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Wednesday June 26,

2013

50 cents

Home & Garden

Taste

Shoal Creek is superb vitex variety for state.

Summer salsas offer many options.

Page 16A

Page 1B

Daily Corinthian Vol. 117, No. 151

Partly cloudy Today

Tonight

95

73

20% chance of rain

• Corinth, Mississippi • 24 pages • Two sections

Circuit judge tosses civil suit against city BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

A Circuit Court judge recently threw out a civil suit against the City of Corinth stemming from a fatal 2009 traffic accident involving a city vehicle. The suit filed by relatives including the deceased’s mother, Linda Fay Camper of Senatobia, argued that the city was liable and sought a jury trial. In a two-day bench trial in Alcorn

County Circuit Court, Judge Thomas Gardner III ruled in favor of the city, dismissing the case with prejudice. The crash happened on Proper Street near the Country Lane Apartments on Sept. 24, 2009. Misty Joy Lipe, 31, of 4160 County Road 200, Corinth, was killed when a 2000 Kia Sephia traveling west on Proper Street collided with the back of a stationary

city brush truck. Lipe was a passenger in the vehicle driven by William Murray Lipe Jr., 37. The plaintiff’s complaint states that the Kia topped a rise and was confronted with the brush truck while the oncoming lane was blocked by an eastbound vehicle. The suit argued that the city was negligent for failing to flag and delineate the roadway ap-

proach, to train and supervise the workers on the scene, and to deploy proper safety equipment. One of the street department workers was standing in the truck while the other was handing brush to him, according to the Corinth Police Department report on the crash. The city denied any negligence in the matter. Last August, William Lipe

Jr. pleaded guilty to a charge of DUI death and was sentenced to serve six years in custody of the Mississippi Department of Corrections. He is currently incarcerated at the Chickasaw County Correctional Facility. Misty Joy Lipe was interred in Tate County. The trial was held on May 28 and 29, and the judgment was filed in Alcorn County Circuit Court on Tuesday.

From COO to CEO Humes takes over reins at Magnolia Regional HC BY BOBBY J. SMITH bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

There’s a new man in charge at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Ronny Humes, formerly the chief operating officer, is moving up to chief executive officer, following the departure of longtime CEO Rick Napper. “Obviously Rick got this place in a very positive model going forward,” said the new CEO. “I certainly feel what we’ve done here has established a medical staff that will be successful going forward.” His goals for the hospital include a continuing focus on improving quality while controlling costs.

“That’s what health care reform is all about — quality and cost,” said Humes. Another area of focus is to continue supporting Humes the hospital’s cardiology fellowship and the effort to bring good doctors to Corinth and MRHC. While Humes is moving into a new position, he’s no new face at Magnolia Regional Health CenPlease see HUMES | 3A

Staff photo by Bobby J. Smith

New Magnolia hospital CEO Ronny Humes fills out some paperwork with the help of Tracy Moore, assistant to the CEO.

‘Kingdom Rock’

Groups putting focus on education BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

The Commission on the Future of Alcorn County and the CARE Foundation is putting the focus on education. International Center for Leadership in Education CEO Dr. Willard R. Daggett has been selected to drive home that importance to individuals in Corinth and Alcorn County. Daggett is slated to speak at

two different functions on August 5. The first session will be held at 8:30 a.m. at the Crossroads Arena and is for the educational staffs of both city and county districts. A 7 p.m. public meeting has been scheduled at the Coliseum later that day. “He has a high-level message on what the districts have to do to remain competitive not only Please see DAGGETT | 3A

Green Market returning to the depot on July 6 BY JEBB JOHNSTON

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

First United Methodist Church VBS Director Patsy Henson puts Bible Buddy Duke outside the chruch’s makeshift castle.

FUMC goes medieval for annual VBS program BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

The fellowship hall of First United Methodist Church has been turned into a medieval castle. The hopes of workers at the

church’s annual Vacation Bible School is that lives will be transformed during the five days of Kingdom Rock: Where Kids Stand Strong for God. “We wanted to put something special together that the kids

would remember,” said VBS Director Patsy Henson of the castle complete with a drawbridge and moat. “This week is about them growing in their relation-

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

Please see VBS | 3A

jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

The weekend following Independence Day will bring the season’s fourth Green Market at the depot. Vendors are currently being recruited for the market, which will be open from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, July 6, and is the primary fundraiser for the museum. “Since it’s after the holiday, we are hoping to have a nice-

sized crowd,” said Museum Director Brandy Steen. “The only problem might be the heat.” To help relieve the bite of the dog days heat, the museum will sell drinks as a fundraiser, and other selections will be available, such as shaved ice treats. The event has continued to thrive since coming under the Please see MARKET | 3A

On this day in history 150 years ago

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

Confederate troops under Gen. Jubal Early pass through Gettysburg, Pa., intent on capturing York on the Susquehanna River. Gen. “Jeb” Stuart leads the Confederate cavalry on a circuitous ride around the Federal army which unfortunately takes him out of communications with Gen. Lee.

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3A • Daily Corinthian

Local/Region

Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Today in history

VBS CONTINUED FROM 1A

ship with Christ.” Bible Memory Buddies such as Truman, Duke, Swift, Sir Valiant and Victoria helped the 65 youngsters experience God’s Word in a fun way. Children were set to learn a different Bible point each day to reinforce the rolling theme of Standing Strong. The points were: • God’s love helps us stand strong. • Family and friends help us stand strong. • Prayer helps us stand strong.

Today is Wednesday, June 26, the 177th day of 2013. There are 188 days left in the year.

Today’s Highlight in History: On June 26, 1963, President John F. Kennedy visited West Berlin, where he delivered his famous speech expressing solidarity with the city’s residents, declaring: “Ich bin ein Berliner” (I am a Berliner).

• Trusting God helps us stand strong. • The Bible helps us stand strong. There were also the stations of Epic Bible Adventures, Imagination Station, Chadder’s Royal Theatre & Mission along with the King’s Kitchen. Fun activities like rebuilding the walls of Jerusalem with Nehemiah and other fun outside games await children over the next couple of days. “I have really enjoyed VBS,” said Henson. “The kids are having fun and more importantly learning about God.”

On this date: In 1483, Richard III began his reign as King of England (he was crowned the following month at Westminster Abbey). In 1870, the first section of Atlantic City, N.J.’s Boardwalk was opened to the public. In 1915, following a whirlwind courtship, poet T.S. Eliot married Vivienne Haigh-Wood in London. (The marriage proved disastrous, but the couple never divorced.) In 1925, Charlie Chaplin’s classic comedy “The Gold Rush” premiered at Grauman’s Egyptian Theatre in Hollywood. In 1936, President Franklin D. Roosevelt was nominated for a second term of office by delegates to the Democratic national convention in Philadelphia. In 1945, the charter of the United Nations was signed by 50 countries in San Francisco. In 1948, the Berlin Airlift began in earnest after the Soviet Union cut off land and water routes to the isolated western sector of Berlin. In 1950, President Harry S. Truman authorized the Air Force and Navy to enter the Korean conflict. In 1973, former White House counsel John W. Dean told the Senate Watergate Committee about an “enemies list” kept by the Nixon White House. In 1988, three people were killed when a new Airbus A320 jetliner carrying more than 130 people crashed into a forest during a demonstration at an air show in Mulhouse (muh-LOOZ’), France. In 1990, President George H.W. Bush went back on his “no-newtaxes” campaign pledge, conceding that tax increases would have to be included in any deficit-reduction package worked out with congressional negotiators. In 1993, President Bill Clinton announced the U.S. had launched missiles against Iraqi targets because of “compelling evidence” Iraq had plotted to assassinate former President George H.W. Bush. Baseball Hall-ofFamer Roy Campanella died in Woodland Hills, Calif., at age 71. Ten years ago: The U.S. Supreme Court, in Lawrence v. Texas, struck down, 6-3, state bans on gay sex. A jury in Fort Worth, Texas, convicted former nurse’s aide Chante Mallard (SHAHN’-tay MAL’-urd) of murder for hitting a homeless man, Gregory Biggs, with her car, driving home with his mangled body lodged in the windshield and leaving him to die in her garage. (Mallard was later sentenced to 50 years in prison.) Former South Carolina Sen. Strom Thurmond died in Edgefield, S.C., at age 100.

P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835

MARKET CONTINUED FROM 1A

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Lillie Grace Vandiver sees what the nails Jesus was crucified with feel like.

DAGGETT CONTINUED FROM 1A

on a state but international level,” said CARE Foundation Chairman Sandy Williams. “Dr. Daggett will help the districts focus on modern education and what they need to compete.” Daggett, who founded the International Center for Leadership in Education in 1991, was a teacher and administrator at the secondary and postsecondary levels and a director with the New York State Education Department prior to holding his current position. While with the education department in New York, he spearheaded restructuring initiatives to focus the state’s education system on the skills and knowledge students need in a technological, information-based society. He has spoken to hundreds of thousands of educators and education stakeholders in all 50 states. His enlightening, entertaining, and motivating messages have helped his listeners to look at education differently by challenging their assumptions about the purposes, benefits, and effectiveness of American schools. Dr. Daggett inspires his audiences both to embrace what is best about our education system and to make the changes necessary to meet the needs of all students in the 21st century. “I was most impressed when I heard him,” said Williams. “He delivers a powerful message in a very entertaining way.” Dr. Daggett is recognized worldwide for his proven ability to move pre-K-12 education sys-

tems towards more rigorous and relevant skills and knowledge for all students. He has assisted a number of states and hundreds of school districts with their school improvement initiatives. A graduate of Temple University, he has also collaborated with education ministries in several countries and with the Council of Chief State School Officers, the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, the National Governors Association, and many other national organizations. He serves on several advisory boards, including the NASA Education Advisory Board, since 2008, and the USA Today Education Advisory Board. Daggett, the author of numerous books about learning and education, textbooks and research studies, reports, and journal articles, is the creator of the Application Model and Rigor/Relevance Framework, a practical planning and instructional tool for determining the relevance of curriculum and assessment to real-world situations. Dr. Daggett’s Rigor/ Relevance Framework has become a cornerstone of many school reform efforts throughout the United States. “Dr. Daggett will be delivering two different messages,” said Williams of the August schedule. “It is important to get the attendance of all citizens, especially parents, along city and civic boards there at the night session.” Last year’s, inaugural event drew around 700 people. Williams is hoping for “a crowd of 300” for the night meeting. “One of the chief compo-

nents of drawing industry here is education,” said the CARE Foundation Chairman. “If we don’t step up and do the best we can by keeping our residents educated along with keeping our educators apprised of the situation, we will start to fall behind.” Williams also stressed a need for sponsors for the education event. Those interested can contact CARE Administrative Assistant Mona Lisa Grady at 662284-4858.

HUMES CONTINUED FROM 1A

ter. His appointment as the new CEO comes after spending nearly a decade as a Magnolia employee as well as many previous years working with the hospital with a related company. Humes, 56, started working with MRHC in 2004 and has served as COO for almost five years, since October 2008. He previously worked for Quorum Health Resources, a hospital management company that counts MRHC as a client. Humes spent 12 years working for the Quorum corporate office in a regional role, working with hospitals in the Southeast.

Prior to his years with Quorum, Humes worked at several hospitals in his native Kentucky, including Bowling Green, Franklin and Greenville. “I worked at various hospitals — from 50-bed hospitals to ones with 300 beds,” said Humes. “I had a wide range of experiences as chief financial officer.” Humes originally hails from a small town outside Elizabethtown, Ky. He graduated from Western Kentucky University at Bowling Green in 1979 with a degree in accounting. He and his wife, Pam, are currently looking to buy a home in Corinth. They have one daughter, Laurel.

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auspices of the museum this season. “The Green Market so far has gone beyond the museum board’s expectations,” said Steen. Market visitors will find baked goods, jams and jellies, produce, artwork and artisanal crafts suitable for gifts or decorating. The market aims to encourage buying locally and to stimulate the economy for the benefit of local farmers, gardeners and crafts-

men. Participants must grow or handcraft all of the items offered for sale at Green Market. Vendors need to sign up by 4 p.m. on Friday, July 5. The application is available at corinthgreenmarket.com or at the museum. It costs $10 to participate or $15 for Friday sign-ups. Those selling 90 percent fresh produce are not charged a fee. The season’s remaining dates are Aug. 3, Sept. 7, Oct. 5 and Nov. 23.

WAITS JEWELRY & FINE GIFTS 410 N FILLMORE ST., DOWNTOWN CORINTH

STORE CLOSING SALE WILL END FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 2013 DEEP DISCOUNTYS ON ALL MERCHANDISE FINAL SALE PRICES Most gifts, dinnerware, linens, art all 50% off except several special items noted 40% off.

ANTIQUE JEWELRY AND GIFTS, 20% OFF. STERLING SILVER FLATWARE 20% OFF. Fine jewelry 40% off; select collection silver jewelry, 50% off; select linens and gifts 60 and 70 % off; All discontinued glassware, china and stainless flatware 60-70% off. All sales final ADDITIONAL PIECES IN ACTIVE LINES MAY BE ORDERED. WAITS WEBSITE (WWW.WAITSJEWELRYANGIFTS.COM) WILL REMAIN OPEN THROUGH THE SUMMER FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE OR YOU MAY E-MAIL US AT WAITSJEWLERY@BELLSOUTH.NET. To start your home delivered subscription: Call 287-6111 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday. For your convenience try our office pay plans.

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

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

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


www.dailycorinthian.com

Reece Terry, publisher

Opinion

Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Corinth, Miss.

History not tucked away only in books JACKSON (AP) — As Mississippi schools are increasing efforts teach civil rights history, they could turn to people who are still living, and whose memories are still sharp, for firsthand accounts of what it was like to challenge segregation in the Jim Crow South. These are the kinds of lessons that bring history to life. Tougaloo College, in north Jackson, was a hub of activism in the 1960s. The private, historically black college has been sponsoring events this summer to let high school and college students hear civil rights veterans talk about integrating all-white venues such as libraries, lunch counters and waiting areas of bus stations. “They fought for what we just call first-class citizenship,” said Delores Bolden Stamps, Tougaloo’s vice Emily president for institutional adWagster vancement. Stamps led a discussion Pettus May 29 with a panel that inCapitol Dome cluded Euvester Simpson of Jackson, who was jailed with Fannie Lou Hamer in June 1963 for challenging segregation at the bus station in Winona, ; James Bradford of Jackson, who was jailed in March 1961 as part of the Tougaloo Nine, a group of black students who sat down to study at the all-white Jackson Municipal Library; and Joan Trumpauer Mulholland of Arlington, Va., a white Tougaloo student who participated in the May 1963 sit-in at the whites-only lunch counter at Woolworth’s in downtown Jackson. Simpson, an Itta Bena native, became active in the civil rights movement when she was a high school student in the Delta. She later graduated from Millsaps College in Jackson, but said she feels a connection to Tougaloo. “I wanted to change conditions that I lived in,” Simpson recalled. “I wanted change not only for myself. I wanted it for my parents.” On June 9, 1963, Simpson was one of 10 black people returning to Mississippi from a voter-registration workshop in South Carolina. Hamer remained on the bus during a stop in Winona, while Simpson and others went into the station. Some went to the restroom, and others entered the white side of restaurant. All were arrested, including 46-year-old Hamer. Simpson, still a teenager, was put in a cell with Hamer. During the next several days, people in their group were beaten repeatedly — beatings that, according to Hamer, were done by black jail trusties under order from white deputies. On June 12, hours after Mississippi NAACP leader Medgar Evers was assassinated outside his Jackson home, a group from the Southern Christian Leadership Conference got Hamer, Simpson and the others out of jail. Hamer later became a nationally famous for helping challenge the seating of Mississippi’s all-white delegation to the 1964 Democratic National Convention and for saying she was “sick and tired of being sick and tired” of waiting for equal treatment. She died of cancer in 1977, and a bronze statue of her was dedicated last October in her hometown of Ruleville. Bradford said the Tougaloo Nine chose to integrate the main library in Jackson because it was taxpayer-funded and because the all-black library in the city was inadequate. “The objective was to be arrested nonviolently,” Bradford said, to bring attention to their cause. The five men and four women spent about 36 hours in jail. They were convicted of breach of peace and fined $100 each. Bradford didn’t become a civil-rights activist overnight. He said that growing up in Memphis, Tenn., he became tired of “a lifetime of indignities,” including having to walk miles to black schools that were shabbier than white ones, having to sit in balconies in segregated movie theaters and being allowed to go to the zoo only on certain days. Bradford said: “You get sick of that kind of stuff.”

Prayer for today Father, it is through Christ Jesus our Lord we pray in faith believing You turn tragedy into triumph, as You work out all things together for our good. Amen.

A verse to share “And said, O my God, I am ashamed and blush to lift up my face to thee, my God: for our iniquities are increased over our head, and our trespass is grown up unto the heavens.” — Ezra 9:6

Academia still trying to please PC gods The entrenched regime of racial preferences in American academia is a fit subject for study by the nation’s top psychiatrists. It’s never OK to discriminate on the basis of race in American life, except when it is. Schools lionize the 1964 Civil Rights Act in their classrooms, and then violate Rich it in their Lowery a d m i s s i o n s offices. They obfusNational will Review cate, sneak around and lie, all to preserve their treasured preferences so they can make the admissions numbers look right -- regardless of the consequences. This system is bad for the moral fiber of academic institutions, bad for the ideal of race blindness in America, and bad, the latest research suggests, for the minorities supposedly benefiting. It is good only for salving the guilty, race-obsessed consciences of university administrators and appeasing the PC gods and the usual interest groups. The Supreme Court decided to let the dinosaur keep roaming the Earth,

although it tightened up the standards in its 7-1 ruling. The court said that racial discrimination is permissible in fostering educational diversity, but schools have to prove that such discrimination is narrowly tailored. In the majority opinion, Justice Anthony Kennedy wrote, “Strict scrutiny does not permit a court to accept a school’s assertion that its admissions process uses race in a permissible way without closely examining how the process works in practice.” No, it will require “a careful judicial inquiry.” In other words, the Supreme Court has spoken: If you are wondering if a given school meets the Supreme Court-approved standard, there’s an easy way to find out -- sue and spend years trying to find out. The answer, by the way, will probably change the next time the Supreme Court deigns to hear the issue and come up with its latest exquisitely nuanced test. In the real world, there is little doubt that racial preferences are a failure. In their judicious book “Mismatch,” Richard Sander and Stuart Taylor Jr. catalog the twisted effect of preferences on schools beholden to them: “The pervasive secrecy that veils the operation and ef-

fects of racial preferences even from most academics has led to deception, ostracism of truth-tellers, lack of accountability, and an unwillingness to face awkward facts and undertake needed reforms.” All this dishonesty might be understandable if it served some larger good. It doesn’t. Race preferences ensure that students are accepted into schools where they will have trouble competing. This is the “mismatch” of Sander and Taylor’s title, and does no one any favors. “Large racial preferences backfire,” Sander and Taylor write, “against many and, perhaps, most recipients, to the point that they learn less and are likely to be less self-confident than had they gone to less competitive but still quite good schools.” They note that “even though blacks are more likely to enter college than are whites with similar backgrounds, they will usually get much lower grades, rank toward the bottom of the class, and far more often drop out.” When racial preferences were ended in California by referendum in 1996, disaster was supposed to ensue. The New York Times reports that enrollment of

blacks and Hispanics in the University of California system dipped slightly from 4 percent and 15 percent; now the numbers are 4 percent and 25 percent. The state university has begun to reach down into middle schools to find promising students -- minority and nonminority alike -- and work to ensure that they are better-prepared. This is affirmative action worthy of the name, based on improving students rather than checking a box. It has begun to dawn on liberals that preferences are a clumsy and ineffectual social tool. In a New York Times column titled “The Liberals Against Affirmative Action,” David Leonhardt notes research showing that preferences don’t really help the poor. “In effect,” he writes, “poor and middle-income students are rejected, while others with the same scores and grades -- legacies, athletes and minorities, often from privileged backgrounds -are admitted.” Still, racial preferences rumble on, immune to logic or law. (Daily Corinthian columnist Rich Lowry can be reached via e-mail: comments.lowry@nationalreview.com.)

RIP James Gandolfini a.k.a. Tony Soprano The British know. Their television and movie stars are like real people, except they can act. They look normal, with blemishes. Think Shirley Valentine, or Young Mister Grace. A few are pretty, some not so much. A c t i n g Rheta trumps beauJohnson ty. Americans, Columnist on the other hand, prefer style over substance in stars, always picking pretty people, their ability to act almost incidental. On the rare occasion you get beauty and brains. Paul Newman could act. Meryl Streep can act. Most, however, remain overpaid eye candy. As a result, the British movies and shows are far better, not to mention much more realistic. It’s Maggie Smith versus Pamela Anderson. As the kids used to say, “Duh?” Even actors who are supposed to be ugly on American television are usu-

Reece Terry

Mark Boehler

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ally just thin, pretty people wearing eyeglasses. That’s so they can take off the glasses in the last five minutes, the ugly-duckling-toswan time of many sitcoms. James Gandolfini was a major American exception. And by “major” I don’t mean his 260-pound bulk. I mean his genius. Famous for his role as murdering mobster Tony Soprano, Gandolfini was a fine actor, an exceptional actor. His Tony Soprano could stumble down a suburban driveway to fetch the newspaper, rubbing the night before’s heinous acts from his sleepy eyes, and without uttering a word deliver an Emmy-worthy performance. I am not a mafia movie fan. Even the excellent “Godfather” trilogy was not high on my list. So when people kept telling me I’d like the violent, profane, mobster-driven, HBO soap opera “The Sopranos,” I had my doubts. It took watching about five minutes of the show to change my mind. The writing was excellent. The actors were, to a role, good.

And James Gandolfini as Tony Soprano was historic. The best thing about the show was its ability to mess with your mind, taking you to the edge of sympathy for characters without conscience, snatching you back at the end. There were no anti-heroes in the show, only brutal mobsters. Tony Soprano was a family man, of sorts, if you didn’t count his job and endless list of mistresses. In one episode Tony is dutifully escorting his smart high-school-age daughter to various colleges she is considering. He drops her at one ivy-covered stop and matter-of-factly goes to off an enemy who happens to

(Daily Corinthian columnist Rheta Grimsley Johnson is a resident of Tishomingo County. To find out more about her and her books, visit www.rhetagrimsleyjohnsonbooks. com.)

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

World Wide Web: www.dailycorinthian.com To Sound Off: E-mail: email: news@dailycorinthian.com Circulation 287-6111 Classified Adv. 287-6147

live near the campus. Then he returns for the daughter, all paternal concern. Whenever we are tempted to love the emotionally timorous Tony, the writers remind us of how he makes a living. And they spare no detail. Gandolfini is dead at 51. But he left us the character Tony Soprano, a colorful, corrupt and complex reminder of who not to be.

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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

Obama offers plan to benefit climate WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama declared the debate over climate change and its causes obsolete Tuesday as he announced a wide-ranging plan to tackle pollution and prepare communities for global warming. In a major speech at Georgetown University, Obama warned Americans of the deep and disastrous effects of climate change, urging them to take action before it’s too late. “As a president, as a father and as an American, I’m here to say we need to act,â€? Obama said. Obama announced he was directing his administration to launch the first-ever federal regulations on heat-trapping gases emitted by new and existing power plants — “to put an end to the limitless dumping of carbon pollution.â€? Other aspects of the plan will boost renewable energy production on federal lands, increase efficiency standards and prepare communities to deal with higher temperatures. Â

Watchdog: IRS cards used for non-work things WASHINGTON — Poor oversight by the Internal Revenue Service allowed workers to use agency credit cards to buy wine for an expensive luncheon, dorky swag for managers’ meetings and, for one employee, romance novels and diet pills, an agency watchdog said Tuesday. Two IRS credit cards were used to buy online pornography, though the employees said the cards were stolen. One of the workers reported five agency credit cards lost or stolen. IRS employees used agency credit cards to make more than 273,000 purchases totaling nearly $108 million in 2010 and 2011, according to the report by the Treasury inspector general for tax administration. The vast majority of those purchases were legitimate, the report said. However, the report said the IRS has inadequate controls to prevent inappropriate purchases. For example, investigators found that one IRS employee spent $2,655 on diet pills, romance novels, steaks, a smartphone and baby-related items, including bottles, games and clothes. The

case was referred to the IG’s office that investigates employee misconduct, the report said. Â

Court frees states from strict oversight WASHINGTON — A deeply divided Supreme Court threw out the most powerful part of the landmark Voting Rights Act on Tuesday, a decision deplored by the White House but cheered by mostly Southern states now free from nearly 50 years of intense federal oversight of their elections. Split along ideological and partisan lines, the justices voted 5-4 to strip the government of its most potent tool to stop voting bias — the requirement in the Voting Rights Act that all or parts of 15 states with a history of discrimination in voting, mainly in the South, get Washington’s approval before changing the way they hold elections. Chief Justice John Roberts, writing for a majority of conservative, Republican-appointed justices, said the law’s provision that determines which states are covered is unconstitutional because it relies on 40-year-old data and does not account for racial progress and other changes in U.S. society. The decision effectively puts an end to the advance approval requirement that has been used to open up polling places to minority voters in the nearly half century since it was first enacted in 1965. That is, unless Congress can come up with a new formula that Roberts said meets “current conditions� in the United States. That seems unlikely to happen any time soon. President Barack Obama, the nation’s first black chief executive, issued a statement saying he was “deeply disappointed� with the ruling and calling on Congress

5

$

State Briefs

to update the law. Â

Army to cut brigades at 10 bases by 2017 WASHINGTON — The Army will eliminate at least 12 combat brigades, relocate thousands of soldiers and cancel $400 million in construction projects as the first wave of federal budget cuts takes aim at military communities around the country. In a massive restructuring, Army leaders said Tuesday that they will slash the number of active duty combat brigades from 45 to 33, as the service moves forward with a longtime plan to cut the size of the service by 80,000. And they warned that more cuts — of as many as 100,000 more active duty, National Guard and Reserve soldiers — could be coming if Congress allows billions of dollars in automatic budget cuts to continue next year. The sweeping changes would eliminate brigades — which number from 3,500 to 5,000 troops — at 10 Army bases in the U.S. by 2017, including those in Texas, Kentucky, Georgia, Colorado, North Carolina, New York, Kansas and Washington. The Army will also cut thousands of other jobs across the service, including soldiers in units that support the brigades, and two brigades in Germany have already been scheduled for elimination. Gen. Ray Odierno, Army chief of staff, said one additional brigade will likely be cut, but no final decisions have been made. “I know in the local communities it will have its impact,� Odierno told reporters Tuesday. “But we’ve done our best to reach out to them so they understand what the impacts are. We’ve tried to make it as small an impact as possible for as many communities as we could.�

Associated Press

Woman charged in Maryland homicide ROCKVILLE, Md. — Montgomery County Police say a Mississippi woman has been charged with 1st-degree murder in the shooting of a man in his Silver Spring apartment. Law enforcement officers arrested 35-yearold Katrina Renee Ben Friday at her home in Silver Creek. She is being held in the Lawrence County, Miss., jail, pending extradition to Maryland. Ben is charged in the June 6, 2012 slaying of 34-year-old Eric Somuah. Officers found him dead of a gunshot wound to the head in his apartment. At that time, officers interviewed Ben, a neighbor who said she was in a romantic relationship with Somuah. The next day, a partially disassembled gun was found and determined to have characteristics from a spent shell casing recovered at Somuah’s apartment. Police say Ben bought the gun in 2004. Â

Swagger convicted in Gulfport court GULFPORT — Professional wrestler Jack Swagger has been convicted in Gulfport Municipal Court on charges of driving under the influence and speeding. Swagger, whose real name is Donald Jacob “Jake� Hager Jr., was arrested just before midnight Feb. 19 in Gulfport. Swagger had just completed taping the TV show “WWE SmackDown� in Biloxi at the Mississippi Coast Coliseum. Gulfport police said they pulled him over for speeding In February and found a small amount of pot in his car. Swagger was charged with driving under the influence of marijuana. The charges

are misdemeanors The Sun Herald reports that City Judge Felicia Dunn-Burke dismissed a marijuana possession charge. Swagger was sentenced to six months’ probation and was fined $500. A two-day jail sentence also was suspended. Swagger lives in Boca Raton, Fla. Â

Red snapper season ends Friday BILOXI — The Mississippi Department of Marine Resources says the recreational fishing season for red snapper will end at midnight Friday. Officials with the National Marines Fisheries Service said Tuesday that the recreational quota for red snapper has been harvested, so the season will close in Mississippi territorial waters. Â

Charter advocates form association JACKSON — Groups that pushed the passage of Mississippi’s new charter school law are forming an association to promote and nurture the schools. The Mississippi Charter School Association’s creation was announced Tuesday at a meeting to encourage people who might be interested in

creating such schools to start organizing. The law takes effect Monday. It expands authority to create charter schools — public schools run by private groups that agree to meet certain standards in exchange for less regulation. Next up will be appointing a seven-member authorizing board to solicit and approve charter school applications. Gov. Phil Bryant and Lt. Gov. Tate Reeves each get three appointments, while the state superintendent of education gets one. The board would begin operations Sept. 1 and seek proposals for schools by Dec. 1. Â

Jackson law firm opens London office JACKSON — The Jackson, Miss., law firm of Butler, Snow, O’Mara, Stevens & Cannada is announcing Tuesday the opening of an office on London. The announcement is being made in London by Parliament members Hugh Bayley of the Labour Party, and Tobias Ellwood of the Conservative Party and former U.S. Sen. Trent Lott, former Mississippi Gov. Haley Barbour and former U.S. Rep. John Tanner of Butler Snow.

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6A • Wednesday, June 26, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Deaths

Associated Press

Cecil Wilson

FULTON — Cecil R.Wilson, 90, passed away Friday, June 21, 2013, in Amory. He was born Sept. 6, 1922 to the late Russell William “R.W.� Wilson and the late Elvie Winfield Wilson. He was a member of Northside Baptist Church. He grew up in Itawamba County, lived in Aberdeen, and returned to Fulton in 1990. He served in the Civilian Conservation Corp, working in irrigation in California. He was a veteran of WWII serving in the U.S. Army 10th Armored Division in charge of ammunitions. He fought in the Battle of the Bulge in Bastogne, Belgium, and in France and Germany. Mr. Wilson was awarded the Bronze Star Medal, the Good Conduct Medal, the American Campaign Medal, the Euro-AfricanMiddle Eastern Campaign Medal and Bronze Star Attachment (Triple), WWII Victory Medal, Combat Infantryman Badge 1st Award, Honorable Service Lapel Button WWII and Marksman Badge and Rifle Bar. He operated heavy equipment

Richard Reeves

Richard Ellis Reeves Sr., 76, died Tuesday, June 25, 2013 at his home. Funeral services are set for 3 p.m. Saturday at First Baptist Church. Visitation is Friday from 5-8 p.m. at Magnolia Funeral Home. All arrangements are incomplete and will be handled by Magnolia Funeral Home

Paul Irwin

IUKA — A graveside service for Paul Irwin, 72, formerly of Memphis, Tenn., is set for 3 p.m. today at Mt. Evergreen Cemetery.

State Briefs

for Fowlkes Contracting in Aberdeen for 20 years before retiring. He then worked in explosives for beaver control overseeing all Town Creek watershed lakes in five counties. He enjoyed coon hunting, deer hunting, trapping, fishing and raising cattle. He also enjoyed raising registered Tree and Walker coon hounds. Funeral services for Mr. Wilson were held at 2 p.m. on Monday, June 24, 2013 at Senter Funeral Home with Bro. James Wilson officiating. Burial was in Mt. Pleasant Baptist Church Cemetery. Survivors are his sons, Bobby (Johnnie) Wilson of Tremont and Dale Wilson of Smithville; his daughters, Betty (Jerry) Nixon of Corinth and Brenda Wilson of Smithville; his step-sons, Donnie Johnson, Danny Johnson and Tony Johnson; his granddaughters, Janie Taylor of Tremont, Joey (Michael) Hughey of Smithville, Emily (Brandon) Lackey of Amory, Amy (Brian) Craven of Brentwood, Tenn., and Jeri Anne (Clint) Darby of Chicago, Ill.; his

Mr. Irwin died Sunday, June 23, 2013 at St. Francis Hospital in Memphis, Tenn. He is survived by his wife, Brenda Irwin of Iuka; his daughter, Olivia Byrd (Rocky) of Roanoke, Va.; his brother, Gil Irwin of Wills Point, Texas; his sister, Cheryl Turner of Memphis, Tenn.; and his grandchildren, Ellis and Billie Byrd. Richard Hollis and Bro. Dan Helmintaller will officiate. Visitation is today from 1-2:30 p.m. at Cutshall Funeral Home in Iuka.

Shelia Woods

Michie, Tenn. — A

grandsons, Rodney Nixon of Pearl and Bobby (Melina) Nixon of Columbus, Ohio; his brothers, Grady (Mozell) Wilson of Fulton and Thad (Agnes) Wilson of Tremont; several great-grandchildren; several great-great grandchildren; a host of nieces and nephews; and his sister-in-law, Diane Wilson of Mosinee, Wis. He was preceded in death by his father, R.W. Wilson and his mother, Elvie Wilson; his daughter, Nola Gail Wilson; his brothers, Murden Wilson, Ottis Ray Wilson, Roger Wilson, Velton Wilson, Bluford Wilson and Paul Wilson; his sister, Pauline Wilson; his granddaughter, Sherry Bostick; his daughter-in-law, Bettie Wilson; his sister-in-laws, Olene Wilson and Elsie Wilson; and his previous wives, Lera May Yielding Wilson, Nannie Fay Weaver Wilson, and Jane Langley Johnson Wilson. Pallbearers were his nephews. Honorary pallbearers were his coon hunting buddies. Online condolences can be expressed at www.senterfuneraldirectors.com.

memorial service for Shelia Kay Woods is set for 3:30 p.m. Thursday at Memorial Funeral Home Chapel with Bro. Roy Bennett officiating. Burial will be in the Union Baptist Church Cemetery. Mrs. Woods died Monday, June 24, 2013 at Jackson-Madison County General Hospital in Jackson, Tenn. She was born Dec. 31, 1958 to the late Johnny Lewis Sr. and Helen Rowland Woods. She worked in construction. Along with her parents, Mrs. Woods was preceded in death by her sister, Connie Woods.

Survivors include her sons, Tim Burks (Jill) and Dakota Parsons (Kim), all of Michie, Tenn.; her daughter, Jeannie Dowd of Selmer, Tenn.; her brothers, Billy Woods (Nona) of Michie, Tenn., Jerry Woods (Nancy) of Tuscumbia, Ala., Johnny Woods Jr. (Terry) and Charles Woods (Cathy), all of Corinth; and grandchildren, Tequilia, Levi, Avery, Haddie, Ruthie, Dylan and Ashley. The family will receive friends Thursday from 10 a.m. until service time at the funeral home.

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.

