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Daily Corinthian Vol. 116, No. 272
• Corinth, Mississippi •
Partly Sunny Today
80% chance p.m. rain
22 pages • Two sections
City moves on 6 board appointments BY JEBB JOHNSTON firstname.lastname@example.org
Corinth aldermen recently acted on six board and commission appointments. Half are new appointments, including two on the board of directors of the Corinth Area Convention and Visitors Bureau. For
County acts on Farmer’s Market shed idea
a city appointee slot on the board, aldermen appointed Pauline Sorrell, replacing Jason Grisham. For a restaurateur slot on the board, aldermen appointed Phil Little, replacing Melissa Carson. For a hotelier slot on the board, aldermen voted to reappoint Luke Doehner. The appoint-
ments of Doehner and Sorrell will also require action by the Alcorn County Board of Supervisors. The appointments are for four years. The board appointed Lee Thurner to the planning commission/board of adjustment, replacing Jeff Treadway, who
was ready to step down from the board. Aldermen also reappointed Kim Ratliff to the board of directors of the Corinth Housing Authority and Myrna McNair to the board of trustees of Magnolia Regional Health Center. McNair is a joint appointment that was
approved by the Alcorn County Board of Supervisors on Monday for another five-year term. In other business: ■ Public hearings on property cleanup resulted in continuances to Nov. 20 for the Bonds property Please see BOARD | 2A
Veterans Day Stew
Remodeling jobs stress permit activity BY JEBB JOHNSTON
Design calls for a 40-by-100-foot pole barn located on Fulton Drive
With few new residential and commercial starts, remodeling projects dominated the last quarter of building activity in the city. Corinth issued permits for construction jobs totaling $2,016,760 from July through September, down 35 percent from the third quarter of 2011, but right on par with 2010’s third quarter total of $2.013 million. Last year’s figure included a large permit for a hospital project. Housing starts continued at a slow pace, with one new construction permit in September and none in July and August. The third quarter of 2011 also saw just one new home start. The commercial sector saw a restaurant, Jimmy John’s, begin construction on Highway 72 East. The Corinth School District had the biggest project value of the quarter with roof work at Corinth Middle School. The quarter’s permits include the following:
BY JEBB JOHNSTON email@example.com
A proposed design is in hand for a vegetable shed at the Farmers Market #2 on Fulton Drive. Cook Coggin Engineers recently submitted the design to the Board of Supervisors, and bids are being taken through Nov. 19. “Once we get the quotes, we will decide whether we want to proceed,” said Board President Lowell Hinton. The design is for a 40-by100-foot pole barn that would go on the city-owned property where the recycling bin is located across from the Corinth Theatre-Arts' Crossroads Playhouse. The structure’s open-air design will allow water to flow through in the event of flooding. This type of design was required because of the property’s flood status. The city has also had input on the plans. The contract, if awarded, will call for construction of the shed within 30 calendar days. Farmers market supporters believe the shed will be a plus by getting growers and customers out of the direct Please see MARKET | 3A
September ■ 1506 Fulton Drive — Remodel by Geartek; CIG Contractors; $319,000 ■ 1000 S. Cass — Roof work at Southgate Shopping Center; Village Roofing; $80,000 ■ 3100 Wildwood Drive — Residential remodel; Preston Knight; $75,000 ■ 1999 Hwy. 72 E. — Commercial sign; Roger Dilleng-
Staff photo by Steve Beavers
American Legion Post 6 member Mike Hurst takes his turn stirring Brunswick stew being made by the local post over the weekend. Around 550 gallons of the stew will be served on Monday in celebration of Veterans Day. The public is invited to eat with legion members at the Tate Street location free of charge following the Veterans Day Parade. Carry-out orders of the stew will be also available for $5 a quart.
Please see PERMITS | 2A
World War II veteran Weaver once drove for General MacArthur BY BOBBY J. SMITH firstname.lastname@example.org
Glen resident Willie Joe Weaver will be 91 in March. Since feeling and realizing “the call” in 1957, Weaver served as
a minister for many churches for many years, from South Corinth Baptist Church to the First Baptist Church of Walnut Springs, Texas. But before Weaver’s days
serving his congregations, he served his nation in the U.S. Army during World War II. Today being Veterans Day, Weaver represents the “Greatest Generation” who answered
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the call of service during the Great War. He agreed to share his story and his life, including the period when he was General Douglas MacArthur’s driver in Australia.
