East, throwing two innings and playing another two on third base. Davis was also the recipient of the Brown Memorial Award for Good Sportsmanship during the post-game ceremony. Alcorn Central’s Jay Moore also received an award for his

effort on the field, the Ralph Bruce Memorial Award following the second game of the day. Moore’s teammate Hunter Bronson logged an inning on the mound, tossing one strike out and giving up one hit to Ripley’s Cody James. Moore put in two big plays for himself, touching base in the second inning after being struck by a pitch before stealing second and moving to third off a dropped ball. With no pitcher on the mound, Moore moved on to an outright steal of home plate, scoring a tying run for the East after the West put in two runs in the opening inning. A passed ball score by Amory’s Tanner Poole gave the East a 3-2 advantage in the third before a four run sixth inning. Faced with loaded bases, Mooreville’s John Morgan Gilland put in a single for the first run before Jimmy Cockrell of Columbus was walked for an unearned fifth. Tishomingo County’s

Johnny McDuffy added another, as Corinth’s Osiris Copeland followed with a tworun RBI for an 8-2 lead. Central’s third player, Dustin Sparks finished the game with no hits as did Kossuth’s lone senior Josh Whitaker. Sparks and Whitaker both logged multiple innings fielding their high school spots first and second base. Also, Kossuth Head Coach Daniel Threadgill received Coach of The Year honors during the postgame ceremony on Saturday while former Corinth High School coach Jay Walker and Tishomingo County’s Jerry Long and Scotty James were among the inductees into the NEMCABB Hall of Fame.

1A/2A Awards: Best Offense (East) - Austin Lewis (Hamilton) Best Offense (West) - Austin Floyed (Mrytle) Best Defense (East) - Drew Carter (Hatley )Best Defense (West) - Da-

kota Brasher (Ackerman) Most Valuable Player (East) - Russ Johnson (Hatley) Most Valuable Player (West) - Dustin Pratt (East Union) Brown Memorial Award Jordan Davis (Biggersville)

3A-6A Awards: Best Offense (East) - Alexander Fancher (Belmont) Best Offense (West) - JG Miley (Tupelo) Best Defense (East) - Ryan Unruh (Caledonia) Best Defense (West) - Joseph Taylor (Lafayette County) Most Valuable Player (East) - John Morgan Gilland (Mooreville) Most Valuable Player (West) - Ben Foster (New Abany) Ralph Bruce Memorial Award - Jay Moore (Alcorn Central) Player of The Year - Destin Hahn (Amory), Ben Foster (New Albany) Coach of The Year - Daniel Threadgill (Kossuth)

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 Adult entries on 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. mstennis.com.

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 school gym. Kids ages 6-12 from any school are eligible for the camp, which will teach basic skills such as serving and blocking. Children who wish to improve on these skills are welcome to attend. Registration is limited to the first $100 students, and all campers must pre-register by June 3. Cost is $35 per camper and includes a camp t-shirt. Campers will provide their own lunch on June 10, and an exhibition game for parents and guests will close camp on June 11. Registration forms can be picked up at all Corinth Elementary Schools, or Med Supply Plus. For more information, to obtain forms, or to register e-mail Ronnie Sleeper (ronnie@medsupplyplus.net).

Biggersville Yard Sale The Biggersville Boys Basketball Team will host a Community Yard Sale on June 1 from 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Please see SHORTS | 11A

Photo by Donica Phifer

The East and West 3A-6A teams meet following the conclusion of the Northeast Mississippi Coaches Assocation for Better Baseball’s 23rd Annual All-Star Game. The East defeated the West 8-3, while the West took its game by another 8-3 decision in the 1A/2A matchup.

Crossroads Regional Park names All-Star teams BY H. LEE SMITH II lsmith@dailycorinthian.com

The annual All-Star teams for five youth leagues at Crossroads Regional Park have been announced. Managers and assistant coaches for the respective teams will be selected at a later date. Five squads, including two softball and three baseball, have been released by park officials. The teams include 10-under fast-pitch softball, 12-under fast-pitch, 9-yearold AAA Dixie Youth Baseball, 10-year-old AAA Dixie Youth Baseball and 11-12 Ozone Dixie Youth Baseball. All teams have a 12-deep roster with the exception of the 10 AAA squad which includes a baker’s dozen. The squads will represent the Corinth/Alcorn County Parks and Recreation Department in posteason play, including district and state play and – depending on the league – possibly in regional and national tournaments. Dates and locations for those playoff events will also be determined later.

10 AAA Baseball Arlie Ozbirn – Lowe’s Cayden Betts – Backyard McKenzie Patterson – CoBurgers ca-Cola Keb Brawner – Corinth PoTatiana Selmon – New Life 10-Under Softball lice Christian Supply Cole Clark – ServPro Madison Starling – CocaAlana Hilliard – Rayco Will Crawford – Backyard Bailey Holt – Renasant In- Cola surance Mackenzie Tull – Coca-Cola Burgers Noah Essary – Ferrell’s Abbie Jones – Civitans Home & Outdoors Atalie Kate Logue – Renas9 AAA Baseball Luke Hill – Commerce Naant Ins. Jayden Adams – Com- tional Ella Mask – Rayco Evan Hodum – Corinth PoAdy Massengill – Renasant merce National Robbie Canten – Bailey lice Ins. Williams Ins. Tucker Huggins – Zone FitTiarra Selmon – Civitans Spence Coffman – Zone ness Taylor Spencer – Renasant Fitness Ward Johnson – Bailey Ins. Peyton DePriest – Com- Williams Ins. Baleigh Vanderford – Raymerce National Quinton Knight – Bailey co Jesse Gardner – Ferrell’s Williams Ins. Macy Warren – Rayco Alex Marshall – Bailey WilKaylee Wiggington – Rayco Home & Outdoors Elgin Harris – Bailey Wil- liams Ins. Blakeleigh Wood – Civitans liams Ins. Braden Mills – ServPro Jaxin Settlemires – Zone Aidan Holt – Commerce 12-Under Softball National Fitness Matthew Inman – Corinth Brooklyn Bogus – Lowe’s Aunesty Dilworth – Coca- Police 11-12 Ozone Baseball Bryce King – Backyard Cola Burgers George Awaad – Gardner’s Rebecca Fields – Lowe’s Wes Phillips – Zone Fitness Supermarket Alexus Lainez – New Life Zack Winters – Ferrell’s Stone Bradley – BRADCO Christian Supply Home & Outdoors Construction Marlee Mask – Coca-Cola Nicholas Wood – Backyard Reid Dixon – Noye’s FamPaige Mask – New Life Burgers Christian Supply Maddie Oaks – Lowe’s Please see STARS | 11A Teams, players and regularseason team are:

2nd memorial golf tourney tees off Saturday BY H. LEE SMITH II lsmith@dailycorinthian.com

Shiloh Ridge is remembering one of its own again. The Second Annual Charles King Memorial Golf Tournament is set for an 8:30 a.m. shotgun start on Saturday at Shiloh Ridge Athletic Club. King was a longtime golfer and friend to those at Shiloh Ridge. Sponsored by the Shiloh Ridge Men’s Golf Association, all proceeds from the 4-man

scramble will go directly to St. Jude Children’s Hospital in King’s name. The event is open to the general pubic at a cost of $60 per player or $240 per team. Green fees, cart rental, chances on door prizes and lunch – provided by the Shiloh Ridge Men’s Golf Association -- are included in the fee. “Charlie, as he was called by many of his friends, loved the game of golf and played as much as he could up to his

untimely death following as accidental fall as his home,” said Charles Ellington, a member of the Shiloh Ridge Men’s Golf Association. Ellington said to this day, King is spoken of kindly by his many golf buddies at “The Ridge.” First and second places will be awarded from Saturday’s event. Longest drive and closest to the pin will also be recognized. To help balance things out

for what could be a very diverse field, participants 12 and under and over 62 will play from the yellow tees. The middle group 13-62 will tee off from the white tees. Mulligans, with a limit of two per person, will also be available for purchase. Registration forms can be picked up at the Shiloh Ridge Pro Shop. For more information, call Shiloh Ridge Athletic Club at 286-8000.


Sunday, May 26, 2013

Minor leads Braves to 8th win in row BY BEN WALKER Associated press

NEW YORK — Start-by-start over the years, the Atlanta Braves have seen Mike Minor emerging as a young, talented pitcher. Perhaps as a hitter, too. Minor homered for his first two RBIs in the majors and struck out 10 as the Atlanta Braves posted their second win in a matter of hours, beating the New York Mets 6-0 Saturday for their eighth straight victory. “He’s been fun to watch,” Atlanta manager Fredi Gonzalez said, later adding, “he’s a good athlete.” Earlier, Dan Uggla hit a goahead single in the 10th inning and the Braves won 7-5 in the resumption of a game suspended because of rain Friday night after eight innings with the score tied. Minor (6-2) then pitched 7 1-3 innings of three-hit ball, sending the Mets to their fifth loss in a row overall and eighth straight at Citi Field. Minor was hardly a force at the plate coming in — he was a paltry 8 for 108 (.074) in four seasons, striking out in exactly half of those at-bats. He perked up for his first two-hit game in the majors. In the third inning, Minor singled to become the Braves’ first baserunner of the game, and a bat boy brought him a warmup jacket on a blustery, cool evening. The next time up in the fifth, with a light rain, the 25-year-old lefty never had time to get chilly. Despite gusts that kept knocking down fly balls, Minor hit a two-run drive inside the left field foul pole off Dillon Gee (2-6) that broke a scoreless tie. “Got to have power, like me,” Minor said with a grin. Minor homered for the first time since his senior year of high school, and it touched off a fiverun burst. Minor connected after a two-out single by Chris Johnson, and they smiled the whole way from home plate back to the bench. Minor’s teammates celebrated the shot, too, and big first baseman Freddie Freeman hugged the pitcher and playfully jumped up and down with him in the dugout. There was a fireworks show after the game. The seats were nearly empty, with few bundledup fans sticking around.

STARS CONTINUED FROM 10A

Scoreboard Auto Racing

San Diego Los Angeles

Sprint: Coca-Cola 600 After Thursday qualifying; race Sunday at Charlotte Motor Speedway, Concord, N.C. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 195.624 mph. 2. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 195.221. 3. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 195.094. 4. (55) Mark Martin, Toyota, 194.595. 5. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 194.503. 6. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 194.349. 7. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 194.238. 8. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 193.952. 9. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 193.694. 10. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 193.639. 11. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 193.444. 12. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 193.292. 13. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 193.271. 14. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 192.961. 15. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 192.52. 16. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 192.287. 17. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 192.191. 18. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 192.13. 19. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 192.123. 20. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 191.884. 21. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 191.884. 22. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 191.727. 23. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 190.988. 24. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 190.826. 25. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 190.792. 26. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 190.665. 27. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 190.49. 28. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 190.416. 29. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 190.409. 30. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 190.241. 31. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 190.047. 32. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 189.967. 33. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 189.793. 34. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 189.401. 35. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 189.049. 36. (51) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 188.725. 37. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, Owner Points. 38. (30) David Stremme, Toyota, Owner Points. 39. (32) Timmy Hill, Ford, Owner Points. 40. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 41. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (95) Scott Speed, Ford, 188.659. Failed to Qualify 44. (19) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 188.219.

Baseball National League East Division W L 30 18 25 24 24 25 17 29 13 36 Central Division W L St. Louis 31 17 Cincinnati 31 18 Pittsburgh 30 19 Milwaukee 19 28 Chicago 18 30 West Division W L Arizona 27 21 Colorado 27 22 San Francisco 27 22 Atlanta Washington Philadelphia New York Miami

Pct GB .625 — .510 5½ .490 6½ .370 12 .265 17½ Pct GB .646 — .633 ½ .612 1½ .404 11½ .375 13 Pct .563 .551 .551

GB — ½ ½

21 26 .447 5½ 20 27 .426 6½ ––– Friday’s Games Washington 5, Philadelphia 2 Cincinnati 7, Chicago Cubs 4 N.Y. Mets 5, Atlanta 5, tie, 8 innings, susp., rain Chicago White Sox 4, Miami 3, 11 innings Milwaukee 2, Pittsburgh 1 Arizona 5, San Diego 2 St. Louis 7, L.A. Dodgers 0 Colorado 5, San Francisco 0 Saturday’s Games San Francisco 6, Colorado 5, 10 innings Cincinnati 5, Chicago Cubs 2 Pittsburgh 5, Milwaukee 2 Atlanta 7, N.Y. Mets 5, 10 innings, comp. of susp. game Atlanta 6, N.Y. Mets 0 Chicago White Sox 2, Miami 1 Philadelphia 5, Washington 3 L.A. Dodgers 5, St. Louis 3 San Diego at Arizona, (n) Today’s Games Chicago Cubs (Garza 0-0) at Cincinnati (Cueto 2-0), 12:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 1-7) at Washington (Strasburg 2-5), 12:35 p.m. Miami (Sanabia 3-6) at Chicago White Sox (Axelrod 2-3), 1:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (W.Rodriguez 5-2) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 3-4), 1:10 p.m. Colorado (Garland 3-5) at San Francisco (M.Cain 3-2), 3:05 p.m. San Diego (Marquis 6-2) at Arizona (Corbin 7-0), 3:10 p.m. St. Louis (S.Miller 5-3) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 5-2), 3:10 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 3-1) at N.Y. Mets (Marcum 0-5), 7:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Baltimore at Washington, 12:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at Detroit, 12:08 p.m. Cleveland at Cincinnati, 12:10 p.m. Colorado at Houston, 1:10 p.m. Minnesota at Milwaukee, 1:10 p.m. St. Louis at Kansas City, 1:10 p.m. Miami at Tampa Bay, 2:10 p.m. Texas at Arizona, 2:40 p.m., 1st game San Francisco at Oakland, 3:05 p.m. San Diego at Seattle, 3:10 p.m. Atlanta at Toronto, 6:07 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Chicago White Sox, 6:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at N.Y. Mets, 6:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Boston, 6:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at L.A. Dodgers, 7:10 p.m. Texas at Arizona, 7:40 p.m., 2nd game

American League East Division W L Pct GB New York 30 18 .625 — Boston 30 20 .600 1 Baltimore 27 22 .551 3½ Tampa Bay 24 24 .500 6 Toronto 20 29 .408 10½ Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 27 20 .574 — Cleveland 27 21 .563 ½ Chicago 23 24 .489 4 Kansas City 21 25 .457 5½ Minnesota 19 27 .413 7½ West Division W L Pct GB Texas 31 17 .646 — Oakland 27 23 .540 5 Los Angeles 22 27 .449 9½ Seattle 20 28 .417 11 Houston 14 35 .286 17½ ––– Friday’s Games Baltimore 10, Toronto 6 Detroit 6, Minnesota 0 Boston 8, Cleveland 1 N.Y. Yankees 9, Tampa Bay 4 L.A. Angels 5, Kansas City 2 Chicago White Sox 4, Miami 3, 11 innings Oakland 6, Houston 5 Texas 9, Seattle 5 Saturday’s Games Baltimore 6, Toronto 5 Boston 7, Cleveland 4 L.A. Angels 7, Kansas City 0 Minnesota 3, Detroit 2 N.Y. Yankees 4, Tampa Bay 3, 11 innings Chicago White Sox 2, Miami 1 Oakland 11, Houston 5 Texas at Seattle, (n) Today’s Games Baltimore (Mig.Gonzalez 2-2) at Toronto (Jenkins 1-0), 12:07 p.m. Minnesota (Pelfrey 3-4) at Detroit (Scherzer 6-0), 12:08 p.m. Cleveland (Kluber 3-3) at Boston (Doubront 3-2), 12:35 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 4-3) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 5-2), 12:40 p.m. L.A. Angels (Williams 3-1) at Kansas City (W.Davis 3-3), 1:10 p.m.