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Perkins sues over mayor election GREENWOOD — Sheriel Perkins is challenging the results of the June 4 Greenwood mayoral election. The Greenwood Commonwealth reports that Perkins is asking a Leflore County judge to declare her the winner of the election based on alleged voter fraud. Failing that, she wants a new election ordered. Perkins, a Democrat, lost to incumbent Carolyn McAdams by 206 votes in official returns in the race. Perkins argues there were illegal votes counted for McAdams and lawful votes that were not counted for her. McAdams, an independent, received 2,618 votes in the municipal general election, compared to Perkins’ 2,412. McAdams was

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Sheriff challenges overtime limitations LUCEDALE — George County Sheriff Dean Howell is asking a judge to thrown out an ordinance limiting his use of overtime. The lawsuit, filed June 14 in circuit court, argues the board of supervisors has no jurisdiction to tell the sheriff how to run his office or allocate the work and duties to be performed by his deputies. The Mississippi Press reports that supervisors were told June 3 by county Comptroller Amye Havens that the sheriff’s department was more than $100,000 over budget through the second quarter. The news prompted supervisors to pass the overtime ordinance. Howell says his department is over budget, mostly due to overtime and fuel costs. The county has 30 days to respond to the lawsuit. Â

Sentences upheld in robbery, assault case MADISON — The state Court of Appeals has upheld the 30-year sentences given a Jackson man for armed robbery and aggravated assault in Madison County. Peter Grossley was convicted in Madison County in 2008 for his role in the holdup of the Northpark Discount Package store in Ridgeland on July 25, 2007. An exchanged gunfire with the owner occurred, but no one was injured. In his appeal, Grossley argued that the testimony of an accomplice in the robbery was full of inconsistencies. The Appeals Court, in Tuesday’s ruling, says while some of the accomplice’s testimony was contradictory, prosecutors had enough evidence to support a conviction, including the testimony of the store owner.

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Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, June 26, 2013 • 7A

‘Little pitchers have big ears’ ... and eyes Funny, the bits and pieces you remember from your childhood. have Ryland I Bruhwiler more than half a dozColumnist en memories that are crystal clear from the year I was three years old. For instance, I remember peering into the crib in my parents’ bedroom that held that little brother. His outline was so soft, but he slept so hard. So deeply. A sleeping baby has such presence. We were living in a tiny, white frame house that year. Though the G.I. Bill was an enormous blessing for returning Korean vets, it didn’t cover Daddy’s college costs and pay the bills on a household with three kids and a wife, so my dad sold

I just had one of those moments. Opened a new jar of Smucker’s apricot jam for breakfast. Dabbed some jam onto my toast, then licked off the spoon -- and was three years old again standing beside my mom as she fed my baby brother -- and let me have a spoonful from his jar of Gerber’s baby food. Peach. I remember its cheerful orange color. And thinking how crazy I was about peach baby food. I wanted a whole jar to myself so I could enjoy that sweet-tart tang spreading itself across the tongue again and again. Why do I remember this little moment? Was it the first time I became conscious of the fact I’m wild about tastes that are both sweet and sour? Still am. Plums. Shiraz. Key lime pie ....

Britannica Encyclopedias door to door. I’d bet it was his mom who bought the set I’d spread out on the floor, absorbed by the photographs in stark black and white. I remember looking a long, long time -- and often -- into the unfathomable faces of the beautiful big cats. Lion. Leopard. Lynx. And their diminutive cousins like the tabby and the manx. (No tail!) But when I reached the insects, I’d turn the pages at the tiptop corners to be sure I didn’t accidentally touch those prickly legs and skittery feelers. Those clackety shells. Those bugly eyes. That was the year of the Easter chick. It didn’t last long, poor thing. I remember my parents’ awkwardly explaining about the neighbors’ cat who’d come prowling in the night. Another first: the fragility of life. And

life’s injustices. I remember sitting on my grandfather’s lap as he wiggled my toes one by one and recited, “This little pig went to market ...” and so on, all the way down to the little pig who “cried wee-wee-wee all the way home.” I thought that was the height of hilarity. I still love that silly rhyme. But when my beloved Aunt Lois brought a boyfriend to meet us, I hid behind my dad’s chair. I didn’t like him. Would not even say his name. I called him “Man.” (Eventually they married, and, years on down the road, divorced. Auntie Lois should have paid attention.) My poor parents. This was the year I climbed up onto the bathroom sink from the toilet, opened the medicine cabinet, and ingested a bottle of Mommy’s pills. Can’t re-

call what they were for and don’t remember a thing about the subsequent race to the hospital or the pumping out of my stomach. (I’m just as glad I don’t.) But I do remember admiring those big, purple capsules. They must have had little or no taste, so why I ate a bottle’s worth, I cannot imagine. What I vividly recall is walking barefoot on the road that led to our house. The sharp, brown gravel. The hot and sunny day. And a searing pain that just about undid me. Worse was raising my small foot and beholding a nasty, good-sized nail stuck right into the middle of my sole. I sobbed as I painfully, haltingl´y hobbled -- all the way home -- so Mommy could pull it out. Don’t remember what must have been another run to the family doctor

for a tetanus injection. No wonder Daddy went door to door lugging those heavy sets of encyclopedias, trying to make a few extra bucks. But this was also the year of one of my dearest memories. Sitting at the kitchen table looking through the window at a dark sky streaked with lightning. Then my father lifting me up and strolling outside into the yard so I could admire the grandeur and the beauty from the safety of his strong arms. I’ve loved the crash and roll of a good thunderstorm ever since. Yes, the more we change, the more we stay the same. (Daily Corinthian columnist Ryland Bruhwiler lives on a farm in McNairy County, Tenn. She can be contacted by email at downyonder@ wildblue.net.)

Proactive steps reduce risk of termite damage over the state and are the most common species. Southeastern drywood termites are the least common type and are found in the extreme southern counties of the state, mostly along US Highway 90. Formosan termites are an invasive species found in the southern half of the state. “Every wooden structure in Mississippi is at risk of attack by termites,” Layton said. “For most homeowners, it is not a matter of if termites will enter their home, but when.” Layton suggested homeowners throughout Mississippi keep a termite contract with a pest control company. “By their nature, termites are very difficult to detect, and by the time homeowners see outward signs of an infestation, there could be thousands of dollars of damage,” he said. Initial termite treatment costs and annual renewal fees depend on the size of the home and type of foundation. Treatment costs can range from approxi-

BY SUSAN COLLINSSMITH MSU Ag Communications

JACKSON — Seasonal termite swarms cause Blake Layton’s phone to ring off the hook this time of year. Layton, a Mississippi State University Extension Service entomologist, said all three major termite species in Mississippi mate from January through June in hopes of forming a new colony. Mating season is one of the rare times people see the secretive insects. Sightings often spark suspicion of an infestation. “Termites swarm every year during this time. It’s normal. It’s what termites are supposed to do,” said Layton, who is also an Extension professor in MSU’s Department of Biochemistry, Molecular Biology, Entomology and Plant Pathology. “Just because termites are swarming near a structure does not mean there are termites in the structure.” That said, all Mississippians should take the threat of termites seriously. Eastern subterranean termites live all

mately $800 to several thousand dollars. Annual renewal fees can range from about $80 to several hundred dollars, Layton said. “Initially it can be expensive, but treating a home before there is an infestation is much less expensive than having to correct the damage a colony of termites could cause over a year or two,” he said. Layton said contract terms vary depending on the company, and homeowners should read the contract carefully before signing it to make sure they understand the terms. Some companies cover termite damage done when the home is under contract, and others do not. Formosan termites, which prefer warm, moist climates, pose additional risk to homeowners in the southern half of the state. Established colonies exist in 25 counties and continue to spread as far north as the Jackson area, Layton said. Compared to Eastern subterranean termites,

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Formosan termites form larger colonies and are more aggressive feeders. Individual Formosan termites are also larger. All three factors allow them to consume more wood in less time than a colony of Eastern subterranean termites could. Christian Stephenson, MSU Extension Service county coordinator in Hancock County, said his office receives several calls about termites each spring. “A lot of our calls are from people who find dead termites inside their house,” he said. “Formosan termites swarm at night, and they are attracted to light. Sometimes they find their way inside. If people find 15 or 20 in their living room one morning, they think they must have an infestation. But that usually isn’t’ the case.” Stephenson said although Formosan termites can do more damage in a shorter amount of time than the state’s native species, homeowners shouldn’t panic if they suspect an infestation. “If the home is under

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contract with a pest control company, call them and have them do an inspection,” Stephenson said. “If the home is not under contract, it is okay to take a few weeks to get bids from several pest control companies and make the best decision for the individual situation. “Professional monitoring and periodic treatments are extremely important,” Stephenson said. “But homeowners also need to take additional steps to reduce their risk of termites entering the home.” These factors can increase the probability that termites will enter structure: • allowing soil, mulch, and leaves to get too high around the foundation;

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Business

8A • Daily Corinthian

YOUR STOCKS Name

P/E Last

A-B-C-D ABB Ltd ... 21.17 ADT Cp n ... 40.03 AES Corp dd 11.67 AK Steel dd 3.11 AU Optron ... 3.40 AbtLab s 9 35.11 AbbVie n 13 42.63 AbdAsPac q 6.03 AcadiaPh dd 16.80 Accenture 17 79.66 ActivsBliz 13 13.78 AdobeSy 40 44.37 AMD dd 4.15 Aetna 13 62.16 Agilent 15 42.48 AlcatelLuc ... 1.76 Alcoa 40 7.92 Allergan 29 85.25 AlldNevG 13 6.21 Allstate 11 46.88 AlphaNRs dd 5.18 AlpAlerMLP q 17.39 AlteraCp lf 19 32.61 Altria 17 34.93 AmBev ... 35.10 Amarin ... 5.74 Amazon dd 272.09 AMovilL 11 19.40 ACapAgy 26 23.21 AmCapLtd 6 12.01 AEagleOut 16 18.11 AmExp 19 73.23 AmIntlGrp 34 43.35 ARltCapPr dd 14.73 AmTower 50 72.90 Amgen 16 96.38 Anadarko 62 85.08 AnglogldA ... 13.99 Annaly 8 12.74 Apache 18 82.64 ApolloGrp 6 19.38 Apple Inc 10 402.63 ApldMatl dd 15.27 ArcelorMit dd 11.41 ArchCoal dd 3.80 ArchDan 16 33.17 ArenaPhm dd 8.09 ArmHld ... 36.31 ArmourRsd 6 4.44 AsdEstat cc 15.74 AstraZen 10 47.23 Atmel dd 7.11 AuRico g 15 4.30 Autodesk 35 34.04 AvagoTch 16 37.10 Avon dd 20.90 BMC Sft 21 44.88 Baidu 19 91.09 BakrHu 17 45.08 BcBilVArg ... 8.40 BcoBrad pf ... 12.67 BcoSantSA ... 6.47 BcoSBrasil ... 6.14 BkofAm 29 12.67 BkNYMel 21 28.27 BariPVix rs q 22.17 BarnesNob dd 15.61 BarrickG 5 16.11 BerkH B 19 112.07 BestBuy dd 26.74 Blackstone 35 20.33 Boeing 18 98.67 BostonSci dd 9.03 BrMySq 48 45.18 Broadcom 24 33.72 BrcdeCm 21 5.32 Buenavent 6 14.24 CA Inc 13 27.29 CBRE Grp 18 21.99 CBS B 19 47.93 CME Grp s 29 76.38 CMS Eng 17 27.00 CSX 13 23.14 CVS Care 18 56.62 CYS Invest 5 9.00 CblvsnNY dd 15.03 Cadence 8 14.26 Calpine cc 21.11 Cameron 19 61.24 CdnNRs gs ... 28.30 CapOne 11 61.11 CapitlSrce 15 9.16 CpstnTurb dd 1.14 CardnlHlth 14 46.64 Carlisle 16 62.23 Carnival 18 34.89 Cemex ... 10.01 Cemig pf ... 8.68 CenterPnt 24 23.07 CFCda g q 13.77 CntryLink 25 34.96 CheniereEn dd 26.71 ChesEng dd 19.79 Chimera ... 2.95 CienaCorp dd 19.63 Cisco 13 24.01 Citigroup 14 47.00 Clearwire dd 5.05 CliffsNRs dd 16.20 Coach 15 55.14 CocaCE 16 34.06 CognizTech 17 62.80 ColeREI n ... 10.86 ColgPalm s 23 56.22 CombM rsh dd 3.84 Comerica 15 39.67 ConAgra 23 33.27 ConocoPhil 10 59.83 ConsolEngy 19 27.93 Corning 12 14.21 Covidien 16 61.13 CSVelIVSt q 18.69 CSVS2xVx rs q 3.60 Ctrip.com 42 31.24 Cummins 14 107.44 DCT Indl dd 6.97 DDR Corp dd 16.07 DR Horton 7 20.91 Danaher 18 62.30 Darden 16 49.07 DeanFds ... 9.98 DeltaAir 16 18.15 DemndMda 65 6.50 DenburyR 13 17.32 Dndreon dd 4.11 DevonE dd 53.07 DirecTV 13 60.41 DxFinBr rs q 35.51 DxSCBr rs q 33.40 DxGldBll rs q 5.45 DxFnBull s q 60.46 DirSPBear q 11.26 DxSCBull s q 45.06 DxSPBull s q 40.24 Discover 10 46.22 Disney 19 62.57 DollarGen 17 50.51 DomRescs 50 55.87 DowChm 40 32.50 DuPont 11 52.88 DukeEn rs 20 66.12 DukeRlty dd 14.89

E-F-G-H E-CDang E-Trade eBay EMC Cp Eaton Ebix Inc EdisonInt Elan EldorGld g EmersonEl EmpDist EnCana g Entravisn EqtyRsd Ericsson ExcoRes Exelon ExpScripts ExxonMbl Facebook FedExCp FidlNFin FifthThird Finisar FstHorizon FstNiagara FstSolar

dd dd 25 19 16 5 dd dd 21 19 16 13 31 11 ... 7 28 35 9 cc 20 10 11 dd dd 50 10

7.08 11.93 51.64 23.65 63.15 10.00 46.59 13.95 5.88 54.83 21.79 17.09 5.59 56.40 11.14 7.48 31.08 61.26 89.11 24.25 97.19 22.56 17.88 15.99 11.06 9.90 44.48

Chg Flextrn 17 7.41 ForestOil 12 4.12 Fortinet 44 16.73 9 27.26 +.28 FMCG 3.99 +.89 FrontierCm 25 dd 1.17 +.26 FuelCellE dd 14.16 -.04 Fusion-io 19 46.67 +.11 GATX dd 3.52 +.14 GT AdvTc +.74 GameStop dd 40.06 16 41.06 -.04 Gap -.68 GenDynam dd 76.42 cc 19.42 +.50 GenGrPrp 18 48.33 +.29 GenMills +.77 GenMotors 11 31.82 12 10.88 +.10 Genworth Gerdau ... 5.47 +.17 GileadSci s 28 49.78 ... 3.39 -.04 GolLinhas ... 5.08 +.13 GoldFLtd 14 23.44 +3.26 Goldcrp g .54 -.16 GoldStr g dd +.28 GoldmanS 13 153.06 25 866.20 +.13 Google 14 22.27 +.23 GtPlainEn dd 8.16 +.81 Groupon GpFSnMx n ... 13.43 +.30 22 43.93 +.59 HCP Inc 5.60 -.13 HalconRes dd 15 41.15 +1.48 Hallibrtn 3.53 +.47 HarmonyG ... 83 29.18 +.59 HartfdFn HltMgmt 22 15.39 +.15 57 2.86 +.49 HeclaM dd 7.02 +1.22 HercOffsh dd 5.42 +1.03 Hersha 33 23.49 +.12 Hertz 10 63.65 +1.81 Hess dd 23.85 +.24 HewlettP 33 4.91 +2.11 HimaxTch 5 42.19 -.06 HollyFront dd 19.63 +.31 Hologic 24 74.14 +.46 HomeDp +.26 HopFedBc 24 10.90 cc 16.50 +.09 HostHotls dd 5.43 +.29 HovnanE 19 8.81 +.24 HudsCity 7.78 +.15 HuntBncsh 11 23 16.82 +.24 Huntsmn -.05 I-J-K-L +.71 6 4.14 +.15 IAMGld g q 12.41 +.26 iShGold q 23.01 +.01 iSAstla q 43.77 +.08 iShBraz iSh HK q 18.36 +.11 q 10.96 +.56 iShJapn iSh SKor q 51.06 +.41 q 60.21 -.07 iShMexico q 12.94 +.13 iSTaiwn q 18.91 +1.20 iShSilver iShChina25 q 31.70 +.75 +.15 iSCorSP500 q 160.21 iShEMkts q 37.43 +.05 q 111.85 +.01 iShiBxB q 107.88 -.04 iShB20 T q 84.20 +.37 iShB1-3T iS Eafe q 57.76 +.41 iShiBxHYB q 90.31 -.65 iSR1KV q 82.68 -3.21 iShR2K q 95.62 -.46 iShUSPfd q 38.46 +1.36 iShREst q 65.19 +.42 iShDJHm q 22.03 +.54 InfinityPh dd 16.56 +.82 IngrmM 11 18.51 -.18 IBM 13 194.98 -.29 IntlGame 16 16.41 +.80 IntPap 23 43.31 -.04 Interpublic 18 14.32 -.80 Intuit 20 58.81 +.05 Invesco 18 31.50 +.54 InvMtgCap 6 16.54 +1.27 Isis dd 26.66 +.32 ItauUnibH ... 12.53 +.40 JDS Uniph dd 13.72 +.49 JPMorgCh 9 52.08 -.22 JanusCap 14 8.36 +.05 JohnJn 23 85.35 +.24 JohnsnCtl 16 35.36 +.04 JnprNtwk 51 18.41 +.22 KB Home dd 19.41 +.26 KKR 9 18.96 +.30 KeyEngy 14 6.24 +1.14 Keycorp 12 10.72 +.01 Kimco 52 20.91 KindMorg 52 37.16 +.06 Kinross g dd 4.82 +.83 KnghtCap dd 3.64 +1.67 KodiakO g 16 8.74 +.37 Kohls 12 50.60 +.27 KraftFGp n 20 54.69 +.45 LSI Corp 62 6.87 -.12 LamResrch cc 45.17 +.97 LVSands 26 50.71 +1.16 LeapFrog 8 10.00 +.19 LennarA 11 35.23 +.05 LexiPhrm dd 2.01 +.38 LillyEli 12 49.22 -.05 LincNat 8 35.54 +1.56 LloydBkg ... 3.81 +.02 LockhdM 12 103.67 +.32 Lorillard s 14 43.53 -.13 LaPac 21 14.92 -.25 lululemn gs 34 62.51 +1.10 LyonBas A 12 66.46 -.09 M-N-O-P +.07 +1.15 MBIA 2 12.79 +1.23 MFA Fncl 10 8.32 +.15 MGIC dd 5.90 +.48 MGM Rsts dd 13.70 -.12 MagHRes dd 3.43 +.25 MannKd dd 6.25 -.28 Manulife g ... 15.71 +.52 MarathnO 16 35.01 -.20 MarathPet 7 72.08 +1.27 MktVGold q 23.66 +1.50 MV OilSvc q 42.49 +.10 MktVRus q 24.79 +.08 MktVJrGld q 8.84 -.01 MartMM 50 99.69 +.64 MarvellT 20 11.46 +.04 Masco dd 19.06 +.28 Mattel 19 44.36 +.79 Medtrnic 14 51.83 -1.67 MeetMe dd 1.82 +.31 MelcoCrwn 36 22.40 +.18 Merck 22 46.23 +1.04 MetLife 16 44.82 -.33 MKors 30 59.04 -1.90 MicronT dd 13.75 -.97 Microsoft 17 33.67 -.11 MitekSys dd 5.26 +2.87 Molycorp dd 5.39 -.35 Mondelez 33 28.62 +1.30 Monsanto 22 101.40 +1.15 MorgStan 41 25.03 +.89 MotrlaSolu 18 56.35 +.13 Mylan 19 30.40 +.51 NII Hldg dd 6.06 13 26.55 +.67 NRG Egy +.15 NV Energy 17 23.46 37 15.84 +.22 Nabors ... 4.11 +.66 NBGrce rs 12 67.67 +.31 NOilVarco NetApp 27 37.45 Netflix cc 212.90 +.87 NwGold g 21 6.00 +.04 NewResd n ... 6.47 +.82 NY CmtyB 12 13.78 -.07 Newcastle ... 5.05 +.96 NewellRub 20 25.43 +.75 NewmtM 10 28.93 +.41 NewsCpA 12 31.46 +.10 NewsCpA wi ... 15.72 -.09 NewsCpB 13 31.72 +.83 NikeB s 24 60.39 +.17 NokiaCp ... 3.84 +.18 NorTrst 20 57.15 -.20 NorthropG 10 80.71 +.81 NStarRlt dd 8.68 +.29 NuverraE dd 2.90 +.18 Nvidia 15 14.22 +.46 OcciPet 16 88.67 -.14 OfficeDpt dd 3.91 +.63 Oi SA s ... 1.76 +.32 OnSmcnd dd 7.74 +1.29 Oracle 13 29.96 +.25 PG&E Cp 23 44.73 +.42 PNC 13 72.70 -.09 PPG 19 147.83 +.33 PPL Corp 12 29.50 +.26 PanASlv 90 10.74 +3.23 Pandora dd 16.41

+.09 +.21 +.20 +.44 +.19 +.03 +1.07 +1.15 +.02 +.16 +.69 -.06 +.10 +.01 +.40 +.27 +.09 +.85 +.30 -.03 -.14 +.08 +2.28 -3.59 +.10 +.19 +.34 +1.54 +.17 +.20 +.20 +.52 -.10 +.01 +.19 +.07 +.70 +.78 +.42 +.04 +1.46 +.17 +.63 +.44 +.07 +.19 +.17 +.46 +.04 -.04 +.41 +.70 +.33 +.14 +.91 +1.26 +.35 -.06 +.60 +1.57 +.78 +.37 -.97 -.01 +.73 +1.27 +.96 +.91 +.32 +1.18 +.24 -1.83 +.25 +1.44 +.58 +.42 +.14 +1.31 +.20 -.07 -1.76 +.13 +.05 +1.16 +.27 +.74 +.56 -.08 +.16 +1.16 +.28 +.28 +.15 +.60 -.05 -.03 +.09 +.77 +.87 +.07 +1.66 +1.24 +.37 +.24 -.11 +.16 +.94 +.08 -.16 +.14 -.28 +1.18 +1.43 +.37 +.23 +.31 +.45 -.01 -.21 +.22 +1.30 +1.70 -.09 +.58 +.23 +.04 +1.64 +.45 +.13 +.44 +.25 +.71 +1.04 -.18 +.85 +1.94 +.29 -.05 -1.26 +.25 -.02 -.30 +.63 +.76 +.15 +.27 +.61 -.01 +.53 -.12 +.61 +.06 -2.70 +.18 +.18 +.21 +.22 -.04 -.09 +.32 +.19 +.34 +.44 +.04 +.07 -.36 +.25 -.05 +.10 +.04 +.05 +.01 -.21 +.52 +2.17 +1.15 +.42 +.01 +1.28

Today

Modest growth? The Commerce Department issues its final report today on how fast the economy grew in the first three months of the year. The last estimate, in May, put U.S. economic growth at a modest 2.4 percent annual rate for the January-March period. That’s still much faster than the 0.4 percent growth during the OctoberDecember quarter. Economists expect that the latest report also will put gross domestic product growth at 2.4 percent.

PattUTI PeabdyE PennWst g PeopUtdF PeregrinP PetrbrsA Petrobras Pfizer PhilipMor Phillips66 PiperJaf PitnyBw Polycom Potash Power-One PwshDB PS SrLoan PS SP LwV PwShPfd PwShs QQQ ProLogis ProShtS&P PrUShQQQ ProUltSP PUltSP500 s PrUVxST rs ProctGam ProgsvCp PrUShSP rs PrUShL20 rs ProUSR2K PUSSP500 PrUPShQQQ ProspctCap ProsGlRs n Prudentl PulteGrp

12 dd ... 21 dd ... ... 15 17 8 14 8 dd 16 23 q ... q q q cc q q q q q 19 16 q q q q q 8 ... 13 25

19.99 15.03 10.70 14.71 1.54 14.58 13.43 27.99 86.50 59.41 32.23 14.41 10.17 38.43 6.32 25.34 24.64 30.63 13.98 70.24 36.92 29.92 24.42 75.14 60.73 82.22 76.69 24.34 41.79 75.99 18.61 25.36 30.05 10.67 .08 71.09 19.02

+.63 +.18 -.07 +.16 +.14 +.27 +.11 +.28 +.50 +2.22 +.52 +.46 +.03 +.09 +.02 +.02 -.01 +.26 +.09 +.51 +1.08 -.30 -.34 +1.42 +1.77 -5.25 +.11 +.24 -.82 +1.29 -.38 -.78 -.60 +.26 +.01 +.83 +.71

How will you pay for    

retirement? Let’s talk.              

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

        

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

www.edwardjones.com

Member SIPC

Q-R-S-T Qihoo360 Qualcom Quiksilvr RF MicD RadianGrp RltyInco RschMotn RioTinto RiteAid RylCarb RoyDShllA RymanHP SAIC SLM Cp SpdrDJIA SpdrGold S&P500ETF SpdrHome SpdrLehHY SpdrSTCpBd SpdrLe1-3bll SpdrS&P RB SpdrOGEx SpdrMetM STEC SABESP s Safeway StJude Salesforc s SanDisk SandRdge Schlmbrg Schwab ScorpioTk SeadrillLtd SeagateT SeattGen Sequenom SiderurNac SilvWhtn g SkywksSol SmithWes SmithfF SolarCity n SthnCopper SwstAirl SwstnEngy SpectraEn SP Matls SP HlthC SP CnSt SP Consum SP Engy SP Inds SP Tech SP Util StdPac Staples Starbucks StarwdPT StateStr Stryker Suncor gs SunEdison SunPower Suntech SunTrst Supvalu Symantec Synovus T-MoblUS n TD Ameritr TJX TaiwSemi TalismE g Target TeckRes g Tellabs TenetHlt rs TeslaMot Tesoro TevaPhrm TexInst 3D Sys s 3M Co TibcoSft TW Cable TimeWarn TollBros Transocn 21CFoxA wi TwoHrbInv TycoIntl s

cc 17 dd dd dd 53 15 ... dd 16 7 cc 9 9 q q q q q q q q q q dd ... 9 14 dd 31 dd 17 31 dd 22 7 dd dd ... 12 17 10 26 ... 12 26 dd 24 q q q q q q q q 6 dd 33 14 15 19 10 dd 37 dd 8 dd 21 dd ... 22 19 ... ... 16 ... dd dd dd 10 16 21 85 17 37 17 17 11 cc ... 10 32

44.14 61.81 6.12 5.24 11.37 41.28 14.56 41.30 2.81 33.10 62.98 35.54 13.11 22.92 147.30 123.47 158.58 28.83 39.18 30.65 45.81 33.27 58.32 32.75 6.80 10.02 23.09 45.29 37.44 58.34 4.90 72.09 21.04 8.64 39.31 42.40 29.70 4.31 2.89 19.27 21.40 9.99 32.81 36.01 27.21 13.35 36.50 34.11 38.40 47.13 39.33 55.03 78.00 42.06 30.39 36.99 8.10 15.83 64.74 23.99 64.84 64.89 28.90 8.00 18.91 1.00 31.22 6.03 22.10 2.85 23.02 23.84 49.25 17.53 11.59 69.13 20.85 2.04 44.94 102.40 53.34 38.55 35.02 44.36 108.24 20.08 99.37 56.67 31.96 47.53 27.53 10.33 31.98

+.68 +1.93 +.33 +.10 +.37 +.49 +.46 +.96 +.05 +1.28 -.45 +.36 +.19 +.87 +1.02 -.46 +1.52 +.41 +.48 -.01 +.01 +.69 +1.09 +.38 +.09 +.69 +.35 +.45 +.49 +.64 +.10 +.85 +.40 +.19 +1.14 +1.17 -.20

Every few years, the video game industry hits the reset button. Microsoft and Sony plan to roll out new versions of their Xbox and PlayStation game consoles before the holiday shopping season. The arrival of the next generation of gaming systems means the industry is in a transition period. New consoles can boost sales for video game publishers like Activision Blizzard and Electronic Arts.

Activision Blizzard

CLOSE

+3.05 +.15 +.04 +.56 +.58 +.23 +.24 +.07 +.49 +.99 +.47 +.25 +.48 +.13 +.44 +.73 +.66 +.75 +.13 -.08 +.48 +1.02 +.04 +.80 +.18 +.10 +.16 +.78 +.21 +.40 +.60 +.22 +.84 +.58 +.02 +1.21 +.91 +1.44 +.27 +.83 +1.66 +.74 -.17 -.38 +.39 +.11 +.67 +.23 -.02 +.26

28 24.55 5 16.46 dd 22.88 dd 30.75 59 85.72 21 48.12 q 19.55 q 33.74 cc 17.05 14 91.78 12 63.73 9 28.75 ... 13.34 ... 12.42 8 34.98 q 80.24 q 81.73 q 72.63 q 66.78 q 37.20 q 47.77 q 35.14 50 67.37 cc 16.31 22 44.67 cc 50.44 16 65.62 52 180.47 dd 12.57 39 65.53 ... 28.00 dd 48.62 20 45.22 dd 11.35 21 39.11 dd 13.48 9 79.89 10 16.53 35 31.90 26 7.87 q 44.28 q 15.79 11 29.76 14 28.38 22 39.18 11 9.08 dd 3.06 ... 31.49 dd 2.75

+.42 +.33 +.69 +1.27 +.45 +1.86 -.42 +.10 +.61 +.29 -.92 +.24 +.40 +.45 +1.22 +.19 +.81 +.72 +1.10 +.70 +.52 +.50 +2.12 +.30 +1.08 +1.32 +.42 +2.20 -.45 -.40 +.69 +.60 -2.83 +.75 +.07 +.32 -.09 +.15 +.25 +.03 +.52 +.31 +.44 +.36 +.57 +.05 +.15 +1.11 +.18

But don’t expect an immediate payoff because when people buy a new console that cuts into game sales. Game makers also typically incur higher development and operating costs as they transition to the new game systems. But eventually, game publishers can look forward to better profit margins, says Morningstar analyst Carr Lanphier. Several video game stocks have risen sharply this year, but here are three that financial analysts still find attractive.

TOTAL RETURN YTD 3-YR^

MARKET VALUE

P/E RATIO*

AVERAGE NUMBER OF BROKER RATING ANALYSTS

(ATVI)

$13.78 $15.1 billion 31%

9%

15

Sell

Hold

22

Buy

A publisher of video games for PCs, game consoles, mobile devices and other platforms. Activision boosted revenue even during the recession and has continued to since. Among its most successful titles: “World of Warcraft,� “Diablo� and “Call of Duty.�

Electronic Arts (EA) $21.78 $6.6 billion 50% 13%

17

Sell

Hold

23

Buy

A publisher and distributor of video games. Electronic Arts is the largest maker of games based on pro sports, with titles such as “Madden NFL.� The company recently renewed contracts with most of its major sporting league partners.

GameStop (GME) $40.06 $4.7 billion 63% 32%

12

Sell

Hold

19

Buy

A retailer of new and used games, and accessories. Pre-owned games represented 27 percent of revenue last year. The stock jumped 6 percent last Thursday after Microsoft said there won’t be limits on using pre-owned games on its upcoming Xbox One.

11% 16%

Standard and Poor’s 500 index +.03 +.08 +.24 +.36

U-V-W-X-Y-Z UDR US Airwy USG UtdContl UPS B UtdRentals US NGas US OilFd USSteel UtdTech UtdhlthGp UnumGrp Vale SA Vale SA pf ValeroE VangTotBd VangTSM VanS&P500 VangREIT VangEmg VangEur VangFTSE Ventas VeriFone Verisign VerizonCm ViacomB Visa Vivus VMware Vodafone VulcanM Walgrn WalterEn WsteMInc WeathfIntl WellPoint WstnUnion WmsCos Windstrm WTJpHedg WT India XL Grp XcelEngy Xilinx Yamana g YingliGrn Zoetis n Zynga

Game on

Source: FactSet ^annualized

14

*based on projected earnings for the next 12 months

Alex Veiga; Jenni Sohn • AP

INDEXES 52-Week High Low 15,542.40 12,450.17 6,568.41 4,838.10 537.86 435.57 9,695.46 7,464.24 2,509.57 2,186.97 3,532.04 2,810.80 1,687.18 1,309.27 17,799.15 13,688.08 1,008.23 758.10

Net YTD 52-wk Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg 14,760.31 +100.75 +.69 +12.64 +17.76 6,101.76 +110.97 +1.85 +14.98 +21.95 476.26 +5.37 +1.14 +5.11 +.96 8,989.26 +97.23 +1.09 +6.46 +19.43 2,224.11 +21.70 +.99 -5.58 -1.70 3,347.89 +27.13 +.82 +10.88 +17.30 1,588.03 +14.94 +.95 +11.35 +20.31 16,755.12 +167.34 +1.01 +11.74 +21.34 961.26 +10.21 +1.07 +13.18 +25.65

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

Dow Jones industrials

15,360

Close: 14,760.31 Change: 100.75 (0.7%)

14,940 14,520

16,000

10 DAYS

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

D

J

F

M

A

M

J

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

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div 3.08 9 56.82 +1.14 +7.0 McDnlds 27 35.03 +.57 +3.9 MeadWvco 1.00 20 94.61 +1.06 +12.6 OldNBcp .40 17 48.76 +.75 +11.0 Penney ... 17 43.91 +.34 +2.9 PennyMac 2.28 18 53.55 -.06 +24.0 PepsiCo 2.27f 15 39.33 +.74 +12.0 PilgrimsP ... 14 33.83 +.61 +17.0 RadioShk ... 14 41.68 +.16 +.1 RegionsFn .12f 20 17.26 +.32 +18.7 3.00 11 82.33 +.81 -8.1 SbdCp ... 9 117.45 +.63 +8.6 SearsHldgs 2.00 21 39.72 +.19 +9.6 Sherwin .05e 17 40.17 +.39 +7.5 SiriusXM 2.03f 19 92.01 -.35 +43.2 SouthnCo ... 11 82.45 +1.45 -4.6 SprintNex 13 13.43 +.09 +32.4 SPDR Fncl .31e 11 81.99 +1.81 -2.1 TecumsehB ... 17 76.70 +.87 +16.7 TecumsehA ... 25 49.44 +.91 +20.9 Torchmark .68 11 14.97 +.30 +15.6 Total SA 3.04e 18 15.30 +.06 +15.0 USEC ... 26 38.21 +.27 +9.7 US Bancrp .92f ... 15.75 +.17 +72.1 WalMart 1.88 17 23.11 +.18 +10.1 WellsFargo 1.20f 17 14.71 +.47 +6.5 .16 20 77.65 +1.00 +22.3 Wendys Co 12 23.88 +.30 +15.8 WestlkChm .75a .80f 13 19.93 +.50 +3.3 Weyerhsr .23 21 95.60 +.51 +13.2 Xerox ... 12 34.51 +.52 +32.6 YRC Wwde 23 39.51 +.06 +11.2 Yahoo ...