Early years Weaver was born to Robert Jesse Weaver and Martha Alice Robertson Weaver on March Please see WEAVER | 2A
On this day in history 150 years ago Chaplain John Eaton Jr. is ordered by Gen. Grant to gather up all the stray blacks in the vicinity of Corinth. “Shelter, feed, and clothe them, and put them to work for the benefit of the government.” It is the birth of the Corinth Contraband Camp.
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2A • Daily Corinthian
Sunday, November 11, 2012
PERMITS CONTINUED FROM 1A
Staff photo by Steve Beavers
J.C. Parker gets potatoes ready for the Brunswick stew being made at the American Legion Post 6 on Tate Street in Corinth. Carry-out orders of the stew will be sold Monday for $5 a quart. The American Legion Post 207 Hut on South Johns Street will also be serving Brunswick stew Monday from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
er; $900 ■ 1921 Daniel Drive — Residential remodel; Don Frame; $30,000 ■ 1308 Webster — Residential remodel; James McGee; $10,000 ■ 1310 Highway 72 E. — New construction for Jimmy John’s; Welch Restaurant LLC;$350,000 ■ 3200 Polk — New residential; Jimbo Bryant Construction; $290,000 ■ 2300 S. Harper — Commercial remodel at C Spire; Young Construction LLC; $126,780 ■ 1616 Jackson — Residential remodel; Jerry Cray; $1,500 ■ 2121 Chestnut — Residential remodel; Sammy Allred, $2,500
■ 501 Wick — Residential remodel; Rick Hileman; $9,000 ■ 1414 Pine Road — Residential remodel; Danny Cook; $20,000 ■ 2803 Virginia Lane — Commercial sign; Nickels Sign Co.; $9,000 ■ 2803 Virginia Lane — Commercial remodel; William Gray; $9,580 ■ 601 N. Parkway — Residential remodel; Larry Boggs; $28,000 ■ 604 S. Parkway — Residential remodel; Tommy Yeater; $5,000 ■ 1308 Bitner — Residential remodel; Dorsie Hilliard; $20,000 ■ 1416 Jackson — Residential remodel; John Boyer; $3,500
■ 3403 Mathis Road — Residential remodel; Clara Davis; $2,400 ■ 603 Fillmore — Commercial demolition; Russell Smith ■ 1000 E. 5th — Corinth Middle School HVAC; Taylor’s Heating and Air; $136,000 ■ 1000 E. 5th — Corinth Middle School roofing; Copper Top Sheet Metal; $365,000 ■ 2015 Hwy. 72 E. — Commercial sign; Jack Hora; $4,700 ■ 1215 W. Clover Lane — Residential remodel; Shawn and Natalie Kelley; $10,900 ■ 5401 N. Harper — Residential remodel; Jed Baker; $25,000 ■ 6547 N. Shiloh —
Please see PERMITS | 3A
WEAVER CONTINUED FROM 1A
30, 1922, in rural McNairy County, Tenn., at a site not far from the Hardeman County line near the Davis Bridge battlefield. When he was a year old, his parents bought a small farm with a log cabin in Alcorn County, on a rural route of Pocahontas, Tenn., where they lived until Weaver was about three years old. The family then moved to Middleton, Tenn., where his parents operated a general merchandise store, a restaurant and a rooming house. Weaver’s memories of growing up in Middleton are still vivid over 80 years later. “I remember that on Saturday we got a big tub of ice cream packed in ice, which usually sold out by
nighttime,” Weaver recalled. “The next morning Dad and I would go down and scoop up that little bit of melted ice cream. Oh, how good!” Weaver’s school years began in Middleton. He was a bright kid with impressive math and spelling skills before he started school and was skipped ahead from the first to third grades. His first “little sweetheart” in those early school years was the daughter of the small town’s mayor. In the dark, pre-dawn hours of Dec. 4, 1928, when Weaver was six years old, the entire block where the store, restaurant and rooming house were located was destroyed by fire. “I can remember looking at the upstairs of our building and seeing my
mother throwing furnishings on the banisters,” he said. “What was left of the stores was moved into an older building on the north side of the railroad.” His family moved into a blue framed house and remained about three months before moving back to the farm where Weaver lived in his earliest childhood. As he grew up, Weaver began doing more work on the farm — cutting firewood after school, discing and plowing fields behind a team of mules in the summer, planting cotton, gathering hay while waiting for the cotton crop to mature, harvesting corn by hand and carrying a six-foot pick sack when it came time to pick the cotton. Now in high school,