Saturday college scores TOURNAMENTS Atlantic Coast Conference Virginia 7, Florida St. 4, 12 innings Miami 7, Clemson 0 Atlantic Coast Conference Championship St. Louis 5, Charlotte 4 St. Louis 7, Charlotte 4 Big 12 Conference Texas Tech 8, Baylor 2 Oklahoma 7, Kansas St. 6, 11 innings West Virginia 6, Oklahoma St. 5, 10 innings Big East Conference Notre Dame 3, Pittsburgh 2 UConn 2, Rutgers 1 Big South Conference Championship Liberty 2, Campbell 1 Big Ten Conference Nebraska 5, Ohio St. 0 Conference USA Rice 10, Memphis 1 Tulane 3, Houston 2 East Carolina 8, Southern Miss 7 Mid-American Conference Ball St. 4, Kent St. 1, KSU eliminated Toledo 5, Bowling Green 2, BGU eliminated Bowling Green 1, Toledo 0 Mountain West Conference San Diego State 6, UNLV 2 NCAA Division II Franklin Pierce 1, Shippensburg 0 Minnesota St. (Mankato) 2, Grand valley St. 0 Ohio Valley Conference E. Kentucky 6, Tennessee Tech 4 Austin Peay 6, E. Kentucky 3 Pac-12 Conference Oregon St. 4, Washington St. 0 Oregon 6, Utah 2 Southeastern Conference LSU 3, Arkansas 1 Vanderbilt 16, Mississippi St. 8 Southern Conference The Citadel 11, Appalachian St. 4 Elon 11, Georgia Southern 4 Elon 7, Georgia Southern 6, GSU eliminated Southland Conference Central Arkansas 11, Oral Roberts 3 SE Louisiana 7, Lamar 2 Championship Central Arkansas 4, SE Louisiana 0 Sun Belt Conference FAU 5, Arkansas St. 4 La.-Lafayette 12, South Alabama 2

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 Wednesday, May 22 Miami 103, Indiana 102, OT Friday, May 24 Indiana 97, Miami 93, series tied 1-1 Saturday, May 25 San Antonio 104, Memphis 93, OT, San Antonio leads series 3-0. Today 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.

Hockey NHL playoffs

Golf PGA: Crowne Plaza Invitational at Colonial Saturday at Colonial Country Club, Fort Worth, Texas. Purse: $6.4 million. Yardage: 7,204; Par 70 (35-35) Third Round a-denotes amateur Matt Kuchar 65-65-69—199 -11 Matt Every 65-69-66—200 -10 Chris Stroud 67-66-67—200 -10 Boo Weekley 67-67-66—200 -10 Graham DeLaet 64-67-69—200 -10 Martin Flores 66-70-65—201 -9 Tim Clark 67-69-65—201 -9 John Rollins 63-71-67—201 -9 Steve Flesch 68-64-69—201 -9 Bud Cauley 67-69-66—202 -8 Jonas Blixt 67-68-67—202 -8 Zach Johnson 69-65-68—202 -8 Freddie Jacobson 66-67-69—202 -8 Charley Hoffman 66-70-67—203 -7 J.J. Henry 68-68-67—203 -7 Scott Stallings 69-65-69—203 -7 Chris Kirk 67-66-70—203 -7 Jordan Spieth 65-67-71—203 -7 Josh Teater 65-67-71—203 -7 Ted Potter, Jr. 70-66-68—204 -6 Brendon de Jonge66-70-68—204 -6 Tommy Gainey 65-72-67—204 -6 Chez Reavie 70-64-70—204 -6 Hunter Mahan 69-68-68—205 -5 Jason Kokrak 66-71-68—205 -5 Jim Furyk 69-66-70—205 -5 Bo Van Pelt 70-68-67—205 -5 Ben Kohles 67-67-71—205 -5 Brian Davis 67-68-70—205 -5 D. Summerhays 65-73-67—205 -5 Ryan Palmer 62-72-71—205 -5 Kyle Reifers 68-69-69—206 -4 Bryce Molder 67-70-69—206 -4 Brian Stuard 67-70-69—206 -4 Bob Estes 67-68-71—206 -4 John Peterson 64-71-71—206 -4 Marc Leishman 66-68-72—206 -4 John Huh 66-68-72—206 -4 Patrick Reed 70-69-67—206 -4 Angel Cabrera 70-67-70—207 -3 Camilo Villegas 70-68-69—207 -3 Richard H. Lee 70-68-69—207 -3 Seung-Yul Noh 69-69-69—207 -3 Ken Duke 66-68-73—207 -3 Shawn Stefani 69-70-68—207 -3 David Lingmerth 72-64-72—208 -2 Charlie Wi 69-66-73—208 -2 Carl Pettersson 66-69-73—208 -2 Rickie Fowler 69-69-70—208 -2 Roberto Castro 67-68-73—208 -2 Scott Piercy 69-69-70—208 -2 Derek Ernst 66-69-73—208 -2 Luke Guthrie 71-68-69—208 -2 Michael Thompson67-72-69—208 -2 Kevin Chappell 69-70-69—208 -2 John Merrick 68-70-71—209 -1 Jason Dufner 67-71-71—209 -1 Dicky Pride 69-70-70—209 -1 Bobby Gates 69-70-70—209 -1 Sang-Moon Bae 69-70-70—209 -1 Greg Chalmers 67-72-70—209 -1 Robert Karlsson 69-68-73—210 E D.J. Trahan 67-70-73—210 E Morgan Hoffmann64-73-73—210 E Justin Hicks 71-64-75—210 E Franklin Corpening68-70-72—210 E Tim Herron 71-67-72—210 E Henrik Stenson 68-70-72—210 E Vaughn Taylor 71-68-71—210 E David Frost 69-70-71—210 E

LPGA Bahamas Classic scores Saturday at Ocean Club Colf course, Paradise Island, Bahamas. Purse: $1.3 million. Yardage: 6,644; Par 70 Second Round Note: Due to rain first round was cut down to 12 holes with a par 45 Paola Moreno 40-41—81 -9 Lindsey Wright 44-38—82 -8 Eun-Hee Ji 43-40—83 -7 Julieta Granada 41-42—83 -7 Cristie Kerr 44-40—84 -6 Mina Harigae 42-42—84 -6 Hee Kyung Seo 42-42—84 -6 Ilhee Lee 41-43—84 -6 Hee Young Park 41-43—84 -6 Anna Nordqvist 40-44—84 -6 Heather Bowie Young 39-45—84 -6 Morgan Pressel 43-42—85 -5 Paula Creamer 43-42—85 -5 Jessica Korda 42-43—85 -5 Mika Miyazato 42-43—85 -5 Katie Futcher 42-43—85 -5 Na Yeon Choi 42-43—85 -5 Dori Carter 42-43—85 -5 Suzann Pettersen 41-44—85 -5 Ji Young Oh 41-44—85 -5 Maude-Aimee Leblanc41-44—85 -5 Karine Icher 41-44—85 -5 Mindy Kim 39-46—85 -5 Silvia Cavalleri 39-46—85 -5

(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 Sunday, May 19 Boston 5, N.Y. Rangers 2 Ottawa 2, Pittsburgh 1, 2OT Monday, May 20 Detroit 3, Chicago 1 Tuesday, May 21 Boston 2, N.Y. Rangers 1 San Jose 2, Los Angeles 1 Wednesday, May 22 Pittsburgh 7, Ottawa 3, Pittsburgh leads series 3-1 Thursday, May 23 N.Y. Rangers 4, Boston 3, OT, Boston leads series 3-1 Detroit 2, Chicago 0, Detroit leads series 3-1 Los Angeles 3, San Jose 0, Los Angeles leads series 3-2 Friday, May 24 Pittsburgh 6, Ottawa 2, Pittsburgh wins series 4-1 Saturday, May 25 Boston 3, N.Y. Rangers 1, Boston wins series 4-1 Chicago 4, Detroit 1, Detroit leads series 3-2 Today Los Angeles at San Jose, 7 p.m. Monday, May 27 Chicago at Detroit, 8 p.m. Tuesday, May 28 x-San Jose at Los Angeles, TBD Wednesday, May 29 x-Detroit at Chicago, TBD

Transactions Saturday BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Placed RHP Pedro Strop on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Friday. Recalled RHP Steve Johnson from Norfolk (IL). CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Agreed to terms with OF Josh Richmond on a minor league contract. Reinstated INF Angel Sanchez from the 15-day DL and assigned him outright to Charlotte (IL). MINNESOTA TWINS — Optioned OF Oswaldo Arcia to Rochester (IL). Selected the contracts of RHP Samuel Deduno and RHP P.J. Walters from Rochester. Transferred RHP Tim Wood to the 60-day DL. NEW YORK YANKEES — Placed OF Curtis Granderson on the 15-day DL. Recalled OF Brennan Boesch from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). Claimed LHP David Huff off waivers from Cleveland. Designated LHP Francisco Rondon for assignment. TEXAS RANGERS — Claimed OF Joe Benson off waivers from Minnesota and optioned him to Frisco (TL). Transferred LHP Matt Harrison to the 60-day DL. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Optioned LHP Sean Nolin to New Hampshire (EL). Recalled RHP Thad Weber from Buffalo (IL). Sent RHP Josh Johnson to Buffalo (IL) for a rehab assignment. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Sent SS Willie Bloomquist to Reno (PCL) for a rehab assignment. LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Sent 3B Jerry Hairston Jr. to Rancho Cucamonga (Cal) for a rehab assignment. MIAMI MARLINS — Sent RHP Nathan Eovaldi to Jupiter (FSL) for a rehab assignment. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Placed 2B Chase Utley on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Tuesday. Transferred RHP Roy Halladay to the 60-day DL. PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Sent 2B Chase d’Arnaud and INF John McDonald to Indianapolis (IL) for rehab assignments. SAN DIEGO PADRES — Sent OF Cameron Maybin to Tucson (PCL) for a rehab assignment. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Designated RHP Yunesky Maya for assignment. Selected the contract 2B Jeff Kobernus from Syracuse (IL).

Spurs take 3-0 lead, beat Grizzlies 104-93 in OT BY TERESA M. WALKER Associated Press

ily Care Hunter Eaton – Noye’s Family Care Austin Higgs – Gardner’s Supermarket Allen Isbell – Gardner’s Supermarket Peyton Marshall – Gardner’s Supermarket Martin Cade Merritt – BRADCO Construction Andrew Pittman – Gardner’s Supermarket Weston Sharp – Noye’s Family Care Jonathan Watkins – Noye’s Family Care Tucker Witt – BRADCO Construction

Miami (Sanabia 3-6) at Chicago White Sox (Axelrod 2-3), 1:10 p.m. Oakland (Colon 4-2) at Houston (Keuchel 1-1), 1:10 p.m. Texas (Tepesch 3-4) at Seattle (Iwakuma 5-1), 3:10 p.m. Monday’s Games Baltimore at Washington, 12:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at Detroit, 12:08 p.m. Cleveland at Cincinnati, 12:10 p.m. Colorado at Houston, 1:10 p.m. Minnesota at Milwaukee, 1:10 p.m. St. Louis at Kansas City, 1:10 p.m. Miami at Tampa Bay, 2:10 p.m. Texas at Arizona, 2:40 p.m., 1st game San Francisco at Oakland, 3:05 p.m. San Diego at Seattle, 3:10 p.m. Atlanta at Toronto, 6:07 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Chicago White Sox, 6:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at N.Y. Mets, 6:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Boston, 6:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at L.A. Dodgers, 7:10 p.m. Texas at Arizona, 8:40 p.m., 2nd game

Daily Corinthian • 11A

MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Tim Duncan scored the first five points of overtime, and the San Antonio Spurs rallied from an 18-point deficit to beat the Memphis Grizzlies 104-93 Saturday night and move a win away from the NBA Finals. The Spurs grabbed a 3-0 lead in the Western Conference finals and now have won five straight this postseason. With the memory of blowing a 2-0 lead a year ago in the West finals to Oklahoma City, when they lost the next four, the Spurs shook off their sloppy play early and pushed the young Grizzlies to the edge of elimination in the

first West final played in Memphis. San Antonio, which didn’t lead this game until the opening minute of the fourth quarter, can wrap up the series Monday in Memphis and get back to the finals for the first time since their last title in 2007. The Spurs hit eight of their 10 shots in overtime, with Duncan scoring seven of his 24 points. Tony Parker had five of his 26 in overtime, and even Tiago Splitter, playing with four fouls, scored six in the extra five minutes to finish with 11. Mike Conley led Memphis with 20 points. Marc Gasol had 16 points and 14 rebounds, Zach Randolph added 14 and

15, and Quincy Pondexter had 15 points. But the Grizzlies, who thrived at the free throw line in knocking off No. 1 seed Oklahoma City in the semifinals, got there only 18 times and made only 10. The Grizzlies last led 85-84 with 1:04 left in regulation on a 15-footer by Gasol. After that, they managed only to tie it up twice, the last on a layup by Randolph with 4:28 left in overtime. Duncan scored and knocked down the free throw with 4:10 remaining to put the Spurs ahead to stay. The Spurs dominated the Grizzlies in the paint, outscoring Memphis 58-42 to offset their 17 turnovers, which the

Grizzlies turned into 25 points. After the Grizzlies outscored San Antonio in the first quarter, the Spurs outscored them in each of the final three periods and overtime, where they had an 18-7 edge to put away the win. Memphis, which had a lead for only 90 seconds in San Antonio, opened up with its trademark grit and grind defense, forcing eight turnovers in the first quarter to grab an 18-point lead. The Spurs quit turning the ball over and whittled away that lead to set up a doozy of a fourth quarter where the teams swapped the lead 11 times with 10 ties — all in the final 17 minutes.