Div 1.40 1.80 2.84 1.88 1.96f .84 1.40 .92 2.16 .04 2.40f 4.00f 1.12 .78 3.00f 2.04 .32 .20a 1.40 ... .40 .24a .40f ... .76 ... 1.64 .90 .32 3.24 .60 .72f

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg 18 97.52 +.23 +10.6 36 33.86 +.11 +6.2 14 13.70 +.31 +15.4 ... 15.98 +.56 -18.9 6 19.88 +.71 -21.4 21 80.04 -.09 +17.0 17 12.90 +.33 +78.2 ... 3.10 +.03 +46.2 11 9.27 +.17 +30.0 13 2697.00 +82.99 +6.6 ... 43.30 +.21 +4.7 26 175.78 +1.96 +14.3 6 3.20 -.02 +10.7 16 43.56 +.62 +1.8 ... 6.88 +.02 +21.3 ... 19.13 +.35 +16.7 ... 10.55 +.21 +129.3 5 10.55 -.04 +128.4 12 64.60 +.76 +25.4 ... 47.41 +.28 -8.8 ... .31 -.03 -42.5 12 35.94 +.55 +12.5 15 74.37 +.17 +9.0 11 40.30 +.50 +17.9 ... 5.72 +.05 +21.7 15 95.74 +.56 +20.7 31 27.52 +.51 -1.1 9 8.97 +.02 +31.5 ... 25.70 +3.42 +280.8 7 24.96 +.89 +25.4

MARKET SUMMARY MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name

Vol (00)

S&P500ETF 1463173 BkofAm 1268124 SprintNex 1185264 Pfizer 1178009 SiriusXM 768283 iShEMkts 727946 AT&T Inc 670134 Oracle 628824 BariPVix rs 626481 SPDR Fncl 600096

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)

Last Chg Name 158.58 12.67 6.88 27.99 3.20 37.43 35.03 29.96 22.17 19.13

+1.52 +.37 +.02 +.28 -.02 +.78 +.57 -.21 -.65 +.35

CombM rsh OxfordRes CrwnMedia USMD n AllotComm Hydrognc YRC Wwde WPCS rs Pixelwrks E-CDang

Last

Chg

3.84 2.65 2.48 38.50 13.38 14.51 25.70 4.24 3.58 7.08

+1.15 +.55 +.40 +5.73 +1.94 +2.08 +3.42 +.54 +.45 +.87

NYSE DIARY Advanced Declined Unchanged

2,494 Total issues 616 New Highs 80 New Lows Volume

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

%Chg Name +42.8 +26.2 +19.2 +17.5 +17.0 +16.7 +15.4 +14.6 +14.4 +14.0

DemndMda MitekSys BarnesNob PwSBMetS AVangrd MethesE n B2gold g KewnSc InfinityPh AmrRlty

Last

Chg

6.50 5.26 15.61 18.20 23.02 2.52 2.07 12.02 16.56 4.35

-1.67 -1.26 -3.21 -3.70 -4.52 -.46 -.25 -1.36 -1.83 -.45

%Chg

NASDA DIARY 3,190 Advanced 36 Declined 149 Unchanged

3,662,388,055

1,780 Total issues 701 New Highs 107 New Lows Volume

1,616,288,292

Spotlight on Monsanto

GDP annualized percent change, seasonally adjusted

5% 4.1 4 3.1 3

est. 2.4 2.0

2

1.3 1 0.4 0 Q4 ’11

Q1

Q2 ’12

Q3

Q4

Q1 ’13

Source: FactSet

-20.4 -19.3 -17.1 -16.9 -16.4 -15.4 -10.8 -10.2 -10.0 -9.4

Monsanto’s latest quarterly earnings could shed light into a potential new market for its soybeans. Reports surfaced earlier this month suggesting China might approve some genetically modified soybeans for importation. That could be a boon for Monsanto, which sells seeds that are genetically modified to resist insects. Investors will be listening after the company reports fiscal third-quarter earnings for any word on China.

2,588 77 41

Wednesday, June 26, 2013

YOUR FUNDS YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn AllianzGI NFJAllCpValIns14.01 +0.13 +11.9 American Beacon LgCpVlInv 23.72 +0.29 +15.5 LgCpVlIs 25.03 +0.30 +15.7 American Cent EqIncInv 8.53 ... +10.2 GrowthInv 29.10 +0.23 +8.3 UltraInv 28.27 +0.22 +8.6 ValueInv 7.28 +0.07 +15.1 American Funds AMCAPA m 23.85 +0.17 +12.3 BalA m 21.79 +0.15 +7.7 BondA m 12.37 -0.01 -3.5 CapIncBuA m 53.65 +0.40 +3.5 CapWldBdA x 19.74 -0.07 -6.0 CpWldGrIA m 38.59 +0.29 +5.3 EurPacGrA m 40.87 +0.21 -0.8 FnInvA m 44.93 +0.41 +10.8 GrthAmA m 37.77 +0.32 +10.0 HiIncA m 11.00 ... -0.2 IncAmerA m 18.80 +0.11 +5.9 IntBdAmA m 13.40 -0.01 -2.0 IntlGrInA m 31.19 +0.22 InvCoAmA m 33.18 +0.25 +10.9 MutualA m 31.21 +0.27 +11.2 NewEconA m 31.84 +0.25 +12.0 NewPerspA m 33.06 +0.28 +5.8 NwWrldA m 51.84 +0.27 -4.9 SmCpWldA m 43.06 +0.28 +7.9 TaxEBdAmA m12.40 ... -4.3 WAMutInvA m 34.97 +0.29 +13.2 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 10.49 -0.01 -3.9 Artisan Intl d 25.59 +0.27 +4.1 IntlVal d 32.67 +0.36 +7.5 MdCpVal 24.01 +0.25 +15.5 MidCap 41.41 +0.43 +10.3 BBH TaxEffEq d 19.40 +0.15 +11.8 Baron Growth b 61.03 +0.66 +13.7 Bernstein DiversMui 14.25 -0.01 -2.6 IntDur 13.39 -0.03 -3.7 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 28.43 +0.28 -1.8 EqDivA m 21.53 +0.21 +8.7 EqDivI 21.58 +0.21 +8.8 GlobAlcA m 20.34 +0.10 +3.0 GlobAlcC m 18.87 +0.09 +2.7 GlobAlcI 20.46 +0.11 +3.2 HiYldBdIs 7.88 ... +0.3 HiYldInvA m 7.88 ... +0.2 Cohen & Steers Realty 66.13 +1.08 +2.9 Columbia AcornIntZ 41.65 +0.25 +3.1 AcornZ 32.57 +0.33 +8.3 DivIncZ 16.67 +0.15 +14.2 TaxExmptA m 13.36 +0.01 -4.7 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.31 ... 2YrGlbFII 10.03 ... +0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.93 +0.02 -1.6 EmMkCrEqI 17.53 +0.08 -13.4 EmMktValI 25.28 +0.19 -14.5 EmMtSmCpI 19.06 -0.03 -9.4 IntSmCapI 16.39 +0.16 +4.0 RelEstScI 26.81 +0.47 +2.9 USCorEq1I 13.97 +0.15 +13.8 USCorEq2I 13.85 +0.16 +14.4 USLgCo 12.52 +0.12 +12.5 USLgValI 26.41 +0.39 +16.1 USMicroI 16.87 +0.16 +15.7 USSmValI 30.34 +0.37 +15.9 USSmallI 26.06 +0.29 +15.2 USTgtValI 19.63 +0.26 +15.7 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 20.45 +0.20 +12.6 Davis NYVentA m 39.62 +0.27 +13.9 NYVentY 40.09 +0.28 +14.1 Delaware Invest DiverIncA m 8.81 -0.01 -4.1 Dimensional Investme IntCorEqI 10.65 +0.09 +1.6 IntlSCoI 16.11 +0.12 +2.5 IntlValuI 16.40 +0.19 +0.8 Dodge & Cox Bal x 85.62 +0.13 +10.8 Income x 13.39 -0.10 -2.0 IntlStk 35.49 +0.23 +2.5 Stock x 139.28 +0.67 +15.3 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 11.07 ... -0.5 Dreyfus Apprecia 46.44 +0.30 +6.2 FMI LgCap 19.55 +0.16 +14.3 FPA Cres d 30.79 +0.11 +9.4 NewInc d 10.51 -0.04 +0.2 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 35.69 +0.62 +13.5 Federated StrValI 5.41 +0.04 +9.8 ToRetIs 10.90 -0.01 -3.2 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.07 +0.03 +0.1 AstMgr50 16.83 +0.08 +2.6 Bal 21.22 +0.15 +5.5 BlChGrow 54.71 +0.51 +11.5 CapApr 32.54 +0.39 +10.8 CapInc d 9.35 ... +0.8 Contra 84.53 +0.69 +10.0 DivGrow 32.78 +0.32 +9.6 DivrIntl d 30.80 +0.27 +2.9 EqInc 52.93 +0.47 +13.0 EqInc II 21.87 +0.19 +12.8 FF2015 11.93 +0.05 +1.8 FF2035 12.11 +0.08 +4.9 FF2040 8.51 +0.06 +4.9 Fidelity 39.19 +0.39 +9.4 FltRtHiIn d 9.90 ... +1.3 Free2010 14.33 +0.06 +1.7 Free2020 14.54 +0.07 +2.3 Free2025 12.19 +0.07 +3.3 Free2030 14.73 +0.09 +3.8 GNMA 11.20 ... -3.8 GovtInc 10.21 -0.01 -2.9 GrowCo 103.39 +1.03 +10.9 GrowInc 24.21 +0.20 +14.3 HiInc d 9.07 -0.02 -0.3 IntBond 10.80 -0.01 -2.1 IntMuniInc d 10.21 -0.01 -2.8 IntlDisc d 33.99 +0.29 +2.8 InvGrdBd 7.65 ... -3.4 LatinAm d 37.25 +0.53 -19.6 LevCoSt d 36.72 +0.46 +14.0 LowPriStk d 44.72 +0.31 +13.2 Magellan 80.73 +0.82 +10.7 MidCap d 33.22 +0.35 +14.1 MuniInc d 12.76 -0.01 -4.4 NewMktIn d 15.61 +0.10 -9.8 OTC 69.26 +0.56 +14.3 Puritan 20.30 +0.12 +5.0 RealInv d 32.92 +0.57 +3.0 ShTmBond 8.54 ... -0.3 SmCapDisc d 26.77 +0.29 +15.2 StratInc 10.81 -0.01 -3.2 Tel&Util 19.73 +0.28 +6.4 TotalBd 10.48 ... -3.1 USBdIdx 11.38 ... -3.3 USBdIdxInv 11.38 ... -3.3 Value 87.69 +1.01 +14.9 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 25.00 +0.21 +9.9 NewInsI 25.33 +0.21 +10.0 StratIncA m 12.07 ... -3.3 Fidelity Select Biotech d 137.22 +0.46 +24.8 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 56.51 +0.53 +12.5 500IdxInstl 56.52 +0.54 +12.5 500IdxInv 56.50 +0.53 +12.4 ExtMktIdAg d 44.98 +0.54 +13.5 IntlIdxAdg d 34.93 +0.33 +1.9 TotMktIdAg d 46.31 +0.46 +12.6 First American RlEstSecI 21.56 +0.35 +2.0 First Eagle GlbA m 49.86 +0.12 +2.6 OverseasA m 21.91 +0.01 -0.5 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 11.88 -0.01 -5.3 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 7.04 +0.01 -4.7 GrowthA m 54.78 +0.44 +8.2 HY TF A m 10.07 -0.01 -6.2 HighIncA m 2.02 -0.01 -0.2 Income C m 2.27 +0.01 +3.1

IncomeA m 2.25 +0.01 IncomeAdv 2.23 +0.01 NY TF A m 11.37 -0.03 RisDvA m 42.57 +0.20 StrIncA m 10.37 +0.01 USGovA m 6.49 -0.01 FrankTemp-Mutual Discov Z 31.20 +0.20 DiscovA m 30.75 +0.20 QuestZ 18.27 +0.08 Shares Z 24.97 +0.18 SharesA m 24.75 +0.18 FrankTemp-Templeton Fgn A m 7.01 +0.07 GlBond C m 12.82 +0.09 GlBondA m 12.80 +0.10 GlBondAdv 12.76 +0.10 GrowthA m 20.82 +0.22 WorldA m 16.90 +0.20 Franklin Templeton FndAllA m 11.90 +0.08 GE S&SUSEq 50.71 +0.47 GMO EmgMktsVI 9.79 +0.08 IntItVlIV 21.27 +0.15 QuIII 24.93 +0.06 QuVI 24.95 +0.07 Goldman Sachs HiYieldIs d 7.12 ... MidCpVaIs 44.58 +0.50 ShDuTFIs 10.52 ... Harbor Bond 11.96 -0.01 CapApInst 45.91 +0.39 IntlInstl 61.57 +0.67 IntlInv b 60.89 +0.66 Hartford CapAprA m 39.81 +0.54 CpApHLSIA 49.82 +0.58 DvGrHLSIA 24.42 +0.23 INVESCO CharterA m 20.04 +0.18 ComstockA m 20.40 +0.22 EqIncomeA m 10.14 +0.08 GrowIncA m 24.12 +0.25 HiYldMuA m 9.30 ... Ivy AssetStrA m 26.30 +0.24 AssetStrC m 25.56 +0.23 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 11.66 -0.01 CoreBondA m 11.65 -0.02 CoreBondSelect11.64 -0.02 HighYldSel 7.98 -0.01 IntmdTFSl 10.80 ... LgCapGrSelect25.52 +0.26 MidCpValI 31.72 +0.34 ShDurBndSel 10.89 ... ShtDurBdU 10.89 -0.01 USEquit 12.64 +0.12 USLCpCrPS 25.18 +0.23 Janus BalT 27.88 +0.17 GlbLfScT 35.65 +0.15 PerkinsMCVT 23.65 +0.24 John Hancock LifBa1 b 13.97 +0.07 LifGr1 b 14.20 +0.10 Lazard EmgMkEqtI d 16.95 +0.14 Legg Mason/Western CrPlBdIns 11.17 -0.01 Longleaf Partners LongPart 28.69 +0.21 SmCap 32.92 +0.41 Loomis Sayles BdInstl 14.80 ... BdR b 14.74 ... Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 13.61 +0.16 BondDebA m 7.98 ... ShDurIncA m 4.56 ... ShDurIncC m 4.58 -0.01 MFS IsIntlEq 19.25 +0.16 TotRetA m 16.16 +0.08 ValueA m 29.12 +0.26 ValueI 29.27 +0.26 MainStay HiYldCorA m 5.97 -0.01 Manning & Napier WrldOppA 7.96 +0.10 Matthews Asian China d 20.43 +0.05 DivInv d 14.61 +0.08 India d 15.43 +0.04 Merger Merger b 15.81 +0.03 Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 10.51 -0.02 TotRtBd b 10.51 -0.02 Morgan Stanley Instl MdCpGrI 39.18 +0.43 Natixis LSInvBdY 12.06 ... LSStratIncA m 15.48 ... LSStratIncC m15.56 ... Neuberger Berman GenesisInstl 54.35 +0.50 Northern HYFixInc d 7.42 ... StkIdx 19.51 ... Nuveen HiYldMunI 15.64 +0.02 Oakmark EqIncI 30.19 +0.21 Intl I 22.57 +0.14 Oakmark I 55.26 +0.54 Select I 34.84 +0.48 Oberweis ChinaOpp m 12.50 +0.06 Old Westbury GlbSmMdCp 15.24 +0.09 LgCpStr 10.46 +0.09 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 32.55 +0.22 DevMktY 32.22 +0.22 GlobA m 68.33 +0.78 IntlBondA m 6.00 +0.03 IntlBondY 6.00 +0.03 IntlGrY 32.30 +0.42 LtdTmNY m 3.22 ... MainStrA m 40.73 +0.40 RocMuniA m 15.58 +0.02 RochNtlMu m 6.89 -0.01 SrFltRatA m 8.36 ... StrIncA m 4.10 +0.01 PIMCO AAstAAutP 10.09 +0.01 AllAssetI 11.81 +0.03 AllAuthA m 10.09 +0.01 AllAuthC m 10.09 +0.01 AllAuthIn 10.09 +0.01 ComRlRStI 5.55 +0.01 DivIncInst 11.36 +0.03 EMktCurI 10.09 +0.05 EmMktsIns 11.00 +0.08 FloatIncI 8.66 +0.04 ForBdInstl 10.44 +0.04 HiYldIs 9.33 ... InvGrdIns 10.48 -0.01 LowDrA m 10.19 ... LowDrIs 10.19 ... RERRStgC m 3.63 +0.08 RealRet 11.02 +0.02 RealRtnA m 11.02 +0.02 ShtTermIs 9.81 ... TotRetA m 10.65 ... TotRetAdm b 10.65 ... TotRetC m 10.65 ... TotRetIs 10.65 ... TotRetrnD b 10.65 ... TotlRetnP 10.65 ... Parnassus EqIncInv 32.89 +0.23 Permanent Portfolio 45.07 +0.17 Pioneer PioneerA m 36.35 +0.30 Principal DivIntI 10.09 ... L/T2020I 12.93 ... L/T2030I 12.91 ... LCGrIInst 10.83 ... Prudential Investmen JenMidCapGrZ 34.91 +0.39 Putnam GrowIncA m 16.71 ... NewOpp 63.81 ... Royce PAMutInv d 12.66 +0.13 PremierInv d 20.35 +0.20 Russell StratBdS 10.89 ...

Housing rebound dividend?

+3.4 +3.0 -4.7 +12.6 -1.2 -3.2 +8.9 +8.8 +10.4 +11.1 +10.9 +2.0 -2.9 -2.6 -2.5 +7.2 +7.4 +6.8 +14.2 -16.6 +1.7 +11.6 +11.7 +0.5 +13.5 -0.5 -3.7 +8.0 -0.9 -1.1 +15.7 +14.9 +13.8 +11.6 +15.3 +11.3 +15.9 -5.7 +1.6 +1.3 -2.3 -2.5 -2.5 +0.6 -3.7 +6.6 +13.3 -0.5 -0.4 +13.0 +13.8 +6.7 +19.1 +10.8 +3.4 +5.4 -13.3 -2.9 +8.7 +14.0 -0.2 -0.3 +13.6 +0.6 -0.2 -0.7 +7.2 +15.3 +15.5 +0.5 +2.7 -13.0 +2.0 -11.9 -0.1 -2.0 -2.2 +12.8 -2.7 +1.8 +1.4 +11.6 +1.3 +11.4 -6.1 +5.9 +7.8 +13.9 +12.5 +12.4 +5.4 +4.4 -7.8 -7.6 +5.9 -7.1 -7.0 +5.2 -3.1 +9.8 -5.3 -6.2 +3.1 -3.4 -7.5 -4.6 -7.7 -8.0 -7.5 -15.4 -5.1 -3.5 -9.9 -1.2 -2.2 -0.4 -3.9 -2.2 -2.0 -11.4 -9.7 -9.9 -0.2 -4.2 -4.2 -4.6 -4.0 -4.2 -4.1 +13.0 -7.3 +12.6 -1.4 +2.5 +3.3 +9.7 +7.7 +13.2 +9.0 +10.1 +6.2 -2.9

Schwab 1000Inv d 43.19 +0.43 S&P500Sel d 24.95 +0.24 Scout Interntl d 32.77 +0.31 Sequoia Sequoia 191.53 +1.67 T Rowe Price BlChpGr 50.35 +0.54 CapApprec 24.33 +0.13 EmMktBd d 12.48 +0.10 EmMktStk d 29.46 +0.23 EqIndex d 42.96 +0.41 EqtyInc 29.70 +0.32 GrowStk 41.25 +0.40 HealthSci 48.19 +0.12 HiYield d 6.88 -0.02 InsLgCpGr 20.95 +0.21 IntlBnd d 9.33 +0.01 IntlGrInc d 13.29 +0.12 IntlStk d 14.12 +0.16 LatinAm d 30.97 +0.54 MidCapVa 26.82 +0.25 MidCpGr 63.85 +0.56 NewAsia d 15.08 +0.12 NewEra 42.22 +0.44 NewHoriz 39.06 +0.40 NewIncome 9.36 -0.01 OrseaStk d 8.62 +0.08 R2015 13.25 +0.08 R2025 13.73 +0.11 R2035 14.17 +0.13 Rtmt2010 16.77 +0.08 Rtmt2020 18.56 +0.13 Rtmt2030 19.93 +0.17 Rtmt2040 20.28 +0.19 Rtmt2045 13.50 +0.13 ShTmBond 4.78 ... SmCpStk 38.73 +0.43 SmCpVal d 43.26 +0.43 SpecInc 12.60 +0.02 Value 30.65 +0.39 TCW EmgIncI 8.42 +0.04 TotRetBdI 10.00 -0.02 TIAA-CREF EqIx 12.15 +0.12 IntlE d 16.56 +0.15 Templeton InFEqSeS 19.54 +0.20 Thornburg IncBldA m 19.19 +0.14 IncBldC m 19.18 +0.14 IntlValA m 26.80 +0.18 IntlValI d 27.37 +0.19 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 24.53 +0.21 VALIC Co I StockIdx 29.31 +0.28 Vanguard 500Adml 146.32 +1.39 500Inv 146.33 +1.39 BalIdxAdm 25.10 +0.14 BalIdxIns 25.10 +0.13 CAITAdml 11.09 ... CapOpAdml 92.42 +0.83 DevMktsIdxIP 102.65 +0.86 DivGr 18.94 +0.10 EmMktIAdm 30.80 +0.26 EnergyAdm 113.98 +0.96 EnergyInv 60.71 +0.51 EqInc 27.22 +0.23 EqIncAdml 57.07 +0.48 ExplAdml 85.67 +0.98 Explr 92.05 +1.06 ExtdIdAdm 51.99 +0.61 ExtdIdIst 51.99 +0.62 ExtdMktIdxIP 128.30 +1.51 FAWeUSIns 85.39 +0.76 GNMA 10.37 ... GNMAAdml 10.37 ... GlbEq 19.98 +0.20 GrthIdAdm 39.76 +0.36 GrthIstId 39.76 +0.37 GrthIstSg 36.82 +0.34 HYCor 5.87 -0.01 HYCorAdml 5.87 -0.01 HltCrAdml 69.60 +0.07 HlthCare 164.96 +0.17 ITBondAdm 11.23 -0.01 ITGradeAd 9.71 -0.01 ITIGrade 9.71 -0.01 ITrsyAdml 11.26 ... InfPrtAdm 25.89 +0.03 InfPrtI 10.55 +0.02 InflaPro 13.17 +0.01 InstIdxI 146.12 +1.38 InstPlus 146.14 +1.39 InstTStPl 36.21 +0.36 IntlGr 19.06 +0.21 IntlGrAdm 60.66 +0.66 IntlStkIdxAdm 24.04 +0.20 IntlStkIdxI 96.13 +0.81 IntlStkIdxIPls 96.15 +0.82 IntlStkIdxISgn 28.84 +0.25 IntlVal 31.27 +0.28 LTGradeAd 9.62 -0.07 LTInvGr 9.62 -0.07 LifeCon 17.09 +0.05 LifeGro 24.60 +0.18 LifeMod 21.25 +0.11 MidCapIdxIP 126.07 +1.49 MidCp 25.49 +0.30 MidCpAdml 115.71 +1.37 MidCpIst 25.56 +0.30 MidCpSgl 36.51 +0.43 Morg 22.01 +0.18 MorgAdml 68.25 +0.57 MuHYAdml 10.56 +0.01 MuInt 13.60 ... MuIntAdml 13.60 ... MuLTAdml 10.99 +0.01 MuLtdAdml 10.94 -0.01 MuShtAdml 15.81 ... PrecMtls 10.47 -0.01 Prmcp 80.64 +0.63 PrmcpAdml 83.68 +0.65 PrmcpCorI 17.19 +0.15 REITIdxAd 94.68 +1.64 STBondAdm 10.47 ... STBondSgl 10.47 ... STCor 10.63 -0.01 STFedAdml 10.65 -0.01 STGradeAd 10.63 -0.01 STIGradeI 10.63 -0.01 STsryAdml 10.66 ... SelValu 24.31 +0.31 SmCapIdx 44.01 +0.52 SmCpIdAdm 44.06 +0.52 SmCpIdIst 44.06 +0.52 SmCpIndxSgnl 39.70 +0.47 Star 21.60 +0.11 StratgcEq 24.69 +0.32 TgtRe2010 24.40 +0.09 TgtRe2015 13.74 +0.07 TgtRe2020 24.72 +0.14 TgtRe2030 24.64 +0.18 TgtRe2035 14.97 +0.12 TgtRe2040 24.73 +0.21 TgtRe2045 15.52 +0.13 TgtRe2050 24.63 +0.21 TgtRetInc 12.12 +0.03 Tgtet2025 14.21 +0.09 TotBdAdml 10.59 -0.01 TotBdInst 10.59 -0.01 TotBdMkInv 10.59 -0.01 TotBdMkSig 10.59 -0.01 TotIntl 14.37 +0.12 TotStIAdm 39.77 +0.40 TotStIIns 39.77 +0.39 TotStISig 38.38 +0.38 TotStIdx 39.76 +0.40 TxMCapAdm 79.92 +0.75 ValIdxAdm 26.10 +0.26 ValIdxIns 26.10 +0.26 WellsI 24.46 +0.05 WellsIAdm 59.28 +0.14 Welltn 36.15 +0.20 WelltnAdm 62.45 +0.35 WndsIIAdm 59.25 +0.70 Wndsr 17.44 +0.19 WndsrAdml 58.85 +0.64 WndsrII 33.37 +0.39 Virtus EmgMktsIs 9.36 +0.07 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 9.03 +0.09 SciTechA m 13.20 +0.13 Yacktman Focused d 23.67 +0.07 Yacktman d 22.05 +0.08

BBBY $68.81 Is the housing rebound prompting $80 homeowners to buy more home $61.19 decor items from retailers like Bed 70 ’13 Bath & Beyond? 60 Wall Street finds out today, 50 when the home products retailer issues its latest financial report est. Operating $0.89 $0.93 card. Bed Bath & Beyond's bottom EPS line has benefited from acquisi1Q ’13 1Q ’12 tions. The company, which also Price-earnings ratio: 15 operates home goods chain World based on past 12 months’ results Market, is expected to report Dividend: none improved earnings and revenue for its fiscal first quarter. Source: FactSet

+12.3 +12.4 -0.8 +13.8 +10.3 +9.3 -10.0 -13.5 +12.4 +12.8 +9.2 +16.9 +1.6 +11.0 -6.6 +2.5 -1.9 -18.6 +11.6 +13.1 -10.3 +0.7 +17.8 -3.8 +1.4 +2.9 +4.6 +5.9 +1.8 +3.8 +5.3 +6.2 +6.2 -0.7 +13.8 +10.4 -1.5 +16.2 -7.4 -0.9 +12.5 +2.0 -0.3 +4.4 +4.0 -1.7 -1.6 +5.6 +12.3 +12.5 +12.4 +6.1 +6.1 -4.0 +19.1 +1.9 +13.8 -15.0 +2.8 +2.8 +13.4 +13.5 +15.9 +15.8 +13.4 +13.4 +13.4 -2.9 -3.9 -3.8 +7.0 +9.2 +9.2 +9.2 -1.2 -1.2 +18.0 +18.0 -4.4 -3.7 -3.7 -3.0 -9.0 -8.9 -9.0 +12.5 +12.5 +12.7 -1.1 -1.0 -2.5 -2.5 -2.5 -2.5 +0.3 -9.0 -9.0 +1.1 +5.6 +3.4 +13.5 +13.5 +13.5 +13.5 +13.5 +10.6 +10.7 -4.7 -4.1 -4.0 -5.1 -1.1 -0.2 -34.3 +16.0 +16.1 +15.1 +3.3 -0.8 -0.8 -0.8 -1.1 -0.8 -0.8 -0.5 +15.9 +13.6 +13.7 +13.7 +13.7 +3.8 +15.1 +1.1 +2.7 +3.7 +5.4 +6.2 +6.7 +6.7 +6.7 -0.3 +4.6 -3.3 -3.3 -3.3 -3.3 -2.6 +12.6 +12.6 +12.6 +12.5 +12.3 +15.2 +15.2 +2.2 +2.2 +7.5 +7.5 +13.7 +15.5 +15.5 +13.6 -9.0 +10.3 +18.5 +15.4 +15.3


Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, June 26, 2013 • 9A

Winter wheat harvest is delayed but strong BY KERI COLLINS LEWIS MSU Ag Communications

STARKVILLE — Producers are bringing in Mississippi’s amber waves of grain later than usual, but sunny weather has allowed them to make strong progress on the winter wheat harvest during the last two weeks. Wet conditions that began in February and cooler-than-normal conditions in March, April and most of May delayed the crop’s maturity. Erick Larson, small grains agronomist with the Mississippi State University Extension Service, said the prolonged spring may have helped farmers with the timing of their management inputs, but now they are rushing to complete the wheat harvest. “Farmers have a backlog of tasks to catch up on,” Larson said. “Our spring was backed up so much that many are busy with management practices on other crops. Some wheat may not be harvested as quickly as I wish it could be.” The U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Crop Progress and Condition Report for the week ending June 16 estimated that producers harvested more than 45 percent of the winter wheat crop last week. The crop is 56 percent harvested for the season, down from the five-year average of 90 percent. Letting wheat sit in the

field can be risky, especially with the scattered showers popping up daily across the state. Unlike other grains, wheat is very exposed to the elements, the grains are relatively small and the heads are fragile. “If wheat is rained on when it’s mature, the quality of the grain can quickly deteriorate,” Larson said. “Producers with fields where harvest is delayed risk losing test weight and general grain quality.” Rain and wind can also cause lodging and shattering, which result in harvest losses. Though the harvest is behind schedule, yields are better than expected. Mississippi’s five-year average is 56 bushels per acre. “Our farmers have a good chance to wrap up the harvest this week since we’re having pretty weather,” said Lester Stephens, Extension agronomic crops agent in Washington County. “Yields have been anywhere from 20 bushels per acre to the upper 80s. We hope we can get our usual average of around 60 bushels per acre. We were wet for so long, many growers feel fortunate to end up with such good yields.” Brian Williams, an agricultural economist with MSU’s Extension Service, said prices took a hit this week with the news of better yields. “Prices have been struggling since the first

part of June, and the decline is somewhat indicative of the better-thanexpected yields being built into the market,” he said. “July wheat futures have been trading in the $6.80 to $7 per bushel range, with prices in Mississippi ranging from $6.59 to $6.81 per bushel at most locations. Feed demand has been a major factor in keeping wheat prices strong. “With corn prices remaining strong throughout the winter, wheat has been an attractive alternative,” Williams said. “Wheat exports have been strong over the last couple of weeks, and U.S. wheat is selling at a premium to the world market.” Mississippi’s wheat harvest is ahead of the nation’s in both quality and harvest progress. “Mississippi’s wheat conditions are faring much better than the nation’s, with 65 percent of our wheat crop rated as good to excellent, compared to 31 percent with that rating nationally,” Williams said. “The U.S. wheat crop is 11 percent harvested as of June 17, well behind the five-year average of 25 percent at this time of the year.” Mississippi’s producers planted 420,000 acres in winter wheat this season, the second highest planting since 1990. In 2012, wheat ranked ninth in the list of Mississippi’s agricultural commodities, with a $134 million production value.

Photo by MSU Ag Communications/Kat Lawrence

Mississippi producers are harvesting winter wheat, such as this planted at Mississippi State University’s R.R. Foil Plant Science Research Facility, later than usual because of the late, wet spring, but overall yields are better than expected.

American Legion unveils web page dedicated to honor, remembrance Special to the Daily Corinthian

The American Legion – the nation’s largest veterans service organization – has launched a new interactive web page that provides a way for veterans and their families to keep the memories of military sacrifice alive. The new web page -packed with stories, photos and videos, as well as a database -- is now available at www.legion. org/honor. “All veterans and military families are encouraged to share stories of

their time in uniform and/or their family’s military legacy. This is one way in which The American Legion is continuing to honor America’s servicemen and women, past and present, who keep our nation safe,” said James Hall of New Jersey, chairman of The American Legion Magazine Commission, which oversees the organization’s website. Readers have submitted more than 150 stories since the web page officially launched in May.

Those wanting to share their stories can go to www.legiontown.org to submit text and photos online. Once approved by an administrator, those stories will appear on the honor and remembrance web page. “We know that honoring our military heroes is incredibly important

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CROSSROADS ARENA JUNE 28, 2013

CLOSING

Kossuth Family Health Clinic Located at 820 Hwy 2 Kossuth, MS announces it will be closing as of July 18th, 2013. We encourage all patients of the clinic to find a primary health care provider to continue your care. It has been a great pleasure assisting all our patients with their health care needs for the past ten years. Please come by the clinic to request a copy of your records prior to July 18, 2013. We wish you the best of health in the future and may God bless you greatly.

Betty Hayhurst, MSN, APRN, BC, FNP

to our membership, and veterans and their family members everywhere,” said Hall, who fought in the Battle of the Bulge.

“Sadly, our World War II vets are dying off. We launched this web page so that we could preserve their memories and hero-

ic efforts for future generations. But of course this web page is open to all veterans, regardless of time of service.”


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(N) (Live) Nine Videos ment ment Nature Black mamba NOVA “Earth From Space” Satellite data of the Tavis Charlie Rose (N) World of Africa. earth. Smiley News MasterChef Cooking with an unexpected ingrediFox 13 News--9PM (N) Fox 13 TMZ (N) Dish Nation Family Guy ent. (N) News (N) WWE Main Event Flashpoint Flashpoint Flashpoint Flashpoint Arrow Bank robbers Supernatural “Taxi PIX News at Ten (N) Seinfeld Seinfeld Friends Friends threaten the city. Driver” Banshee } ›› Rock of Ages Two young people chase their The Jump Emmanuelle Through Time: ForbidOff den Pleasures dreams in Los Angeles. (:15) } ›› Payback (99, Action) Mel Gibson, } ››› Reservoir Dogs (92) Harvey (:45) Gigo- (:15) } ›› Saw (04) los Gregg Henry. Keitel, Tim Roth. Cary Elwes. Newsroom Veep “D.C.” True Blood “The Sun” Real Time With Bill Family Tree } Contra} Seeking a Friend Maher band Catfish: The TV Catfish: The TV The Challenge The Challenge Ridic. Ridic. 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Real Husbands Wendy Williams Elbow Elbow Property Brothers “Kristi House Hunters Property Brothers “Stan Property Brothers “Kristi Room (N) Room & Jay” Hunters Int’l & Leslie” & Jay” Kardashian Kardashian Soup Soup Chelsea E! News Chelsea American Pickers Larry the Cable Guy Top Shot All-Stars (:02) Top Shot All-Stars (:01) American Pickers “Shooting Dice” (N) MLB Baseball: Rangers at Yankees Baseball Tonight SportsNation Baseball Tonight Toddlers & Tiaras Toddlers & Tiaras (N) My Big Fat Gypsy Wed- Toddlers & Tiaras My Big Fat Gypsy Wedding: Best ding: Best Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant Stakeout (N) Mystery Mystery Restaurant: Impossible Diners Diners Little House/Prairie The Waltons Matlock Matlock Medicine Woman } ›› Where the Heart Is (00) Natalie Portman, } › Because I Said So (07, Romance-Comedy) (:02) } ›› Where the Ashley Judd. Diane Keaton, Mandy Moore. 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Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Corinth native Jimbo Mathus will perform at Grahams Corner Store. Look for staff reporter Bobby J. Smith’s story coming up this week.