Weaver transferred to Alcorn Agricultural High School in Kossuth. He had to walk a mile every morning to catch the “school truck” that would take him to class. Weaver still enjoyed school, especially his bookkeeping and typing classes. He was able to type 60 words a minute and earn two credits in one year. But during his 11th grade year, Weaver missed a great deal of time due to sickness. He dropped out, started back the next year, but had trouble catching up. His high school education ended after an incident in second year algebra class. Weaver pointed out an error in an algebra problem his teacher was copying to the chalkboard. He knew it was incorrect because he had already seen his classmate’s paper that the teacher was copying. The teacher didn’t take the correction well. “I was sitting on the front of the class,” said Weaver. “He turned around and struck me on the head with his pointer. I jumped up and doubled my fist. I was just about as big as he was. He ordered me out of the classroom and to go to the principal.” The young Weaver went to the principal’s office, and the principal met with the algebra teacher, but Weaver never knew what was said between them — because he never
came back to school after that day. “Anyway, this ended my school days. I simply quit school,” said Weaver. “It damaged my future because — not bragging — I was good in math and believe I had a great future.” Even today, remembering the algebra teacher’s name brings bad thoughts to Weaver about what might have been.
World War II: Training After quitting school, Weaver started work, cutting timber and hauling logs and later hauling timber from the sawmill. It was hard work, but Weaver saved until he was able to buy an old truck. In his last teenage years leading up to his military service, Weaver said he hauled pretty much everything, working constantly. He remembered one time when he and a boy he hired as a helper worked for three days straight without stopping day or night. This continued until Weaver entered the military, right after her turned 20. In the following section, Willie Joe Weaver will tell his own story: “The military brought a great change in my life. I had never been away from home, and only to Memphis a couple of times. After filing my draft registration, I was called before
the draft board in Corinth and told I would be a 1A. That meant I would go at any time, but they said if I would take some training I might not have to go into the military. They arranged for me to go to an aircraft training course in Corinth, an eight-week course to prepare to help build airplanes. “I was delighted. I received some pay for rent and board. I loved it. I built a couple of parts for the airplane and graduated. They had assured me of work in a factory. “Now to report to the draft board for further assignment. When I got there, it seemed like there were different people — so they ignored my training and assigned me to go to Camp Shelby for examination. “After the examination, I was given seven days back home to round up my business, they said, then back to Camp Shelby. After arrival at the camp and some more conferences, I was assigned as a truck driver, along with several other Mississippi guys, to Camp Crowder, Missouri. “It was a very rough training that had been condensed from the usual eight weeks to four weeks. I remember climbing a wall by rope ladder, seeming to be about 16 feet high, and going over the top, landing on the Please see WEAVER | 10A
BOARD CONTINUED FROM 1A
on Box Chapel Road and the Napier property at 230 Franklin Street and to Dec. 4 for the King property at 300 North Polk Street. Action was dismissed on 1301
East Waldron. The board adjudicated the cost plus a $500 penalty for cleanup at 714 Dale Street. ■ The board approved a zoning variance regarding storage buildings at the old Corinth Machinery prop-
erty. ■ The board adopted the state holiday schedule for the city — Nov. 22 and 23 for Thanksgiving, Dec. 24 and 25 for Christmas, and Dec. 31 and Jan. 1 for New Year’s.
Christmas has arrived at All Seasons Market Jericho Sports Ministry at Tate Baptist Church announces open sign ups for the upcoming basketball season. Cost is $35 for each player (includes jersey). Ages are from 4 years to 15 years old. Practices will begin on December 10. Season starts January 5, 2013 lasting 8 weeks. Mandatory player evaluations will be on December 3-4 from 6-8 pm at Tate Baptist Church
Call Tate Baptist Church at 286-2935 or Dr. Mike Weeden’s office at 286-8860 for sign-up or more information. Sign-Up deadline is November 30.