SHORTS CONTINUED FROM 10A

able to Kossuth High School) and includes t-shirt and lunch on final day. Registration can be done at the school from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. or mailed to KHS, attn: Brain Kelly, 15 CR 604, Kossuth, MS 38834. For questions contact Kyle Bond (255-3818) or Brian Kelly (6640719).

Items can be donated for the sale, or booths can be set up for a $10 fee to sell items. The team will also distribute smoked-chicken plates from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. - tickets for these plates must be purchased in advance for $8. Plates can be purchased from any Biggersville team memTry Tennis ber. To donate items, set up a booth, or for more information, The Northeast MS Tennis contract Cliff Little at 662-665- Association is looking for indi1486. viduals interested in learning to play tennis or to improve on their skills. Through a grant Aggie Football Camp from the United State TenThe 2013 Kossuth Aggies nis Association, the group is Football Camp will be held on planning several “Try Tennis” June 3-5 from 8-11:30 a.m. events for ages 10-75. The at the KHS football facility. group will also provide 6 free The camp is open to students lessons with a local pro player grades K-5. Cost is $60 (payfor adults who join the UTSA

for the first time. The organization also hosts local leagues for kids and adults. To express interest, or for more information, contact Ginger Mattox at 662-808-9512 or Becky Demeo at 662-287-2395.

Summer Softball Jam Northeast Mississippi Community College and its softball program will host Summer Softball Jam II at the Booneville City Park on June 7-8. Ages eligible for the tournament include Fast Pitch 10-U, 12-U, 14-U and 16-U/18-U/ High School as well as an 8-U Coach Pitch division. Each team entered is guaranteed four teams, and each division requires four teams to play in the tournament. Deadline to register is June 2 . Brackets for

the session will be drawn on June 5. Entry fees are $150 for fast-pitch divisions and $100 for double-elimination Coach Pitch. For more information, or to register, contact NEMCC Head Softball Coach Jody Long at jwlong@nemcc.edu or call 662720-7305.

Golf Tournament The Shiloh Ridge Men’s Golf Association is hosting the Second Annual Charles King Memorial Tournament with all profit going to St. Jude Children’s Hospital. The 4-man scramble, which is open to the general public, will be held Saturday, June 1 at Shiloh Ride. Cost is $60 per player of $240 per team, which includes green fee, cart, door

prizes and lunch. 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.


12A â&#x20AC;˘ Sunday, May 26, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

SESSION CONTINUED FROM 7A

an income tax credit to companies moving their headquarters to Mississippi. Such companies must create at least 20 jobs to qualify. A measure to incentivize oil companies and drillers to expand operations in southwest Mississippi relative to the Tuscaloosa Marine Shale Project also passed in the form of House Bill 1698 (HB1698). Horizontally drilled wells, a rare and complicated form of drilling used for this project, require special knowledge and equipment to produce oil. This bill reduces the rate of severance tax to 1.3 percent for the first 30 months on oil and gas produced from these wells. Additionally, a county may, by resolution, enter into a road maintenance agreement with a taxpayer that is eligible for the reduced severance tax. Supporters believe this will be an economic boom for southwest Mississippi much like North Dakota has experienced where unemployment rates are at an all-time low, and sales tax revenues are at an all-time high. Opponents contend this work will be done at

the taxpayersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; expense in the name of economic development, and that incentives offered will take money away from the counties. In the spirit of the probusiness atmosphere favored by legislative leadership, House members passed House Bill 722 (HB722) that revises the zoning of health care industry facilities under the Mississippi Health Care Industry Zone Act, which passed last year. HB722 authorizes the Mississippi Development Authority (MDA) to certify Health Care Industry Zones in areas where a health care industry facility is located within a five-mile radius of certain accredited colleges and universities. The targeted colleges and universities must train workers for jobs in health care or pharmaceutical fields of study. Senate Bill 2462 (SB2462) extends the Mississippi Motion Picture Incentive Act to include computer or video game businesses that wish to locate in Mississippi. Enactment of this measure increases the amount of payroll to $5 million, allowing this group to apply it toward the Mississippi Motion Picture Incentive Act Rebate.

Family Protection Once again this session, several bills were introduced and passed that focused on protecting children and families. House Bill 1009 (HB1009) prompted prolonged debate among House members. Enactment of this bill will give the Department of Human Services (DHS) the authority to contract certain services with outside vendors. Supporters of the bill believe it will recoup a portion of taxpayer money in uncollected child support (approximately $1 billion). Opponents of the bill maintain that the bill, as written, would allow privatization of all functions of DHS, and that privatization in a limited fashion has not worked well. Opponents also believe that costs to provide privatized services will exceed current costs to taxpayers. Furthermore, opponents believe that the proper course would be to appropriately fund the DHS budget. Members adopted the conference report by a narrow vote of 62-56. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Lenoraâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Law,â&#x20AC;? Senate Bill 2732 (SB2732), amends the sex offender registry law. Upon release from prison, a sex

offender must register his/her place of residence. This law requires offenders to wear a GPS tracking device upon release from prison to prevent evasion of the registry law. An amendment was added to prohibit sex offenders from living within 3,000 feet from a school. House Bill 481 (HB481) revises the use of an ignition-interlock device for DUI offenders. Its aim is to strengthen laws against drunk driving. Should a person be convicted of a DUI, under this law, the judge has the option to require the person convicted to install an ignition-interlock device in their car for six months or suspend their license for 90 days. Usage of the device prevents a vehicle from starting if a person has alcohol on their breath.

Medicaid Despite enacting historic education reforms and passing much other noteworthy legislation, the Legislature ended the Regular Session without reauthorizing Medicaid or appropriating the funds necessary to run the program after July 1. The existing Medicaid program serves nearly

700,000 of our stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s children, aged, blind and disabled citizens, nursing home patients, etc. The sticking point revolved around whether to expand Medicaid to include an additional 300,000 adult which is optional for states under the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act (â&#x20AC;&#x153;Obamacareâ&#x20AC;?). Generally, House Democrats wanted a vote to expand Medicaid before the session ended, but House Republicans contending that a debate or vote on expansion at this time would be both premature and imprudent unless and until more information is provided by the Federal government. For technical reasons relating to 3/5 super-majority vote requirements, and also to the fact that some members claim real or perceived ethical conflicts of interest, thereby affecting the total number of votes needed for passage, none of the four separate Medicaid bills brought to the floor passed the House. Neither party budged from its position, and as a result, Medicaid was neither expanded nor extended (or funded) during the Regular Session, and the existing program will terminate July 1 un-

less Governor Bryant calls the Legislature back into Special Session to further tackle the issue.

Special Session I am confident the Mississippi Legislature will return to the Capitol before the deadline of June 30 to come to an agreement on Medicaid. We have a responsibility to the 700,000 current enrollees, nursing homes, and hospitals to resolve this issue. Failure to fund our existing Medicaid program would be detrimental to all Mississippi Families. Hospitals and Nursing Homes could be forced to lay off healthcare workers compromising healthcare to our elder, children, and others dependent on vital services. While this is highlights the 2013 Legislative Session, I would be happy to answer any questions concerning current legislation, new legislation, or ideas for the upcoming session in 2014. (State Representative Bubba Carpenter of Burnsville servies District 1, which includes an east portion of Alcorn County and north and central portions of Tishomingo County. He may be reached at 662-4242306.)

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Daily Corinthian • Sunday, May 26, 2013 • 13A

Community Events Garbage pick-up ■ The Corinth Street Department will be closed Monday, May 27 for Memorial Day. Monday’s normal garbage pick-up routes will be picked up Tuesday, May 28. The rest of the week’s normal garbage routes remain the same. ■ The Alcorn County landfill will be closed Monday, May 27 (Memorial Day). Monday’s and Tuesday’s garbage will be picked up Tuesday, May 28. The rest of the week’s garbage pick-up remains the same.

Beaches closed The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Mobile District's Bay Springs Site Office in Dennis has temporarily closed Old Bridge Beach and Piney Grove Beach on the Tennessee-Tombigbee Waterway due to high water level impacts until further notice. USACE will announce the reopening of these areas as soon as water levels recede. In the meantime, the public may contact the Bay Springs Site Office, 662-423-1287 for more information.

Oklahoma relief Items for the Oklahoma Relief can be dropped off today from 4-6 p.m. at Hardin Poultry, 8185 Hwy. 22 in Adamsville ( in Crump turn on Hwy. 22 south toward Shiloh Park. Hardin Poultry is about a mile down the road on the right).

Green Market Voted “Best Small Event in Mississippi,” by the Mississippi Tourism Association, Green Market at the Corinth Depot, 221 N. Fillmore St., is being held Saturday,

June 1. The Green Market offers an opportunity for local farmers, gardeners, artisans, craftsman, etc. to sell their wares in an open-air, grassroots setting. Everyone is encouraged to buy locally and help stimulate our economy, while providing a place for residents and visitors to gather and share their goods.   

Froglevel Festival/ Run The 30th Annual Froglevel Festival and Run is being held Saturday, June 8 in the Pratts Community (six miles east of Baldwyn). A 5K run begins at 8 a.m. with registration at 7 a.m. Registration fee is $15. There will be arts and crafts, food, entertainment, antique cars display, children's games throughout the day. A live Frog Race begins at noon. T-shirts available for $15. Arts and crafts booth fees are $5. For more information, call 365-2278 or 2311479.

Relay for Life Relay for Life will begin at 6 p.m. Friday, May 31 at Crossroads Regional Park (city park). The theme for this year is “Toon Out Cancer.” Fundraising teams are selling luminaries and sky lanterns to honor those whose lives have been touched by cancer and to raise money for the American Cancer Society’s fight against the disease. Luminaries are $10 and sky lanterns are $25. Luminaries and sky lanterns will be available up until time of event. For more information, contact Lori Moore at 662-603-2806 or by email at benmlori@yahoo.com.

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Shiloh Memorial Day Shiloh National Military Park ‘s annual Memorial Day event on Monday, May 27 will provide the opportunity to reflect upon all the personal sacrifices this nation’s military service personnel and their families have unselfishly made to protect our freedoms. The formal ceremonies at the park will begin at the largest of the Confederate mass graves, located near tour stop No. 13 (Water Oaks Pond) on the battlefield tour route. The service will start at 11 a.m. Vietnam veteran James H. Minor, who served from 1966 through 1969, will provide the keynote remarks in remembrance of these fallen American soldiers. The service will begin with welcoming remarks by Superintendent Bundy and include an opening prayer, the keynote presentation, wreath laying, honor guard rifle salute by Veterans of Foreign Wars, and officially close with the playing of Taps. After closure of the first ceremony, activities will move to the Shiloh National Cemetery, where at 11:30 a.m., a second service will be conducted beneath the

United States Flag overlooking the Tennessee River inside the cemetery. Thomas E. Parson, United States Navy (Retired) will be presenting the keynote remarks for the second Memorial Day ceremony. Starting at noon, a program titled Spotlight on America’s Veterans is scheduled at the Shiloh Visitor Center. In addition, a special exhibit, Remembering Their Service, will be on public display in the Center. The exhibit will feature photographs and soldier burial items from the park’s museum study collection. Shiloh’s weekend of special events and commemorative activities continues today. For more information, call the park visitor center at 731-689-5696 or go to www.nps.gov/shil or on Facebook at www.facebook.com/shilohnmp.

Family reunion The “Floyd’s Family Affair” reunion is being held May 31-June 2. More information will be available at a letter date. If interested, contact the following persons with name, mailing address, email and telephone

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number: Tim Rogers, 662-212-3766; Loretta Stafford, 662-808-1647 or Vikki Boyd, 662-4152714.

CT-A season finale Corinth Theatre-Arts is presenting “Nunsense — The Mega Musical Version” as its season finale. The humorous musical focuses on the nuns of the convent and school of Mt. St. Helen’s, Hoboken, N.J. as they struggle with being under-staffed, under-funded and underappreciated. “Nunsense” is appropriate for all ages, but some of the situations and language are more appropriated for those over 13 years old. Performances are 7:30 p.m. on Friday, May 31 and Saturday, June 1, and 2 p.m. on Sunday, June 2 at the Crossroads Playhouse. Tickets are $12 for adults and $6 for children. For tickets call 287-2995 or stop by the theater from 1-6 p.m., Tuesday-Friday. For more information, visit www. corinththeatrearts.com.

Hospitality Month On Saturday, June 1, The Alcorn County Wel-

come Center will kick-off Hospitality Month and serve cookies to guests. The Welcome Center will also have random drawings for free Mississippi posters with scenes of our beautiful state. Random drawings will be held throughout the month for posters, vacation packets with information about popular destinations in Mississippi, and other donated specialty items.