Tradition of ringing bells is revived for Fourth of July DEAR ABBY: President John F. Kennedy proclaimed the ringing of the bells nationwide on Independence Day, July 4, 1963, with the words, “Let’s ring freedom bells!” I was a White House special projects aide at the time, and I recall vividly how exciting it was when bells rang throughout the nation. I’m writing now to ask your help in getting the American people to ring bells again on this Fourth of July, and each Fourth every year from now on. As a grateful American, I hope to resurrect this proud tradition. Let us tune in with each other and our history by ringing bells at 2 p.m. this July 4 in honor of the 237th anniversary of our independence. Encourage churches and civic buildings with bells to ring them. It doesn’t cost any money to do it. The first groups to support this national effort include baseball teams, the National Cartoonists Society, and the Iron Workers, Firefighters and Sheet Metal Workers unions along with other AFL-CIO affiliates. As we celebrate our freedom, let us also honor the lives of those who sacrificed theirs for our precious liberty. Your millions of readers can help “let freedom ring.” -- CARMELLA LaSPADA, FOUNDER, NO GREATER LOVE DEAR CARMELLA: I’m pleased to join you in this national effort. Readers, engraved on the Liberty

Bell are the words, “Proclaim Liberty throughout all the Land unto all the inhabitants thereof.” So let’s do it. any Abigail Shake bell you hapVan Buren pen to have. Our freedom Dear Abby is something to celebrate! D E A R ABBY: I have been dating a married man for more than a year. He’s my boss. “Gerry” has two kids with his wife and two more outside the marriage. I have never been the type to date someone else’s man, nor do I approve of it. I know that what I’m doing is wrong, but at times it just feels so right. We do everything together and enjoy each other’s company. Is it possible for him to be in love with us both? Why do men cheat? -- THE OTHER WOMAN IN ALABAMA DEAR OTHER WOMAN: What you’re doing with your boss may “feel” right, but as you clearly stated, it is wrong. It isn’t fair to his wife, or to you or his children. While the two of you are doing “everything” together, he is cheating all four of his children of time that should be spent being a parent to them.

As to whether this man is in love with you and his wife, frankly I doubt it. He appears to be more in love with himself. Men cheat for a variety of reasons, and more often than not, it’s more about the cheater than the spouse. Consider that fact carefully before wasting any more precious years with him, because you will never get them back. DEAR ABBY: My husband needed a car to replace the old one, so he insisted on a manual transmission, which I don’t know how to drive. Do you think that’s fair? He said, “Oh, you can learn.” I am 58 and nervous, and I have heard it said that many a clutch got burned out by “learning.” I don’t want to do that. What do you say? -- SHIRLEY IN NEW JERSEY DEAR SHIRLEY: While I understand your concern about a stick shift, your husband has told you you can learn to use one. I recommend that you learn by driving his car. While many a gear may have been stripped by a novice driver, some have not. Think of it this way: You may be a natural. And if you’re not -- well, he asked for it. (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). If you create a habit, you no longer have to use your precious and limited daily reserves of willpower to execute that activity. Do it consistently until it becomes a natural process for you. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Acting on behalf of another person, you will meet many interesting people. You’re a true friend, and you will try to connect your loved ones with the people who will be good for them to know. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Timing is crucial to your success. It’s not something you have to sense, it’s simple science. You know when you feel most alert, and you’ll make those times count by doing your hardest work then. CANCER (June 22-July 22). The people you love will try your patience. The reason they are able to do this so effectively is that they are the people you love. Your caring makes you vulnerable, and you wouldn’t have it any other way.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). There is such a thing as too much inspiration. Ultimately what inspires and motivates you the most isn’t people trying to inspire and motivate you, it’s you taking action and enjoying it. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You require an overview perspective that will help you understand where you are. If only life were like those signs at the mall that read, “You are here.” A mentor can act as an objective observer and shed some light on this. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Your success is not a function of ability or talent. You have plenty of both, but that is not the magic ingredient. You are competent and work hard, and that is the real reason you will succeed. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Don’t attempt to wing it today. Although your instincts are terrific, you will still do best when you have a structure that supports your goals. Turn to what has worked before. It will work again.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Does your soul have an agenda that your mind doesn’t know about? Today’s evidence strongly indicates that this is the case. What you want doesn’t make sense, but you can’t change that you want it. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Simplify, prioritize and eliminate what’s been cluttering your view. Once you define your values, much of what you prize will be represented in the physical world. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Meet your own needs. Once your needs are met, you won’t feel the need to grip the controls of life so tightly. You’ll be still and centered while those around you are caught up in a swirl of high drama. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You’ll be recognized for an achievement. This won’t feel the way you anticipated it would. Consider why this is so. Perhaps you are being called to a different kind of achievement.


11A • Wednesday, June 26, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

CAMPING WORLD TRUCKS

Race: Feed the Children 300 Where: Kentucky Speedway When: Friday, 7:30 p.m. (ET) TV: ESPN 2012 Winner: Austin Dillon

Race: UNOH 225 Where: Kentucky Speedway When: Thursday, 8 p.m. (ET) TV: SPEED 2012 Winner: James Buescher

Martin Truex Jr. ends 218-race losing streak with road course victory at Sonoma

NOTEBOOK Daytona to undergo major overhaul

Jerry Markland/Getty Images for NASCAR

Todd Warshaw/Getty Images for NASCAR

Back in 2007, his sophomore season in the Sprint Cup Series, Martin Truex Jr. looked like the circuit’s next big winner. Driving for Dale Earnhardt Inc., he won back-to-back Nationwide Series championships in 2004 and 2005, and had two top-five finishes, including a second-place finish at Homestead, and five top-10s in his rookie Cup season of 2006. In 2007, he continued to improve, getting his Martin Truex Jr. in Victory Lane at Sonoma Truex Jr. toasts the end of his Sprint Cup losing streak at Sonoma. Raceway. first Cup victory, at Dover, and making the this one out of the way, we can do it a whole bunch more,” cut for the Chase for the Sprint Cup. Truex Jr. said in Victory Lane. The 2008 season wound up being a letdown, as he finished Waltrip said in the winner’s interview after the race that 15th in the standings, with a best finish of fourth, at New even as one disappointment or another took away chances for Hampshire. He won the pole for the 2009 Daytona 500, but Truex Jr. to win races, he never lost confidence in him or the that was the bright spot, as he finished 23rd in the final crew of his No. 56 Toyota. standings. “I believe in this man,” Waltrip said. “He can drive a car as Truex Jr. wound up being hampered by the demise of the good as anybody on the track. Chad [Johnston] is new to the Earnhardt racing empire, and moved to Michael Waltrip’s crew chiefing game. He joined us as an engineer and he’s new team in 2010. worked his way up, and he called the perfect race, and he’s Since then, his on-track results have steadily improved, but been on his game all year long. a return trip to Victory Lane continued to elude him, until “It’s really fun to see these two mature, and I think they can Sunday, when he scored a popular win in the 25th Annual do a lot of special things over the next few years.” Toyota/Save Mart 350 at Sonoma Raceway. As a driver, Waltrip had experience with long losing streaks. His 218-race losing streak, the second-longest stretch He ran 462 Cup races without a victory before winning the between Cup victories in NASCAR history behind Bill 2001 Daytona 500, the same race where his car owner, Dale Elliott’s 226 from 1994 to 2001, was over. Earnhardt, died in a last-lap crash. Understandably, it was an emotional time for the 32-year-old He said that day at Daytona came to mind as he leaned in to Truex Jr., who also helped his primary sponsor, NAPA, end Truex Jr.’s car to congratulate him after he took the checkered its own Sprint Cup losing streak, which dated back to 2001, flag at Sonoma. when Truex Jr.’s team owner Michael Waltrip was the auto “I leaned in and there were tears in his eyes, and you could parts giant’s regular driver. feel the elation and the joy and the relief,” Waltrip said. “And Sunday’s win also was the first in Cup for Truex Jr.’s crew as I did that, it took me straight back to 2001, when I finally chief, Chad Johnston. pulled into Victory Lane and was able to briefly celebrate “I’m just so glad this [losing streak] is out of the way, what was the greatest racing day of my career. because we’ve been so close, and I feel like now we’ve gotten “I saw all that same emotion and the same feeling in Martin.”

SPRINT CUP STANDINGS Jeff Gordon overcomes early penalty to finish second at Sonoma; hope still alive for Chase berth 1. Jimmie Johnson, 573 2. Carl Edwards, 548 3. Clint Bowyer, 528 4. Kevin Harvick, 510 Christa L. Thomas for Chevrolet

While Martin Truex Jr. spent much of Sunday’s race at Sonoma cruising at the head of the pack, leading 51 of 110 laps, including the final 28, two drivers behind him were putting on a show, charging through the field. Jeff Gordon, a five-time winner at Sonoma, overcame an early-race penalty for pitting too soon after the caution flag waved, and finished second. His finish allowed him to move up three spots in the points standings, to 13th, with 10 races to run before the start of the Chase for the Sprint Cup. “This team has been faced with a lot worse adversity than that,” Gordon said of his setback on Sunday. “Luckily, we had a fast race car and Jeff Gordon captures second stayed with our pit strategy, and things went our way. We just had a really good race car and place in the Toyota/Save Mart were able to drive up through. That part was a 350 at Sonoma. lot of fun.” Kurt Busch had two penalties for speeding on pit road, which put him a lap down at one point, but he worked his way forward to bring his No. 78 Chevrolet home in fourth place. “Yeah, we were fast, even on pit road ... twice,” Busch joked. “I messed up, flat-out. I didn’t hit my tachometer right, and I was speeding both times. I just put myself in a position that was poor, trying to get too much on pit road. But man, this Furniture Row Chevy was fast.” He also gained threes spots in the driver standings, from 20th to 17th, and is 28 points out of 10th place, the final spot guaranteed a Chase berth after the 26-race regular season.

5. Matt Kenseth, 481 6. Greg Biffle, 479 7. Dale Earnhardt Jr., 479 8. Kyle Busch, 461 9. Brad Keselowski, 454 10. Martin Truex Jr., 453

Daytona International Speedway, the 54-year-old flagship track of NASCAR, has fallen behind many of the sport’s other tracks when it comes to fan amenities. But that’s about to change. Plans for an overhaul costing between $375 million and $400 million were announced last week. The project, which will focus on the facilities along the frontstretch of the 2.5-mile track, are set to begin immediately after the Coke Zero 400 in July and be completed by Speedweeks 2016. Among the changes are five new fan entrances along International Speedway Boulevard. Each of those entrances will lead to a series of elevators and escalators that will take fans to three different concourse levels, each with a 300-foot “neighborhood” that will allow fans to socialize without missing the action on the track. All existing frontstretch grandstand seats will be replaced with wider seats, something that has already occurred at many tracks. When the project is complete, the track’s seating capacity will be about 101,000, down from the current 146,000. “We are truly creating history with this unprecedented endeavor,” Lesa France Kennedy, CEO of Daytona’s parent company, International Speedway Corp., said in announcing the project. “I commend the board’s decision to move forward on our plan to redevelop the company’s signature motorsports facility, thereby shaping the vision of Daytona for the next 50 years “This significant private investment is a strategic use of our capital that will ensure the long-term viability of the iconic speedway, and will contribute favorably to the company’s revenues, as well as to our community and the sport as a whole.” So far, there has been no indication that taxpayer dollars will be spent on the project.

Allmendinger makes the most of his ‘second chance’ A.J. Allmendinger continues to make the most of the second chance given him by car owner Roger Penske. Last year, Allmendinger was fired as driver of A.J. Allmendinger in Penske’s No. 22 Sprint Cup car after Victory Lane at Road he failed a NASCAR America. drug test. But Penske gave Allmendinger another opportunity to race, hiring him to run a limited schedule in both the IndyCar series and in NASCAR after he completed the sanctioning body’s “Road to Recovery” program. Allmendinger has maintained that he failed the drug test because he took a pill that a friend gave him, and it turned out to be Adderall. Allmendinger raced for Penske in the Indianapolis 500, starting fifth, leading 23 laps and finishing seventh. Then last Saturday, he drove Penske’s No. 22 Ford to victory in NASCAR’s Nationwide Series race at Road America. It was his first major NASCAR victory, but his second at Road America, the first coming in a Champ Car race on the 4.048-mile road course in Elkhart Lake, Wis., in 2006. On Saturday, Allmendinger started on the pole and led four times for 29 laps. He took the lead for good from eventual runner-up Justin Allgaier on Lap 43 of a scheduled 50 laps. “It’s understated what Roger [Penske] has done for me,” Allmendinger told reporters after the race. “All these guys at Penske Racing gave me another chance, not only to drive Indy cars, but get in this Nationwide car.” John Harrelson/Getty Images for NASCAR

NEXT UP...

NATIONWIDE SERIES

SPRINT CUP

Race: Quaker State 400 Where: Kentucky Speedway When: Saturday, 7:30 p.m. (ET) TV: TNT 2012 Winner: Brad Keselowski (right)

Harold Hinson

Dale Earnhardt Jr.’s 12-year-old niece, Karsyn Elledge, was in Victory Lane at Sonoma Raceway last weekend, but not because she won a race there. Elledge was Karsyn Elledge with there to talk her Mini Outlaw car about her summer racing plans. Elledge, the daughter of longtime Sprint Cup crew chief Jimmy Elledge, and Kelley Earnhardt-Miller, is driving a Mini Outlaw car carrying her late grandfather Dale Earnhardt’s No. 3 and sponsored by Nickelodeon. Elledge’s car is painted to represent the Sandy Cheeks character from Nickelodeon’s “SpongeBob SquarePants” children’s show. Now in her fourth season of racing, Elledge has five wins in eight Box Stock starts so far this year. She told reporters at Sonoma that her desire to race comes naturally. “My family’s history in racing is something I’m very proud of,” said Elledge. “Both my mom and dad were born into racing families, and they were very passionate about the sport. They’ve passed that passion on to me.”

to drive their team rigs to the tracks, then climb in their race cars and compete, before doing it all over again the next week. Many drivers in the ARCA series today also drive their team haulers, but it rarely happens in Sprint Cup anymore. David Ragan, driver of the No. 34 Ford in the Sprint Cup Series, got a taste of that experience last week as he co-drove his team’s hauler from its home base near Charlotte, N.C., to Sonoma Raceway in California, some 2,700 miles away. For Ragan, 27, the trip wasn’t a necessity as it was for independent racers back in the day or ARCA racers today. It was a product of his lifelong love of all things mechanical, including the giant, 80-foot, 80,000-pound rolling rigs. “I’ve always liked big trucks,” Ragan said via his hands-free phone as he drove through Wyoming last Wednesday. “I got my CDL [commercial driver’s license] because I’m cheap and didn’t want to have to pay somebody to drive the hauler for my Late Model team. “I figured this trip would be an adventure and also a good chance to get to spend some time with our regular truck driver, Mike Smith, and get a better idea of what his job is like.” Ragan, a native of Unadilla, Ga., said he enjoyed the communication with other truck drivers on the citizens band radio and in person with the people he met in truck stops. The common theme of many of those conversa-

“You wouldn’t believe how many of them said something about me winning Talladega,” he said. Ragan said others, seeing the rolling billboard that is his team hauler, came on the CB and said, “I pull for Sprint Cup racer David,” not realizing the driver himself was behind David Ragan pilots his team’s the wheel. hauler from “I talked back to a lot of them,” he said. “They Charlotte, N.C., to seemed pretty surprised Sonoma Raceway. when I said, ‘Hey, this is David.’” Ragan said that despite his relative lack of experience driving a big rig, he felt he did a credible job as a trucker. “The right side’s still up,” he said with a laugh just before he quickly ended the interview. “I’m going to have to call you back. There’s a weigh station coming up in a couple of miles, and I need to act like I know what I’m doing.” Ragan said later that he made it through the weigh station, and on to Sonoma, with no issues, logging a little over 1,500 miles behind the wheel. He went on to finish 33rd at Sonoma. But Smith, the team’s regular truck driver, had to make the return trip without his new co-driver. Ragan planned to take a flight home.

Mike Smith

Ragan pilots his Sprint Cup team’s hauler cross-country Karsyn Elledge proud of David In the 1970s, trips to tracks out West were tions was his upset, lasttough on independent racers like lap victory at Talladega family’s racing history particularly Richard Childress and James Hylton, who had Superspeedway in May.

NUMERICALLY SPEAKING

2

Victories by a car numbered 56 in Sprint Cup Series history — by Martin Truex Jr. at Sonoma on Sunday, and by the late Jim Hurtubise at Atlanta in 1966.

5

Points positions lost by Tony Stewart, to 15th after finishing 28th at Sonoma, the most of any Sprint Cup driver in the Toyota/Save Mart 350.

120

Points separating Martin Truex Jr., in 10th place, and Cup points leader, Jimmie Johnson.

4

Finishes of 29th place this season for Danica Patrick, who was 29th at Sonoma.


12 • Daily Corinthian

County teams eliminated in tourney BY DONICA PHIFER dphifer@dailycorinthian.com

NEW ALBANY — Summer league baseball ended for the two remaining Alcorn County teams, Alcorn Central and Corinth, in the NEMCABB tournament on Tuesday. The Golden Bears opened the day against Pontotoc, who moved on to a 10-0 win before moving on to defeat Houston 9-2. Pontotoc advances to Wednesday’s round of play, facing the New Albany Bulldogs for a trip to the championship game. The Warriors fell in a 7-6 decision to Itawamba AHS, who enters the final day of the tournament after adding another win against Tupelo. IAHS will face Lafayette, who picked off Kossuth on Tuesday, for the chance to play either New Albany or Pontotoc in the final game of the tournament.

Sports

Wednesday, June 26, 2013

UCLA wins championship 8-0 BY ERIC OLSON Associated Press

OMAHA, Neb. — UCLA’s offense showed up this time, which meant Mississippi State never had a chance. Eric Filia drove in a careerhigh five runs, Nick Vander Tuig limited Mississippi State to five hits in eight innings, and UCLA won its first national championship in baseball with an 8-0 victory Tuesday night. The Bruins (49-17) completed a two-game sweep in the College World Series finals and ended the season with 11 straight wins. The national title is UCLA’s NCAA-record 109th in team sports. “They had a great year,”

UCLA coach John Savage said, “and it was one of those situations where it was our time.” Adam Plutko, the Bruins’ No. 1 starter, was named the CWS’ Most Outstanding Player. He beat LSU in the Bruins’ first game and was the winner in Game 1 of the finals. He allowed two runs in 13 innings. Vander Tuig held off the Bulldogs (51-20) when they threatened in the fourth, fifth and eighth innings and recorded his fourth win in the NCAA tournament. Vander Tuig (144) struck out six and walked one. David Berg pitched the ninth. Filia produced runs with a sacrifice fly, squeeze bunt and

two base hits as the Bruins collected 12 hits and scored their most runs in 18 games. “I thrive on this, absolutely,” Filia said. “We just stayed with our approach. We stayed small and barreled balls up.” Bulldogs starter Luis Pollorena (6-4) lasted one inning. Jonathan Holder, the Bulldogs’ closer, came on with one out in the fourth inning and went the rest of the way. UCLA allowed four runs in five games to set a CWS record for fewest in the metal-bat era that started in 1974. The Bruins’ .227 batting average in the CWS also was the lowest since teams went away from wood bats. The Bruins’

19 runs in five games were the fewest by a champion since the CWS went to eight teams in 1950. “It was a team effort all the way through,” Savage said. “It was guys believing in each other and being great teammates. People didn’t believe in us all season long. We kept battling, and it’s a team win.” After Arizona’s title last year, the Pac-12 has now won two straight and has 17 in all in baseball, most of any conference. Mississippi State was playing for its first national title in a team sport and was the sixth Please see CWS | 13

Biggersville Summer League

Shorts Lady Aggie Golf Tournament The Kossuth Lady Aggies Softball Team will be hosting a golf tournament at the Shiloh Ridge Country Club on July 20. Registration for the tournament is $240 per team, or $60 per person, with all money raised contributing towards improvements to the softball team’s facilities. The fee includes golf cart rental and green fees. Those interested can register for the tournament at Shiloh Ridge. For more information contact Gary Mullins at (662) 223-6817 or (662) 223-0354.

ACHS Community Meeting Alcorn Central High School will hold a community meeting at 5:30 p.m. on Thursday, June 27 in the high school gym regarding volleyball and softball athletics. All parents, athletes, and other interested parties are encouraged to attend.

Kossuth BBQ Fundraiser The 3rd Annual Kossuth BBQ Fundraiser will be held June 29 at the KHS Cafeteria from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.. Boston Butts are available for $30 while BBQ plates are $7. Plates include bbq, slaw, beans and dessert. Local delivery is available. To purchase in advance contact any Kossuth football player or coach, or call 662-665-2179.

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

Photo by Donica Phifer

Parmicha Farms’ teammates Daycie Ford (left) and Makenzie Hastings have a talk during their t-ball game against Southeastern Ag. The two girls are part of the Biggersville Summer League, which is in its second year providing little league and t-ball teams for Alcorn County children. Games continue through July 2 at the Biggersville High School baseball and softball fields.

Leech: Is moving in CWS fences worth cost? BY ERIC OLSON Associated Press 

OMAHA, Neb. — The lack of offense, most notably home runs, has been a major topic of conversation among fans and media at the College World Series. The NCAA has noticed, too, but no immediate changes are planned in an attempt bring up the numbers. There were three home runs hit in the first 13 games, and some have suggested that the fences should be moved in at TD Ameritrade Park. “All of that costs money, and we would do that why? So there would be a few more home runs? Is it worth it?” said Damani Leech, the NCAA’s director of championships and alliances. “We’ve only had three home runs, yet we’ve had the highest average attendance in the history of the College World Series.” Leech officially takes over as lead administrator for the CWS on July 1, replacing the retiring Dennis Poppe.

Leech said in an interview Tuesday that the offensive issues at the CWS coincide with the drop in offense throughout all of college baseball since the dialedback metal bats were put into play in 2011. According to the NCAA’s midseason statistics report, the latest data available, the per-team average for home runs was about one every three games. The year before the new bat specifications, the average was about one a game. Leech noted that there were nine home runs hit at TD Ameritrade Park in its first year, 2011, and there were 10 last year. “Were folks comfortable with that number?” Leech said. “That’s the kind of conversation we’ve got to have, that the baseball committee’s got to have. Are we comfortable with the kind of baseball that’s being played here at our premier national event?” The fences at TD Ameritrade Park are 335 feet down

the lines, 375 in the power alleys and 408 to center field. Those are identical to the dimensions at the old Rosenblatt Stadium, where there were an average of 33 home runs over the last 10 years the CWS was played there. Not only have the bats changed since the CWS was played at Rosenblatt, so has the field orientation. Batters faced the northeast at Rosenblatt and were able to launch flies into the prevailing south wind most days. They face the southeast at TD Ameritrade, meaning they usually hit into the wind. Leech said he spoke with the agency that operates the stadium to see if they could give him an estimate for what it would cost to move in the fences. They couldn’t come up with a figure, but they pointed out there would be significant costs associated with addressing the angles of some of the outfield seats and having to make changes in grading.

The batting average over the three years the CWS has been played at TD Ameritrade is .236. Last year’s .234 was the lowest since it was .227 in 1974, the year metal bats replaced wood. Researchers from Washington State University, representatives of Rawlings Sporting Goods and American Baseball Coaches Association executive director Dave Keilitz met with NCAA officials on Tuesday to discuss possible changes to the ball. Leech said the consensus is there will be no change to the core of the ball, but they did discuss the possibility of switching from the raisedseam ball to the flat-seam ball used in professional baseball. No change in the ball could take effect until 2015, which is at the end of the current moratorium on baseball rule changes. “Generally people don’t want to see us go back to the days of 21-run games,” Leech said.

sion of this season revealed plenty in 17 minutes, including that he’s already feeling an itch to get back on the basketball court after just a few days off, that he’ll stop at nothing to give longtime girlfriend Savannah Brinson anything she wants on their wedding day in a couple months, and that he’s making no secret of his hope that the Heat bring back at least the majority of this year’s championship roster. The most interesting news, however, was when he spoke of his short- and long-term plans. First, he’s vowing to come back better next season, which is no small promise from someone with four MVP awards, two Finals MVP awards and who carries the tag of “best player in the world.” And then next sum-

mer, it certainly sounds as if he’s going to give the prospects of staying in Miami a good, long look. “This is what we came here for, so that would be the ultimate,” James said. “But you can never ... I don’t know, life changes, things happen, and we have to be prepared for that. But this is what we all want to be here for, that’s to be able to compete for a championship each and every year. And if we can do that, then it’d be awesome.” James scored 37 points in Game 7 of the NBA Finals against the San Antonio Spurs, carrying the Heat to their second straight championship in a season where he picked up his fourth MVP award. He’s gotten to the championship series in all

three of his seasons with Miami, falling to Dallas in 2011, then beating Oklahoma City last season and the Spurs this year. The team gathered for physicals and a quick meeting on Tuesday, and now begins the process of scattering for vacation and other business. James will make his annual trip with Nike to China next month, not long after Wade does some business there. And already, James sounds like he’s missing the group that he spent the past nine months with. “It’s like, ‘Damn, I wish we could come back in the locker room, have another practice, take another flight, have another bus ride with

ICC softball adds pair of area all-stars James says he’s not thinking about 2014 yet  BY ADAM GORE LetsGoICC.com

FULTON, MS — Itawamba Community College head softball coach Andy Kirk announced the signing of Pontotoc pitcher and first baseman Katlyn Alexander and Kossuth outfielder Hannah Parks on Friday. Alexander was selected Region 1-4A Player of the Year along with earning All-Division and team MVP honors after leading the team in RBI for the second-straight season and batting her way into the .300 Club. “It feels good,” said Alexander. “It feels like I’ve made a big accomplishment in my life. I’m excited about playing at ICC because I like the atmosphere of the campus, knowing everybody, the coaches are really nice and that makes it feel like a big family environment.” Parks batted .333 to go along with a .391 on-base and .386 slugging perPlease see STARS | 13

BY TIM REYNOLDS Associated Press

MIAMI — LeBron James has this summer on his mind, and is already starting to plan for next season. The summer of 2014, that can wait. James said Tuesday that he is not thinking about the possibility of becoming a free agent in 12 months, though he did acknowledge that the prospects of competing with Dwyane Wade, Chris Bosh, Erik Spoelstra and Pat Riley for several more championships with the Miami Heat is more than a tiny bit intriguing. “That’s the goal,” James said. “That’s the ultimate finish. And we all hope that can happen, obviously.” James’ final interview ses-

Please see JAMES | 13


Wednesday, June 26, 2013

STARS

Scoreboard

Auto racing Sprint Cup points

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12

centages to help lead the Lady Aggies to the Region 1-3A championship. “It feels like a very rewarding opportunity to become a Lady Indian,” Parks commented. “I’m really excited to be part of the family.” Alexander and Parks were two of eight future Lady Indians selected to play in the Northeast Mississippi Softball Coaches Association (NEMSBCA) All-Star game earlier this month. Other members of the Lady Indians’ 2013 signing class include: Maddy Lukens (Saltillo), Portia Patterson (Corinth), Arriann Henry (North Pontotoc), Heather Dillard (Ingomar), Haley Moore (Itawamba AHS), Cara Hopper (Caledonia), Laken Shankle (Bruce), Hannah Johnson (Branson, MO) and Alyssa Bakos (Clarksville, TN).

1. Jimmie Johnson ..........................573. 2. Carl Edwards ..............................548. 3. Clint Bowyer ...............................528. 4. Kevin Harvick..............................510. 5. Matt Kenseth..............................481. 6. Greg Biffle ..................................479. 7. Dale Earnhardt Jr. .......................479. 8. Kyle Busch .................................461. 9. Brad Keselowski .........................454. 10. Martin Truex Jr. .........................453. 11. Kasey Kahne ............................445. 12. Paul Menard .............................445. 13. Jeff Gordon...............................441. 14. Joey Logano .............................439. 15. Tony Stewart .............................433. 16. Aric Almirola .............................428. 17. Kurt Busch ...............................425. 18. Ryan Newman...........................418. 19. Ricky Stenhouse Jr. ...................406. 20. Jeff Burton ...............................403. 21. Jamie McMurray........................395. 22. Marcos Ambrose.......................380. 23. Juan Pablo Montoya ..................371. 24. Casey Mears ............................333. 25. Denny Hamlin ...........................320. 26. Mark Martin .............................314. 27. Danica Patrick ..........................292. 28. David Gilliland ...........................281. 29. David Ragan .............................276. 30. Bobby Labonte..........................257. 31. Dave Blaney .............................245. 32. David Reutimann.......................232. 33. David Stremme .........................217. 34. J.J. Yeley ..................................213. 35. Travis Kvapil .............................205. 36. A J Allmendinger .......................158. 37. Michael McDowell .......................83. 38. Timmy Hill ..................................80. 39. Scott Speed ...............................75. 40. Michael Waltrip ...........................63. 41. Terry Labonte..............................52. 42. Ken Schrader..............................39. 43. Boris Said ..................................26. 44. Ron Fellows ................................22. 45. Justin Marks...............................14. 46. Scott Riggs .................................10. 47. Victor Gonzalez Jr. .........................7. 48. Tomy Drissi ...................................6. 49. Brian Keselowski ..........................4. 50. Alex Kennedy ................................4.

Baseball NL standings, schedule

JAMES CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12

those 15 guys,’” James said. “That’s what it’s all about. You miss the guys throughout the summer. I know my family probably doesn’t want to hear that, but it’s the truth.” It was not a Finals without speed bumps for James, who failed to score 20 points in any of the first three games against the Spurs. And after Miami lost Game 5 in San Antonio, James had to prepare without one of his most faithful sounding boards. Maverick Carter, James’ longtime friend and perhaps his most trusted confidant, wouldn’t talk with him for days after Game 5, other than challenging him by saying that great players have to be great in the biggest moments. James responded with 32 points, 10 rebounds and 11 assists in Game 6, then the 37-point outburst in Game 7. “That’s why I like the guys around me, off the court,” James said. “It’s not just a bed of roses with us. They’ve been around me too long to allow me to be careless or not stepping up to the plate at the highest level, not in basketball but in everything.” The Heat are expected to announce by Sunday that they will pick up an option on point guard Mario Chalmers, one of three potentially departing players — Ray Allen and Chris Andersen being the others — identified by James on Tuesday as being “huge parts of our team.” James, who was completely exhausted after Game 7, said he’s already feeling rejuvenated physically and is eager to get back to work, which may not be great news for opponents.

East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 45 33 .577 — Washington 38 38 .500 6 Philadelphia 36 41 .468 81⁄2 New York 30 43 .411 121⁄2 Miami 26 50 .342 18 Central Division St. Louis 48 29 .623 — Pittsburgh 46 30 .605 11⁄2 Cincinnati 45 32 .584 3 Milwaukee 32 43 .427 15 Chicago 31 44 .413 16 West Division Arizona 41 35 .539 — San Diego 39 38 .506 21⁄2 Colorado 39 39 .500 3 San Francisco 38 38 .500 3 1 Los Angeles 33 42 .440 7 ⁄2 Monday’s Late Games San Diego 4, Philadelphia 3, 10 innings L.A. Dodgers 3, San Francisco 1 Tuesday’s Games Washington 7, Arizona 5 Milwaukee 9, Chicago Cubs 3 St. Louis 13, Houston 5 Cincinnati at Oakland, (n) Philadelphia at San Diego, (n) Pittsburgh at Seattle, (n) San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, (n) Today’s Games Cincinnati (H.Bailey 4-5) at Oakland (Griffin 5-6), 2:35 p.m. Pittsburgh (J.Gomez 2-0) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 8-4), 2:40 p.m. Arizona (Miley 4-6) at Washington (Zimmermann 10-3), 6:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Feldman 6-6) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 6-6), 7:10 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 10-1) at Houston (Bedard 2-3), 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 2-11) at San Diego (Erlin 1-0), 9:10 p.m. San Francisco (Lincecum 4-7) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 5-5), 9:10 p.m. Thursday’s Games Chicago Cubs at Milwaukee, 1:10 p.m.

Arizona at Washington, 3:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Colorado, 5:10 p.m. Philadelphia at L.A. Dodgers, 9:10 p.m.

Cardinals 13, Astros 5 St. Louis MCrpnt 2b YMolin c T.Cruz ph-c Beltran rf Wggntn ph-lf Craig lf SRonsn rf Hollidy dh MAdms 1b Freese 3b Descals 3b Jay cf Kozma ss Totals

Houston ab r h bi ab r 6 1 1 3 Altuve 2b 4 1 4 1 2 1 Wallac dh 4 1 1 1 1 0 JCastro c 3 0 4 2 2 2 Carter lf 3 0 1 0 0 0 C.Pena 1b 2 0 5 2 4 3 Krauss ph 1 1 0 0 0 0 Maxwll rf 1 0 4 1 1 0 JMrtnz rf 3 0 4 2 1 0 RCeden ss 4 0 3 1 1 2 Dmngz 3b 3 1 1 0 0 0 BBarns cf 3 1 4 1 0 1 5 1 2 1 42131513 Totals 31 5

h 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 0

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

6 5

St. Louis 000 702 220 — 13 Houston 000 004 001 — 5 E—R.Cedeno (10). DP—Houston 1. LOB—St. Louis 6, Houston 4. 2B—Y. Molina (26), Beltran (9), C.Pena (13), Krauss (1). 3B—M.Carpenter (3), Wallace (1). HR—Beltran (18), Craig (7), Freese (5), Dominguez (11). S—C.Pena. SF—J.Castro. IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Westbrook W,4-2 6 4 4 4 2 3 Maness 1 0 0 0 0 1 K.Butler 1 0 0 0 0 0 2⁄3 2 1 1 1 1 Mujica 1⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Blazek Houston Harrell L,5-8 31⁄3 7 7 7 4 5 Keuchel 22⁄3 3 2 2 0 6 Blackley 1 2 2 2 0 1 Fields 1 2 2 2 0 0 Ambriz 1 1 0 0 0 2 WP—Keuchel. T—3:11. A—19,271 (42,060).