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3A â€˘ Daily Corinthian
Group urges smokers to quit
Deaths Wayne Brumley
BURNSVILLE â€” Funeral services for Euel Wayne Brumley, 74, are set for 1 p.m. Monday at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel of Memories with military honors and burial at Harmony Hill Cemetery. Mr. Brumley died Friday, Nov. 9, 2012, at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Born Nov. 19, 1937, he was retired from the Mississippi Highway Department with 24 years of service. He was a U.S. Army veteran of the Vietnam War and was of the Christian faith. Survivors include his wife of 33 years, Nell Brumley of Burnsville; a stepson, Harold E. â€œEddieâ€? White of Burnsville; a stepdaughter, Phyllis Melanie White Lowery
Sunday, November 11, 2012
(Walter) of Newnan, Ga.; a grandson, Matthew Keene (Misty) of Marietta, Ga.; four step-grandchildren, David Alan White of Ramer, Tenn., Justin W. Lowery of Newnan, Ga., Brannon J. Lowery (Arielle) of Newnan, Ga., and David Keith Smith (Bonnebelle) of Pensacola, Fla.; one great-grandchild; and four step-greatgrandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents, Ollie Brumley and Herbert Brumley; a daughter, Kim Keene; a brother, Jerry Brumley; and a sister, Avis Brie. Bro. Trent Childers will officiate the service. Visitation is today from 5 until 8 p.m. and Monday from 11 a.m. until service time.
For the Daily Corinthian
A smoker has decided to kick the habit. Moral support and expert help can make the difference between success and failure. Every year on the third Thursday of November, the Mississippi Tobacco Quitline recognizes the Great American Smokeout as a day for smokers across the United States to kick the smoking habit for 24 hours in the hope they will consider quitting for good. November 15 is the day when Mississippi smokers are encouraged to quit using tobacco as part of the American Cancer Society 2012 Great
American Smokeout. Over the years, the Great American Smokeout has encouraged millions of Mississippians - and Americans - to put down their packs and cartons for one brief, breathable day. â€œIt is very important to get help when attempting to stop smoking,â€? said Roy Hart, Director of the Mississippi State Department of Health (MSDH) Office of Tobacco Control. â€œGetting expert help can double your chances of success.â€? Tobacco use remains the single largest preventable cause of disease and premature death in the United States.
Each year in Mississippi, smoking accounts for an estimated 4,700 premature deaths. Sixty-nine thousand Mississippi children now under 18 will ultimately die prematurely from smoking, according to the Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids. â€œThere is plenty of help available for Mississippians who want to stop smoking permanently,â€? said Emily J. McGrath, director of the Mississippi Tobacco-Free Coalition of Alcorn and Tippah Counties. â€œIf you want to quit using tobacco, contact the Mississippi Tobacco Quitline at 1-800-QUIT-NOW to
receive free counseling and medications, such as nicotine patches or gum.â€? â€œMake the decision to quit, and designate the Great American Smokeout on November 15 as your quit day,â€? said McGrath. â€œLet your friends, family and coworkers know that you plan to quit, and ask for their support and understanding. Nicotine withdrawal can cause feelings of stress and anxiety, and having a support network around you can help.â€? (For more information, visit www.quitlinems.com, or call the Mississippi Tobacco Quitline at 1-800-QUITNOW.)