Registration held Wheeler Grove Learning Center registration is open for the 2013-2014 school year. WGLC is a Christian faith-based school that follows the ABeka curriculum. Spaces are limited. Bring the following when registering: child’s Social Security card, child’s certified birth certificate, and child’s up to date 121 forms. For more information contact the school office at 287-8977.

Memorial Day The American Legion and VFW annual Memorial Day event to honor all Americans who have died while serving in the Please see EVENTS | 14A

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14A • Sunday, May 26, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

EVENTS CONTINUED FROM 13A

United States Armed Forces, is being held today at the Corinth National Cemetery beginning at 2 p.m. Capt. Kasey Reed, who was Mississippi National Guard company commander for Corinth troops serving in Iraq and Afghanistan tours, will be the guest speaker.

Cruise-in Magnolia Antique Car Club is hosting a Cruisein at Arby’s in Corinth today from 1-4 p.m. This event is a “car guy fellowship” and there will be music all day. Bring lawn chair. There will also be a drawing for free food. Registration fee is $5 -- money received will be given back as door prizes to participants. For more information, call Rick Kelley at 662-284-7110.

Youth art camp The Corinth Artist Guild Gallery is offering a summer art camp, with sessions set for June 17-20 and June 24-27. Sign-up deadline is Friday, May 31. A limited number of spaces is available. Art produced during the camp will be featured in an exhibit at the 507 Cruise Street gallery from July 28 to Aug. 10 and participating children will get to attend an opening reception. During art camp, children will learn about the fundamental concepts in mixing and using color in drawing or painting exercises. All materials are supplied. Each four-day session is for children who have completed 1st grade up to age nine, and will be from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m.; and for children, ages 10-13 from 2-4

p.m. Cost is $50 per child. Payment must be made to reserve a spot. Contact the gallery at 665-0520 for more information.

Mobile learning Northeast Mississippi Community CollegeMobile Learning Conference’s fifth edition is set to kick off June 3-5 on the Booneville campus. Cost for the three-day event is $150 and those interested can contact Mobile Learning Conference founder Jeffery Powell at jdpowell@ nemcc.edu or 662-7207585. For those needing Continuing Education Units (CEUs), the Northeast Mobile Learning Conference offers 2.1 CEUs for the three-day event. One change from Mobile Learning Conferences of the past is the addition

of a school administrator session on Tuesday, June 4. From kindergarten through twelfth grade education to higher learning to the information technology professionals, the Mobile Learning Conference will have speakers to address all topics.

Scholarships offered Magnolia Regional Health Center Auxiliary is offering scholarships for students pursuing careers in the health care fields. Students must be accepted in the chosen medical field in order to be eligible. Applications forms and rules may be obtained from Magnolia Regional Health Center gift shop. All completed applications must be received by June 1. Applications can be dropped off at the hospital gift

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shop marked to the attention of Marilyn Easter or they can be mailed to Marilyn Easter at 3507 Blue Bird Lane, Corinth, MS 38834.  For more information, call 662286-2272.  

Conservation workshop Mississippi Forestry Association is now accepting registrations for the 2013 Teachers Conservation Workshop. The workshop is being offered June 2 – 7 at Northeast Miss. Community College in Booneville. The Teachers Conservation Workshopis a practical, hands-on conservation workshop with emphasis on forests and other natural resources. The latest information on conservation is presented in the classroom and in numerous field trips including industries, harvesting operations, management practices, and nature trails. Participants learn by demonstration and practical exercises how relevant conservation practices can be integrated into classroom work and student projects. Instructors include professionals from Miss. State University, Miss. Forestry Commission, Natural Resources Conservation Service, Miss. Department of Wildlife, Fisheries, and Parks, U.S.D.A. Forest Service, Mississippi Department of Environmental Quality, forest industries, consulting foresters and many other natural resource organizations and companies. The cost is $100. Some scholarships are available. The workshop can be taken for university academic hours or continuing education units. For further information call 601-3544936 or email: epope@ msforestry.

Karaoke/dance night VFW Post No. 3962 hosts a Karaoke Night every Friday at the post on Purdy School Rd. in Corinth. Karaoke begins at 8 p.m. with music by D.J. Lanny Cox. Lanny Cox also provides music at the VFW on Saturday Dance Night which begins at 8 p.m.

Prayer breakfast The American Legion Post 6 is hosting a prayer breakfast every Wednesday at 7 a.m. Sausage, biscuits and coffee will be served. A devotional will be given by a different speaker each Wednesday. The prayer breakfasts are being held at the American Legion Building on Tate St. in Corinth. You don’t have to be a post member to attend. For more information, call 462-5815.

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Just Plain Country performs at the Tishomingo County Fairgrounds in Iuka every Saturday from 7-10 p.m. Good family entertainment.  

Blood drive United Blood Services is having the following local blood drive: Monday, June 3 -- 2-7 p.m., Harmony Hill Baptist Church, multi-purpose building, Burnsville.

Water aerobics

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2-year data/voice agreement required. © 2013 C Spire Wireless. All rights reserved.

Northeast Mississippi Community College is offering month-long water aerobics course, June 3-27, July 1-29 or Aug. 1-27. Classes will run from 5-6 p.m. each Monday, Tuesday and Thursday evening. Participants will meet at the Gaye Roden Carr Aquatic Center on the Northeast Booneville campus.

Cost for the month-long course is $55. For more information about water aerobics or to obtain a pre-registration form, contact Angie Langley at 662- 7207409 or Charlotte Tennison at 662-720- 7772 or by email at adlangley@ nemcc.edu or cwtennison@nemcc.edu.

Swimming lessons Northeast Mississippi Community College has opened 14 different opportunities for area youth take advantage of the college’s Gaye Roden Carr Aquatic Center while learning to swim in the process. The college has openings in each one of the following dates: June 3-6; June 10-13; June 24-27; July 8-11; July 1518; July 22-25; July 29Aug. 1. Swimming lessons will be taught at the Gaye Roden Carr Aquatic Center on the Northeast Booneville campus from 10-11 a.m. or from 11 a.m. until noon on each of the available dates. Participants must be five years old or older by May 31, 2013 to attend the lessons and applications are accepted on a first-come, first-serve basis. Cost for the four-day session is $40. For more information about swimming lessons taught at Northeast, contact Angie Langley at 662-720-7409 or Charlotte Tennison at 662-720- 7772 or by email at adlangley@ nemcc.edu or cwtennison@nemcc.edu.

NEMCC Day Camp Northeast Mississippi Community College’s 2013 Day Camp, “Play, Learn and Grow Together,” participants will be able to take part in creative crafts and individual art projects and take part in individual sports such as swimming as well as learn the values of citizenship while taking part in the four-day day camp. Northeast’s Day Camp is open for children ages 5-11 on the Northeast Booneville campus from June 1720. Participants must be entering kindergarten or turning five years old on or before Sept. 1. Cost for the four-day camp is $100 for those choosing to pre-register for the camp and $105 after deadline if space is available. Camp runs from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. each day and the entire camp is limited to 40 participants. Each child should bring a swimsuit and money for daily snacks. A lunch will be provided Monday through Thursday and is part of the camp costs. Children under the age of six will not be allowed to swim at the aquatic center but will participate in alternate water activities. Pre-registration ends four working days prior to the start of the 2013 Summer Camp. For more information contact Sandra Ford at 662-7207214 or email ssford@ nemcc.edu.

Retiring flags The Ladies Auxiliary of VFW Post No. 3962 is providing a convenient receptacle for American Flags that are in need of retirement. An appropriate receptacle has been placed outside the Veterans Service Office on the ground level of the Alcorn County Courthouse. Any member of the public may placed their tattered or worn flags in this receptacle. All flags received will be gathered by the ladies auxiliary and stored at the post until the retirement ceremony. VFW Post No. 3962 will conduct a proper Flag Retirement Ceremony at the post on Sunday, June 16. The public is invited to attend and observe this traditional ceremony.


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, May 26, 2013 • 1B

CLASS OF 2013 Alcorn Central, Biggersville, Kossuth

Photos by Lisa Lambert, Steve Beavers


2B • Sunday, May 26, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Alcorn Central CLASS OF 2013

Photos by Lisa Lambert


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, May 26, 2013 • 3B

Biggersville CLASS OF 2013

Staff photos by Steve Beavers


4B • Sunday, May 26, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Kossuth CLASS OF 2013

Staff photos by Steve Beavers


History

5B • Daily Corinthian

Sunday, May 26, 2013

The story of Confederate Gen. Dabney Maury There is an old saying that goes “Good advice is worth its weight in gold.” On the 4th of October, 1862, Gen. Van Dorn got some golden advice from one of his division commanders, Brigadier General Dabney H. Maury. Dabney Herndon Maury was a native Virginian, born in 1822 and was raised by his uncle. His dad, a Navy officer, died when Dabwas still a Tom ney toddler and the Parson job of bringing up the little felPark Ranger low was given to his young uncle, Matthew Fontaine Maury. Matthew would become famous for his studies of Oceanography and would later be known as the “Pathfinder of the Seas.” Dabney received an appointment to the West Point class of 1846 and joined a veritable who’s who of future generals. No less than twenty men in his class would achieve the coveted rank including George McClellan, Samuel Sturgis, George Pickett, and Thomas “Stonewall” Jackson. “Dab” didn’t have much use for Jackson who he considered “awkward and uncultured in manner and appearance.” Oh, and by the way, Dab was his real nickname, I didn’t make it up. Maury graduated 37th in a class of 59 and was assigned to the Regiment of Mounted Rifles. The Mexican War was in full swing and Dab was soon on his way to the Rio Grande. Before he could get into action, he was wounded in a hunting accident near Monterey and while he was recovering he became fast friends with Captain Ulysses “Sam” Grant. At the Battle of Cerro Gordo, Lt. Maury ordered his company to charge down a slope, but half way down the hill he found he was the only one making the charge. A bullet shattered his left arm and an overworked surgeon told him it would have to be amputated. Dab asked the sawbones to work on another man first and then mounted a mule and rode five miles to a find a doctor who would treat the wound rather than cut it off. The arm was saved though it hung useless at his side for the rest of his life. After a short convalescence he was transferred to New York and a position on the staff at West Point. For four years he taught geography, history, ethics and infantry tactics. He

Brigadier General Dabney H. Maury

Perhaps General Maury’s greatest contribution came years later when he was the driving force behind the Southern Historical Society and the 52 volumes of war related papers it published. would go on to write Tactics for Mounted Rifles which became the textbook for the horse soldiers on both sides during the Civil War. The man literally wrote the book on cavalry operations. When the war broke out, he was at his post in Santé Fe in the New Mexico Territory. He had decided to resign his commission about the same time he was booted out of the army, “it having been ascertained to the satisfaction of the War Department that he entertained and had expressed treasonable designs.” He made the long trip home to Virginia where he cast his lot with the new Confederacy. In a single day he was appointed Colonel of Cavalry of the Virginia forces, Captain of the Regular Cavalry of the Confederacy, and Lieutenant Colonel of the provisional army. It must have made it tough to order his new uniform.

Maury’s first assignment was not to his liking. He wanted to remain in Virginia near his wife and mother but was sent across the Mississippi where he became Chief of Staff to Gen. Earl Van Dorn. With the assignment came a promotion to colonel. He was at the disastrous Battle of Elk Horn Tavern (Pea Ridge) and then accompanied the “Army of the West” across the river to Corinth. Maury had done well in Arkansas and was promoted to brigadier general and given field command of one of Van Dorn’s divisions. He led his three brigades at the Battle of Iuka though they were never called on to fight. A few weeks later he was with the newly christened “Army of West Tennessee” which Van Dorn planned to lead in an attack on Corinth. The capture of Corinth was just the first step in Van Dorn’s grand plan of driving the Union out of West Tennessee and all

the way through Kentucky to the Ohio River. Once this goal was met, he would link up with Gen. Bragg’s Army of Tennessee and together they would cross the river into Ohio or Indiana. It was a bold venture that could have changed the course of the war. As Maury later wrote, “But such speculations are vain and sad enough now; my present business is to tell the sorrowful story as it was, not to dream about what it might have been.” Maury’s division set out on the campaign with roughly 4,800 men. They made up about a quarter of Van Dorn’s army but they did more than their fair share of the fighting. It was Maury’s men who broke the Union defenses at Oliver’s Hill and later forced the Federals to abandon Battery F. On the second day of the battle half of the division punched a hole in the defensive line and penetrated all the way to the railroad crossing at the heart of Corinth. The other half of the division made the three tragic charges against Battery Robinett. In two days of bitter fighting Maury’s division had lost nearly 2,000 men killed, wounded and captured. By noon on October 4th Van Dorn realized his grand design had failed and he ordered a retreat. Walking back to Ripley, however, was not as simple as it sounds. You see, the army had marched north from Ripley and actually entered Tennessee before they turned east and marched to Chewalla. (That’s pronounced “Sha-wally” to you non-locals.) Van Dorn thought it would be a good idea to leave his 500 supply wagons on the road to Chewalla so they would not slow him down when he made his attack. Now that he was in retreat he had to return the same way he had come or else lose the wagons and all the food in them. The army was pretty beat up, but they kept marching through the long afternoon and by dark they were making camp in the low hills south of Chewalla. The men in ranks were glad for the rest, but the officers were left with their mouths hanging open in surprise. They wanted to keep marching at least a few more miles till they crossed over the Tuscumbia and put the river between themselves and the enemy. Then Van Dorn explained his reasoning to his senior officers. He planned to march southeast to Rienzi, turn to the

north and attack Corinth again, this time from below. You could have knocked them over with a feather. General Price, second-incommand, was astonished and decided Van Dorn’s decision “came from a mind rendered desperate by misfortune.” Price, Maury and a few others climbed into his wagon to try and talk some sense into the boss. “Old Pap” Price pointed out the army was in no condition to fight again and that if they headed off for Rienzi the enemy would surely capture the train of 500 wagons waiting up the road. It was Dab Maury who finally got “Buck” Van Dorn to listen to reason. He told him, “Van Dorn, you are the only man I ever saw who loves danger for its own sake. When any daring enterprise is before you, you cannot adequately estimate the obstacles in your way.” Van Dorn thought about it for a minute. “While I do not admit the correctness of your criticism, I feel how wrong I shall be to imperil this army through my own peculiarities…I will countermand the orders and move at once on the road to Ripley.” Another disastrous chapter had been averted, but there was still a final page to be turned. The next day Maury’s decimated division suffered another 500 casualties at Davis Bridge on the Hatchie River. When it was all said and done his division lost 52% of its men over three days of hard fighting. Imagine, if you can, how much worse it would have been if Dab Maury had kept his mouth shut and stayed out of the wagon? Thousands more would have perished, men who would become vital in the upcoming defense of Vicksburg. Dabney was promoted to Major General and finished out the war in command of the Confederate defenses at Mobile, Alabama. He was forced to evacuate the city on April 10, 1865, the day after General Lee surrendered to Grant in Virginia. Perhaps General Maury’s greatest contribution came years later when he was the driving force behind the Southern Historical Society and the 52 volumes of war related papers it published. We have the entire collection in our research library at the Interpretive Center, and I for one am very grateful to him. I use them every day. (Tom Parson is a National Park Service ranger at the Corinth Civil War Interpretive Center. His columns appear Sunday.)