Brewers 9, Cubs 3 Chicago Valuen 3b Barney 2b Schrhlt rf ASorin lf Rizzo 1b Sweeny cf Castillo c Ransm ss EJcksn p HRndn p Borbon ph Camp p Totals

ab r 4 0 3 1 4 1 4 0 4 0 4 0 4 0 4 0 2 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 34 3

h 1 1 2 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 8

bi 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

Milwaukee ab r Aoki rf 3 1 Segura ss 4 1 Lucroy c 4 0 ArRmr 3b 4 0 JFrncs 1b 3 3 Weeks 2b 4 3 LSchfr cf 3 0 Gindl lf 4 1 Lohse p 2 0 McGnzl p 0 0 Gennett ph 1 0 Badnhp p 0 0 Totals 32 9

h 1 1 1 0 2 3 0 2 1 0 0 0 11

bi 0 1 2 0 1 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 9

Chicago 003 000 000 — 3 Milwaukee 010 052 01x — 9 E—Camp (2). LOB—Chicago 5, Milwaukee 3. 2B—Schierholtz (19), Rizzo (21), Sweeney (10), Castillo (13), Segura (9), J.Francisco (3), Weeks (10). HR— Schierholtz (11), J.Francisco (7), Weeks 2 (8). S—Barney, Lohse. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago E.Jackson L,3-10 42⁄3 6 6 6 2 1 H.Rondon 11⁄3 2 2 2 0 1 Camp 2 3 1 1 0 0 Milwaukee Lohse W,3-6 7 8 3 3 0 3 Mic.Gonzalez 1 0 0 0 0 1 Badenhop 1 0 0 0 0 0 HBP—by E.Jackson (L.Schafer). WP—E.Jackson. PB—Castillo. T—2:47. A—30,172 (41,900).

Nationals 7, Diamondbacks 5 Arizona Blmqst ss A.Hill 2b Gldsch 1b MMntr c C.Ross lf Prado 3b GParra rf Pollock cf Cahill p Spruill p Pnngtn ph WHarrs p Sipp p Kubel ph Ziegler p Totals Arizona

Washington ab r Span cf 5 1 Rendon 2-35 1 Werth rf 2 2 AdLRc 1b 4 1 Dsmnd ss 3 0 Tracy 3b 3 0 Zmrmn ph 1 0 Clipprd p 0 0 RSorin p 0 0 Berndn lf 4 0 KSuzuk c 3 1 GGnzlz p 2 0 Storen p 0 0 Lmrdzz 2b 1 1

ab r h bi 5 0 1 0 4 2 2 0 5 1 3 1 5 0 2 2 5 0 2 0 4 1 2 1 4 0 0 0 4 1 2 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 40 5 14 4 Totals

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

bi 1 0 1 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

33 7 11 6

000 001 211

Washington 005 010 01x — 7 E—Ziegler (1), Rendon (8). DP—Washington 1. LOB—Arizona 10, Washington 7. 2B—Bloomquist (4), A.Hill (4), Werth (5), Lombardozzi (9). HR—Prado (6), Ad.LaRoche (11). S—G.Gonzalez. SF— Desmond. IP H R ER BB SO Arizona Cahill L,3-9 5 8 6 6 2 5 Spruill 1 0 0 0 0 2 2 ⁄3 2 0 0 1 0 W.Harris 1⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Sipp Ziegler 1 1 1 0 0 0 Washington G.Gonzalez W,4-3 61⁄3 9 2 2 1 4 2⁄3 1 1 0 1 1 Storen Clippard H,11 1 1 1 1 0 0 R.Soriano S,20-23 1 3 1 1 0 0 WP—Cahill 2. T—3:08. A—30,287 (41,418).

AL standings, schedule East Division W L Pct GB Boston 46 33 .582 — New York 42 34 .553 21⁄2 Baltimore 43 35 .551 21⁄2 Tampa Bay 41 37 .526 41⁄2 Toronto 38 38 .500 61⁄2 Central Division Detroit 42 33 .560 — Cleveland 39 37 .513 31⁄2 1 Kansas City 35 39 .473 6 ⁄2 Minnesota 34 39 .466 7 Chicago 32 42 .432 91⁄2 West Division Texas 44 33 .571 — 1⁄2 Oakland 44 34 .564 Los Angeles 34 43 .442 10 Seattle 34 43 .442 10 Houston 29 48 .377 15 Tuesday’s Games Baltimore 6, Cleveland 3 N.Y. Yankees 4, Texas 3 L.A. Angels 14, Detroit 8 Miami 4, Minnesota 2 Boston 11, Colorado 4 Tampa Bay 5, Toronto 1 Atlanta 4, Kansas City 3 Chicago White Sox 5, N.Y. Mets 4 Today’s Games Toronto (Dickey 6-8) at Tampa Bay (Ro. Hernandez 4-8), 11:10 a.m. Minnesota (Diamond 5-6) at Miami (Koehler 1-5), 11:40 a.m. Colorado (Oswalt 0-1) at Boston (Lackey 4-5), 3:05 p.m. Cleveland (Kazmir 4-4) at Baltimore (Hammel 7-4), 6:05 p.m. Texas (Grimm 6-5) at N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 5-5), 6:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Hanson 4-2) at Detroit (J.Alvarez 1-0), 6:08 p.m. Atlanta (Minor 8-3) at Kansas City (Mendoza 2-4), 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Marcum 0-9) at Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 1-4), 7:10 p.m. Thursday’s Games Texas at N.Y. Yankees, 12:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Detroit, 12:08 p.m. Cleveland at Baltimore, 6:05 p.m. Toronto at Boston, 6:10 p.m. Kansas City at Minnesota, 7:10 p.m.

White Sox 5, Mets 4 New York ab r EYong lf-2b 3 1 Vldspn 2b 3 0 Z.Lutz ph 1 0 Niwnhs lf 0 0 DWrght 3b 3 2 Byrd rf 3 0 Satin 1b 4 0 Buck c 3 0 DnMrp ph 1 0 Recker c 0 0 ABrwn dh 4 1 Lagars cf 3 0 Quntnll ss 3 0 Totals 31 4

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

bi 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 3

ab r De Aza cf-lf 5 1 AlRmrz ss 3 0 Rios rf 4 0 A.Dunn 1b 2 0 Viciedo lf 4 0 JrDnks cf 0 0 Gillaspi 3b 3 0 Kppngr dh 4 1 Bckhm 2b 3 1 Flowrs c 3 2

Totals

h 2 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 1

bi 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

31 5 7 5

New York 200 010 001 — 4 Chicago 101 020 001 — 5 Two outs when winning run scored. E—Hawkins (2), Beckham (6). DP— New York 1, Chicago 1. LOB—New York 3, Chicago 7. 2B—E.Young (13), A.Dunn (7). HR—A.Brown (3), Flowers (7). SB—E.Young (9), D.Wright 2 (14), Dan. Murphy (7), De Aza (8), Al.Ramirez (17), Beckham (3). S—Beckham. SF—Byrd, Al.Ramirez. IP H R ER BB SO New York Z.Wheeler 51⁄3 4 4 4 3 1

5

Daily Corinthian • 13

C.Torres 12⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 Edgin 1 0 0 0 1 0 2⁄3 2 1 1 0 0 Hawkins L,2-1 Chicago Sale 8 4 3 3 2 13 Reed W,3-0 BS,3-24 1 1 1 0 0 2 HBP—by Z.Wheeler (Flowers). WP—Z. Wheeler. T—2:55. A—20,787 (40,615).

Braves 4, Royals 3 Atlanta ab r h bi JSchafr lf 5 1 2 1 Heywrd rf 4 1 2 3 J.Upton dh 4 0 1 0 FFrmn 1b 3 0 1 0 McCnn c 3 0 0 0 BUpton cf 4 0 1 0 Uggla 2b 4 0 1 0 CJhnsn 3b 4 1 1 0 Janish 3b 0 0 0 0 Smmns ss 4 1 1 0 Totals 35 4 10 4

Kansas City ab r AGordn lf 4 0 AEscor ss 3 1 Hosmer 1b 4 2 BButler dh 4 0 S.Perez c 4 0 Mostks 3b 3 0 Lough rf 3 0 EJhnsn 2b 4 0 Dyson cf 4 0 Totals

h 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1

bi 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0

33 3 8 3

Atlanta 000 030 100 — 4 Kansas City 100 020 000 — 3 E—Medlen (2), Walden (1). DP—Atlanta 1, Kansas City 2. LOB—Atlanta 8, Kansas City 8. 2B—J.Schafer (6), Heyward (9), J.Upton (10), C.Johnson (16), Moustakas (10). HR—Heyward (6), Hosmer (4). SB—J.Schafer (9), A.Escobar (11), Lough (1), Dyson (9). CS—Simmons (4). S—A.Escobar. IP H R ER BB SO Atlanta Medlen W,5-7 7 7 3 3 1 5 Walden H,5 1 0 0 0 1 1 Kimbrel S,22-25 1 1 0 0 2 2 Kansas City E.Santana 6 6 3 3 3 7 Collins L,2-2 1 2 1 1 0 1 J.Gutierrez 1 2 0 0 0 0 W.Smith 1 0 0 0 0 0 HBP—by W.Smith (Heyward). WP—E. Santana. T—2:59. A—29,947 (37,903).

Orioles 6, Indians 3 Cleveland ab r Bourn cf 5 1 Aviles ss 3 1 Kipnis 2b 2 1 Swisher 1b 3 0 Brantly lf 3 0 CSantn c 3 0 MrRynl dh 3 0 Chsnhll 3b 4 0 Stubbs rf 3 0 Giambi ph 0 0 Raburn pr 0 0 Totals 29 3

h 1 1 2 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 6

bi 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

Baltimore ab r McLoth lf 3 0 Machd 3b 4 0 Markks rf 4 0 A.Jones cf 3 2 C.Davis 1b 4 1 Wieters c 2 1 Hardy ss 3 0 ChDckr dh 3 1 ACasill 2b 3 1 Totals

h 0 1 0 1 2 0 0 1 1

bi 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 3

29 6 6 6

Cleveland 100 020 000 — 3 Baltimore 000 010 50x — 6 DP—Cleveland 1, Baltimore 2. LOB— Cleveland 7, Baltimore 2. 2B—Bourn (12), Machado (35). HR—Kipnis (10), C.Davis (28), A.Casilla (1). S—Aviles. SF—Brantley. IP H R ER BB SO Cleveland Masterson L,9-6 61⁄3 6 6 6 1 7 Hagadone 1 0 0 0 1 1 2⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Albers Baltimore Tillman W,9-2 7 4 3 3 4 6 Patton H,3 1 1 0 0 0 1 Ji.Johnson S,27-31 1 1 0 0 2 1 HBP—by Masterson (A.Jones). WP— Masterson. T—2:24. A—20,924 (45,971).

Tennis Wimbledon

Philipp Kohlschreiber (16), Germany, lost to Ivan Dodig, Croatia, 4-6, 6-7 (6), 7-6 (3), 6-3, 2-1, retired. Milos Raonic (17), Canada, def. Carlos Berlocq, Argentina, 6-4, 6-3, 6-3. Gilles Simon (19), France, lost to Feliciano Lopez, Spain, 6-2, 6-4, 7-6 (11). Sam Querrey (21), United States, lost to Bernard Tomic, Australia, 7-6 (6), 7-6 (3), 3-6, 2-6, 6-3. Andreas Seppi (23), Italy, def. Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan, 7-6 (6), 7-6 (3), 5-7, 3-6, 6-3. Alexandr Dolgopolov (26), Ukraine, def. Gastao Elias, Portugal, 6-1, 7-6 (2), 6-2. Kevin Anderson (27), South Africa, def. Olivier Rochus, Belgium, 6-4, 6-2, 6-1. Jeremy Chardy (28), France, def. Ryan Harrison, United States, 7-6 (4), 4-6, 7-5, 6-2. Grigor Dimitrov (29), Bulgaria, def. Simone Bolelli, Italy, 6-1, 6-4, 6-3. Ladies Serena Williams (1), United States, def. Mandy Minella, Luxembourg, 6-1, 6-3. Agnieszka Radwanska (4), Poland, def. Yvonne Meusburger, Austria, 6-1, 6-1. Li Na (6), China, def. Michaella Krajicek, Netherlands, 6-1, 6-1. Angelique Kerber (7), Germany, def. Bethanie Mattek-Sands, United States, 6-3, 6-4. Maria Kirilenko (10), Russia, lost to Laura Robson, Britain, 6-3, 6-4. Roberta Vinci (11), Italy, def. Chanelle Scheepers, South Africa, 6-2, 6-1. Nadia Petrova (13), Russia, lost to Karolina Pliskova, Czech Republic, 6-3, 6-2. Sam Stosur (14), Australia, def. Anna Schmiedlova, Slovakia, 6-1, 6-3. Dominika Cibulkova (18), Slovakia, def. Maria Elena Camerin, Italy, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova (21), Russia, lost to Tsvetana Pironkova, Bulgaria, 6-0, 6-1. Sabine Lisicki (23), Germany, def. Francesca Schiavone, Italy, 6-1, 6-2. Peng Shuai (24), China, def. Anabel Medina Garrigues, Spain, 6-3, 6-2. Tamira Paszek (28), Austria, lost to Alexandra Cadantu, Romania, 6-2, 7-5. Mona Barthel (30), Germany, def. Monica Niculescu, Romania, 6-3, 4-6, 7-5. Romina Oprandi (31), Switzerland, lost to Alison Riske, United States, 6-7 (5), 7-5, 3-1, retired. Klara Zakopalova (32), Czech Republic, def. Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia, 6-4, 6-3.

Pro basketball WNBA standings EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct Atlanta 8 1 .889 Chicago 5 3 .625 New York 4 3 .571 Washington 4 4 .500 Connecticut 2 6 .250 Indiana 1 7 .125 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct Minnesota 6 2 .750 Los Angeles 5 2 .714 Phoenix 5 4 .556 Seattle 4 4 .500 San Antonio 3 6 .333 Tulsa 3 8 .273

GB — 21⁄2 3 31⁄2 51⁄2 61⁄2 GB — 1⁄2 11⁄2 2 31⁄2 1 4 ⁄2

Misc.

At The All England Lawn Tennis & Croquet Club; London First Round Gentlemen Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, def. Florian Mayer, Germany, 6-3, 7-5, 6-4. David Ferrer (4), Spain, def. Martin Alund, Argentina, 6-1, 4-6, 7-5, 6-2. Tomas Berdych (7), Czech Republic, def. Martin Klizan, Slovakia, 6-3, 6-4, 6-4. Juan Martin del Potro (8), Argentina, def. Albert Ramos, Spain, 6-2, 7-5, 6-1. Richard Gasquet (9), France, def. Marcel Granollers, Spain, 6-7 (2), 6-4, 7-5, 6-4. Kei Nishikori (12), Japan, def. Matthew Ebden, Australia, 6-2, 6-4, 6-3. Tommy Haas (13), Germany, def. Dmitry Tursunov, Russia, 6-3, 7-5, 7-5.

BASEBALL National League CHICAGO CUBS—Designated RHP Carlos Marmol for assignment. Selected the contract of LHP Brian Bogusevic from Iowa (PCL). CINCINNATI REDS—Placed 2B Brandon Phillips on the paternity list. Reinstated OF Chris Heisey from the 15-day DL. Recalled INF Henry Rodriguez from Louisville (IL). Optioned OF Donald Lutz to Pensacola (SL). COLORADO ROCKIES—Assigned RHP Logan Kensing outright to Colorado Springs (PCL). LOS ANGELES DODGERS—Activated OF Matt Kemp from the 15-day DL.

man, a bunt that produced two Mississippi State errors, and Filia’s sacrifice fly to lead 1-0 in the first. It was 3-0 in the third after Brian Carroll scored on a safety squeeze bunt by Filia and Pat Valaika’s RBI single.

The Bulldogs called on their closer, Jonathan Holder, with one out in the fourth after Cody Regis singled in another run. Holder hit Carroll to load the bases, and another sacrifice fly made it 5-0.

Transactions

CWS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12

straight Southeastern Conference team to make it to the finals. Vander Tuig, who won his fourth straight postseason start, gave up just one earned run in 21 1-3 innings over his last three starts. The Bruins won the title in their third CWS appearance in four years and fifth all-time. They had made it to the finals in 2010 and were swept by South Carolina. Last year they went 1-2 in Omaha. This season they finished third in the Pac-12, behind Oregon State and Oregon, and then got hot in the postseason. They made magic with an offense that started Tuesday 264th out of 296 teams in batting (.247) and 215th in scoring (4.7 runs per game), but among the national leaders in sacrifices, walks and hit batsmen. They won three straight at home in regionals and went on the road to upset No. 5 national seed Cal State Fullerton in a two-

game super regional. Once they got to Omaha, the Bruins made themselves at home in spacious TD Ameritrade Park. UCLA produced just enough offense to support its superb pitching and defense in bracket play, and again in Game 1 of the finals. The pitching and defense showed up again in Game 2, and this time so did the offense.

“We’ve been capable all season long,” Savage said. “We have good players. I said that all along. They started to believe, and they used the whole field. Fortunately, we had some hits tonight.” UCLA was up three runs early — a lead that has been insurmountable for every team in this year’s CWS. The Bruins, as usual, were creative and opportunistic. They used a hit bats-

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14A • Wednesday, June 26, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

‘I Am Legend’ author Matheson dies at 87 The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — Richard Matheson, the prolific sci-fi and fantasy writer whose “I Am Legend” and “The Shrinking Man” were transformed into films, has died. He was 87. A spokesman for the Academy of Science Fiction, Fantasy and Horror Films said Matheson died Sunday in Los Angeles. No other details were provided. With a career spanning more than 60 years, Matheson crafted stories that deftly transitioned from the page to both the big and small screens. Several of his works were

adapted into films, including 1953’s “Hell House,” 1956’s “The Shrinking Man,” 1958’s “A Stir of Echoes” and 1978’s “What Dreams May Come.” Matheson’s 1954 sci-fi vampire novel “I Am Legend” inspired three different film adaptations: 1964’s “The Last Man on Earth” starring Vincent Price, 1971’s “Omega Man” starring Charlton Heston and 2007’s “I Am Legend” starring Will Smith. Matheson was also responsible for writing several episodes of “The Twilight Zone,” as well as editions of “The Al-

fred Hitchcock Hour,” ‘‘Rod Serling’s Night Gallery,” ‘‘The Martian Chronicles” and “Amazing Stories.” His “Twilight Zone” installments included “Nightmare at 20,000 Feet,” which featured William Shatner as an airplane passenger who spots a creature on a plane’s wing, as well as “Steel,” which inspired the 2011 film “Real Steel” starring Hugh Jackman. “I loved Richard Matheson’s writing, and it was a huge honor getting to adapt his story ‘Button, Button’ into a film,” posted “Donnie Darko” and

“The Box” director Richard Kelly on Twitter on Monday. Matheson influenced several generations of storytellers. Among them were Stephen King, who dedicated his 2006 novel “Cell” to Matheson, and Steven Spielberg, whose first feature-length film was the made-for-TV movie “Duel,” based on the Matheson short story of the same name. “Richard Matheson’s ironic and iconic imagination created seminal science-fiction stories and gave me my first break when he wrote the short

story and screenplay for ‘Duel,’” said Spielberg in a statement. “His ‘Twilight Zones’ were among my favorites, and he recently worked with us on ‘Real Steel.’ For me, he is in the same category as (Ray) Bradbury and (Isaac) Asimov.” Matheson was scheduled to receive the visionary award at the Academy of Science Fiction, Horror and Fantasy Films’ Saturn Awards on Wednesday. The organization said the award will be presented posthumously and the 39th annual ceremony would be dedicated

to Matheson. “We are heartbroken to lose a writer of towering talent, unlimited imagination and unparalleled inspiration,” said Robert Holguin, the academy’s president. “Richard was a genius whose visions helped bring legitimacy and critical acclaim to science fiction and fantasy. He was also a longtime supporter of the academy, and everyone associated with the Saturn Awards feels emptier today to learn of this enormous loss.” Matheson is survived by his wife and four children.

Republicans divided on immigration; House uncertain The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Senate Republicans are split over the immigration bill steaming toward approval at week’s end, a divide that renders the ultimate fate of White House-backed legislation unpredictable in the House and complicates the party’s ability to broaden its appeal among Hispanic voters. To some Republicans, the strength of Senate GOP support for the bill is all but irrelevant to its prospects in the House. Conservatives there hold a majority and generally oppose a core provision in the Senate measure, a pathway to citizenship for immigrants living in the United States illegally. Any such impact is “greatly overrated,” said Missouri Sen. Roy Blunt, who previously served as chief vote counter for House Republicans. But Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis., offered a different view. A Senate vote on Monday to toughen border security with thousands of new agents and billions of dollars in technology “obviously makes final legislation more likely,” the party’s 2012 vice presidential nominee said on CBS. One prominent Democrat, Sen. Chuck Schumer of New York, also says

House sentiment can be changed, particularly through the addition of strong border security measures of the kind that resulted from negotiations with previously uncommitted Republicans. “I believe a large bipartisan vote will wake up our colleagues ... in the House,” Schumer said shortly before the Senate inserted a requirement for 20,000 new Border Patrol agents and a total of 700 miles of fencing along the border with Mexico. “Hopefully, as congressmen look how their senators voted, they will be influenced by it.” In the key Senate showdown so far, 15 Republicans voted to advance the legislation that toughens border security at the same time it creates a chance at citizenship for 11 million immigrants living in the United States illegally. Another 27 voted to keep the bill bottled up. Republicans who voted to block the legislation generally did so after saying it would not deliver on its promise of operational control of the border. “When you look at it, it doesn’t, and they know it,” Sen. Jeff Sessions, R-Ala., said of the bill’s backers, who quickly dis-

puted the charge. A political pattern emerged, as well. Among Republicans who are seeking a new term next year and as a result face the risk of a primary challenge, only three voted with supporters of the measure. Eight did not, a group that includes the party’s two top leaders in the Senate, Mitch McConnell of Kentucky and John Cornyn of Texas, as well as Sessions, who has been one of the bill’s principal opponents across three weeks of debate. While party leaders long have looked to immigration legislation as a way to broaden appeal among Hispanic voters, individual members of Congress report a different perspective. “It’s hard to argue with the polling they’ve been getting from the national level,” Texas Republican Rep. Kenny Marchant said recently, referring to polls that show support for border security along with legalization. Yet in his own district in the suburbs west of Dallas, he said, proposals along the lines of the Senate bill are “very unpopular.” The party’s potential presidential contenders also are split, likely a harbinger of a struggle in

the campaign for the 2016 nomination. Two of them, Sens. Rand Paul of Kentucky and Ted Cruz of Texas, oppose the legislation. For his part, Cruz took a verbal poke at fellow Republicans in remarks on the Senate floor on Monday, saying that some senators in each parties “very much want a fig leaf” on border security to justify a vote for the measure. Yet one Republican presidential hopeful, Sen. Marco Rubio of Florida, is a member of the so-called Gang of Eight, a bipartisan group that helped draft the bill. Among its provisions are several that impose conditions on immigrants seeking legal status, including payment of fines, pay outstanding taxes and undergo a background check. In recent months, Rubio has sought to reorder the political circumstances rhetorically, asserting that the status quo amounts to “de facto amnesty” for those in the country illegally since it is unlikely they will be forced to leave. The phrasing marks an attempt to neutralize longtime claims that legalization confers amnesty. Increasing numbers of Republicans now employ

similar rhetoric. Among the unknowns is how much impact Rubio and the other Republicans in the Gang of Eight — Sens. Jeff Flake and John McCain of Arizona and Lindsey Graham of South Carolina — will have on House Republicans whose votes will determine the fate of legislation to overhaul the immigration system. Rubio has met with members of the House Republican leadership as well as with Ryan and members of the conservative Republican Study Group. Among House Republicans, supporters of legalization in any form, citizenship or otherwise, is scarce, although Blunt predicted there would be “an incredible amount of reasonableness” on that subject once lawmakers thought the border had truly been secured. The House Judiciary Committee has approved two immigration bills recently, one of which echoes Mitt Romney’s suggestion in the 2012 presidential campaign that immigrants “selfdeport” if they are in the country illegally. It encourages immigrants living in the United States to “depart voluntarily” at

their own expense. Neither of the bills cleared by the committee offers the prospect of legalization for immigrants in the country illegally, either citizenship or a step short of it. House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, has pledged not to bring legislation to the floor for a vote that does not have the support of at least half the GOP lawmakers in the chamber, a commitment made under pressure from restive conservatives that virtually rules out any measure envisioning legalization. Some GOP lawmakers are hoping no immigration bill passes, to avoid the possibility of a final compromise with the Senate that goes further than they want. Boehner also has said the entire House will “work its will” on the issue. It’s a comment that takes into account the potential impact of House Democrats, some of whom are already clamoring for a chance to vote on the bill that clears the Senate this week. Republicans command a 234-201 majority, meaning that as few as 17 GOP defections could change the outcome of any vote.

Bryant: Medicaid special session starts Thursday Mississippi taxpayers must bear the expense of a special session because some lawmakers chose to make a political point during the regular session instead of acting responsibly to conduct state business at the appropriate time,” Bryant said in a news release Monday. “I urge the Legislature to act immediately upon convening to authorize and fund the

Division of Medicaid. Taxpayers should not have to pay for days of political showmanship, and Medicaid beneficiaries deserve to be freed from the uncertainty that has been thrust upon them.” Republican Lt. Gov. Tate Reeves said in his own statement that he had spoken with Bryant and House Speaker Philip Gunn, R-Clinton, and all

agreed the House would be the first to consider Medicaid reauthorization. “I support extending the agency for one year to study ways to reform the program, improve care and find efficiencies to save money,” Reeves said. Earlier this year, the Senate reauthorized and funded Medicaid without expansion in a bipartisan vote.”

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The Associated Press

JACKSON — Mississippi Gov. Phil Bryant said Monday that he’s calling lawmakers into special session at 10 a.m. Thursday to keep the state’s Medicaid program alive and funded once the new state fiscal year begins July 1. The Republican is not asking lawmakers to expand Medicaid, which is an option under the federal health care law that President Barack Obama signed in 2010. Many Democrats have been pushing to expand Medicaid or to allow lowincome working people to use federal subsidies to buy insurance on the private market. However, Republican leaders say the state can’t afford to add another 300,000 people to Medicaid, and they don’t want to increase people’s dependence on government programs. Medicaid is a federalstate health insurance program for the needy, aged, blind or disabled and for low-income families with children. Mississippi is one of the poorest states in the nation, and its population is just short of 3 million. More than 644,000 Mississippians are already enrolled in Medicaid, and expansion could add an estimated 300,000. Medicaid is one of several state programs that come up for legislative review and reauthorization every few years. Because of a partisan dispute over expansion, lawmakers ended their three-month regular session without reauthorizing or funding the program. “It is unfortunate that

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Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, June 26, 2013 • 15A

Texas prepares to execute 500th inmate The Associated Press

HUNTSVILLE, Texas — Jim Willett remembers the night of Dec. 6, 1982, when he was assigned to guard a mortuary van that had arrived at the death house at the Huntsville prison. “I remember thinking: We’re really going to do this. This is really going to happen,” says Willett, who was a captain for the Texas Department of Corrections. When the van pulled away early the next morning, it carried to a nearby funeral home the body of convicted killer Charlie Brooks, who had just become the first Texas prisoner executed since a Supreme Court ruling six years earlier allowed the death penalty to resume in the United States. What was unusual then has become rote. On Wednesday, barring a reprieve, Kimberly McCarthy will become the 500th convicted killer in Texas to receive a lethal injection. The number far outpaces the execution total in any other state. But it also reflects the reality of capital punishment in the United States today: While some states have halted the practice in recent years because of

concern about wrongful convictions, executions continue at a steady pace in many others. The death penalty is on the books in 32 states. On average, Texas executes an inmate about every three weeks. Still, even as McCarthy prepares to die at the Huntsville Unit, it’s clear that Texas, too, has been affected by the debate over capital punishment. In recent years, state lawmakers have provided more sentencing options for juries and courts have narrowed the cases in which the death penalty can be applied. In guaranteeing DNA testing for inmates and providing for sentences of life without parole, Texas could well be on a slower track to execute its next 500 inmates. “It’s a very fragile system” as attitudes change, said Mark White, who was Texas attorney general when Brooks was executed and then presided over 19 executions as governor from 1983 to 1987. “There’s a big difference between fair and harsh. ... I think you have (Texas) getting a reputation for being bloodthirsty, and that’s not good.” Texas has accounted

for nearly 40 percent of the more than 1,300 executions carried out since murderer Gary Gilmore went before a Utah firing squad in 1977 and became the first U.S. inmate executed following the Supreme Court’s clarification of death penalty laws. (Texas had more than 300 executions before the pause.) Virginia is a distant second, nearly 400 executions behind. Texas’ standing stems both from its size, with the nation’s second largest population, and its tradition of tough justice for killers. Still awaiting punishment in Texas are 282 convicted murderers. Some may be spared. Supreme Court rulings have now excluded mentally impaired people or those who were under 18 at the time of their crime. Legal battles continue over the lethal drugs used in the process, mental competence of inmates, professional competence of defense lawyers and sufficiency of evidence in light of DNA forensics technology. Texas Gov. Rick Perry, who has presided over more than half of the state’s executions, said that the recent changes

have helped make Texas’ system fairer. In addition to the new sentencing options, he signed bills to allow post-conviction DNA testing for inmates and establish minimum qualifications for court-appointed defense attorneys. “I think our process works just fine,” Perry said last year during his unsuccessful presidential campaign. “You may not agree with them, but we believe in our form of justice. ... We think it is clearly appropriate.” So do most Texans. A 2012 poll from the Texas Tribune and the University of Texas showed only 21 percent opposed to capital punishment. Still, re-examinations of convictions have raised questions about whether some of those executed may have been innocent. The suspect cases included the 2004 execution of Cameron Todd Willingham for the arson deaths of his three young children. Arson experts consulted by a state panel determined evidence used to gain the conviction did not meet scientific standards. But Texas Attorney General Greg Abbott later barred the panel from further review of the trial evidence.

Over the years, the Texas execution list has provided a portrait of violent crime in a state where many people are armed, both good and bad, and juries have little tolerance for murderers. Those executed have ranged from relatively common cases — robbers who killed store clerks, drug users who killed other drug users, spouses killing each other — to the bizarre and sensational. Ronald Clark O’Bryan, nicknamed the “Candy Man,” poisoned his son’s Halloween candy to collect on an insurance policy. Angel Resendez, a serial killer, rode the rails, stopping along the way to murder strangers. Lawrence Russell Brewer dragged a black man behind a pickup truck in a racist killing. In the prison town of Huntsville, executions have become a well-worn ritual. For more than 20 years, Dennis Longmire has been a fixture outside the fortress-like prison on execution evenings, holding a lit candle on a street corner. Hundreds of demonstrators once gathered there but interest has long since subsided. “Texas continues to march to a different beat,”

as other states drop the death penalty, says Longmire, a criminal justice professor at nearby Sam Houston State University. He calls the execution total “staggering.” McCarthy, convicted of killing a 71-year-old neighbor during a robbery in 1997, is among eight inmates scheduled for execution over the next four months. She would be the first female put to death in the U.S. in three years and the 13th woman since the Supreme Court allowed capital punishment to resume. McCarthy, 52, was condemned for using a butcher knife and candelabra to beat and fatally stab retired college professor Dorothy Booth at the victim’s Lancaster home. Evidence showed the former nursing home therapist used the knife to sever Booth’s finger to steal her wedding ring. McCarthy, who is linked to two other slayings, already has had her execution date pushed back twice this year. Her attorney, Maurie Levin, is trying to halt her execution again, contending black jurors improperly were excluded from her trial by Dallas County prosecutors.

Judge in Trayvon Martin case weighs police calls The Associated Press

SANFORD, Fla. — Several times in six months, neighborhood watch captain George Zimmerman called police to report suspicious characters in the gated townhouse community where he lived. Each time, when asked, he reported that the suspects were black males. On Tuesday, the judge at Zimmerman’s murder trial in the killing of 17-year-old Trayvon Martin listened to those five calls and weighed whether to let the jury hear them, too. Prosecutors want to use them to bolster their argument that Zimmerman was increasingly frustrated with repeated burglaries and had reached a breaking point the night he shot the unarmed teenager. The recordings show Zimmerman’s “ill will,” prosecutor Richard Mantei

told Judge Debra Nelson. “It shows the context in which the defendant sought out his encounter with Trayvon Martin,” Mantei said. Defense attorney Mark O’Mara argued that the calls were irrelevant and that nothing matters but the seven or eight minutes before Zimmerman fired the deadly shot into Martin’s chest. The prosecution is “going to ask the jury to make a leap from a good, responsible, citizen behavior to seething behavior,” O’Mara said. The judge did not immediately rule on whether to admit the recordings. Prosecutors played the calls with the jurors out of the courtroom at the beginning of a day in which a former Zimmerman neighbor testified about what she saw of the con-

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frontation. Also, prosecutors presented graphic photos of Martin’s body, a police officer described trying to revive Martin as bubbling sounds came from his chest, and a police manager described how she helped Zimmerman set up the neighborhood watch. In the calls, Zimmerman identifies himself as a neighborhood watch volunteer and recounts that his neighborhood has had a rash of recent break-ins. In one call, he asks that officers respond quickly since the suspects “typically get away quickly.” In another, he describes suspicious black men hanging around a garage and mentions his neighborhood had a recent garage break-in. Zimmerman, 29, could get life in prison if convicted of second-degree

murder for gunning down Martin as the young man walked from a convenience store. Zimmerman followed him in his truck and called a police dispatch number before he and the teen got into a fight. Zimmerman, whose father is white and whose mother is Hispanic, has denied the confrontation with the black teenager had anything to do with race, as Martin’s family and its supporters have charged. On Tuesday, Day 2 of testimony, prosecutors called to the stand a former Zimmerman neighbor, Selene Bahadoor, the first witness to say she saw part of the struggle. She described the sound of movement from left to right outside her townhouse and said she heard what sounded like someone saying, “No” or “Uh.” She said that when she

looked out a window she saw arms flailing in the dark. She said she left to turn off a stove and then heard a gunshot. The next time she looked out, she saw a body on the ground, she testified. In cross-examining her, O’Mara accused Bahadoor of never mentioning the left-to-right movement in previous interviews. Zimmerman contends he lost track of Martin and was returning to his car when he was attacked. But Bahadoor’s testimony appeared to suggest Zimmerman was moving away from his vehicle. A Sanford police sergeant who was the second officer to arrive on the scene also testified. Sgt. Tony Raimondo said he tried to seal a bullet wound in Martin’s chest with a plastic bag and attempted mouth-tomouth resuscitation.

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MDRT Member Steven Eaton, FIC Ste 101 710 Cruise St. Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-0113

MDRT513

During Raimondo’s testimony, prosecutors showed jurors a photo of a dead Martin face-down in the grass, another of Martin’s body face up with his eyes slightly open, and a third of the bullet wound. Martin’s father, Tracy Martin, walked out of the courtroom during the testimony. Wendy Dorival, former coordinator of the Sanford Police Department’s neighborhood watch program, testified how she had worked with Zimmerman to set up a watch in his neighborhood. When asked by prosecutor John Guy if neighborhood watch participants should follow or engage with suspicious people, she said no. “They are the eyes and ears of law enforcement,” Dorival said. “They’re not supposed to take matters into their own hands.”

CREATE Foundation and also sponsored in part by The Corinth Area Convention & Visitors Bureau

Enjoy the CSO’s Brass Section as they play familiar patriotic favorites under the direction of Conductor Maurice Weatherall!

Refreshments available for purchase

WHEN: Saturday Evening, June 29, 2013, beginning at 7:30 p.m. WHERE: Corinth High School Auditorium Come together as a community and celebrate freedom! This event is FREE to the public!


16A • Wednesday, June 26, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Home and Garden

Shoal Creek is superb vitex variety for state Since it is June, the vitex have begun flowering, and these brilliant blooms are causing many gardeners and nongardeners alike to stop and take notice. The flowering period for vitex begins in late May on the Gulf Coast and moves on up to north Mississippi in the following weeks. The main flowering period lasts up to six weeks, but flowering continues sporadically for the rest of the summer. I get Gary many calls Bachman in May and June with Southern Gardening questions about the beautiful blue flowering shrubs we have at Coastal Research and Extension Center in Biloxi. I get to tell these gardeners about the wonderful qualities of the vitex. The plant has tiny flowers that bloom in small clusters that come together to form larger arrangements. These arrangements, or panicles, can be up to 18 inches long and appear at the tips of branches and in the axils of the leaves. These plants are true butterfly magnets. Flower color varies from lavender to lilac and pale violet. The color can even be a brilliant, nearly fluorescent blue. During the initial flush of blooms, the show of flowers may resemble a hazy blue cloud. On days when there is just the gentlest breeze, you can enjoy the blooms’ delicate, slightly floral scent. Vitex leaves are arranged opposite from the blooms on distinctly square stems. The plants grow in clusters, with five to nine finger-like leaflets radiating from a single point. When

MSU Extension Service/Gary Bachman

Vitex is a flowering shrub or small tree that blooms for at least six weeks in Mississippi’s summer. Its brilliant flowers attract bees, butterflies and hummingbirds. crushed, the stems and foliage smell sweet. The foliage is dark gray-green on top and bluish-gray underneath, and when mature, the leaves have slightly fuzzy bottoms. An improved selection called Shoal Creek is worth searching for at garden centers and nurseries. This variety has a spring/summer flush of flowers that is more vigorous than others, and the flower color is a more intense and deeper blue than the regular species.

Vitex tolerates hot and dry weather extremely well, which makes this an outstanding small tree for Mississippi landscapes. It is typically sold as a multistem tree, and if left unpruned, vitex will eventually grow up to 15 to 20 feet tall and wide. The tree tolerates pruning well and is easily maintained at 8 to 10 feet tall. Pruning actually encourages the development of a strong branching structure. Complete all pruning by late winter,

as the flowers are produced on new wood or the current season’s growth. Plant your vitex in partial shade to full sun for best flowering performance. While they tolerate a wide variety of soil conditions and textures, they require well-drained soil. This plant suffers in highly organic soils that stay wet. The native range of vitex is the low woodlands of southern Europe and western Asia. It was called chastetree in an-

cient Greece, as Athenian woman lined their beds with its leaves to remain pure during the feast of Ceres. Due to this inhibitive effect, it also is known as chasteberry and monks pepper. Vitex was first introduced to the United States by settlers and has since become naturalized in the Southeast. Vitex is a spectacular specimen plant in the landscape. It is particularly well suited to being grown in a large container

near a patio or other outdoor living area, but be aware that it can attract heavy numbers of bees and other pollinators. It can also attract the hummingbird to gardens and landscapes. So plant one today and sit back and enjoy the view. Daily Corinthian columnist Dr. Gary Bachman is an associate Extension research professor of horticulture at the Coastal Research and Extension Center in Biloxi.

Fruit trees may need thinning for best growth or flavor The Associated Press

Fruit trees that were so full of blossoms this spring that they looked like giant snowballs foretell a heavy crop of fruit later this year. Too heavy. Too much, perhaps, for the branches to support. And surely so heavy that next year’s harvest could be paltry. Some fruit trees are prone to a feast-and-famine cycle — a heavy crop one year and a light crop the next. My Macoun apple tree is one of the worst in this regard among the score or so apple varieties that I grow. Fortunately, this tendency toward “biennial bearing” can be reined in.

Blame it on hormones Hormones produced in fruit seeds are to blame for biennial bearing. The hormones suppress flower-bud formation, which begins in fruit trees the year before the flowers actually unfold. So a heavy crop one year — and, hence, a lot of seeds — quells flower-bud formation that year, and flowering and fruiting the next year. In a year with few fruits, hormone levels stay low, so many flower buds are initiated and in the next year trees are a riot of blooms. The way to thwart this feast-and-famine tendency is to reduce the num-

ber of fruits in a tree’s “feast” year. Pruning is one way to do it — cutting off some stems that would have flowered and gone on to bear fruit. The time for pruning most fruit trees is past, though; it was back in late winter and early spring, before growth began again. Pruning, of course, has effects beyond those on biennial bearing, and each kind of fruit tree has its own pruning needs. Still, as you prune to open a tree up to light and air, and to control its size, you are also removing potential fruits and seeds. And shortening branches puts remaining fruits closer to the trunk, where they are

less likely to break a limb. But pruning alone is generally not enough to get a fruit tree out of a bad habit. Now is the time to start looking over your trees and “thinning” — that is, removing — excess fruitlets. Focus your energy on larger fruits, such as apples, pears and peaches, because thinning would be too tedious — and has little effect — on small fruits such as cherries and small plums.

Take matters in hand The sooner you begin thinning, the greater the benefit next year, especially with apple trees. I use my thumbnail or a pointy

pair of flower shears. If you have a lot of trees, you might opt for more laborsaving methods, such as blasts of water from a hose or batting the flowers with a piece of hose slid over the end of a broomstick. Many commercial orchardists thin their fruits with chemical sprays. No need to complete all the fruit thinning in one session. Ideally, do it in two waves. The first is after fruits begin to form. The second is right after June drop. After carrying extra fruitlets to get it through spring frosts and other early-season calamities, a tree gives a sigh of relief that danger has past, and decides it’s OK to shed some fruits. Once that

happens, look over your trees and put a few inches of space between each developing fruit, selectively saving those that are largest and most free of blemishes.

Further rewards Fruit thinning has other benefits, too. It reduces pests, such as codling moth — the “worm” in an apple — because Ms. Codling prefers to lay eggs in apples that are touching each other. Fruit thinning also lets the tree pump more energy, which translates into bigger size and better flavor, into those fruits that remain. If you grow Asian pears and want to grow goodtasting ones, be especially bold with fruit thinning.

All Annual Plants On Sale Now!! New Metal Yard Decor Has Arrived

2 Locations to Serve You Nursery & Garden Center 3204 CR 402 (S. Fulton Dr) Corinth, MS · 662-286-6005

Market 3857 Proper St. Corinth, MS, 662-286-5670


Taste

1B â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Wednesday, June 26, 2013

Quench your thirst with healthy lemonade BY SARA MOULTON Associated Press

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Red, white and blue lemonade Start to finish: 25 minutes, plus freezing Servings: 6 3 cups cubed seeded watermelon (the redder the better) 3 cups cleaned and rinsed fresh blueberries 3â &#x201E;4 cup well-stirred lite coconut milk 3â &#x201E;4 cup sugar 1â &#x201E;3 cup water 1 cup fresh lemon juice Fresh mint leaves, to garnish ,QDEOHQGHUSXUHHWKHZDWHU PHORQXQWLOLWEHFRPHVOLTXH ÂżHG3RXUWKHZDWHUPHORQOLTXLG LQWRLFHFXEHWUD\V \RXVKRXOG KDYHHQRXJKOLTXLGIRUWZHOYH WDEOHVSRRQFXEHV 5LQVHRXW WKHEOHQGHUDGGWKHEOXHEHUULHV DQGSXUHHXQWLOWKHPL[WXUHLV VPRRWK7UDQVIHUWKHEOXHEHUU\ SXUHHWRDQRWKHULFHFXEHWUD\,Q DWKLUGWUD\GLYLGHWKHFRFRQXW PLONEHWZHHQFXEHV 7UDQVIHUDOORIWKHWUD\VWRWKH IUHH]HUDQGIUHH]HXQWLOVROLG SUHIHUDEO\RYHUQLJKW ,QDVPDOOVDXFHSDQRYHU PHGLXPKHDWFRPELQHWKHVXJDU DQGZDWHUDQGFRRNVWLUULQJ RFFDVLRQDOO\XQWLOWKHVXJDULV GLVVROYHG/HWFRRO ,QDSLWFKHUFRPELQHÂťFXSRI WKHVXJDUV\UXSZLWKWKHOHPRQ MXLFH$GGFXSVRIFROGZDWHU WKHQWDVWHDQGDGGDGGLWLRQDO VXJDUV\UXSLIGHVLUHG&KLOOXQWLO UHDG\WRVHUYH 7RVHUYHSODFHZDWHUPHORQ FXEHVEOXHEHUU\FXEHVDQG FRFRQXWFXEHLQHDFKRIURFNV JODVVHV7RSWKHJODVVHVZLWK OHPRQDGHWKHQJDUQLVKZLWK PLQW/HWVLWIRURUVRPLQXWHV WRDOORZWKHFXEHVWRPHOWVOLJKWO\ DQGĂ&#x20AC;DYRUWKHOHPRQDGH 1XWULWLRQLQIRUPDWLRQSHU VHUYLQJFDORULHVFDOR ULHVIURPIDW SHUFHQWRIWRWDO FDORULHV JIDW JVDWXUDWHG JWUDQVIDWV PJFKROHVWHURO JFDUERK\GUDWHJÂżEHUJ VXJDUJSURWHLQPJVRGLXP

Associated Press

Cucumber-corn salsa (clockwise from top), apple-pepper salsa and strawberry-fennel salsa make use of fresh summer produce.

Try out a trio of summer salsas ,QDPHGLXPERZOWRVVWRJHWKHUWKH DSSOHVSHSSHUVMDODSHQRJDUOLFPLQW :KRVD\VVDOVDKDVWREHPDGHIURPWR FLODQWURYLQHJDUDQGOLPHMXLFH6HDVRQZLWK PDWRHV"2UGXPSHGXQFHUHPRQLRXVO\IURP VDOWDQGSHSSHU DMDU" 1XWULWLRQLQIRUPDWLRQSHUÂťFXSFDOR ULHVFDORULHVIURPIDW SHUFHQWRIWRWDO :LWKDOORIVXPPHUÂśVERXQW\WKHUHDUH FDORULHV JIDW JVDWXUDWHGJWUDQV SOHQW\RIIUHVKIUXLWVDQGYHJHWDEOHVWKDW IDWV PJFKROHVWHUROJFDUERK\GUDWH PDNHIDQWDVWLFVDOVDV6FRRSWKHPXSZLWK FKLSVRUFUDFNHUVRUDGGWKHPWRVDQGZLFKHV JÂżEHUJVXJDUJSURWHLQPJVRGLXP VDODGVEXUJHUVDQGWDFRV:HFDPHXS ZLWKWKUHHVLPSOHVDOVDVEXWWKH\DUHHDVLO\ Cucumber-corn salsa WZHDNHGWRZKDWHYHULVIUHVKRUKDSSHQVWREH Start to finish: 10 minutes LQ\RXUUHIULJHUDWRU6ZLWFKRXWWKHDSSOHVIRU Makes 3 cups SHDFKHVRUSOXPVHYHQFKRSSHGVWUDZEHU 2 ears of corn, husks and silk removed ULHV'RQÂśWOLNHGLOO"2SWIRUEDVLORUWDUUDJRQ 1 large cucumber, peeled, seeded and chopped Apple-pepper salsa 2 stalks celery, chopped 4 scallions, thinly sliced Start to finish: 10 minutes 2 tablespoons chopped fresh dill Makes 3 cups Zest and juice of 1 lemon 1 large crisp-tart apple (such as Fuji or Hot sauce, to taste Gala), cored and chopped Salt and ground black pepper 2 bell peppers (any color), cored and chopped &DUHIXOO\FXWWKHNHUQHOVIURPWKHHDUVRI 1 jalapeno pepper, chopped FRUQ7RGRWKLVRQHDWDWLPHVWDQGHDFK 1 clove garlic, minced 1â &#x201E;4 cup chopped fresh mint HDURQLWVZLGHHQGDQGXVHDNQLIHWRVDZ 1â &#x201E;4 cup chopped fresh cilantro GRZQWKHOHQJWKRIWKHFRE ,QDPHGLXPERZOFRPELQHWKHFRUQNHU 2 tablespoons cider vinegar QHOVFXFXPEHUFHOHU\VFDOOLRQVGLOODQG 1 tablespoon lime juice WKHOHPRQ]HVWDQGMXLFH Salt and ground black pepper BY ALISON LADMAN Associated Press

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Strawberry-fennel salsa Start to finish: 10 minutes Makes 3 cups 1 fennel bulb, chopped 11â &#x201E;2 cups strawberries, hulled and diced 1 medium shallot, minced 2 tablespoons white balsamic vinegar or sherry vinegar 2 tablespoons fresh tarragon, minced 1â &#x201E;2 small hot pepper (such as jalapeno), minced Salt and ground black pepper ,QDPHGLXPERZOPL[WRJHWKHUWKHIHQ QHOVWUDZEHUULHVVKDOORWYLQHJDUWDUUDJRQ DQGKRWSHSSHU6HDVRQZLWKVDOWDQGSHS SHU 1XWULWLRQLQIRUPDWLRQÂťFXSFDORULHV FDORULHVIURPIDW SHUFHQWRIWRWDOFDOR ULHV JIDW JVDWXUDWHGJWUDQVIDWV  PJFKROHVWHUROJFDUERK\GUDWHJÂżEHU JVXJDUJSURWHLQPJVRGLXP

Berry no-bake pie is perfect for Fourth of July BY ALISON LADMAN Associated Press

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Raspberry coconut icebox pie Start to finish: 2 hours (30 minutes active) Servings: 8 For the crust: 1 cup toasted shredded coconut 10 chocolate sandwich cookies, crushed 4 tablespoons butter, melted For the filling: 1â &#x201E;4 -ounce packet gelatin 2 tablespoons water 1â &#x201E;2 cup unsweetened fruit juice (or water) 8 ounces cream cheese, softened 1â &#x201E;2 cup cream of coconut 1â &#x201E;2 cup raspberry jam 1 cup heavy cream 2 cups fresh raspberries 1â &#x201E;2 cup toasted shredded coconut 7RPDNHWKHFUXVWLQDPH GLXPERZOPL[WRJHWKHUWKH FRFRQXWFKRFRODWHVDQGZLFK FRRNLHVDQGEXWWHU7UDQVIHU WKHPL[WXUHWRDLQFKSLH

SDQDQGSUHVVLWHYHQO\DFURVV WKHERWWRPDQGXSWKHVLGHV 6HWDVLGH 7RPDNHWKHÂż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ssociated Press DQGWKHUHVHUYHGUDVSEHU Raspberry coconut ice box pie ULHV5HIULJHUDWHIRUDWOHDVW makes a refreshing dessert for Fourth of July festivities. KRXUV


2B â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, June 26, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Community events Holiday garbage routes The county garbage route schedule for the July 4th holiday: Thursday, July 4th routes will be picked up Wednesday, July 3 along with Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s regular routes. Friday, July 5 routes will be picked up as normal.

Art gallery display A gallery display featuring the paintings of Shelia Treece, artist, art teacher and gallery owner from Stantonville, Tenn. is being exhibited until July 13 at the Corinth Artist Guild Gallery. Treeceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s paintings focus on outdoor scenes and area landmarks. The gallery is located at 507 Cruise St., Corinth, 665-0520. Hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday through Saturday. For more information, visit www.corinthartistguild.com.

Class reunions â&#x20AC;˘ The Alcorn Agricultural High School, AKA Kossuth High School, Class of 1960 is celebrating their 53rd Class Reunion on Saturday, June 29 at Chapmanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Restaurant, located at U.S. Hwy. 72

W and Bethlehem Church Road. There will be a meet/greet in the private dining room at 5:30 p.m. and dinner at 6:30 p.m. (buffet/menu options). For more information, contact Larry Rickman at 662-287-8223 or Junior Morgan at 662-8081956. â&#x20AC;˘ The Alcorn Central High School Class of 1988 25th Reunion is being held Aug. 3 at The Chop House Restaurant at Shiloh Ridge in Corinth. Dress should be dressy/party attire. The night includes: 6-7 p.m., meet/greet/pictures; 7-8:30 p.m., dinner/buffet; and 8:30 p.m. until 12 midnight, DJ Rick featuring 80s music on the dance floor. Deadline to register for the night is Monday, July 15. Cost is $35 per person. Make check out to ACHS Class of 1988 and mail to: Jan Sharp Hurley, 909 Dogwood Cove, Corinth, MS 38834. For more information, contact Lisa Steen Green at 662-286-6908.

Blood drive There will be a community blood drive at the Corinth Walmart on Thursday, June 27 from

11 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 6 p.m. The MBS Donor Coach will be in the parking lot. Donors will be automatically registered in the Road to Life 5 Jeep Wrangler give-away. Donors will receive either a gift card or movie pass (while supplies last). All donors will receive a free T-shirt.

NAACP meets The NAACP Reunion/ Homecoming Steering Committee is meeting the first Tuesday in July at Johns Street Community Center at 6 p.m. to make final plans.

Crossroads Music Festival June 28 Local talent will be on display when the Crossroads Music Festival is held at the Crossroads Arena for the first time. Area and regional artists are set to take the stage at 6 p.m. on Friday, June 28. Maty Noyes, Iceman, Shive, Surviving Allison, This is ART and Seventies Rock Express (SRX) are all slated to perform during the night. Noyes, from Corinth, released her first CD at the age of 13. She performs regularly, singing her own original music.

Surviving Allison made up of Preston George, Chris Ekiss, Drew Gann, Andrew Ferrell and Zach Jones is also based in Corinth. The band has been playing across the region since 2011. This is ART features the live musical performance of Art Webb. Webb, a skilled bassist and multigenre electronic producer from Nashville, Tenn. Tickets for the concert went on sale June 1 and are $15 plus fees.

shelter. Tickets are now on sale for Raise the Roof, coming Saturday, June 29 at the Elks Club in Corinth. The fundraiser will feature food, fun and music. The roof will provide more shade from the heat in the summertime and shelter from the cold in the winter. Tickets for the event are $25 and can be purchased by calling Elizabeth DeGraffen at the shelter at 2845800.

Alumni banquet

Coloring contest

The Biggersville Alumni Association is having a banquet for everyone who graduated 19321987 on Saturday, June 29 from 5:30 p.m. until. After the meal, a business meeting will be held and include giving out two scholarships to graduating seniors. Invitations have been sent, but anyone who has not received one is asked to call Danny Morton, 6435845 or Evelyn Settle Farrior, 284-0677.

The Alcorn County Welcome Center is having a Coloring contest for the kids during â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fun Things for Kids to do in Mississippiâ&#x20AC;? theme month. Stop by the Crossroads Museum at the Depot, Alcorn County Welcome Center, or the Corinth Artist Guild Gallery to pick up the coloring sheet of the historic depot. Return the finished sheet by 4 p.m. on June 29 to one of the three places the sheets are available. Coloring sheets must be done in crayon only. Each contestant must print their name, address, phone number, and if applicable an

Fundraiser held The Corinth-Alcorn Animal Shelter is teaming with the Elks Lodge in a fundraiser to provide a new roof for the local

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The Alcorn County Welcome Center is featuring Hospitality Month and will have random drawing throughout the month for posters, vacation packets with information about popular destinations in Mississippi, and other donated specialty items. The Welcome Center also has information and brochures on, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fun

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e-mail address on the back of the coloring sheet. One entry per person. Age groups are 3-5, 6-10- and 11-13. Winners will be announced Tuesday, July 9 at noon. A Mississippi drawstring back-pack with some Mississippi specialty items will be given to the winner in each age group. All winning color sheets will be displayed throughout the month of July at the Welcome Center and winners may pick up their prize at any time. Winners will be listed on the www.Visitmississippi.org Facebook page. Winners do not have to present to win, but will be contacted.

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Beetle Bailey

Wizard of Id

Dustin

Baby Blues

Barney Google and Snuffy Smith

By Paul Cuerdon (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

06/26/13

Wednesday, June 26, 2013


4B â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, June 26, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

EVENTS CONTINUED FROM 2B

Things for Children to Do in Mississippi,â&#x20AC;? this month.

Development Coalition, a 501(c)3 organization. For more information, contact Sheila Durr at 731-239-2728.

Photo exhibit

Swimming lessons

These are 30 examples of Crossroads area people in Corinth photographer Bill Averyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Passionsâ&#x20AC;? photo exhibit now on display at the Corinth Library. Fellow local photographer Lisa Lambert -- who has worked with Avery on several photo exhibits -- also has photos in the exhibit. The exhibit will be on display through June.

Northeast Mississippi Community College has opened 14 different opportunities for area youth take advantage of the collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Gaye Roden Carr Aquatic Center while learning to swim in the process. The college has openings in each one of the following dates: July 8-11; July 15-18; July 22-25; July 29-Aug. 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 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.

Youth leadership The G-RED Youth Leadership Conference is offering a unique opportunity for young leaders between 7th -12th grades. The focus of the conference is to empower youth in the areas of leadership, community service, diversity and human rights. The G-RED Youth Leadership Conference is a two-day and one night event in which young people engage in team building, workshops, and community service that will empower them to be better citizens and launch them into young leaders within their school and community. This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s event will be held July 26-July 27 at Crazy K Ranch in Michie, Tenn. The fee is $100 per participant and will include all meals, snacks, lodging, T-shirt, transportation and all conference materials. If registered before July 1, participants can qualify for the early bird registration of $85. For payment details please go to the registration website at http://gredyouthconf2013.eventzilla.net . The conference is hosted by the Community

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 donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to be a post member to attend. For more information, call 462-5815.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Just Plain Countryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Just Plain Country performs at the Tishomingo County Fairgrounds in Iuka every Saturday from 7-10 p.m. Good family entertainment.

Easom history celebrated The Easom Outreach Foundation is celebrating the history of Easom High School and the schools that preceded it with â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Return to the Beginningâ&#x20AC;? on ThursdaySaturday, July 4-6 at the school in South Corinth. The event has numerous activities scheduled as past graduates come together to remember an â&#x20AC;&#x153;honorable past, dedicated present and an impactful future.â&#x20AC;? Registration begins Thursday, July 4 from 4-7 p.m. at Easom High School. Following registration, a sock hop is slated for 7 p.m. with a bonfire to follow. Cost of the sock hop is $5. A full day of activity is planned for Friday at the school. A city and museum tour will begin at the school at 11 a.m. and end at 2 p.m. Buses will be used to take those wanting to tour downtown. There will also be a fashion and talent show involving children from 1-3 p.m. Refreshments will be available during the day at no cost. Easom grad Tommy Morrison will be conducting the Yellow Jacket

Basketball Camp for youngsters July 4-6 in the gym, featuring the Princeton Offense. The camp is set for 8-11 a.m. each day. A dinner and play are slated for Friday night. The dinner begins at 6 p.m. with the play to follow at the Corinth Coliseum Civic Center. Cost will be $10. The weekend events conclude on Saturday night with the All White Affair that begins at 8 p.m.

Art exhibit The â&#x20AC;&#x153;Two Brothers Art Exhibitâ&#x20AC;? is coming to the McNairy County Visitorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and Cultural Center, also known as â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Latta.â&#x20AC;? This exhibit features McNairy County natives and brothers, Robert and Gordon Hester. Robert specializes in stained glass while Gordon specializes in oil paintings. The exhibit ends Friday, July 5.

Green Market Voted â&#x20AC;&#x153;Best Small Event in Mississippiâ&#x20AC;? by the Mississippi Tourism Association, Green Market at the Corinth Depot will be held Saturday, July 6 from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. The purpose of the Green Market is to offer an opportunity for local farmers, gardeners, artisans, craftsman, etc. to sell their wares in an open-air, grassroots setting. It is also a fundraiser for the Crossroads Museum.

Firearms rally A group of Alcorn County citizens want to show their appreciation to the local legislative delegation for their efforts to ensure passage of what has become known as â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mississippi House Bill 2â&#x20AC;? which further protects gun carrying rights protected in the Second

Amendment. The core appreciation rally has now grown to a full day of activities called the Second Amendment Firearm Freedom Day set for 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. July 6 on the grounds of the Alcorn County Courthouse. It will be a day of speakers, door prizes, entertainment, food and crafts. Invited to speak and who will be honored for passage of HB 2 include those who represent Alcorn County in Jackson â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Sen. Rita Parks, Rep. Bubba Carpenter, Rep. Tracy Arnold and Rep. Nick Bain. Others on the list of speakers include Corinth Mayor Tommy Irwin, Sen. Chris McDaniel, Navy Commander (Retired) Judge Henry Ross, District Attorney Trent Kelly, State Libertarian Party Chairman Danny Bedwell and Rev. Clayton â&#x20AC;&#x153;Blackhawkâ&#x20AC;? Self, who will recite the Lordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Prayer in native Cherokee language. Bring a lawn chair. In case of rain, the event will move to the American Legion building on Tate Street. For more information on the rally, contact Bobby McDaniel at 662-415-6475.

CT-A scholarship CT-A is now accepting applications for the John D. Mercier Memorial Scholarship. This scholarship is open to college and college-bound students. Preference will be given to students with a history of involvement at CT-A, particularly those with a declared major in the performing arts. Any resident of the Crossroads area who is enrolled or will be enrolled full-time in college may apply. Essays must be postmarked on or before July 13. Cash awards up to

$300 will be announced in August 2013 and will be available for use in the fall semester. For more information and scholarship details, call CT-A at 287-2995.

Water aerobics Northeast Mississippi Community College is offering month-long water aerobics course 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 662-720-7409 or Charlotte Tennison at 662-720-7772 or by email at adlangley@ nemcc.edu or cwtennison@nemcc.edu.

Summer Film Fest Malco Theatres is letting â&#x20AC;&#x153;Kids Help Kidsâ&#x20AC;? through its 2013 Kids Summer Film Fest. This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s recipients include Le Bonheur Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hospital, St. Jude Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Research Hospital, the Monroe E. Carroll Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hospital at Vanderbilt, and the Blair E. Batson Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hospital in Jackson. Every Tuesday and Wednesday through July 31, Malco Theatre in Corinth will play favorite kids movies at a discounted price. Attendees will be able to choose from favorite kids movies for just $2 per ticket. Shows start promptly at 10 a.m. and full schedules are available at each location. Downloadable schedules are available at www.malco.com.

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

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Odom and Allred, P.A. Attorneys at Law

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John O. Windsor A T T O R N E Y

Bankruptcy * Criminal Defense * Personal Injury

401 E. Waldron St. Corinth, MS

Call for an appointment:

662-872-0121







                                      

Contact Laura Holloway at 662-287-6111 ext. 308 to advertise your Law Firm on this page.

404 Waldron Street â&#x20AC;˘ Corinth, MS _________________________________________            '    3 

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662-286-9311 William W. Odom, Jr. Rhonda N. Allred Attorney at Law Attorney at Law bodom43@bellsouth.net rallred@bellsouth.net ___________________________________________  &'&#$)#(& ,!"'#"&#$' #&"#'"'",''#"#+$'&'"

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311 W. Eastport Street, Iuka, MS 38852 Tacey Clark Locke Attorney at Law

ComeTacey see usClark at our new location: Locke Telephone: (662) 424-5000 Attorney at Law

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Ashlee Clark Cook Paralegal Paralegal

Chapter 7 Bankruptcy; Contested and Uncontested Divorces; Child Custody; Wills; Estates; Federal Court Litigation; Adoption; Personal Injury; Wrongful Death; Social Security; Deeds; Automobile Accidents and Insurance Disputes.


Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, June 26, 2013 • 5B

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

ANNOUNCEMENTS

DRIVER TRAINEES 3 FAMS,Th-Fri,7amNeeded Now! 3pm,kids/wmns Learn to drive for clths,furn,toys,above US Xpress! grn pool,torch set.2129 Earn $800+ per week! Hickory.(off Oak Ln) No experience needed! CDL-Trained and INSIDE MOVING SALE. Job-Ready in 15 days! Fri/Sat. 2516 N. Melody 1-888-540-7364 Ln. Qn sz sleep # bed, DR tbl/4 chairs, misc. furn., decor, yrd equip.

0107 SPECIAL NOTICE

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The right advertising strategy can take your business to the next level. As a senior account representative with over 10 years of ADVERTISING IS THE experience helping retailers advertise effectively,WAY I have the TO marketing expertise and resources to help your business succeed. GO! From print and online advertising to special events, coupon campaigns,EVERYONE inserts and direct mail, find out which marketing LET KNOW! tools can maximize your exposure to your target audience.

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Daily Corinthian Matthew Emerson

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1607 South Harper Road Corinth MS 38834 memerson@namewebsite.com | 000.000.0000 662-287-6111

0244 TRUCKING

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISERS When Placing Ads 1. Make sure your ad reads the way you want FRI. & Sat. Straight it! Make sure our Ad SALE. at 4-way at Kossuth, Consultants reads the right on CR 600, 1 1/2 miles. Furn., wii/games, ad back to you. little bit of everything. 2. Make sure your ad is in the proper classification. 3. After our deadline at MAY ASK ABOUT 3 p.m., the ad cannot be YOUTHIS & OTHER corrected, changed or ATTENTION GETTING GRAPHICS! stopped until the next day. EMPLOYMENT 4. Check your ad the 1st day for errors. If error 0232 GENERAL HELP has been made, we will CAUTION! ADVERTISEin this classificabe happy to correct it, MENTS tion usually offer inforservice of but you must call be- mational products designed to fore deadline (3 p.m.) to help FIND employment. Before you send money get that done for the to any advertiser, it is your responsibility to next day. verify the validity of the Remember: If an Please call 662-287-6147 offer. ad appears to sound if you cannot find your “too good to be true”, then it may be! Inquirad or need to make ies can be made by contacting the Better Busichanges! ness Bureau at

PETS

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HOUSEHOLD 0509 GOODS 10" MAGNOLIA CLOCK, NAPKIN HOLDER, SALT & PEPPER SHAKERS. $20. 662-594-1433

22" CERAMIC LAMP. $15. 662-594-1433

FRIGIDAIRE ONE room air conditioner, used for 2 months last summer. $80. 662-416-3848 or 662-720-6855.

GE MICROWAVE, clean, in great cond. $40. 662416-3848 or 662-7206855.

CKC REG. Yorkies, 1st shots, wormed, ready JENN AIR range w/grill to go, 3 males, $350, 2 top, $100. 662-594-1654. females, $400. 662-396RIVAL CROCKPOT. $10. 1182. 662-594-1433

ROMANCE DIAMOND CHINA CREAMER. $7. 662-594-1433

FARM

SET (3) GLASS TRIANGULAR CONTAINERS 0410 FARM MARKET W/CORK TOPS. $5. 662HAY, SPRAYED/heavy 594-1433 fert. Bermuda, ready SET OF 4 CUPS & 4 SAU6/26. $4 bale in field. CERS. NORITAKE. $15. Drop trailer, we load. $5 662-594-1433 in barn. 662-415-1595 SET OF WOODEN SPIRAL CANDLEHOLDERS. $10. 0430 FEED/FERTILIZER 662-594-1433 NEW CUT hay. Load your YAYLOR SMITH GRAVY trailer/mine.Hybrid Ber- BOWL. $7. 662-594-1433 muda hay, fert, horse quality, lg. sq. bales, MUSICAL $4.00 ea. 731-609-3730 0512 MERCHANDISE

FIRST ACT ELECTRIC GUITAR. $50. 662-594-1433

0450 LIVESTOCK

GAME ROOSTERS $15 and 0515 COMPUTER up. Hound Dogs (2 yrs) DELL DIMENSION 2600, $100 ea. 427-9894 Pentium 4 CPU, 2.66 GHz, 2.25 GB of RAM Mi1-800-987-8280. crosoft XP Home Edition, new 19 inch monNEW ZEALAND white 0240 SKILLED TRADE itor, Dell printer, rabbits, live, $6.00; TAYLOR CONSTRUCTION, Dressed, $8.00; Rhode mouse, Dell keyboard & located at 28 Taylor Island Red Body chick- Dell speakers. WORKS Circle, Laurel, MS, will be ens, $2.00. 662-643-8660. GOOD! 662-643-5022. taking applications for SPORTING EXPERIENCED EQUIP0527 GOODS MENT OPERATORS and MERCHANDISE SKILLED LABOR posiAB LOUNGER SPORT EXtions to work in and ERCISE MACHINE. $20. around the oil and gas 662-594-1433 industry, both locally and out of town. We 0506 ANTIQUES/ART ADJUSTABLE BASKETwill be taking applicaBALL goal, $150 obo.662S I N G E R 664-0324. tions Tuesday through A N T I Q U E F r i d a y b e t w e e n t h e TREADLE SEWING MAhours of 8 A.M. and 4 CHINE. Good working E X E R C I S E M A C H I N E , P.M. NO PHONE CALLS order. $100 Call 662-427- seated ab workout, $40. PLEASE. 9894 662-396-4477.

REVERSE YOUR AD FOR $1.00 EXTRA Call 662-287-6147 for details. 0135 PERSONALS *ADOPT:* ADORING Financially Secure Home, TV Producer, LOVE & Laughter awaits 1st baby. Expenses paid. Sarah *1-800-352-5741*

GARAGE /ESTATE SALES

SERVICES

BUSINESS & SERVICE GUIDE RUN YOUR AD FOR ONLY $200 A MONTH ON THIS PAGE (Daily Corinthian Only 165)

In The Daily Corinthian And The Community Profiles $

CHIROPRACTOR

CrossRoads Heating & Cooling Simple tune-up gives you more comfort, lower energy cost, prolonged life of unit & reduce risk of costly repairs.

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

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

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

40 Years

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KITCHEN & BATH CABINETS Produced daily at our modern plant in Corinth Industrial Park

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

Raised Panel Oak Flat Panel Oak MDF white or black (Prefinished or Unfinished) One of the state’s largest dealers in kitchen counter tops Formica or Granite

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

662-287-2151

(662) 212-4735 Bill Crawford

Bill Phillips Sand & Gravel

1299 Hwy 2 West (Marshtown) 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

HOUSE FOR SALE BY OWNER FLEA MARKET & ANTIQUE MALL

TORNADO SHELTERS Large full size 6x12 tall x 6’9” concrete

HOME REPAIRS

JIMCO ROOFING.

SELDOM YOUR LOWEST BID ALWAYS YOUR HIGHEST QUALITY

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• 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

662-665-1133 662-286-8257

JIM BERRY, OWNER/INSTALLER

Smith Discount Home Center 412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 • 287-4419

All types of lumber regular and treated

AREA RUG 46 69 SPECIALS!

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

95

HOUSE FOR SALE

95

3 1/2 miles to Kossuth School.

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

5 We have purchased 6 several hundred8 17 name brand Orientals

1x6 & 1x8 White Pine

$ and00 (made in India) 500 $ are now offering 4x8 Masonite 1695 $ 00 Vinyl Floor Remnants them for sale.$195 CROSSTIES 6 $ 95 Some are slightly 25 Year 3 Tab Shingle 54 35 Year Architectural 62 Shingle damaged, but$¢-$ this95 Laminate Floor From 39 109 $the 00-$best00 is probably Pad for Laminate Floor 5 10 $ 95 Handicap Commodes 69 selection of high $ Round Commodes 4995 $ 95 quality Orientals39ever 12 x 12 Celotex Ceiling (40Sq Ft) $ 00 Tubs & Showersin this 215 offered area. Don’t Waste Prices start at Your Money... $79.95 and up! Shop With Us! Pattern Board

16 CR 626. Great 3 BR, 1 1/2 BA, paved drive, patio.

$65,000

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.......................