Outdoors

Railway grade crossings highly The outdoor experience remains priceless dangerous in ’20s (Transcribed by Ra- creased almost six times Nae Vaughn from July and the number of rail10, 1925, issue of The Bel- way employees has grown from about 700,000 to mont Times.) nearly 2,000,000. Take Warning Compared with this Accidents at grade crossings cause more impressive reduction in deaths on the railroads the number of passenger and employee than anything else, fatalities on the C. H. Markham, railroads, Mr. President of the Markham points Illinois Central out, the number of System, says in his persons killed in July letter to the grade-crossing acpublic. increased Railway acRaNae cidents from 402 in 1890, cidents of other Vaughn the first year such kinds have deaccidents were recreased markedly Historically corded nationally, he points out. In Speaking to 2,149 in 1924. 1888, when reThis is an increase ports of railway accidents were first com- of nearly 435 percent. The exercise of caution piled on a national basis, 315 passengers and 2,070 by those crossing railway employees were killed. In tracks is sought by the 1924, 140 passengers and railroads in their efforts 1,533 employees were to save lives. (Daily Corinthian colkilled. This is a reduction of 53 umnist RaNae Vaughn percent in passenger fa- is board member and talities and 26 percent in in charge of marketing employee fatalities dur- and publications for the ing a period in which rail- Tishomingo County Hisway passenger traffic has torical & Genealogical more than trebled, rail- Society, P.O. Box 203, way freight traffic has in- Iuka, MS 38852.)

Studies have shown that out- cess of the outing. Sometimes it’s door participation has been on the quirky things that’s happened the rise in recent years, which is a like getting our four- wheel drive stuck in the middle of nogood thing no matter how where, seeing my boat burn you slice it. in downtown Paris, Tenn., Increased participation getting caught in a storm not only insures the lonand enduring treacherous gevity of our sports but it water conditions while fishalso provides an avenue ing, seeing a friend make of escape from the stressan impossible shot on game es of every-day life, teachDavid or catching a huge bass in a es young sportsmen to Green most obscure way. I could go be better sportsmen and on and on. stewards of our precious Outdoors A few of the things I menresources and, through tioned may not seem like those experiences, creates fond memories that will last as something you would like to remember, especially the one where long as one can remember. Young people are asked to shoot the fire department had to be for the stars as they go out into called in to douse the flames ragthe world. Some will be rewarded ing from my boat. But as I look handsomely with earthly riches, back, that incident and others bewhile others will struggle just to came laughable moments. I guess make it. Even with excluding the you could say success was met by ups and downs of today’s tough beating adversity. In no shape or economy, that’s just the way it is form would I trade those memories for all the riches in the world. and probably always will be. We currently live in a technology But self-worth and quality of life shouldn’t be measured by how driven era where everything from much money and assets a person GPS units to side-imaging sonar has accumulated. I wasn’t born in is designed and available to make a well-to-do household, nor am I the outdoorsman’s pursuit easier rich today, at least not in a mon- to be successful. Maybe that’s why so many more etary sense. However, I am rich beyond measure through all my young people today are getting memorable outdoor experiences, involved in the outdoor sports. especially the ones during my Very seldom today do I ever meet younger years. Seldom has a day a young person who doesn’t like gone by when I don’t relive some tinkering with some type of computerized gadgetry. of those moments. That’s all fine and good except Some of the memories I rehash have very little to do with the suc- for one thing. The old-school way

shouldn’t be put away in the trash bin. Technology has its place for enhancing opportunities, but it should not replace the God-given talent of reasoning and being observant. A person should in no way have to rely on a computer to do their thinking for them. Like I said though, technology has its place and can be beneficial. The last tournament I fished, for example, a guy fishing by himself in a boat equipped with the latest side-imaging equipment came in third place. And get this, he didn’t pre-fish nor had he ever been on the lake before. But, I wonder. How would he have fared if his equipment had failed or went on the blink? Its Memorial Day weekend, and I hope most of you are active in letting your young ones get a taste of the outdoor experience, whether through the use of the latest modern technology or just keeping it simple. The memories made could very well be treasured in their minds forever. Life is what you make it, and the memories thereof, defines the quality of life and the person. (Daily Corinthian columnist and Alcorn County resident David Green is an avid hunter and fisherman in the Crossroads area. Anyone wishing to share their own unique outdoor story or have any news to report pertaining to the outdoors, David can be contacted at dgreen_outdoors@yahoo.com.)


6B • Daily Corinthian

Celebrations

NY’s Main Beach tops annual list

Anniversaries

Sunday, May 26, 2013

Engagement

BY FRANK ELTMAN Associated Press

EAST HAMPTON, N.Y. — This may be hard to believe in the aftermath of Superstorm Sandy, but an annual list of the best beaches in the country has a New York beach ranked No. 1. Less surprisingly, that beach is in East Hampton, the vacation playground for the rich and famous. In an announcement that coincides annually with the unofficial start of summer, coastal expert Stephen P. Leatherman on Friday released the 23rd version of his Top 10 Beach List, placing Main Beach in East Hampton at the top. “The thing about the Hamptons is that people are so proud of their beaches out there,” Leatherman told The Associated Press in an interview in advance of the release of his list. “People pick up their litter there, the bathrooms are clean; they provide good services.” Leatherman, who goes by the nickname Dr. Beach, visited Main Beach earlier this month. He said that unlike many beaches farther to the west and in New Jersey, the beaches on eastern Long Island saw less erosion and flooding from the effects of Superstorm Sandy. “Considering the magnitude of the storm, people will be very pleased to see that Main Beach is the way they remember it,” he said. Leatherman, a professor at Florida International University in Miami, has visited beaches around the world and uses criteria like water and sand quality, as well as safety and environmental management, to compile his annual list. Once a beach Javier Baldo the Main Beach visitor reaches pinnacle of No. 1, it is retired from future consideration, he said. Coopers Beach in nearby Southampton, N.Y., was the No. 1 pick in the 2010 survey. Sarasota, Fla.’s Siesta Beach was tops in 2011 and Coronado Beach in California earned the top spot in 2012. The other nine on Leatherman’s 2013 list after Main Beach are: Kahanamoku Beach, Waikiki, Hawaii; St. George Island State Park, Fla.; Hamoa Beach, Maui, Hawaii; Waimanalo Bay State Park, Oahu, Hawaii; Barefoot Beach Preserve County Park, Bonita Springs, Fla.; Cape Florida State Park, Key Biscayne, Fla.; Cape Hatteras, Outer Banks, N.C.; Coast Guard Beach, Cape Cod, Mass.; and Beachwalker Park, Kiawah Island, S.C. East Hampton village residents have free access to Main Beach, although parking permits are required from May 15 to Sept. 15. Non-residents can buy parking passes at $25 per day but they are limited in number, with only 40 non-resident daily parking passes sold on weekends and holidays. Max Scainetti, a lifelong East Hampton resident, said the tiny grains of tan sand and the cleanliness of the beach are two of the things that make Main Beach special. “This is one of the best beaches in the country and I’ve been to a lot of beaches,” Scainetti said. “I think basically it’s a lot to do with the sand. A lot of Long Island beaches tend to be rocky where these are more sandy beaches.” Javier Baldo, an East Hampton cook, said he has visited Main Beach regularly for about eight years. “It’s fairly civilized. It doesn’t get too crowded. The water is delicious,” he said. Delicious? “It’s really great water, it’s really clean. You just have a lot of space.” Baldo said celebrities are sometimes seen at the beach, but people generally keep to themselves. “It’s quiet, there’s no loud music playing. It’s obviously very safe; great lifeguards. There are really great lifeguards. They’re actually fit and very well experienced. That’s a big thing, just the safety,” he said.

“It’s quiet, there’s no loud music playing. It’s obviously very safe; great lifeguards. There are really great lifeguards. They’re actually fit and very well experienced. That’s a big thing, just the safety.”

Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Crum

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Doty

Doty 50th Anniversary Family and friends are invited to join Joe and Gail Doty as the couple celebrates their 50th wedding anniversary today from 2-4 p.m. at the Church of the Crossroads, Mildred Bennett Hall, 2037 U.S. Hwy. 72 East, Corinth. No gifts, please.

Crum 50th Anniversary Jimmy and Cloyce Wilbanks Crum celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary on May 24, 2013. In honor of this special occasion, their children would like to invite friends and family to a reception for the couple today from 2-4 p.m. at Hatchie Chapel Church Fellowship Hall in Walnut.

Submitted photo

Wedding guests can create a collection of fun memories with a box full of creative props and a willingness to be silly in a photo booth.

Technology enhances wedding experiences for couple, guests

Angela Megan Pace

Pace — Lovett Mr. and Mrs. Lanny Ray Pace of Brandon announce the engagement of their daughter, Angela Megan Pace, to Alan Dale Lovett, son of Mr. Dale Alan Lovett of Olney, Texas and Ms. Charlotte Leigh Lovett of Brandon. The bride-elect is the granddaughter of Mrs. Thomas Campbell Guion of Yazoo City and the late Mr. Guion and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Ray Pace of Kossuth. The bridegroom is the grandson of Mrs. Lewis Henry White Jr. and the late Mr. White of Brandon and Mrs. Robert Earl Lovett and the late Dr. Lovett of Olney, Texas. Miss Pace is a 2003 graduate of Northwest Rankin High School. She graduated with a bachelor degree in liberal arts from the University of Mississippi where she was a member of Delta Delta Delta sorority. Miss Pace is a television reporter with the ABC affiliate 16 WAPT in Jackson. Mr. Lovett is a 2003 graduate of Northwest Rankin High School. He graduated summa cum laude with a bachelor degree in mechanical engineering from Mississippi State University in 2007. He received his master in environmental management and a juris doctor from Duke University in May where he served as the managing editor of the Duke Environmental Law and Policy Forum. In August Mr. Lovett will begin a clerkship on the 11th Circuit of the U.S. Court of Appeals. The couple will exchange wedding vows on June 1 at Galloway United Methodist Church with a reception to follow at The South. They will make their home in Jacksonville, Fla.

BY KAITLYN BYRNE MSU Ag Communications

MISSISSIPPI STATE — Technology offers ways to improve wedding experiences for guests and connect friends and family who could not attend. Some couples choose to broadcast weddings via Skype or other live streaming services to loved ones who are not able to be at the wedding because of distance or illness. Connie Templeton, distance learning analyst for the Mississippi State University Extension Service’s Extension Center for Technology Outreach, said many live streaming services are free, but she recommended hiring a professional videographer to set up the equipment. “It is important to keep the camera stationary to avoid pixilation,” she said. “A professional or tech-savvy friend would be able to help with this. Some wedding photographers and videographers will be able to incorporate this service into the wedding package.” Templeton said practicing with equipment before the ceremony is vital. “I definitely suggest couples test the system beforehand to work out any kinks. They should be aware of the Internet speed to make sure it’s not too slow,” she said. “This will help the whole thing run more smoothly during the actual ceremony.” Templeton said the videographer should be sure to adjust the streaming settings to prevent long distance viewers from disrupting the ceremony by talking. “Live streaming is a favor for the guests, but we must remember the day is really about the bride and groom,” she said. Tech-savvy couples have also found creative ways to incorporate technology in wedding receptions. Bryce Hall, digital and graphic designer, created a photo booth to use at his wedding reception in 2011. “My wife, Rita, had always wanted a photo booth at her wedding, but most photographers were going to charge at least $1,000 for that,” he said. “That simply wasn’t in our budget, so we decided to see what we could do to create our own.” To create the photo booth, Hall used a camera, laptop with photography software, a monitor, a studio- style flash, a softbox lighting kit and a remote control to trigger the camera. He said the remote

Wedding planning helps reduce stress

Submitted photo

A photo booth at the wedding reception gives newlyweds a chance to take informal pictures that complement their formal portraits and capture the lighthearted side of their relationship. was useful because guests could take the photos themselves. This meant the Halls did not have to pay a photographer or ask a friend to operate the camera the entire time. Hall said he tethered the camera to the computer, which connected to the larger monitor. When a guest used the remote, the flash went off and the camera took the photo. The camera transmitted the photo to computer, and the image was displayed on the monitor until the next photo was taken. “I felt like the big screen was important because it allowed people to see what they had just taken,” Hall said. “Everyone got to laugh at the silly photos together, and it just added a nice element to the setup.” Hall said he and Rita created their own backdrop for the photo booth using PVC pipe and fabric. Their backdrop was about 15 feet by 10 feet to accommodate multiple guests at once. To add a creative element to the photo booth, Rita bought inexpensive props for the guests to use. “It became one of the attractions at the wedding that everyone had to be a part of,” he said. “It also allowed my wife and me to get involved with some of the wedding guests for some really fun shots. While we still had professional photographers at the wedding, the photo booth pictures are different and special.”

MISSISSIPPI STATE — The best way to avoid an infamous wedding disaster is to have a supervisor who is able to anticipate factors and think fast when the unexpected occurs. Karen Benson, an area family and child development agent with the Mississippi State University Extension Service, has been on both sides of wedding challenges. After directing several weddings for other couples, she gained planning experience last fall as the mother of the bride. “Experience helps directors anticipate needs and have back-up plans, but no matter how much experience someone has, if they are part of the wedding party, they should not be the director,” she said. “There are too many details that will need special attention at the last minute, often while other things are happening.” Benson said couples may cut some corners to reduce costs, but a good director is a must. “The couple, friends, family and other advisers can be actively involved ahead of time, but on the wedding day, someone outside the immediate wedding party needs to be in charge.” Michael Burns of Tupelo might not seem like a wedding expert, but as a retired fire chief, he is well trained for this sort of major event. “As a father of two daughters and a retired fire chief, I can attest to the fact that weddings and disasters have a lot in common, especially when it comes to managing the chaos created by both,” he said. “Without some system of management, both can go from bad to worse in a matter of seconds.” For Burns, a longtime trainer and advocate for the Incident Command System, it was natural for him to turn to his ICS background when his daughters married. “The ICS strategy facilitates planning and improves communication with everyone involved. The emphasis is on teamwork,” he said. “One person cannot anticipate or respond to every need. Major events, like a wedding, need a written plan of action and an effort to identify gaps that need to be addressed.”


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, May 26, 2013 • 7B

Tavis Smiley celebrates 10th year on PBS BY LYNN ELBER AP Television Writer

LOS ANGELES — Tavis Smiley has stood out in 20 years in broadcasting, and he has no intention of changing his style or substance. He’s the rare black host with national TV and radio platforms, one who sees his job as challenging Americans to examine their assumptions on such thorny issues as poverty, education, and racial and gender equality. In other words, he doesn’t squander his opportunities on PBS’ daily talk show “Tavis Smiley,” which marks its 10th year this month, or on public radio’s “The Tavis Smiley Show” and “Smiley & West,” the latter a forum for commentary he shares with scholar and activist Cornel West. His quarterly “Tavis Smiley Reports” specials for PBS, in-depth looks at topics such as the relationship between the juvenile justice system and the teenage dropout rate, fit the same bold pattern.

Smiley, marking two decades in broadcasting this year, considers himself engaged in a calling as much as a career: “This is the kind of work I think needs to be done. I’m trying to entertain and empower people.” PBS President and CEO Paula Kerger was a public TV executive overseeing New York station WNET when she became interested in launching a Smiley talk show as a companion to “Charlie Rose.” The programs air backto-back on a number of PBS stations. “The two of them have very different styles. Tavis has done a great job of bringing a wide range of people on to public broadcasting,” Kerger said. “He’s constantly looking at the next big idea” to bring to the national dialogue. Smiley, 48, also doesn’t shrink from the repercussions that occur when his opinions, delivered on radio and in interviews in his distinctively punchy cadence, strike a nerve.

He has drawn the ire of conservatives and, because of his insistent criticism of President Barack Obama’s policies, that of some liberals and African-Americans. Smiley contends that members of the Obama administration, whom he didn’t identify, have pressured sponsors to drop their support of his projects, including his anti-poverty initiatives. The White House had no comment, said a spokesman, Kevin Lewis. While Smiley said he understands the desire of blacks to stand protectively by the first AfricanAmerican president, he’s adamant about his right to take Obama to task on rising black unemployment, the use of military drones and other issues. “This administration does not like to be criticized. And the irony of it is, there’s nothing I have tried to hold the president accountable on that my white progressive colleagues have not,” Smiley said. “They’re labeled

courageous critics, but if I say it, I’m an ‘Obama critic.’ There’s race at play in the very question.” He’s unlikely to find boosters on the right. National Review senior editor Jay Nordlinger in 2002 dismissed him as “the black leftist radio personality,” and thenFox News Channel commentator Glenn Beck spurred anti-Smiley letter-writing campaigns to PBS, Smiley said. Wal-Mart Stores Inc., the PBS show’s underwriter since the start, has “consistently stood by our side,” said a Smiley spokeswoman. But others have dropped out or donated money to his projects on the condition of privacy because they’ve heard from a displeased White House, according to Smiley. “I don’t have an antiBarack agenda,” he said, “but this is what I do: My job is to raise questions of accountability.” The public reaction is more generous, Smiley said: While he’s ques-

tioned on the street by people about his views on Obama, they give him the courtesy of a hearing — and continue to pay heed in other ways. “Since Obama has been president, I’ve had not one, but two, New York Times best-selling books, been on the cover of Time and made its 100 list,” the magazine’s tally of the world’s most influential people, in 2009, Smiley said. He’s a popular keynote speaker for a wide range of events, including the upcoming unveiling of a monument to slain civil rights leader Medgar Evers (although one Peoria, Ill., event replaced him as speaker last year, reportedly related to his Obama stance). The Indiana University graduate has received honorary degrees from universities including Tuskegee and Fisk, and he created an exhibition, “America I Am: The African American Imprint,” that wrapped this year after a national tour.

Smiley’s program aimed for diversity from the start, with his first week’s guest list including Bill Cosby, Wesley Clark, Newt Gingrich and Magic Johnson. His 10-year list also boasts, among others, former President Jimmy Carter, Coretta Scott King, Yo-Yo Ma, Toni Morrison and Prince. Smiley speaks to an overwhelmingly white audience on his Public Radio International shows and on TV, and said he appreciates the opportunity to introduce them to a different perspective. Kerger said she looks forward to his “next 10 years” on public broadcasting. So does Smiley, come what may. “You’re going to be challenged when you address inconvenient truths. Sometimes you’re challenged with merit, sometimes without merit. I try to be authentic and be a truth-teller. I have no monopoly on the truth but can try to raise questions that get at the truth.”

Review

Cryptoquip

Google music plan serendipitous BY RYAN NAKASHIMA Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — Google’s new music service offers a lot of eye candy to go with the tunes. The song selection of around 18 million tracks is comparable to popular services such as Spotify and Rhapsody, and a myriad of playlists curated along different genres provides a big playground for music lovers. The All Access service represents Google’s attempt to grab a bigger piece of the digital music market as more people stream songs over mobile phones. Such services are also meant to further wed smartphone users to Google’s Android operating system, where the search leader makes money from advertising and transactions on its digital content store, Google Play. For a monthly fee, All Access lets you listen to as much music as you want over an Internet connection. You can also download songs onto mobile devices for smooth playback later when you don’t have cellphone or Wi-Fi access. It’s worth a try for the discounted monthly rate of $8 if you sign up by the end of June. Those who sign up later will pay $10 a month, the same amount charged by the main competitors, Spotify and Rhapsody. Either way, you get the first month free and can cancel at any time. All Access works on the free Google Play Music app for Android devices and over Web browsers on computers — but not on the iPhone. (Spotify and Rhapsody work on both Android and the iPhone). Visually, the app that I tested on Google’s Nexus 4 smartphone is engaging. Iterating on the list-heavy layouts of its competitors, Google Play Music jazzes up the interface by adding plenty of big artist photos along with little animations, including bouncing equalizer bars and screensize cover art that moves slowly back and forth when a song is playing. You can re-order songs that are in your queue on the fly — something not offered by either Spotify or Rhapsody. But this takes gripping a very thin digital handle to the left of a song title and sliding it up or down. Because it’s much thinner than the thumb I’m using to grip it, I ended up playing songs that I only wanted to move, or deleting them from the queue by accident. The options icon on

About All Access Google Inc.’s new streaming service lets you listen to as much music as you want over an Internet connection. You can also download songs onto mobile devices for offline use as long as your subscription is active. It costs $8 a month if you sign up for a free trial by June 30, and $10 after that. You need an Android device to get the full experience. With Google’s free Google Play Music app for Android, you’ll also be able to listen to music you bought through Google Play and elsewhere. each song title is also tiny and caused frequent mistaps. Where the service starts to get interesting is in its radio function. Like other Internet radio plans, it takes some traits of a particular song and finds others like it somehow. Doing this with Reggie Watts’ comedic beat-box tune “(bleep) (bleep) Stack,” I discovered the song fits within a kind of sub-genre of humorous rappers, after it played Flight of the Conchords’ “Hiphopopotamus vs. Rhymenoceros,” and MC Chris’ “I Want Candy.” I gave these songs a digital thumbs up, which marks them in a playlist so I can find them later. Google Play Music attempts to do something that Samsung Electronics Co.’s Music Hub did before it. Music Hub blended four things: a music store, an online storage service, unlimited song streaming and an Internet radio player. Google’s app does all those things. In addition, because it comes as an update to the existing Google Play Music app, it preserved the music I took the trouble of uploading to my Google Music storage space prior to the revamp. When Google first launched its music store in 2011, it merely sold songs or albums a la carte. But it offered users free online storage for up to 20,000 songs, including ones they had bought at other stores such as Apple Inc.’s iTunes. Starting last December, Google’s uploader software added the ability to scan your hard drive for songs and match them with songs Google already has on its serv-

ers. That way, you have to upload only the songs Google didn’t recognize. With that, your personal library of owned songs still exists, but the sense of ownership has blurred. With All Access, you still see your library of owned songs in a place called My Library on the Google Play Music app. A lot of that music is stored online, or in the cloud, and requires an Internet connection to listen to. But you can “pin” a song to download a copy for offline listening, something that Google Play Music and other cloud lockers had offered already. You can toggle the view in My Library to see everything you can access in the cloud, or just the stuff you can access on the device without a cellular or Wi-Fi connection. If you start running out of space, you basically “unpin” the song to free up the memory, even though your ownership still exists in the cloud. All Access also allows you to “pin” songs you don’t own. Copies will get downloaded for offline play. Or you can mark songs as favorites by adding them to My Library in the cloud. But because those favorites are stored in the same place as songs you actually own, your sense of ownership will suffer a hit. You might not know which is which until the All Access songs disappear should you ever stop paying the monthly fee. You can share songs from the app to the Google Plus social network, but there’s no Facebook integration as is the case with Spotify and Rhapsody. It also doesn’t integrate with Twitter’s new (hash)music service, the way Rdio and Spotify do quite well. Google’s new music service covers the fundamentals of unlimited on-demand music with Google-like solid execution. And with the radio function running on Google’s vaunted ability to tweak algorithms, it adds a healthy dose of serendipity to the mix, turning up songs and artists I wouldn’t have discovered on my own. That puts it at least on an equal footing with streaming services that have come before it and will persuade some subscribers of those services to switch. Although you need an Android phone to use All Access fully, I don’t believe that in itself will get Apple fans to drop their iPhones. But it’s one more nice thing Android has going for it.


8B • Sunday, May 26, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

MEMORIAL DAY SPECIAL PAGE IN THIS SECTION 12B

SERVICES

BUSINESS & SERVICE GUIDE Daily Corinthian And The Community Profiles RUN YOUR AD In TheFOR $ ONLY 200 A MONTH ON THIS PAGE (Daily Corinthian Only 165) $

HOUSE FOR SALE

CHIROPRACTOR

2107 Weston Drive

Dr. Jonathan R. Cooksey Neck Pain • Back Pain Disc Problems Spinal Decompression Therapy Most Insurance Accepted Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 9-5 3334 N. Polk Street Corinth, MS 38834 (662) 286-9950

Loans $20-$20,000

upstairs (could be 4 BR), 2-car garage, tile & carpet flooring throughout. 2400 sq. ft. Asking $156,900. 662-643-3221 before

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We have the BEST Values for your Kitchen and Bathroom Cabinets Just bring your measurements and we will help you with the rest!

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SMITH CABINET SHOP 1505 South Fulton Dr. • Corinth, MS

662-287-2151

Updated 4 BR, 2 BA home with new vinyl siding is waiting for a new family. Located in Kossuth, it offers 1.5 acres with lots of space to play. $79,500.

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

HARRELL

GENERAL CONTRACTING Specializing in roofing, metal & shingle. 35 yrs. experience. Referrals if needed.

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3 BR, 2 BA, dining room, kitchen nook, living room, bonus room

Remodeling or New Construction

“Bring the kids!”

HOUSE FOR SALE

5pm & 662-287-8350 after 5pm.

Structure demolition & Removal Crushed Lime Stone (any size) Iuka Road Gravel Washed gravel Pea gravel Fill sand Masonry sand Black Magic mulch Natural brown mulch Top soil “Let us help with your project” “Large or Small” Bill Jr., 284-6061 G.E. 284-9209

Smith Discount Home Center All types of lumber regular and treated

Farmers & Merchants Bank 662-720-4580

RUN YOUR AD IN THE DAILY CORINTHIAN & COMMUNITY PROFILES

Croft Windows ...................................................... $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1/2”... $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 3/4”... $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1” ..... $ 95 5/8 T1-11.......................................

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• "The Cottage" Vintage Style Clothing • HUGE INVENTORY DECO NETTING • Antiques & Collectables • "MAN CAVE" • Old Vintage Clothing Closet • "Sew Sassy" monograming • "Boots & Stuff" • Pickwick Pickers • 2 Vintage Cuzens

Jeanette Storey Tempe & Janet Gurley Owners 731-645-5677 open 7 days

$1,000,000 LIABILITY INSURANCE • SAME PHONE # & ADDRESS SINCE 1975 • LIFETIME WARRANTIED OWENS CORNING SHINGLES W/TRANSFERABLE WARRANTY (NO SECONDS) • METAL, TORCHDOWN, EPDM, SLATE, TILE, SHAKES, COATINGS. • LEAK SPECIALIST WE INSTALL SKYLIGHTS & DO CARPENTRY WORK

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HOUSE FOR SALE. BLDG. FOR SALE. Priced below appraisal - Commercial bldg., downtown Beautiful home in downtown Corinth, 815 Cruise St. across Corinth, 4 BR, 3 BA, open plan, beamed & arched ceilings, cozy from city parking lot, corner of Cass & Cruise. 7500+ fireplaces, hardwood, new tile, paint. Updates within the last sq. ft. Several office areas, 2 mos. 515 4th St. Also, 2 BR 2 larger rooms, kitchen. guest house goes with deal. $349,900. Asking $189,900 for all. Call 662-287-7673. Call 662-287-7673

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


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, May 26, 2013 • 9B

0232 GENERAL HELP ASSIST. MGR. Needed. Opportunity. $175 a day to start. 1-877-669-6700.

Take stock in America. Buy U.S. Savings Bonds. ANNOUNCEMENTS

0107 SPECIAL NOTICE CLASSIFIED ADVERTISERS When Placing Ads 1. Make sure your ad reads the way you want it! Make sure our Ad Consultants reads the ad back to you. 2. Make sure your ad is in the proper classification. 3. After our deadline at 3 p.m., the ad cannot be corrected, changed or stopped until the next day. 4. Check your ad the 1st day for errors. If error has been made, we will be happy to correct it, but you must call before deadline (3 p.m.) to get that done for the next day. Please call 662-287-6147 if you cannot find your ad or need to make changes!