Specializing In Above Ground Pools

662-842-2728 BACKYARD POOLS 1292A North Veterans Boulevard Tupelo, MS www.backyardpoolstupelo.com

1,000 Board Ft.

.......... starting

at

.....

HOUSE FOR SALE

sq. yd.

PLUMBING & ELECTRIC

......................................

...

1495 Hwy 72 West, Corinth

.............................................

Opening July 1st, 2013 (Every Weekend -

...

...

Fri.-Sat.-Sun.)

.......

-Reserve your booths now (inside-outside booths) -Yard Sale spots available (indoor-outdoor)

Call for more information 731-614-5794

SOUTHERN HOME SAFETY, INC. TOLL FREE 888-544-9074 or 662-315-1695

...........

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.... starting

House and barn on 5 fenced acres. 437 CR 750, Corinth.

662-415-6198

at

box

Hinkle community. 807 CR 518, Rienzi MS 38865. 5 BR, 3 BA, 3 acres. Price Reduced! $140,000 Farmers & Merchants Bank 662-720-4580

Licensed & Bonded

• Bucket Truck Service • Backhoe

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


6B • Wednesday, June 26, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

SPORTING 0527 GOODS

0536 MISC. TICKETS

MACHINERY & 0545 TOOLS

SET OF men's golf clubs, $40 for set, will discuss selling individual clubs if requested. 662-4158377 or 662-212-3587.

SWIMMING 0530 POOLS

Reach 2.2 Million Readers Across The State Of Mississippi Adoptions

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

WARM, FUN, PROFESSIONAL Couple Eager To Provide Your Child With Love And Happiness Forever. Expenses Paid. Ann and Peter. Call 1-800-593-1730.

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. DRIVERS: Run FB with WTI. Be home weekends. Start up to 28% plus fuel bonus. New equipment. BCBS. Experience needed. LP available. Call 877-693-1305. 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 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.

Auctions ESTATE AUCTIONS Columbia Auction Company 2-4 Estate Liquidations Every Month! For Details Or To Join Our Mailing List: Go To www.colauc.com or email: colauc@gmail.com 601-736-2522 Jennings Gilmore, ML#452.

E m p l o y m e n t- G e n e r a l KITCHEN CREWS NEEDED OFFSHORE in the Oil and Gas Industry. Entry level positions start at $710-$810 per week. Sign up now for training today. CALL 850-424-2600.

E m p l o y m e n t- S a l e s EARN $500 A DAY; Insurance Agents Needed; Leads, No Cold Calls; Commissions Paid Daily; Lifetime Renewals; Complete Training; Health & Dental Insurance; Life License Required. Call 1-888-713-6020.

E m p l o y m e n t-T r u c k i n g CDL-A DEDICATED & REGIONAL DRIVERS. Excellent Benefits and Hometime. CDL-A required. 888-3628608. 1 to 5 weeks paid training. Recent grads with a CDL-A can apply online at 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 - CDL-A DRIVERS NEEDED! Solos up to 38¢/mile. 50¢/mile for Hazmat Teams. New Trucks Arriving Daily! 800-942-2104 ext. 7308 or 7307 www.TotalMS.com

Make Our Home Your Home Visit us at:

www.woodfieldinc.com Camden, AR Exc. pay & benefit pkg, SIGN-ON Bonus, PET and Rider Policy!

DRIVERS CALL 1-800-501-6020, ext 13

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.

For Sale, Misc.

CHURCH FURNITURE: Does your church need pews, pulpit set, baptistery, LAZY BOY 2-pc., 3' & 8", L Sofa, recliner on steeple, windows? Big Sale on new cush- Shaped each end. great cond; ioned pews and pew chairs. 1-800-231- $190. 662-415-2774 8360. www.pews1.com SMALL WHITE chest, $40, PROFLOWERS - SEND FLOWERS FOR 662-415-9968. ANY OCCASION! Prices starting at just BUILDING $19.99. Plus take 20% off your order over 0542 MATERIALS $29. Go to www.Proflowers.com/fabulous KITCHEN CABINET/dbl sink/faucet; kit cab or call 1-888-727-9844. w/single sink; fiber-

Services

RECEIVER HITCH, 1000 lg. 4 LADIES WESTERN lift, $125. 287-8456. BELTS. SIZES 14-16. ALL RIDGID 300 pwr thread- FOR $15. 662-594-1433 er on tri-pod w/foot BABY BOY bassinet with pedal, on-off switch, in- sheet & bed skirt, $25. cl. pipe cutter, 6 dies, 6 6 2 - 6 6 5 - 1 8 3 1 a f t e r 5 $900. 731-689-1011. p.m.

ABOVE GROUND pool 0551 STORE/OFFICE EQUIPMENT ladder, $30 obo. 662664-0324. WHITE DISPLAY cabinet w/glass doors, $75. 662415-9968. 0533 FURNITURE BLUE TWIN bed w/mattress, $75. 662-415-9968.

glass tub & shower. LIKE NEW. All $350. 287-4597

For Corinth Plant

GRINDING Visit our website www.stumpsunlimited.com

Craig Sterling

601-248-9399 Week of June 16, 2013

FAN, ROUND stool type, made in mid-50's. $35. 662-415-8180.

FREE ADVERTISING Advertise one item valued at $500 or less for M&M. CASH for junk cars free. Price must be in & trucks. We pick up. ad & will run for 5 days 662-415-5435 o r in Daily Corinthian, 1 day in Reporter & 1 day 731-239-4114. in Banner Independent. may be up to apMISC. ITEMS FOR Ads prox. 20 words includ0563 SALE ing phone number. (2) HEAVY DUTY shelves, The ads must be for $125-$150. 287-8456. private party or perANTIQUE METAL win- sonal mdse. & does not dow/attic fan, made by include pets, livestock Hunter Co., great for (chickens, ducks, cattle, shop/barn. $100. Call goats, fish, hogs, etc), garage sales, hay, fire665-0209. wood, & automobiles.

TRUCK DRIVER Must be at least 21 years of age. Must have a valid Class B drivers license and a clean driving record. Good benefits and 401k retirement. A tobacco free workplace. Apply in person, no phone calls please! Equal Opportunity Employer

B&B CONCRETE COMPANY, INC. 2724 South Harper Rd., Corinth

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE REVERSE YOUR AD FOR $1.00 EXTRA Call 662-287-6147 for details.

BABY STROLLER, $25. 662-415-8180.

WANTED TO 0554 RENT/BUY/TRADE

TRUCKING ALONE? EMERGENCIES HAPPEN! 0244 Get help with one button push! DELIVERY $29.95/month. Free equipment, Free setDRIVER up. Protection for you or a loved one. Call Local distributor accepting appliLifeWatch USA. 1-800-927-8092. cations for Class A drivers. Must CANADA DRUG CENTER is your choice be 21 years or older. Willing to for safe and affordable medications. Our work. Have clean MVR. Health licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy card and drug test required. will provide you with savings of up to 90 Apply in person at: percent on all your medication needs. BRIGGS INC. Call today 1-800-823-2564, for $10.00 504 S. CASS STREET off your first prescription and free shipCORINTH,MS ping. DISH TV Retailer - Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 months) and High- 0244 TRUCKING Speed 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 Need good driver for local faster than dial-up.) Starting at deliveries. Home every night. $49.95/month. CALL NOW AND GO Full time employees desired. FAST! 1-888-720-5752.

STUMP

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

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

WOMEN'S Florsheim Metatarsal shoes, brown leather, size 8.5, worn less than 5 times, purchased for $155 brand new, will sell for $35. 662-415-8377 or 662-212-3587.

WOMEN'S steel toe shoes, black leather, worn twice, purchased for $85 brand new, will sell for $25. 662-415-8377 or 662-212-3587.

REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

NO BUSINESS OR COMMERCIAL UNFURNISHED ADS ALLOWED! 0610 APARTMENTS Email ad to: freeads @dailycorinthian.com or classad@dailycorinthian. com

1 BR duplex, Strickland community. 286-2099 or 808-2474.

CANE CREEK Apts., 1 mi. W. of Hosp., 72 & CR 735 in Kossuth/Corinth Sch. Dist. 2 BR, 1 BA, stv., Or mail ad to Free Ads, frig., W&D h/u. $400. 287 P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, -0105, 8-5, M-F. MS 38835, fax ad to 662287-3525 or bring ad to D O W N T O W N A P A R T 1607 S. Harper Rd., Cor- MENT, huge floor plan. 662-643-9575. inth. E. BROOKE APTS., 2 BR, 1 * N O P H O N E C A L L S BA, D/W, icemaker, 850 PLEASE. INCLUDE NAME sq. ft. 287-8219. & ADDRESS FOR OUR REWEAVER APTS. 504 N. CORDS. Cass, 1 BR, scr.porch, ****We try to publish all w/d. $375+util, 284-7433. free ads whenever possible unless space is 0620 HOMES FOR RENT limited. GOLDFISH POND plants, bloom purple, float on top of water. No planting required. Helps keep water clear. $5 each. 662-286-5216.

3 BR, 2 BA, 2143 Hwy 72 E. $750 mo., $500 dep. 662-279-9024.

INFANT TO toddler rocker, calming vibrations, $15. 662-665-1831 after 5 p.m.

AVAIL. 7/1, 3 BR, 2 BA, in city, $600 + dep. & ref.; 2 BR, 2 BA, Kossuth School Dist. $450 + dep. 286-2664.

3 BR, 2 BA, Booneville city school dist. Great neighborhood. No GRACO HIGH chair, ad- smoking, no pets. $675 justable, pink butterfly mo. + dep. 728-7387. cover, ivory frame/tray, 3 BR, 2 BA, CR 200, $450 completely folds up to mo. + dep.. 287-6141 or store away, $20. 662603-3891. 415-8377 or 662-2123587. 4 BR, 2 1/2 BA , Corinth city limits, $850 mo., HEAVY DUTY AUTO SHOP $850 dep. Lease & ref. CART. DOUBLE DECKER. req'd. No TVRHA; 2 BR, 1 $100. CALL 662-427-9894 BA , Central Sch. Dist., HUGGIES NEWBORN di- $ 4 7 5 m o . , $ 4 7 5 d e p . apers, $15. 662-665-1831 Lease & ref. req'd. No TVRHA. 662-415-1838. after 5 p.m.

NEW AQUA Glass whirlpool tub, fits where your old tub was, $300. 287-3981.

MOBILE HOMES 0675 FOR RENT

Stay Connected Let Us Bring Our News To Your Home or Business At An Introductor y Rate Too Good To Pass Up. sports coverage

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local events and entertainment

Offer Ends Offer EndsJune July30th!!!! 31st! Call 662-287-6111 or come by 1607 S. Harper Rd *must not have subscribed in the last 30 days


Little Rock, AR 72205 cery Clerk of Alcorn County, Telephone No. 501-661-1000 Mississippi, as instrument Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, number 201202956; and THIS DOCUMENT PREMOBILE HOMES LEGALSby instrument 0955 LEGALS 0955 REAL ESTATE FOR SALE PARED BY: 0741 FOR SALE WHEREAS, recorded in the Office of the D Y K E , G O L D S H O L L & Chancery Clerk of Alcorn 2 BR, 1 BA used mobile HOMES FOR WINZERLING, P.L.C. County, Mississippi, as Instruhome, $3500. 662-8080710 SALE 415 N. McKinley, Ste 1177 ment Number 201301922, 6106. Little Rock, AR 72205 CB&S Bank, the legal holder COUNTRY LIVING, but 5 3BR, 2BA D/W, to be Telephone No. (501) 661- and owner of said Deeds of mins. to Walmart. Nice moved, only lived in by 1000 Trust and indebtedness se3BR, 2 BA house. Com- older couple. 1 owner. cured thereby, substituted NOW, THEREFORE, I, pletely updated on $26,500. 662-643-5054. DHGW No. 77021G-1 Wendell H. Trapp, Jr. as WHEREAS, Bank of Missis- Scot P. Goldsholl, Substitute Kendrick Rd. Sits on 2 Trustee by Instrument dated sippi subsequently changed its Trustee, will on July 10, 2013, acres w/barn & fenced 3t 6/19, 6/26, 7/3/13 May 7, 2013; and MANUFACTURED legal name and is currently offer for sale at public outcry pasture for a horse. 0747 14262 HOMES FOR SALE doing business as Bancorp- to the highest bidder for cash, Moving & PRICED FOR WHEREAS, the indebtedwithin legal hours (between South Bank; and QUICK SALE. $79.900. CREDIT A little LOW? ness secured by the Deed of NOTICE OF the hours of 11:00 a.m. and Call 662-205-0751. Seri- With a qualified income Trust mentioned hereinSUBSTITUTED WHEREAS, Bancorp- 4:00 p.m.) at the South front ous Inq. Only. May conwe CAN get you above has matured in its enTRUSTEE'S SALE door of the Alcorn County South Bank, the holder of said sider a lease purchase APPROVED tirety, and is now past due, Courthouse in Corinth, Alat $89,900 with signi- on a new home with a Deed of Trust and the Note WHEREAS, on June 15, unpaid and in default, and the corn County, Mississippi, the secured thereby, substituted ficant down payment. score 2012, Werner, LLC, a Missis- provisions of said Deeds of Scot P. Goldsholl as Trustee following-described property: as low as 575 and only sippi Limited Liability Com- Trust have thereby been HOUSE FOR SALE in place of the afore-men10% down! pany, executed a Deed of broken by Grantor, Werner, Situated in the County of AlB Y O W N E R - L a r g e AND that is with a fixed tioned original Trustee, as auTrust to B. Sean Akins (Trust- LLC, and have not been corn, State of Mississippi, to multi-level family thorized by the terms there- wit: interest rate! ee), and CB&S Bank (Lender) cured, and the said CB&S home on 2 acres (with Windham Homes of, as evidenced by an instruon the property hereinafter Bank, the present holder of additional acres availCorinth, MS ment dated May 22, 2013, and A parcel of land being in the described to secure payment said indebtedness, has requesTitle to the above deable), 4-5 BR's, 3 BA's, 1-888-287-6996 recorded as Instrument No. Southwest Quarter of the of indebtedness therein men- ted the undersigned to forescribed property is believed finished basement, tioned owing to CB&S Bank, close said Deed of Trust pur201302118 in the Office of Southeast Quarter of Section to be good, but I will convey game room, shop, which Deed of Trust is recor- suant to the provisions therethe Chancery Clerk of Al- 24, Township 2 South, Range TRANSPORTATION only such title as vested in me pond, lots of room to ded in the Office of the Chan- of to enforce payment of said corn County, Mississippi; and 7 East, Alcorn County, Missis- as Substitute Trustee. grow. 8 CR 522. Bigcery Clerk of Alcorn County, indebtedness. sippi. Beginning at the bench gersville/Kossuth area. Mississippi, as instrument WHEREAS, default having mark V131 of the U.S. Coast AUTO/TRUCK WITNESS my signature on 662-284-5379, by appt. NOW, THEREFORE, nonumber 201202956; and been made in the terms and and Geodetic Survey, Meridi- this 6th day of June, 2013. 0848 PARTS & only. tice is hereby given that I, the conditions of said Deed of an to Corinth run, done in ACCESSORIES WHEREAS, by instrument u n d e r s i g n e d S u b s t i t u t e d HUD Trust, and the entire debt se- 1939, said point being 327 /s/ Scot P. Goldsholl, Substirecorded in the Office of the Trustee, on July 18, 2013, at (2) BOXES of Chevy pis- cured thereby having been feet East of and 16.7 feet PUBLISHER’S tute Trustee Chancery Clerk of Alcorn the south front doors of the tons, $25 each. 287-8456. declared to be due and pay- S o u t h o f t h e S o u t h e a s t NOTICE Dyke, Goldsholl & Winzercounty courthouse of Alcorn County, Mississippi, as Instru-ACCOUNTING All real estate adverable, and the legal holder of Corner of the Southwest ling PLC ment 0228 Number 201301922, County, Mississippi, in the tised herein is subject (5) 350 engine blocks, said indebtedness, Bancorp- Quarter of the Southeast 415 North McKinley, Suite CB&S Bank, the legal holder City of Corinth, Mississippi, to the Federal Fair $100 each. 287-8456. 1177 South Bank, having requested Quarter of Section 24, Townand owner of said Deeds of within legal hours for such Housing Act which Little Rock, AR 72205 the undersigned Substitute ship 2 South, Range 7 East; thence run North 61 degrees Telephone No. 501-661-1000 Trust and indebtedness se- sale, will offer for sale, and makes it illegal to ad- 20" BOSS wheels on 4 Trustee to execute the trust cured thereby, substituted sell, at public outcry, to the 30 minutes West 35 feet to vertise any preference, F a l k e n t i r e s , 5 l u g s , and sell said land and prop- the South boundary line of Wendell H. Trapp, Jr. as highest bidder for cash, the limitation, or discrimi- $400. 662-643-3565 or THIS DOCUMENT PREerty in accordance with the said Section 24 and also the Trustee by Instrument dated property conveyed to me by nation based on race, 662-415-8549. PARED BY: said Deed of Trust described terms of said Deed of Trust West right of way line of the May 7, 2013; and color, religion, sex, as follows: of raising the Mid-South Railroad; thence handicap, familial status 3 BLACK lion tires, 215 for the purpose COMPUTER D Y K E , G O L D S H O L L & WHEREAS, the indebtedor national origin, or in- 60R 16, under 10k miles, sums 0515due thereunder, togeth- run South 85 degrees 30 W I N Z E R L I N G , P . L . C . ness secured by the Deed of Lying and being in the Southtention to make any $50 each. 731-689-1011. er with attorney's fees, Sub- minutes West 700 feet; 415 N. McKinley, Ste 1177 Trust mentioned herein- east Quarter of Section 11, stitute Trustee's fees and ex- thence run North 73 degrees such preferences, limiLittle Rock, AR 72205 penses of sale. 50 minutes West 118.7 feet Telephone No. (501) 661- above has matured in its en- Township 2 South, Range 7 tations or discrimina0868 CARS FOR SALE tirety, and is now past due, East, Alcorn County, Missisto an iron pipe on the North 1000 tion. unpaid and in default, and the sippi, more particularly deNOW, THEREFORE, I, right of way of a public paved State laws forbid dis- 1995 CADILLAC El Dorprovisions of said Deeds of scribed as follows: crimination in the sale, ado, runs good, looks Scot P. Goldsholl, Substitute road and the true Point of Be- DHGW No. 77021G-1 Trust have thereby been rental, or advertising of g o o d , r e a d y t o g o . Trustee, will on July 10, 2013, ginning; thence run South 87 broken by Grantor, Werner, TRACT #1: Commencing at real estate based on $ 2 0 0 0 . 6 6 2 - 2 2 3 - 5 2 6 6 . offer for sale at public outcry degrees 15 minutes West 315 3t 6/19, 6/26, 7/3/13 LLC, and have not been the Southwest corner of the factors in addition to to the highest bidder for cash, feet along said right of way 14262 cured, and the said CB&S Southeast Quarter of Section those protected under within legal hours (between line of a paved road to an Bank, the present holder of 11, Township 2 South, Range FINANCIAL federal law. We will not the hours of 11:00 a.m. and iron stake; thence run North said indebtedness, has reques- 7 East, Alcorn County, Missisknowingly accept any 4:00 p.m.) at the South front 2 degrees 45 minutes West ted the undersigned to fore- sippi; thence run North advertising for real esdoor of the Alcorn County 484 feet; thence run North close said Deed of Trust pur- 221.26 feet to a point of on 87 degrees 15 minutes East tate which is in violaCourthouse in Corinth, AlLEGALS suant to the provisions there- the East right-of-way line of 315 feet; thence run South 2 tion of the law. All percorn County, Mississippi, the of to enforce payment of said Sawyer Road for the point of degrees 45 minutes East 484 sons are hereby infollowing-described property: feet to the North right of way beginning; thence run North indebtedness. formed that all dwell178.74 feet along the said line of said paved road and ings advertised are 0955 LEGALS Situated in the County of Al- the Point of Beginning, conNOW, THEREFORE, no- right-of-way line; thence run available on an equal SUBSTITUTE corn, State of Mississippi, to taining 3.5 acres, more or tice is hereby given that I, the South 83 degrees 02 minutes opportunity basis. TRUSTEE'S wit: u n d e r s i g n e d S u b s t i t u t e d East 200 feet; thence run less. NOTICE OF SALE Trustee, on July 18, 2013, at South 154.48 feet; thence run the south front doors of the West 198.50 feet to the point A parcel of land being in the Title to the above deWHEREAS, on June 29, Southwest Quarter of the scribed property is believed county courthouse of Alcorn of beginning, containing 0.76 1990, Jeffrey J. Robbins and Southeast Quarter of Section to be good, but I will convey County, Mississippi, in the acre, more or less, as deWANT TO make certain Arlene T. Robbins executed a City of Corinth, Mississippi, scribed in a survey prepared 24, Township 2 South, Range only such title as vested in me your ad gets attention? Deed of Trust to Frank A. Riwithin legal hours for such by Robert A. Scott, Civil Enas Substitute Trustee. Ask about attention ley as Trustee for the benefit 7 East, Alcorn County, Mississale, will offer for sale, and gineer of Scott Engineering sippi. Beginning at the bench getting graphics. of Bank of Mississippi, which sell, at public outcry, to the Co., 1530 Polk Street, CorWITNESS my signature on mark V131 of the U.S. Coast Deed of Trust was recordedAUTO SERVICES highest bidder for cash, the inth, Mississippi, 38834, dated and Geodetic Survey, Meridi- this 6th day of June, 2013. in Book 342, Page 285 in the property conveyed to me by June 28, 1979. 0840 an to Corinth run, done in Office of the Chancery Clerk said Deed of Trust described /s/ Scot P. Goldsholl, Substi1939, said point being 327 TRACT #2: Commencing at of Alcorn County, Mississippi; as follows: tute Trustee feet East of and 16.7 feet the Southwest corner of the and Dyke, Goldsholl & WinzerSouth of the Southeast Lying and being in the South- Southeast Quarter of Section ling PLC Corner of the Southwest WHEREAS, Bank of Missiseast Quarter of Section 11, 11, Township 2 South Range 415 North McKinley, Suite sippi subsequently changed its Quarter of the Southeast Township 2 South, Range 7 7 East, Alcorn County, Missis1177 legal name and is currently Quarter of Section 24, TownEast, Alcorn County, Missis- sippi; thence run North 81.76 Little Rock, AR 72205 doing business as Bancorp- ship 2 South, Range 7 East; Telephone No. 501-661-1000 sippi, more particularly de- feet to the North right-ofway line of Cardinal Drive thence run North 61 degrees South Bank; and scribed as follows: and the East right-of-way line 30 minutes West 35 feet to THIS DOCUMENT PREWHEREAS, Bancorp- the South boundary line of PARED BY: TRACT #1: Commencing at of Sawyer Road for the point South Bank, the holder of said said Section 24 and also the the Southwest corner of the of beginning; thence run Deed of Trust and the Note West right of way line of the D Y K E , G O L D S H O L L & Southeast Quarter of Section North 139.5 feet to an iron 864 11, Township 2 South, East 584.5 864Range pipe; thence run secured804 thereby, substituted Mid-South 816 804 868 Railroad; thence 868 W I N Z E R L I N G , P . L . C .864 the West right-of-way Scot P. Goldsholl as Trustee run South 85 degrees 30 415 N. McKinley, Ste TRUCKS/VANS 7 East, Alcorn County, Missis- feet toRECREATIONAL TRUCKS/VANS TRUCKS/VANS 1177 BOATS BOATS AUTOMOBILES AUTOMOBILES Road to an iron in place of the afore-menNorth line of JobeVEHICLES SUV’S minutes West 700 feet; Little Rock, AR 72205 SUV’Ssippi; thence run SUV’S tioned original Trustee, as au- thence run North 73 degrees Telephone No. (501) 661221.26 feet to a point of on pipe; thence run South along thorized by the terms there- 50 minutes West 118.7 feet 1000 the East right-of-way line of said right-of-way line 77.3 of, as evidenced by an instruSawyer Road for the point of feet; thence run West 200 to an iron pipe on the North ment dated May 22, 2013, and beginning; thence run North feet to an iron pipe; thence right of way of a public paved DHGW No. 77021G-1 recorded as Instrument No. 178.74 feet along the said South 139 feet, more or less, road and the true Point of Be201302118 in the Office of 18’ long, 120 HP right-of-way line; thence run to the North right-of-way line 3t 6/19, 6/26, 7/3/13 ginning; thence run South 87 2004 MERCURY the20Chancery ft. MaxumClerk ski of AlSouth 83 degrees 02 minutes 392.9 feet to the point of be14262 Johnson mtr., 2012 HYUNDAI degrees 15 minutes West 315 corn Mississippi; East 200 feet; thence run ginning, containing 1.91 acres, boat,County, 305 V-8, runs and feet along said right of way MONTEREY trailer & mtr., ELANTRA South 154.48 feet; thence run more or less. great,trailer & cover fully loaded, DVD/ line of a paved road to an 19,800 miles, WHEREAS, default having new paint, new CD system, newWest tires,198.50 feet to the point included Tract #2 hereinburner, workhorse eng., 2 been made in the terms and iron stake; thence run North garage kept w/all beginning, containing 0.76 Tract #1gasand mileage 80,700, of climate transel, 2 live slideouts, full body paint, walk-in $ surconditions of said Deed of 2 degrees 45 minutes West acre, controlled air/heat, heat/more or less, as de- above described, service records, shower, SS sinks when & s/s refrig w/ wells, hot foot Onar Marq gold 7000 gen., Scott Engineering by Trust, and the entire debt se- 484 feet; thence run North cool power seats. scribed in a survey prepared veyed byim, 38 mpg, tinted 3-ton cntrl. unit, back-up camera, 662-212-4192 August 1983, cured thereby having been 87 degrees 15 minutes East auto. leveling, 2-flat30, screen TVs, by Robert A. Scott, Civil En- survey dated control. windows & XM OR 286-3860 Allison 6-spd.No. A.T., 10 cd stereo declared to be due and pay- 315 feet; thence run South 2 gineer of Scott Engineering being drawing w/s.s, 2-leather capt.83-26 seats & is1 radio. Asking Call or text lthr as recliner, auto. awning, qn follows: able, and the legal holder of degrees 45 minutes East 484 Co., 1530 Polk Street, Cor- described bed, table & couch (fold into bed), 956-334-0937 868 said indebtedness, Bancorp- feet to the North right of way$17,500. inth, Mississippi, 38834, dated micro/conv oven, less than 5k mi. 662-596-5053 662-594-5830. Beginning at the Southwest South Bank, having requested line of said paved road and June 28, 1979. AUTOMOBILES $85,000 corner of the Southeast the undersigned Substitute the Point of Beginning, conSection11, Town662-415-0590 Trustee to execute the trust taining 3.5 acres, more or TRACT #2: Commencing at Quarter of and sell said land and prop- less. the Southwest corner of the ship 2 South, Range 7 East, erty in accordance with the Southeast Quarter of Section Alcorn County, Mississippi; terms of said Deed of Trust 11, Township 2 South Range thence run North 81.76 feet Title to the above defor the purpose of raising the 7 East, Alcorn County, Missis- to the North right-of-way line 2000 MERCURY scribed property is believed due thereunder, togethsippi; thence run North 81.76 of Cardinal Drive and the East to be good, but I will convey Optimax, 225 H.P. sums er with attorney's fees, Subfeet to the North right-of- right-of-way line of Sawyer only such title as vested in me Imagine owning a likestitute Trustee's fees and exway line of Cardinal Drive Road for the point of beginnew, water tested, never as Substitute Trustee. penses of sale. and the East right-of-way line n i n g ; t h e n c e r u n N o r t h launched, powerhouse 6 cylinder, 5-speed feet along East Travelthe Trailer of Sawyer Road for the point 318.24 2008 outboard motor with a automatic, pearl WITNESS my signature on NOW, THEREFORE, I, 2 WD, 175k miles, of beginning; thence run right-of-way line of Sawyer High Five stainless prop, white w/tan leather, Gulf Stream Ultra-lite, this 6th day of June, 2013. Scot P. Goldsholl, Substitute North 139.5 feet to an iron road to an iron pipe; thence 6-spd., auto., for only $ 26’, rarelydegrees used, queen sunroof,will newontires, 02 Trustee, July610, 2013, pipe; thence run East 584.5 run Southbed83w/super $18,000; Call John Bond of Paul disc CD player, fully /s/ Scot P. Goldsholl, Substiminutes East 200 feetslide, to an offer for sale at public outcry feet to the West right-of-way Seaton Boat Sales in Counce, 2013 PJ 40’ sleeps 6, built-in 32” loaded, 120,000 miles. tute Trustee thence run South to the highest bidder for cash, line of Jobe Road to an iron iron pipe;flat TN for details. screen w/ceiling Gooseneck trailer. to an iron pipe; Dyke, within legal hours (betweenTurbo, pipe; thence run South along 154.48 feetsurround exc.Goldsholl cond. & Winzersound. 731-689-4050 $12,000. the hours of 11:00 a.m. and ling PLC said right-of-way line 77.3 thence run East 386 feet to an or 901-605-6571 4:00 p.m.) at the South front 415 North McKinley, Suite feet; thence run West 200 iron pipe and the West right662-415-1804 662-665-1995. of Jobe Rad; door of the Alcorn County662-415-1482 feet to an iron pipe; thence of-way line 1177 731-727-5573 Courthouse in Corinth, AlSouth 139 feet, more or less, thence run South 77.3 feet Little Rock, AR 72205 corn County, Mississippi, the Telephone No. 501-661-1000 D to the North right-of-way line along the West right-of-way REDUCED DUCE RE line of Jobe Road to an iron following-described property: 392.9 feet to the point of belong wheel base, ginning, containing 1.91 acres, pipe; thence run West 200 361V W/MATCHING THIS DOCUMENT PRErebuilt & 350 HP feet to an iron pipe; thence Situated in the County of Al- PARED BY: more or less. TRAILER & COVER, corn, State of Mississippi, to engine & auto.run South 139 feet to the RASPBERRY & GRAY, wit: Tract #1 and Tract #2 herein- North right-of-way line of 1991 Ford DYKE, GOLDSHOLL & trans., needs EVINRUDE 150XP, 383 Stroker, alum. above described, when sur- Cardinal Drive and an iron 228k miles. W I N Z E R L I N G , P . L . C . Econoline 24-V TROL. MTR., 2 alum. & some A high parcelriser, of land being in the veyed by Scottpaint Engineering by pipe; thence run North 78 415 N. McKinley, Ste 1177 FISH FINDERS, NEW super duty, diesel, Southwest Quarter Van, 48,000 survey dated August 30, 1983, degrees 08 minutes West heads, headers, dual of the Little Rock, AR 72205 work. 7.3 ltr., exc. BATTS., Southeast of Section being drawing No. 83-26 is 392.92 Feet along the North line holly, Quarter everything miles, good drive train, 215k right-of-way line of Cardinal 24, Township 2 South, Range Telephone No. (501) 661described as follows: NEW LED TRAILER on car new or rebuilt 1000 cond., one miles, excellent, Drive to an iron pipe and the 7 East, Alcorn County, MissisLIGHTS, EXC. COND., w/new paint job great mechanical sippi. Beginning at the bench Beginning at the Southwest point of beginning, containing owner, serious (silver fl eck paint). 864 mark V131 of the U.S. Coast DHGW No. 77021G-1 corner of the Southeast 2.68 acres, more or less condition”. interest. and Geodetic Survey, MeridiQuarter of Section11, Town662-808-0113. TRUCKS/VANS $6500 an to Corinth run, done in 3t 6/19, 6/26, 7/3/13 ship 2 South, Range 7 East, SUBJECT TO the property SUV’S Call Keith 662-664-3538 1939, said point being 327 14262 Alcorn County, Mississippi; conveyed for Cardinal Drive 287-5206. feet East of and 16.7 feet 662-415-0017. thence run North 81.76 feet from Comeragh Corporation South of the Southeast to the North right-of-way line to the City of Corinth, MissisD sippi, in that Deed of DedicaCorner of the Southwest of Cardinal Drive the East REDUCE 2007andFord F-150 Quarter of the Southeast right-of-way line of Sawyer tion dated July 22, 2009 and Quarter of Section 24, TownRoad for the point of begin- filed for record at 1:17 p.m. ship 2 South, Range 7 East; n i n g ; t h e n c e r u n N o r t h on March 23, 2010 as InstruALUMA CRAFT thence run North 61 degrees 318.24 feet along the East ment No. 201001248 in the 14’ BOAT, 40 H.P. 1984 CHRYSLER the Chancery Clerk 30 minutes West 35 feet to right-of-way line of Sawyer Office of 2012 STARCRAFT JOHNSON, TROLLING 2006 GMC YUKON Mississippi. the LEBARON South boundary line of road to an iron pipe; thence of Alcorn County, CAMPER 7-pass. van, 90,500 miles, MTR., GOOD COND., saidconvertible, Section 24 and also the runallSouth 83 degrees 02 Exc. cond. inside & out, Fiberglass 18’ bunk 91,000 miles, 6.0 liter, white w/tan interior, dual INCLUDES TRAILER, I will sellhouse, and convey West right of tag, way line of the minutes East 200 feet to an leather, power everything, gray &only 106k miles, 3rd row antique is vested me by air, asking $1200 OBO Mid-South Railroad; thence no rips, stains or iron tears. pipe; thence run South such title as black water intanks, seat, garage kept, front 39,000 actual BOSE system, ON154.48 Star feet to an iron pipe; said Deed cable of Trust. run South 85 degrees 30 ready w/TV. OR WILL TRADE. avail., premium tow pkg & rear A/C,tow pkg., mi n u t emiles. s West 700 feet; Will consider trade for thence run East 386 feet to an 731-610-8901 OR w/KW roll over hitch & dig. Signed, pub662-287-6218 or loaded smallposted tractor and w/mower thence run North 73 degrees EMAIL FOR PICS TO brake sys. Possibleiron trade.pipe and the West right50 minutes West 118.7 feet of-way line of Jobe 816Rad; lished this 26th day of June, or 662-284-6752 AYLASISCO@GMAIL.COM to an iron pipe on the North thence runRECREATIONAL South 77.3 feet 2013. 662-396-1390 or 662-664-0104 right286-2261 of way of a public paved 662-286-1732 along the West right-of-way VEHICLES WENDELL H. TRAPP, JR., road and the true Point of Beline of Jobe Road to an iron SUBSTITUTED ginning; thence run South 87 pipe; thence run West 200 degrees 15 minutes West 315 REDUCED TRUSTEE feet to an iron pipe; thence feet along said right of way run South 139 feet to the line of a paved road to an North right-of-way linehome, of Publish: (four times) 22 ft. motor iron stake; thence run North Cardinal Drive and an iron June 26, 2013 23,800 mi., 2278hrsJuly 3, 2013 2004 Ford F350 2 degrees 45 minutes West pipe; thence run North 484 feet; thence run North1987 Honda degrees 08 minutes West July 10, 2013 work truck, V10, on generator, fullyJuly 17, 2013 87 degrees 15 minutes East 392.92 Feet along the North 2008 Jeep Wrangler underbed tool CRX, 40+ mpg, 14270 315 feet; thence run South 2 right-of-way line of Cardinal ski boat, 5.7 ltr. Chevy V8, Sahara Drive to ancontained, 4.6, V-8, boxes, towing degrees 45 5-spd., minutes East 484 iron pipe and the new paint, new V-6, auto., power windows, feet to thenew North right of way leather, tires, engine, new tires, point of beginning, 30 ft., with slide out exc.containing cond. package, DVD. leather seat hard top, Sirius radio w/nav line of said paved 2.68 acres, more or less 56,051 miles, extraroad and covers, after & built-in TV antenna, cd, dvd, very clean & well $6700. $8600 obo. Truck is the Point of Beginning, conmaintained. 49,400k mi. 2 TV’s, 7400 miles. clean,3.5$6500. in daily use. Please taining acres, more ormarket stereo, SUBJECT TO the property 662-287-5893, 662-462-7634 less. $21,300. O.B.O. conveyed for Cardinal Drive call for appt. to see, $3250 obo. leave msg. & will 731-439-5376/ from Comeragh Corporation or 662-664-0789. 662-396-1705 Title to the above deto the City of Corinth, Missisreturn call. 731-610-0053 or 284-8209 scribed property is believed

WHEREAS, on June 29, 1990, Jeffrey J. Robbins and Arlene T. Robbins executed a 0955ofLEGALS Deed Trust to Frank A. Riley as Trustee for the benefit of Bank of Mississippi, which Deed of Trust was recorded in Book 342, Page 285 in the Office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi; and

South Bank, having requested the undersigned Substitute Trustee to execute the trust and sellLEGALS said land and prop0955 erty in accordance with the terms of said Deed of Trust for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorney's fees, Substitute Trustee's fees and expenses of sale.

thence run North 61 degrees 30 minutes West 35 feet to the South boundary line of LEGALS 0955Section said 24 and also the West right of way line of the Mid-South Railroad; thence run South 85 degrees 30 minutes West 700 feet; thence run North 73 degrees 50 minutes West 118.7 feet to an iron pipe on the North right of way of a public paved road and the true Point of Beginning; thence run South 87 degrees 15 minutes West 315 feet along said right of way line of a paved road to an iron stake; thence run North 2 degrees 45 minutes West 484 feet; thence run North 87 degrees 15 minutes East 315 feet; thence run South 2 degrees 45 minutes East 484 feet to the North right of way line of said paved road and the Point of Beginning, containing 3.5 acres, more or less.

indebtedness.

June 26, 2013 • 7B

NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that I, the 0955 u n d e r sLEGALS igned Substituted Trustee, on July 18, 2013, at the south front doors of the county courthouse of Alcorn County, Mississippi, in the City of Corinth, Mississippi, within legal hours for such sale, will offer for sale, and sell, at public outcry, to the highest bidder for cash, the property conveyed to me by said Deed of Trust described as follows:

Lying and being in the Southeast Quarter of Section 11, Township 2 South, Range 7 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi, more particularly described as follows:

TRACT #1: Commencing at the Southwest corner of the Southeast Quarter of Section 11, Township 2 South, Range 7 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi; thence run North 221.26 feet to a point of on the East right-of-way line of Sawyer Road for the point of beginning; thence run North 178.74 feet along the said right-of-way line; thence run South 83 degrees 02 minutes East 200 feet; thence run South 154.48 feet; thence run West 198.50 feet to the point of beginning, containing 0.76 acre, more or less, as described in a survey prepared by Robert A. Scott, Civil Engineer of Scott Engineering Co., 1530 Polk Street, Corinth, Mississippi, 38834, dated June 28, 1979.

Local Established Company Has a Clerical Opening

TRACT #2: Commencing at the Southwest corner of the Southeast Quarter of Section 11, Township 2 South Range 7 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi; thence run North 81.76 feet to the North right-ofway line of Cardinal Drive and the East right-of-way line of Sawyer Road for the point of beginning; thence run North 139.5 feet to an iron pipe; thence run East 584.5 feet to the West right-of-way line of Jobe Road to an iron pipe; thence run South along said right-of-way line 77.3 feet; thence run West 200 feet to an iron pipe; thence South 139 feet, more or less, to the North right-of-way line 392.9 feet to the point of beginning, containing 1.91 acres, more or less.

• Excellent Computer Knowledge • Experience in Word/Excel • Able to multi-task • Organization a plus

Send Resume to: Box 376 c/o Daily Corinthian POB 1800 Tract #1 and Tract #2 hereinabove described, when surveyed by Scott Engineering by Corinth, MS 38835-1800 survey dated August 30, 1983,

GUARANTEED Auto Sales 1989 FOXCRAFT

SUMMER FUN!

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

3900

$7500.

7995.

$8150

‘90 RANGER BASS BOAT

1984 CORVETTE

1983 NISSAN DATSUN 280 ZX

2007 GMC 3500

$5000.

1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,

2000 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT

$2500 obo.

$1500

662-664-3958

$9777.77

$7400.

2008 Chev. Uplander LS

‘05 GMC 1500 HD LT Crew Cab

$7800.

$3950.

$14,000 OBO

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

2000 Ford F-350

662-643-6005

$6,400.

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

662-660-3433

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

$8600

662-415-8553

$13,995

$10,500

$12,900.

662-664-0210.

2006 RVISION

1991 Mariah 20’

2000 Ford Mustang GT

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT

$35,000.

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

Beginning at the Southwest corner of the Southeast Quarter of Section11, Township 2 South, Range 7 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi; thence run North 81.76 feet to the North right-of-way line of Cardinal Drive and the East right-of-way line of Sawyer Road for the point of beginning; thence run North 318.24 feet along the East right-of-way line of Sawyer road to an iron pipe; thence run South816 83 degrees 02 minutes East 200 feet to an RECREATIONAL iron pipe; thence run South VEHICLES 154.48 feet to an iron pipe; thence run East 386 feet to an iron pipe and the West rightof-way line of Jobe Rad; thence run South 77.3 feet along the West right-of-way line of Jobe Road to an iron pipe; thence run West 200 feet to an iron pipe; thence 210feet engine, run Caterpillar South 139 to the 6 new tires, sleeps line 6 or of North right-of-way Cardinal Drive and an iron 8, bathroom, holding pipe;tank, thence North freshrun water tank, 78 degrees 08refrig., minutes full size seatsWest 8 392.92 Feet along the North right-of-way line of Cardinal Drive to an iron pipe and the point of beginning, containing 2.68 acres, more or less

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.

‘07 Dolphin LX RV, 37’

2003 Lexus IS 300

being drawing No. 83-26 is described as follows:

$75,000. 662-287-7734

1981 Bluebird Bus

$5500

662-415-0084 R

FE the property MAKE OF SUBJECT TO conveyed for Cardinal Drive from Comeragh Corporation to the City of Corinth, Mississippi, in that Deed of Dedication dated July 22, 2009 and Cruisemaster filed for record at 1:17 p.m. Motorhome by on March 23, 2010 as Instru1997 GM mentGeorgieboy, No. 201001248 in the ci chassie, 37’Clerk Office454 of the Chancery with slider, 45,000 of Alcorn County, Mississippi.

miles with white Oak

I will sell and convey only interior. $19,500. such title as$14,999 is vested in me by said Deed of Trust. or 662-808-7777

662-415-9020

Signed, posted and published this 26th day of June, 2013.

WENDELL H. TRAPP, JR., SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE Publish: (four times) June 26, 2013 July 3, 2013 July 10, 2013 July 17, 2013 14270

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


beginning; thence run North to the North right-of-way line 178.74 feet along the said of Cardinal Driveâ&#x20AC;˘and the East 8B â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, June 26, 2013 Daily Corinthian right-of-way line; thence run right-of-way line of Sawyer South 83 degrees 02 minutes Road for the point of beginLEGALS 0955200 East feet; thence run n0955 i n g ; tLEGALS h e n c e r u n N o r t h 0955 LEGALS South 154.48 feet; thence run 318.24 feet along the East West 198.50 feet to the point right-of-way line of Sawyer NOTICE OF of beginning, containing 0.76 road to an iron pipe; thence SUBSTITUTED acre, more or less, as de- run South 83 degrees 02 TRUSTEE'S SALE scribed in a survey prepared minutes East 200 feet to an by Robert A. Scott, Civil En- iron pipe; thence run South WHEREAS, on Novemgineer of Scott Engineering 154.48 feet to an iron pipe; Co., 1530 Polk Street, Cor- thence run East 386 feet to an ber 6, 2002, Shelby Lane inth, Mississippi, 38834, dated iron pipe and the West right- Dunn and Debbie Dunn, as of-way line of Jobe Rad; husband and wife, executed a June 28, 1979. thence run South 77.3 feet Deed of Trust to B. Sean TRACT #2: Commencing at along the West right-of-way Akins (Trustee), and Citizens the Southwest corner of the line of Jobe Road to an iron Bank & Savings Company Southeast Quarter of Section pipe; thence run West 200 (Lender) on the property 11, Township 2 South Range feet to an iron pipe; thence hereinafter described to se7 East, Alcorn County, Missis- run South 139 feet to the cure payment of indebtedsippi; thence run North 81.76 North right-of-way line of ness therein mentioned owfeet to the North right-of- Cardinal Drive and an iron ing to Citizens Bank & Savway line of Cardinal Drive pipe; thence run North 78 ings Company, which Deed of and the East right-of-way line degrees 08 minutes West Trust is recorded in the Ofof Sawyer Road for the point 392.92 Feet along the North fice of the Chancery Clerk of of beginning; thence run right-of-way line of Cardinal Alcorn County, Mississippi, in North 139.5 feet to an iron Drive to an iron pipe and the Trust Deed Book 605 at page pipe; thence run East 584.5 point of beginning, containing 5 et seq.; and feet to the West right-of-way 2.68 acres, more or less line of Jobe Road to an iron WHEREAS, on the 23rd pipe; thence run South along SUBJECT TO the property day of May, 2003, Lane Dunn said right-of-way line 77.3 conveyed for Cardinal Drive and Debbie Dunn, as husfeet; thence run West 200 from Comeragh Corporation band and wife, executed and feet to an iron pipe; thence to the City of Corinth, Missis- delivered to B. Sean Akins South 139 feet, more or less, sippi, in that Deed of Dedica- (Trustee) and Citizens Bank & to the North right-of-way line tion dated July 22, 2009 and Savings Company (Lender) a 392.9 feet to the point of be- filed for record at 1:17 p.m. Real Estate Deed of Trust on ginning, containing 1.91 acres, on March 23, 2010 as Instruthe property hereinafter dement No. 201001248 in the more or less. scribed to secure payment of Office of the Chancery Clerk indebtedness therein menTract #1 and Tract #2 herein- of Alcorn County, Mississippi. tioned owing to Citizens Bank above described, when sur& Savings Company, which I will sell and convey only veyed by Scott Engineering by survey dated August 30, 1983, such title as is vested in me by Real Estate Deed of Trust is recorded in the Office of the being drawing No. 83-26 is said Deed of Trust. Chancery Clerk of Alcorn described as follows: Signed, posted and pub- County, Mississippi, in Trust Beginning at the Southwest lished this 26th day of June, Deed Book 623 at page 224, et seq.; and corner of the Southeast 2013. Quarter of Section11, TownWHEREAS, on the 2nd day WENDELL H. TRAPP, JR., ship 2 South, Range 7 East, SUBSTITUTED of June, 2004, Lane Dunn and Alcorn County, Mississippi; TRUSTEE Debbie Dunn, as husband and thence run North 81.76 feet wife, executed and delivered to the North right-of-way line to B. Sean Akins (Trustee) of Cardinal Drive and the East Publish: (four times) and Citizens Bank & Savings right-of-way line of Sawyer June 26, 2013 Company (Lender) a Real EsRoad for the point of begin- July 3, 2013 tate Deed of Trust on the n i n g ; t h e n c e r u n N o r t h July 10, 2013 property hereinafter de318.24 feet along the East July 17, 2013 scribed to secure payment of right-of-way line of Sawyer 14270 indebtedness therein menroad to an iron pipe; thence tioned owing to Citizens Bank run South 83 degrees 02 & Savings Company, which minutes East 200 feet PARTS to an & ACCESSORIES 0848 AUTO/TRUCK Real Estate Deed of Trust is iron pipe; thence run South recorded in the Office of the 154.48 feet to an iron pipe; thence run East 386 feet to an Chancery Clerk of Alcorn iron pipe and the West rightCounty, Mississippi, in Trust of-way line of Jobe Rad; Deed Book 657 at page 532, thence run South 77.3 feet et seq., which Deed of Trust along the West right-of-way was stated to be a renewal line of Jobe Road to an iron and extension of the Deed of pipe; thence run West 200 Trust dated May 23, 2003, refeet to an iron pipe; thence corded in Book 623 at page run South 139 feet to the 224, et seq. of the land reNorth right-of-way line of cords of Alcorn County, MisCardinal Drive and an iron sissippi; and pipe; thence run North 78 degrees 08 minutes West WHEREAS, on the 29th BRAND NEW NEWalong the North 392.92 BRANDFeet day of June, 2005, Shelby Lane 5$0&5(:&$% right-of-way line of Cardinal 5$0 Dunn and Debbie Dunn exDrive to an iron pipe and the ecuted and delivered to B. %8<,712: 63(&,$/ point of beginning, containing Sean Akins (Trustee) and Cit=(52'2:1 63(&,$/ A 2.68 acres, more or less izens Bank &A 3(502 Savings Com A  Â&#x2021;63(('$8720$7,&  pany, Corinth Branch, a Land Â&#x2021;+256(32:(59 SUBJECT Â&#x2021;$,5&21' TO the property Deed of Trust on the propÂ&#x2021;(;7(5,25$33($5$1&(3.* A727$/6$9,1*6,1 conveyed for Cardinal Drive Â&#x2021;32:(5 5(027((175<3.* erty hereinafter +(0, described to &/8'(65$075$'(,1 Â&#x2021;3238/$5(48,30(173.* from Comeragh Corporation $66,67%21862) 9indebtedsecure payment of Â&#x2021;&'3/$<(5 &+5<6/(5 %8<,712: toÂ&#x2021;08&+08&+025( the City of Corinth, Missis&$3,7$/),1$1&(%2186 ness therein mentioned, ow=(52'2:1 sippi, in that Deed of DedicaA 3(502 ing to Citizens Bank & Savtion dated July 22, 2009 and &+226()520# Â&#x2021;3238/$5(48,30(17*5283 ings Company, Corinth filed for7+,635,&( record at 1:17 p.m. Â&#x2021;)$&725<,167$//('&/$6672:3.* 67.55 Branch, which Land Deed of Â&#x2021;72208&+72/,67 55 on March 23, 2010 as Instru'($/ Trust is recorded in the Of ment No. 201001248 in the 67.55 fice of the Chancery Clerk of '($/ Office of the Chancery Clerk Alcorn County, Mississippi as of Alcorn County, Mississippi. Instrument No. 200506400; and I will sell and convey only



such title as is vested in me by said Deed of Trust.

wife, executed and delivered to B. Sean Akins (Trustee) and Citizens Bank & Savings Company (Lender) a Real EsLEGALS 0955Deed tate of Trust on the property hereinafter described to secure payment of indebtedness therein mentioned owing to Citizens Bank & Savings Company, which Real Estate Deed of Trust is recorded in the Office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi, in Trust Deed Book 657 at page 532, et seq., which Deed of Trust was stated to be a renewal and extension of the Deed of Trust dated May 23, 2003, recorded in Book 623 at page 224, et seq. of the land records of Alcorn County, Mississippi; and WHEREAS, on the 29th day of June, 2005, Shelby Lane Dunn and Debbie Dunn executed and delivered to B. Sean Akins (Trustee) and Citizens Bank & Savings Company, Corinth Branch, a Land Deed of Trust on the property hereinafter described to secure payment of indebtedness therein mentioned, owing to Citizens Bank & Savings Company, Corinth Branch, which Land Deed of Trust is recorded in the Office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi as Instrument No. 200506400; and

erty hereinafter described to secure payment of indebtedness therein mentioned owing to CB&S Bank, Corinth 0955 LEGALS Harper Road, which Land Deed of Trust is recorded in the Office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi, as Instrument No. 200805766 which Deed of Trust was taken as renewal and extension of, and not in cancellation of the previous Deeds of Trust, described hereinabove. WHEREAS, by instrument recorded in the Office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi, as Instrument No. 201102542, CB&S Bank, the legal holder and owner of said Deeds of Trust and indebtedness secured thereby, substituted Wendell H. Trapp, Jr. as Trustee by Instrument dated June 14, 2011; and

City of Corinth, Mississippi, within legal hours for such sale, will offer for sale, and sell, at public outcry, to the 0955 LEGALS highest bidder for cash, the property conveyed to me by said Deeds of Trust described as follows: Commencing at the Southwest Corner of the Southwest Quarter of Section 17, Township 2 South, Range 8 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi; thence run East 208.7 feet along the quarter section line; thence run North 40 feet to the North right-of-way line of Waukomis Lake Road (a paved public road); said point being the Southwest corner of the Huff property and being the point of beginning; thence continue North 208.7 feet; thence run West 220.7 feet to a point on the East right-of-way line of Waukomis Lake Road; thence run South 5 degrees 14 minutes East 154.7 feet along said East right-of-way line; thence run South 37 degrees 23 minutes East 55.4 feet along said East right-of-way line to a point where said road curves in an easterly direction; thence run South 86 degrees 29 minutes East 173.3 feet along the North right-of-way line of said road to the point of beginning; containing 0.969 acre, more or less.

WHEREAS, the indebtedness secured by the Deeds of Trust mentioned hereinabove has matured in its entirety, and is now past due, unpaid and in default, and the provisions of said Deeds of Trust have thereby been broken by Grantors, and have not been cured, and the said CB&S Bank, the present holder of said indebtedness, has requested the undersigned to foreclose said Deeds of Trust pursuant to the provisions I will sell and convey only WHEREAS, on the 5th day thereof to enforce payment such title as is vested in me by said Deeds of Trust of September, 2008, Shelby of said indebtedness. . Lane Dunn and spouse, Signed, posted and pubDebbie L. Dunn a/k/a Debbie NOW, THEREFORE, noDunn, executed and de- tice is hereby given that I, the lished this 26th day of June, livered to B. Sean Akins u n d e r s i g n e d S u b s t i t u t e d 2013. (Trustee) and CB&S Bank, Trustee, on July 18, 2013, at WENDELL H. TRAPP, JR. Corinth, Harper Road of Rus- the south front doors of the SUBSTITUTED sellville, Alabama, a Land county courthouse of Alcorn TRUSTEE Deed of Trust on the prop- County, Mississippi, in the erty hereinafter described to City of Corinth, Mississippi, secure payment of indebted- within legal hours for such Publish: (four times) ness therein mentioned ow- sale, will offer for sale, and June 26, 2013 ing to CB&S Bank, Corinth sell, at public outcry, to the July 3, 2013 Harper Road, which Land highest bidder for cash, the July 10, 2013 Deed of Trust is recorded in property conveyed to me by July 17, 2013 the Office of the Chancery said Deeds of Trust de- 14271 Clerk of Alcorn County, Mis- scribed as follows: sissippi, as Instrument No. 200805766 which Deed of Commencing at the SouthwTrust was taken as renewal est Corner of the Southwest and extension of, and not in Quarter of Section 17, Towncancellation of the previous ship 2 South, Range 8 East, Deeds of Trust, described Alcorn County, Mississippi; hereinabove. thence run East 208.7 feet along the quarter section line; WHEREAS, by instrument thence run North 40 feet to recorded in the Office of the the North right-of-way line of Chancery Clerk of Alcorn Waukomis Lake Road (a County, Mississippi, as Instru- paved public road); said point ment No. 201102542, CB&S being the Southwest corner Bank, the legal holder and of the Huff property and beowner of said Deeds of Trust ing the point of beginning; and indebtedness secured thence continue North 208.7 EW thereby, Wendell feet; thence runBR West 220.7 NEW AND N BRAND substituted H. Trapp, Jr. as Trustee by In- feet to a point on the East 5$0; 5$048$'&$% strument dated June 14, 2011; right-of-way line of Waukoand mis Lake Road; thence run %8<,712: 63(&,$/ South 5 degrees 14 minutes A =(52'2:1 WHEREAS, the indebted- East 154.7 feet alongAsaid East A 3(502 ness secured by the Deeds of right-of-way line; thence run Trust mentioned herein- South 37 degrees 23 minutes above has matured in its en- East 55.4 feet along said East tirety, and is now past due, right-of-way lineÂ&#x2021;+(0,9 to a point unpaid and in default, and the where said road Â&#x2021;32:(5 5(027((175<3.* curves in an Â&#x2021;$8720$7,&75$16 provisions of said Deeds of easterly direction; thence run A727$/6$9,1*6,1&/8'(6 Â&#x2021;(;7(5,25$33($5$1&(3.* 5$075$'(,1$66,67%21862) Trust have thereby been South 86 degreesÂ&#x2021;08&+08&+025( 29 minutes  &+5<6/(5&$3,7$/ 67.55 broken by Grantors, and have East 173.3 feet along the ),1$1&(%2186 '($/ not been cured, and the said North right-of-way line of CB&S Bank, the present hold- said road to the point of be67.5 er'($/ of said indebtedness, has ginning; containing 0.969 acre, requested the undersigned to more or less. foreclose said Deeds of Trust pursuant to the provisions I will sell and convey only thereof to enforce payment such title as is vested in me by of said indebtedness. said Deeds of Trust . NOW, THEREFORE, noSigned, posted and pubEW EW N given that I, the lished this 26thBRday tice ANDofNJune, BRAisNDhereby u n d e r s i g n e d S u b s t i t u t e d 2013. '2'*(*5$1' '2'*(-2851(< Trustee, on July 18, 2013, at the south63(&,$/ front doors of the WENDELL H. TRAPP, JR. &$5$9$1 ,1&/8'(65' county courthouse of Alcorn 52:6($7,1*  SUBSTITUTED ,1&/8'(65($5$,5 +($7672:1 Mississippi, in the ,1&+$/80,180 County, TRUSTEE *26($7,1* $/80,180:+((/6 :+((/6 City of Corinth, Mississippi, within legal hours for such Publish: (four times) %8<,712: 63(&,$/ sale, will offer for sale, and June 26, 2013 =(52'2:1 %8<,712:=(52'2:1 3(502 sell, at public 3(502 outcry, to the July 3, 2013 highest bidder for cash, the July 10, 2013 67.55 property conveyed to me by July 17, 2013 '($/ &+226()520 & 67.55 &+226()520 said Deeds of Trust de14271 '($/ #7+,6  #7+,6 scribed 35,&( as follows: 3 35,&(

8372727$/ 6$9,1*621$//5$0 48$'&$%6,1672&.



WHEREAS, on the 5th day of September, 2008, Shelby Lane Dunn and spouse, Signed, posted and pubEW 26th day of June, BRAND NEW Debbie L. Dunn a/k/a Debbie ALL Nthis lished Dunn, executed and de2013. '2'*('$57 '2'*($9(1*(56( livered to B. Sean Akins (Trustee) and CB&S Bank, WENDELL H. TRAPP, JR., ,1&/8'(67+( ,1&/8'(6+256(32:(5 Corinth, Harper Road of RusSUBSTITUTED 7,*(56+$5. (1*,1( 32:(5)($785(6 sellville, Alabama, a Land TRUSTEE 9$/9((1*,1( Deed of Trust on the propdescribed to Publish: (four times) 63(&,$/erty hereinafter %8<,712: secure payment of indebtedJune 26, 2013 =(52'2:1 ness therein mentioned ow 3(502 July 3, 201363(&,$/ %8<,712: ing to CB&S Bank, Corinth July 10, 2013 =(52'2:1 3(502 Harper Road, which Land July 17, 2013 67.' '($/ Deed of Trust is recorded in 14270  the Office of the Chancery 67.' '($/ Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi, as Instrument No. Commencing at the Southw200805766 which Deed of est Corner of the Southwest Trust was taken as renewal Quarter of Section 17, Townand extension of, and not in ship 2 South, Range 8 East, cancellation of the previous Alcorn County, Mississippi; Deeds of Trust, described thence run East 208.7 feet along the quarter section line; $//'($/6 3$<0(1763/867$;7,7/('2&80(17352&(66,1*)((,1&/8'(',135,&($//'($/(5',6&281760$18)$&785(6Âś5(%$7(6$/5($'<$33/,('72385&+$6(35,&(81/(6663(&,),('35,25'($/6(;&/8'(')520'($/(5672&.21/<12'($/(5 hereinabove. 75$16)(56$77+(6(35,&(6$&78$/9(+,&/(0$<',))(5)5203,&785('8(7238%/,&$7,21'($'/,1(69(+,&/(0$<%($/5($'<%(62/'3$<0(176),*85('$702$357,(5&5(',75$7,1*:$&721/< thence run North 40 feet to A,1&/8'(67+(&+5<6/(575$'(,15(%$7(%2186:+,&+5(48,5(6<287275$'(,1$48$/,),('9(+,&/(72*(77+(35,&( 253$<0(176+2:16((6$/(63(5621)2548$/,)<,1*'(7$,/6,)/,67('$/62,1&/8'(67+(&+5<6/(5&$3,7$/),1$1&(%2186:+,&+ 5(48,5(6<2872),1$1&(<285385&+$6(:,7+&+5<6/(5&$3,7$/72*(77+(35,&(253$<0(176+2:1 5$0758&.727$/6$9,1*6,1&/8'(6'($/(5',6&28175$05(%$7(6,1&/8',1*7+(5$075$'(,1%2186:+,&+5(48,5(6<287275$'(,1$48$/,),('9(+,&/(7+(&+5<6/(5&$3,7$/),1$1&(%2186:+,&+5(48,5(6<2872),1$1&(<285385&+$6(:,7+&+5<6 WHEREAS, by instrument the North right-of-way line of /(5&$3,7$/72*(77+(35,&(253$<0(176+2:1 3$&.$*(',6&28176$9,1*6,),7(06:(5(385&+$6('6(3(5$7/(<6((6$/(63(5621)2548$/,)<,1*'(7$,/6'($/6*22'7+58 recorded in the Office of the Waukomis Lake Road (a Chancery Clerk of Alcorn paved public road); said point County, Mississippi, as Instru- being the Southwest corner -867$55,9('7+($//1(: and bement No. 201102542, CB&S of the Huff property Bank, the legal holder and ing the point of beginning; 67.1 02'(/ 02'(/ owner of said Deeds of Trust thence continue North 208.7 9,1 9,1 9,1  and indebtedness secured feet; thence run West 220.7 feet to a point on the East 67. thereby, substituted02'(/ Wendell 9,1 9,1 H. Trapp, Jr. as Trustee by In- right-of-way line of Wauko'($/ '($/ strument dated June 14, 2011; mis Lake Road; thence run South 5 degrees 14 minutes and '2:1  :1  East 154.7 feet along said East 3(502 502 WHEREAS, the indebted- right-of-way line; thence run South 37 degrees 23 minutes )2502 02 ness secured by the Deeds of East 55.4 feet along said East Trust mentioned hereinright-of-way line to a point $9$,/$%/(# above has matured in its enwhere said road curves in an 7+,63$<0(17 tirety, and is now past due, easterly direction; thence run unpaid and in default, and the South 86 degrees 29 minutes provisions %5$1'1(: %5$1'1(: $//1(: $// 1(: $//1(: $// 1(:of said Deeds of East 173.3 feet along the Trust have thereby been 1,66$152*8( 1,66$1 North right-of-way line of 1,66$16(175$ 1,66$1 broken by Grantors, and have said road to the point of be63(&,$/(',7,21 085$1269 69 $/7,0$ not been cured, and the said ginning; containing 0.969 acre, #6:*5/08 #6:*5/08 CB&S Bank, the present hold;&30%08/ #6:*5/08  #6:*5/08 more  or less. ;&30%08/  ;&30%08/ er of said indebtedness, has ;&30%08/ 3(502   3(502    3(502 3(502 requested the undersigned to  Â&#x2021;&217,12869$5,$%/(75$160,66,21 &97

I will sell and convey only   foreclose said Deeds of Trust such title as is vested in me by Â&#x2021;32:(5)($785(6 5$7(' 67.1717 $9$,/$%/(#7+,6 Â&#x2021;:$<$'-867$%/('5,9(56($7 &+226()520# 03* &+226()520 pursuant to the provisions said 02'(/ 67.1717 Deeds of Trust Â&#x2021;5(027(.(</(66(175< 7+,635,&( +,*+:$< 35,&( 171717 #7+,635,&( thereof to enforce payment . 9,1 '($/ 02'(/ 67.111 9,1 $9$,/$%/(#7+,635,&( of said indebtedness. 02'(/ 67.1 7.1 Signed, posted and pub'($/ 9,1 02'(/ '($/ 9,1 ,1 lished this 26th day of June, '($/ NOW, THEREFORE, no- 2013. tice is hereby given that I, the undersigned Substituted WENDELL H. TRAPP, JR. Trustee, on July 18, 2013, at SUBSTITUTED A5(&(17&2//(*(*5$'66$9($127+(5 A5(&(17&2//(*(*5$'66$9($127+(5 A5(&(17&2//(*(*5$'66$9($127+(5 the south front doors of the TRUSTEE county courthouse of Alcorn %5$1'1(: %5$1'1(: %5$1'1(: $//1(: County, Mississippi, in the Publish: (four times) 1,66$1 1,66$1)5217,(5 1,66$1 City of Corinth, Mississippi, June1,66$17,7$16 26, 2013 -8.(6 within legal hours for such July 3, 2013 &5(:&$% 6.,1*&$% 3$7+),1'(56/ #6:*5/08 sale, will offer for sale, and July 10, 2013 #6:*5/08  #6:*5/08 ;&30%08/   17, 2013 sell, at public outcry, to the July  ;&30%08/  ;&30%08/ 3(502  highest bidder for cash, the 14271  3(502  3(502 2))758(065321(9(5<   property conveyed to me by Â&#x2021;+256(32:(59 Â&#x2021;72:3.* 3$7+),1'(56/,1672&. INCLUDES AIR & FACTORY BEDLINER! Â&#x2021;%('/,1(5 said21/<$9$,/$%/( Deeds of Trust de- Â&#x2021;$8720$7,&75$16  Â&#x2021;)8//32:(5)($785(6 Â&#x2021;72208&+72/,67 12$''21 67.17 67.17 &+226( scribed as follows: 67.1717 #7+,635,&( 02'(/ Â&#x2021;,1&+$//2<6 A,1&/8'(65$075$'(,1$66,675(%$7(2)









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7+,635,&( )520# Commencing at the Southw- 67.1717 02'(/ 7+,635,&( est Corner of the Southwest 9,1 '($/ Quarter of Section 17, Township 2 South, Range 8 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi; thence run East 208.7 feet A5(&(17&2//(*(*5$'66$9($127+(5 along the quarter section line; $//'($/66+2:1$5(3/867$;7,7/(,1&/8'(6'($/(5'2&80(17352&(66,1*)(($//'($/(5',6&28176 $//0$18)$&785(6Âś67$1'$5'5(%$7(6$/5($'<$33/,('81/(66127('35,&(6*22')25,1672&.9(+,&/(621/<12'($/(575$16)(56$77+(6(35,&(663( &,$/$35),1$1&,1*7+5810$&:$&721/< ,6,1/,(82)5(%$7(635,25'($/6(;&/8'('$&78$/9(+,&/(0$<9$5<)5203,&785(3$<0(176),*85('$702$357,(5&5(',75$7,1*:$&721/<'8(72$'68%0,66,21$33529$/72503:+,&+6((06727$.()25(9(5 thence run North 40 feet to 9(+,&/(0$<%($/5($'<%(62/'6((6$/(63(5621)25'(7$,/6 7+,635,&(',6&2817253$<0(176+2:15(48,5(67+(9(+,&/(72%(),1$1&('7+5810$&7248$/,)<)257+(10$&&$37,9(&$6+5(%$7(6((6$/(63(5621)25352*5$0'(7$,/6'($/6*22'7+58 the North right-of-way line of 02&/26('(1'/($6(7+5810$&7,(525$33529$/5(48,5('%$6('216(//,1*35,&(2)3/867$;7,7/(,1&/8'(6'2&80(17352&(66,1*)((0,/(63(5<($5$//2:('&(1763(50,29(5$*(/($6((1'385&+$6(2)253$<',6326$/)(( 6((6$/(63(5621)25&203/(7('(7$,/6 Waukomis Lake Road (a paved public road); said point being the Southwest corner of the Huff property and being the point of beginning; thence continue North 208.7 feet; thence run West 220.7 feet to a point on the East HWY 72 EAST â&#x20AC;˘ CORINTH, MISSISSIPPIright-of-way line of WaukoLOCAL: 662-286-6006 â&#x20AC;˘ TOLL FREE: 1-888-286-6006

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sippi, and being the same property conveyed by Frank Hughes to Dr. J. H. Hughes on July 8, 1959, and recorded 0955 in DeedLEGALS Book 113 at page 167 in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi.

0955 LEGALS SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE

I will convey only such title as is vested in me as Substitute WHEREAS, on April 21, Trustee.

2006, Kenneth R. Barton and Iris B. Barton executed and delivered a Deed of Trust to John W. Haynes, IV as Trustee, and N & H INVESTMENTS,LLC, Beneficiary, which Deed of Trust was recorded on May 1, 2006 as Instrument 200602452 in the land records of Alcorn County, Mississippi; and

WHEREAS, on April 26, 2013, N & H Investments, LLC substituted N. Chad Borden in the place and stead of John W. Haynes, IV as Trustee in the above referenced Deed of Trust which Substitution of Trustee was recorded in the land records of Alcorn County, Mississippi, on April 26, 2013, as Instrument number 201301732 reference to which is hereby made; and WHEREAS, default has been made in the payment of the indebtedness secured by said aforementioned Deed of Trust, and the said N & H Investments, LLC, being the owner and holder of the indebtedness secured thereby, having requested the undersigned Substitute Trustee so to do, I will on July 18, 2013, offer for sale and will sell, during legal hours (11:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.) at the South door of the Courthouse in Alcorn County, Corinth, Mississippi, to the highest bidder for cash at public outcry, the following described property:

SIGNED AND POSTED this 24th of June, 2013. N. CHAD BORDEN, SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE Publish June 26, July 3, 10 and 17, 2013 14283

PUBLIC NOTICE The Alcorn County Board of Supervisors will meet Thursday, June 27, 2013 at 9:00 A. M. in the board room located at 305 South Fulton Drive; Corinth, MS. concerning the redistricting for Alcorn County. Bobby Marolt Chancery Clerk 2t 6/19, 6/26/13 14274

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0542 MATERIALS

I will convey only such title as is vested in me as Substitute Trustee.

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SIGNED AND POSTED this 24th of June, 2013. N. CHAD BORDEN, SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE Publish June 26, July 3, 10 and 17, 2013 14283

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