REVERSE YOUR AD FOR $1.00 EXTRA Call 662-287-6147 for details. 0135 PERSONALS *ADOPT:* A Creative, Professional couple long for 1st baby. Sailing, Beaches, Gourmet meals await! Expenses paid. 1-800-379-8418. *Christi & Peter* SEMI-RETIRED MAN who owns his home, seeks June bride with good personality & a good driver. Non-drug & smoking residence. Send info & phone number to P.O. Box 25, Selmer, TN. 38375.

WANTED TO 0554 RENT/BUY/TRADE

PETS

M&M. CASH for junk cars & trucks. We pick up. 662-415-5435 or BLUE HEELER, female, all CAUTION! ADVERTISE- shots current as of May, 731-239-4114. MENTS in this classifica- 2013. $50. 662-415-6500. MISC. ITEMS FOR tion usually offer infor0563 SALE mational service of PUPPIES, 1/2 Rott, 1/2 products designed to Mastiff. 5 males, $150 (2) CHAINSAW cut bears, help FIND employment. ea., 3 females, $100 ea. $250 pair. (Cell) 828-506Before you send money Great colors. Can see 3324. to any advertiser, it is parents. 287-7149. 2 ROLLS of old Buffalo your responsibility to nickels, $60 per roll. verify the validity of the (Cell) 828-506-3324. FARM offer. Remember: If an ad appears to sound ANTIQUE ARMY gas 5“too good to be true”, gal. can, $35. 662-415then it may be! Inquir3770. MERCHANDISE ies can be made by conANTIQUE WINDOWS, tacting the Better Busi$12.00. 662-415-3770. ness Bureau at HOUSEHOLD 0509 GOODS 1-800-987-8280. BABY BED with mattress, $50. 662-665-1831 MAKE MONEY! Ultimate BED RAILS, $25. 662-415- after 5 p.m. Cycler. Daily calls. 10pm 3770. BIRD HOUSES, $10. 662ET. 712-432-0075. Code 3 7 0 4 8 5 # . A s k f o r B R A N D N E W W H I R L - 415-3770. C.Taylor/D. Westbrook POOL tub, 6 jets, by DISPLAY CASE, $40. 662Aqua glass, sold new for 415-3770. $1300, will sacrifice for 0240 SKILLED TRADE $400 obo. 287-3981. DVD MOVIES, $2.00 each. 662-415-3770. UPHOLSTERER/ ELECTRIC HOUSE washer, FREE ADVERTISING TRIMMER $25. 662-415-3770. Advertise one item valFull time position availa b l e w i t h 4 5 h o u r s KENMORE GAS dryer, ued at $500 or less for free. Price must be in work week, Monday- $75. 662-415-3770. ad & will run for 5 days Friday, 8:00am-5:30pm. LAMPS FOR sale. $10. in Daily Corinthian, 1 Pay determined by ex662-415-3770. day in Reporter & 1 day perience and quality of work, with some bene- MATTRESS ONLY, queen in Banner Independent. fits. Call or email re- size, $40. 662-415-3770 Ads may be up to approx. 20 words includsume' to dons autoupholstery@juno. WASHER & DRYER, Ken- ing phone number. com, attention: Jerry more, great condition, or Gary. $600 obo. 662-603-1485. The ads must be for private party or perWINDOW A/C, 24,000 sonal mdse. & does not 0244 TRUCKING BTU. $125. 662-415-1281 include pets, livestock (chickens, ducks, cattle, DRIVER LAWN & GARDEN goats, fish, hogs, etc), HOME EVERY 5-7 DAYS 0521 garage sales, hay, fireEQUIPMENT 2800-3200 MILES WEEKLY wood, & automobiles. Start at 35cpm 11.5 H.P. Murray motor (3cpm monthly bonus for mower, $70 or buy also available) entire mower as parts NO BUSINESS OR Must have a Class A CDL, for $125. 662-415-5325. COMMERCIAL be at least ADS ALLOWED! 23 yrs. old, have 18 mo. SPORTING 0527 GOODS trac/trlr exp. Email ad to: and meet all DOT ANT. ARMY AMMO freeads requirements. wooden box, $35. 662- @dailycorinthian.com Wiseway or Transportation Services 415-3770. Call 800-876-1660 ext 177 SAVAGE 7 mag stainless classad@dailycorinthian. com Or apply online at steel barrel w/synthetwww.wiseway.com ic stock, $450. 662-416- Or mail ad to Free Ads, 1013. P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, DRIVER TRAINEES MS 38835, fax ad to 662Needed WINCHESTER, TOP eject, 287-3525 or bring ad to Now at 30-30, $400. 662-4161607 S. Harper Rd., CorWerner Enterprises 1013. inth. Earn $700+/wk after training. FURNITURE 0533 *NO PHONE CALLS Great Benefits! PLEASE. INCLUDE NAME No Exp. Req'd! ANTIQUE ARMOIRE, built & ADDRESS FOR OUR RELocal 15 day in 1889. $500 obo. 662CORDS. CDL Training 603-5187. 1-888-540-7364 LARGE KNIVES, $10 to BLACK DRESSER, $75. $25. 662-415-3770. 662-665-1831 after 5 BUSINESSES FOR NEW GRILLMASTER gas 0280 SALE p.m. grill, 3-burner with side DRIVE THRU restaurant, CHAIR FOR SALE, $25. burner, paid $192.60, will now take $135 cash turn key, ready to op- 662-415-3770. erate, includes 5-acre KID'S high chair, $20. w/older gas tank. 662665-9897. commercial lot in Pick- 662-415-3770. wick across from OLD FADED Pepsi-Cola Hampton Inn. $190,000. QUEEN ANNE chair, $25. thermometer, $45. (Cell) 901-482-0912. 662-415-3770. 828-506-3324.

0114

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HAPPY ADS

0149 FOUND FOUND: SMALL brown dog. 1908 Proper St. 662-212-4159.

GARAGE /ESTATE SALES

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

AS ADMINISTRATRIX of an Estate, I, Karen Burns, will be taking sealed bids on the following items: •1975 Chevrolet Impala, 350 Chevrolet motor, approx. 90,000 miles

“Because Little Things Mean A Lot, Give Him a Gift From The Heart”

•2001 Buick Century, approx. 100,000 miles Turn in sealed bids at the Alcorn County Chancery Clerk's Office at 501 Waldron Street, Corinth, Mississippi or any questions, please call 662-415-0884 DEADLINE MAY 29, 2013 BY 10:00 A.M.

YARD SALE SPECIAL

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

5 LINES (Apprx. 20 Words)

$19.10 (Does not include commercial business sales) ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID We accept credit or debit cards Call Classified at (662) 287-6147

This year give him that picture perfect Father’s Day Gift. Send us your favorite photograph of Dad, a memorable photo of Dad and the family or just a funny little snapshot to publish in our Father’s Day Section in The Daily Corinthian on Sunday, June 16, 2013. You may include a short description with names or memo (approx. 10-20 words).

THE COST IS ONLY $10.00 (MUST BE PREPAID)

You may bring your photo(s) by The Daily Corinthian office at:

1607 S. Harper Rd., Corinth, MS or Email to classad@dailycorinthian.com (only 1 picture per ad)

YOU MAY ASK ABOUT THIS & OTHER ATTENTION GETTING GRAPHICS!

EMPLOYMENT

HURRY! DEADLINE IS MONDAY, JUNE 10, 2013


10B • Sunday, May 26, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

HAVE A SAFE AND HAPPY MEMORIAL DAY 0515 COMPUTER

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YOUR BUSINESS

Is accepting applications for

A

LOCAL SHUTTLE DRIVER (Home Every Night)

SECRET.

CALL

Corinthian, Inc. is accepting applications for a local SHUTTLE driver. CDL (Class A), current medical card and a clean MVR are required. We also require a minimum of 2 years driving experience that can be verified. We need someone dependable. We offer competitive benefits, pay and a pleasant working environment.

FRAME BUILDERS/SPRINGERS Experienced Framers and Springers are also needed. if you have at least one year of experience framing and/or springing in the furniture industry, we want to talk to you.

US! Daily Corinthian 287-6111

Qualified applicants should apply in person at the Corinthian Human Resources Office between the hours of 7:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday through Thursday at 41 Henson Road; turn left at the caution light off Kendrick road.

NO PHONE CALLS ACCEPTED

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

DAILY CORINTHIAN 1607 S. Harper Rd. Corinth, MS

Equal Opportunity Employer 0503 AUCTION SALES

Reach 2.2 Million Readers Across The State Of Mississippi Auctions

2-DAY PUBLIC AUCTION Huge Contractors’ Const. Equip. & Truck Auction

WEDNESDAY, MAY 29 & THURSDAY, MAY 30 • 9AM TH

TH

Highway 19 S • Philadelphia, Mississippi 10% Administrative Fee on the first $2500 of each lot and a 1% Administrative Fee on the remaining balance of each lot.

Day 1: Dump Trucks, Truck Tractors, Specialty Trucks, Trailers, Farm Tractors, 1ton Trucks, Vehicles, Watercraft, RVs, Related Attachments, Misc. Items Day 2: Construction Equip., Forklifts, Service Trucks, Water Trucks, Fuel/Lube Trucks, Support Equip., Logging Equip., Aircraft, Related Attachments, Misc. Items

Check our website for an daily-updated listing. www.deancoauction.com Full Payment Due Day of Sale

Deanco Auction

Toll Free: 877.898.5905 Phone: 601.656.9768 Fax: 601.656.0192 1042 Holland Ave • Philadelphia, MS 39350 Auctioneer: Donnie W Dean MSAL 733, MSGL 835F

C l a s s e s -T r a i n i n g AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866-455-4317. ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. •Medical •Business •Criminal Justice •Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer and Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized. Call 888899-6914. www.CenturaOnline.com MEDICAL OFFICE TRAINEES NEEDED! Train for a career in Healthcare Management! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Advanced College gets you job ready! HS diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed. 1888-512-7117.

Employment- General HELP WANTED!! MAKE $1,000 A WEEK MAILING BROCHURES FROM HOME. GENUINE OPPORTUNITY. NO EXPERIENCE REQUIRED. START I M M E D I A T E L Y ! WWW.BROCHUREMAILERS.COM

Full time position at

Columbia Gulf Transmission in the Inverness, MS area.

Excellent pay and benefits (Paid holidays, vacation, 401k and insurances, etc.) Growing company seeking new team member with advanced mechanical skills on large stationary engines, etc. in the natural gas industry. Team Atmosphere, Positive attitude, self-directed Please apply by 5/30/2013 – go to Job ID 911670 @ https://careers.nisource. com/en/search-jobs.aspx Equal opportunity employer M\F\D\V

E m p l o y m e n t-T r u c k i n g

For Sale, Misc.

AVERITT OFFERS CDL-A DRIVERS A STRONG, PROFITABLE CAREER. Experienced Drivers and Recent Grads Excellent Benefits, Weekly Hometime. Paid Training. 888-362-8608. AverittCareers.com Equal Opportunity Employer. AVERITT OFFERS SOLOS & TEAM CDL-A Dedicated and Regional Drivers a Profitable Career. Excellent Benefits & Hometime. CDL-A required. 888-3628608 or visit AverittCareers.com Equal Opportunity Employer. DEDICATED TRUCK DRIVERS: FullTime Position, Low-cost Benefits, Competitive Pay and Predictable Schedule. CDL-”A” and 1 year Experience and HM required. 888-362-8608 . AverittCareers.com Equal Opportunity Employer. DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Sponsored Local CDL Training Provided. Earn $800 per wk. Stevens Transport. 1-800-350-7364. DRIVERS - Class “A” CDL Holders Needed in the Columbia, Meridian, Roxie, Taylorsville, Vicksburg and Yazoo City areas. Home daily, paid by load. Paid orientation, benefits and bonuses. Forest Products Transports. 800-9255556. EXPERIENCED FLATBED drivers needed. Regional and OTR positions available. Pay is 26% to 28% to start. Call 1-866515-6990 for more information. www.piimx.com NEED CLASS A CDL TRAINING? Start a CAREER in trucking today! Swift Academies offer PTDI certified courses and offer “Best-In-Class” training. • New Academy Classes Weekly • No Money Down or Credit Check • Certified Mentors Ready and Available • Paid (While Training With Mentor) • Regional and Dedicated Opportunities • Great Career Path • Excellent Benefits Package Please Call: (866) 206-3862 SEC TRUCK DRIVER TRAINING. CDL and refresher classes start every Monday. Financing available for those who qualify, jobs available now! Call 1-877-2858621 Mon. - Fri., 8 am - 5 pm C#618. TRACTOR OWNER OPERATORS $1,000 SIGN-ON BONUS! New Dedicated Lanes, MS to MI. $1.49 mile with FSC - 2,500-3,000 miles/week. Call 888-888-7996 Today!

PROFLOWERS - SEND FLOWERS FOR ANY OCCASION! Prices starting at just $19.99. Plus take 20% off your order over $29. Go to www.Proflowers.com/fabulous or call 1-888-727-9844.

For Sale, Misc. 100 PERCENT GUARANTEED OMAHA STEAKS - SAVE 69% on The Grilling Collection. NOW ONLY $49.99 plus 2 FREE GIFTS & right-to-the-door delivery in a reusable cooler, ORDER today! 1-888-713-1754. Use Code: 45102CSP or www.OmahaSteaks.com/gcoffer27. CHURCH FURNITURE: Does your church need pews, pulpit set, baptistery, steeple, windows? Big Sale on new cushioned pews and pew chairs. 1-800-2318360. www.pews1.com ADVERTISE STATEWIDE in over 100 newspapers with one phone call. MS Press. 601-981-3060 or your local paper.

Services ALONE? EMERGENCIES HAPPEN! Get help with one button push! $29.95/month. Free equipment, Free setup. Protection for you or a loved one. Call LifeWatch USA. 1-800-927-8092. CANADA DRUG CENTER is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-823-2564, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. DISH NETWORK. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 months) and HighSpeed Internet starting at $14.95 month (where available). SAVE! Ask about SAME DAY installation! CALL now! 1-888-4711216. Highspeed Internet EVERYWHERE by satellite! Speeds up to 12mbps! (200x faster than dial-up.) Starting at $49.95/month. CALL NOW AND GO FAST! 1-888-720-5752.

Absolute Estate Auction *Jerry Malone Estate* Sat., June 1 • 9:00 AM 5400 Hamburg Road, Michie TN 3 Bedroom 2 Bath Mobile Home with Partially Finished Interior, Shop Building located on 55.9 Acres with good Black-Top Road Frontage. Approx. 1.5 Miles off of Hwy 57. Country Living close to Shiloh & Tennessee River. Approx. 50 Acres Timberland & Good Hunting. Also selling from this location: *Komatsu D41 Dozer & Prairie Schooner GN Travel Trailer with Slide*

Sat., June 1 • 10:00 AM 423 Montrose Carroll Road

Services-Legal DIVORCE WITH or WITHOUT children $125. Includes name change and property settlement agreement. SAVE hundreds. Fast and easy. Call 1-888733-7165 24/7.

STUMP

GRINDING Visit our website www.stumpsunlimited.com

Craig Sterling

601-248-9399 Place Your Classified Ad STATEWIDE In 103 Newspapers! To order, call your local newspaper or MS Press Services at 601-981-3060.

STATEWIDE RATES: Up to 1 col. 1 col. 1 col.

25 words...........$210 x 2 inch.............$525 x 3 inch.............$800 x 4 inch...........$1050

Nationwide Placement: MPS can also place your ad nationwide with convenient one call/one bill service. Call MPS at 601-981-3060 for rates in other states.

Week of May 19, 2013

•Revolution 500B Helicopter Rotax 582 Engine with 64 Hours! •1978 Corvette T-Top L88 Engine • Troybilt “Mustang” Zero Turn Mower • 1650V Procraft Boat with 115 Yamaha *Wellcraft Cabin Cruizer, Twin Mercury Outdrive, 1999 Towmaster Triple Axel Trailer • 1982 Honda Goldwing Motorcycle • 2002 Ford F350 XL Super duty Quad Door Pickup • HD Bumper pull Trailer • Commercial Wood Chipper • CASE 730 Diesel Tractor • AG5 Bush hog • 5’ Dirt Box • 5’ Sitrex Finish Mower • Fuel Tanks • Misc Trailers & Scrap Metal • Approx. 20’x30’ Metal Storage Shed • Dewalt Planer • Wrenches, Power Tools, Tool Boxes and Collectibles •Lumber & Building Supplies • Much Much More ***Guns*** Pardner Mdl 562 10 Ga Shotgun, Stevens Crack Shot 22 Rifle Muzzleloader, Savage Bolt Action 30:06 Rifle, Winchester Mdl 1917 Rifle Terms: Cash or Check with Current Letter or Credit Addressed to our Company. 10% Buyers Premium Applies. 10% down on Real Estate. Balance due at closing. All announcements made day of sale take precedence over all previous advertising.


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, May 26, 2013 • 11B

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

POWER CHAIR, like new, LAPIDARY EQUIPMENT & cutting rocks, several $350. 286-8987. pieces, $50-$1200. 662POWER WHEEL CHAIRS, 415-5764. different brands, work good, batteries good, WINNIE THE POOH high nice condition, $250- chair, $30. 662-665-1831 $375. 662-223-6299 or after 5 p.m. 662-223-9091, Walnut. WINNIE THE POOH play REVERSE YOUR pen, $30. 662-665-1831 AD FOR $1.00 after 5 p.m.

EXTRA Call 662-287-6147 for details.

ROAD MASTER wagon, $35. 662-415-3770. SMALL KID's toys, $10. 662-415-3770. TWO BOXES of Bibles & other religious books, $25. (Cell) 828-506-3324.

REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

FURNISHED 0615 APARTMENTS

HOMES FOR 0710 SALE

HOMES FOR 0710 SALE

1BR/1BA, util inc, no pet/smoking. $500/$500 firm. Farm. 286-2843.

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.

1997 16X80, 3+2, 3BR/2BA, lots closets & C/H/A, $10,000 cabs, lg out bldg/shop, 731-926-0741. fenced b.y. 286-5116.

HOMES FOR 0620 RENT 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.

3BR, 2BA brick, CHA, fenced yard, S. of Corinth. $550 mo, $500 dep. CANE CREEK Apts., 1 mi. Ref's. req. 731-439-2900. W. of Hosp., 72 & CR 735 in Kossuth/Corinth Sch. 5 BR, 2 BA, 3 mi. east of Dist. 2 BR, 1 BA, stv., Rienzi, fenced in yard, frig., W&D h/u. $400. 287 very nice. No inside -0105, 8-5, M-F. pets. $600 mo, $600 dep. HARMONY HILLS, 2 BR Furn. except for W&D. apts. avail. 662-415-0006 Available 6/1. 662-6430367. or 286-0005.

UNFURNISHED 0610 APARTMENTS

LOFT APT., 1 BR, $150 wk. incl. util, Corinth area, 901-485-8167.

WANT TO make certain your ad gets attention? WEAVER APTS. 504 N. Ask about attention Cass, 1 BR, scr.porch, w/d. $375+util, 284-7433. getting graphics.

MOBILE HOMES 0675 FOR RENT REAL ESTATE FOR SALE

MOBILE HOMES 0741 FOR SALE

MANUFACTURED

0747 HOMES FOR SALE

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

CREDIT A little LOW? With a qualified income we CAN get you APPROVED on a new home with a score as low as 575 and only 10% down! AND that is with a fixed interest rate! Windham Homes Corinth, MS 1-888-287-6996

MOBILE HOMES 0741 FOR SALE SALE - SALE - SALE Model Displays Must Go! New Spacious 4 BR, 2 BA homes starting at $43,500 Single Sections start at $29,500 Clayton Homes Hwy 72 West, Corinth, MS 1/4 mile past Magnolia Hospital

0876 BICYCLES

MEN'S 10-SPEED bike, BUTLER, DOUG: Founda$25. 662-415-3770. tion, floor leveling, bricks cracking, rotten MEN'S 10-SPEED next w o o d , basements, bike, nice, $40. 662-415- shower floor. Over 35 3770. yrs. exp. Free est. 731-239-8945 or SMALL KID'S BIKE, $15. 662-284-6146. 662-415-3770.

FINANCIAL LEGALS HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY

HANDYMAN

TRANSPORTATION

0876 BICYCLES

HOME IMPROVEMENT & REPAIR

HANDYMAN'S Home care, anything. 662-6436892.

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

HAULING

BIG D'S Hauling, LLC. BOYS SCY. bike, $20. 662Owner, Dale Brock. 648 415-3770. CR 600, Walnut, MS 38683. If you need it GIRL'S SMALL bike, $15. hauled, give us a call! 1662-415-3770. 901-734-7660.

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

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

287-1024

MORRIS CRUM MINI-STORAGE 286-3826.

PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORY

ADVERTISE YOUR AUTO, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV OR ATV LIST IN OUR GUARANTEED AUTO SECTION FOR AS LITTLE AS................................. (No Dealers - Non Commercial Only)

1607 South Harper Rd Corinth MS 38834

email: classad@dailycorinthian.com 662-287-6111

0840 AUTO SERVICES

GUARANTEED Auto Sales 804 BOATS

868 868 868 AUTOMOBILES AUTOMOBILES AUTOMOBILES

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

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

816 816 RECREATIONAL RECREATIONAL VEHICLES VEHICLES

1981 Bluebird Bus

1989 FOXCRAFT

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

$7500.

662-596-5053

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

2004 MERCURY MONTEREY

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

REDUCED

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

for only

7995.

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

731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571

‘90 RANGER BASS BOAT

361V W/MATCHING TRAILER & COVER, RASPBERRY & GRAY, EVINRUDE 150XP, 24-V TROL. MTR., 2 FISH FINDERS, NEW BATTS., NEW LED TRAILER LIGHTS, EXC. COND.,

$6,400.

662-808-0113.

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.

1983 NISSAN DATSUN 280 ZX

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

$5000.

$12,000. 662-415-1804

2007 GMC 3500

Turbo, exc. cond.

662-415-1482

2000 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT

228k miles.

2000 CHEVY MONTE CARLO,

$2500 obo.

662-643-6005

maroon, sunroof, approx. 160k miles.

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

$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.

$1500

662-664-3958

$7400.

662-664-3538

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

$14,000 OBO 731-727-5573

REDUCED

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

REDUCED

ALUMA CRAFT 14’ BOAT, 40 H.P. JOHNSON, TROLLING MTR., GOOD COND., INCLUDES TRAILER,

$1200 OBO

OR WILL TRADE. 731-610-8901 OR EMAIL FOR PICS TO AYLASISCO@GMAIL.COM

2008 Chev. Uplander LS

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

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

$8000.

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

$3950. 286-2261

2007 Ford F-150

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

$13,995

662-286-1732

‘05 GMC 1500 HD LT Crew Cab

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

$12,900.

662-664-0210.

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

$8600

662-415-8553

$5500

662-415-0084

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

REDUCED

2000 MERCURY Optimax, 225 H.P.

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

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

$10,500

662-396-1390

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

662-660-3433 832 MOTORCYCLES/ ATV’S REDUCED

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

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

662-415-8623 or 287-8894

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

$4500

662-284-9487

REDUCED

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

$14,300.

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.

$21,500.

662-396-1705 or 284-8209

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT

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


12B â&#x20AC;˘ Sunday, May 26, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Olive Branch ceremony honors fallen airmen BY TONI LEPESKA The Commercial Appeal

OLIVE BRANCH â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Olive Branch resident Paul Clever was 6 years old when his father went down in a spy plane over Laos during the Vietnam War. After years untangling red tape, investigating the crash and traveling to Laos himself to recover remains from the jungle, Clever officially welcomed his father home. A repatriation ceremony â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the act of returning to the country of citizenship â&#x20AC;&#x201D; was held Saturday with a procession from the Olive Branch soccer fields.

With the help of a police escort, a horse-drawn casket carriage with the remains arrived at Olive Branch High School stadium for the ceremony. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re honoring the entire crew,â&#x20AC;? said Clever, whose father, Louis John Clever, went down in an EC-47Q with nine other men on Feb. 5, 1969. The military recovered some remains within a few months of the crash, and they were buried in November 1969 â&#x20AC;&#x153;but we really donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know who we buried,â&#x20AC;? Clever said. The skeletal mass did not account for all the crew. Another set of remains

was discovered in 1995, and then Clever and his wife, Nita, personally went to Laos in December 2012. With the support of Maximum Recovery in Southeast Asia, they combed the jungle mountainside where the plane crashed. Based on where his father would have been sitting, Clever believes now he does have some of his fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s remains. Othersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; remains are likely included. After the ceremony, where an American flag will be draped on the casket, the remains were taken to an Air Force base in Nebraska for DNA analy-

sis. Clever, 50, who moved to Olive Branch a few years ago for work, has spent a lot of his life trying to piece together what happened to his father. His most vivid memory of him is after Clever was accidentally knocked out with a baseball bat by his sister. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I remember opening my eyes and seeing my dad struck with fear,â&#x20AC;? said Clever, who is married now and has three children. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He picked me up and held me like only a father can.â&#x20AC;? Cleverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s father, from Tarentum, Penn., was Air Force radio operator

on the plane during the height of the Vietnam War. The base lost contact with the plane about 21 miles from Chavane, Laos. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s where it was found about three months later. The families of the crew were told that there had been an engine fire, but Clever believes that was disinformation because of the classified nature of the aircraft. His investigation has led him to believe that anti-aircraft took the right wing out â&#x20AC;&#x201D; which held the radio gear, disabling the crewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ability to issue a distress call. Military personnel de-

termined no one could have survived the crash. Cleverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mother never remarried, fearing her husband was somehow alive and she would be ashamed if he walked in the door and found her with another man. She died about six years ago, a few years after Clever started his investigation of the crash in earnest. But he always has been looking for closure. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re a small boy watching Vietnam footage and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re watching for your father,â&#x20AC;? Clever said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been investigating this at different levels all my life.â&#x20AC;?

...We Have a Financing Solution for Yours

When the work is done, there is nothing quite like having your own space to stretch out and relax for a while. Hunting land, home sites with acreage, or just a place in the country to get away from it all... we have a plan for you.

Give Us A Call, Stop By Our OfďŹ ce, or Ask A Friend.

     

May 27, 2013 GOLDBOND PEST CONTROL

HAPPY MEMORIAL DAY

â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Little Critter Gitter!â&#x20AC;?

1704 Shiloh Rd. 662-287-3521

1802 Hwy 72 East, Corinth 662-286-6653 www.gardnerssupermarket.com

1607 S. Harper Rd. Corinth, MS 662-287-6111 Classified - 662-287-6147

410 Cass St., Corinth 662-286-6244 www.rogerssupermarket.com

2024 Hwy 72 East Annex Corinth

662-286-9500 Thanks for your sacrifice! Jimmy Calvary

Hwy 2 N.E. Corinth, MS 662-286-5438

TAYLOR HEATING & AIR-CONDITIONING 402 WEST TATE ST. â&#x20AC;˘ CORINTH, MS 662-286-5717

Daily Corinthian E-Edition 052713  

Daily Corinthian E-Edition 052713

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