STARKVILLE â€” Grace Cox Gardner 91, passed away on Friday, Nov. 9, 2012, at her residence. Visitation for Grace will be held at Welch Funeral Home in Starkville on Monday from 5 to 7 p.m. A funeral service will be held on Tuesday at 10 a.m. at First Baptist Church of Starkville conducted by the Rev. Eli Gardner. Burial will follow in Saulsbury Cemetery in Saulsbury, Tenn. Mrs. Gardner is survived by her son, Danny Gardner (Becky Rae) of Starkville; a daughter-in-law, Norma Gardner (Skip); five grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren. Grace Gardner was fondly and lovingly called Mama Grace by all who knew her. Besides loving all her children (those related or not), Mama Grace loved reading, studying, teaching, sharing, fellowshipping, praying, and worshipping Father, Son, and Holy Spirit. She led hundreds if not thousands of girls and women in searching out Godâ€™s mysteries, ways, and perfect will. She was always surrounded by â€œher girls,â€? usually around the kitchen table. Through the â€˜70s, â€˜80s and â€˜90s, Mama Grace was a primary caregiver for those in need in her family. She nursed her father and mother until they died. She nursed her mother-in-law until she died. She nursed her husband through eight years of Alzheimerâ€™s Disease, her daughter through several years of cancer, and numerous other friends and family through countless heartaches. She buried her husband (Milburn â€œBoâ€? Gardner Jr.) and two beloved children (Skip and Beth) way too soon. Though she led so many to faith in Christ and into spiritual maturity, Mama Grace never considered herself a leader. She was always a fellow traveler seeking all those things that â€œwork together for good to those who love God, to those who are called according to His purpose.â€? Her goal in life was â€œmore of Him and less of me.â€? She truly sought Godâ€™s will in everything. She was a good and faithful servant in every way. She was the epitome of Proverbs 31:10 â€“ 31. In all her ways she acknowledged God, and God surely directed her in His way. Memorial contributions may be made to a charity of choice. For on-line condolences: welchfuneralhomes. com
Garbage Route Although city offices are closed Monday in observance of Veterans
Day, the Monday city garbage route will run as normal.
This yearâ€™s theme at The Memphis Pottersâ€™ Guild - Annual Holiday Show & Sale, Nov. 16-18 is really eating local. The show offers everything for setting the holiday table with locally produced wares to serve that free range turkey and those artisan raised side-dishes.
Everything for setting holiday table For the Daily Corinthian
The Memphis Pottersâ€™ Guild Annual Holiday Show & Sale is being held Nov. 16-18 at the Memphis Botanic Gardenâ€™s Goldsmith Civic Center, 750 Cherry Road, in Audubon Park. The Memphis Pottersâ€™ Guild Annual Holiday
Show & Sale features the work of the best clay artists in the Mid-South. Hand-thrown and handmodeled ceramic works include sculpture, jewelry, objets dâ€™ art, as well as functional pottery for the home. Participants can meet artists working in porcelain, stoneware,
earthenware, raku and other amazing ceramic techniques. They will also find unique handcrafted works representing the highest standards of the ceramicistsâ€™ art: perfect for gifts, collecting and setting a holiday table. An opening reception is being held Friday, Nov.
16 from 5- 8 p.m.; afterwards the event is scheduled for Saturday, Nov. 17, 9 a.m. - 6 p.m.; and Sunday, Nov. 18, 11 a.m. -5 p.m. Admission is free. (For more information: Memphis Botanic Garden, 901-576-4100 or www.thememphispottersguild.com.)
on the same property. Previous plans to put a covered farmers market on an unused portion of the Ayrshire parking lot were scrapped. Between the newer Fulton Drive location and original location on Shiloh Road owned
by First Presbyterian Church, the Corinth farmers market attracts about 65 producers per
year, with each selling an average of two days per week.
MARKET CONTINUED FROM 1A
sunlight during the hot summer months. Customers will be able to walk through the middle with growers stationed on either side. The recycling bins will continue to be located
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PERMITS CONTINUED FROM 2A
Residential remodel; Preston Knight; $17,000 â– 601 Bradley Road â€” New commercial; David Shipman; $2,000 â– 1407 Bell School Road â€” Residential remodel; C. Hopkins; $4,000 â– 5 Rollingwood Circle
â€” Residential remodel; Ozzy Hendrix; $10,000
July â– 2113 Chestnut â€” Residential remodel; Ronnie Essary; $20,000 â– 905 Creekwood â€” Residential remodel; Ryan Follin; $4,000
â– 1681 Virginia Lane â€” Commercial remodel; Trivista Rehab; $2,000 â– 12 Gardner Road â€” Residential remodel; Tazel Choate; $3,000 â– 3700 Old Ashbrook â€” Residential remodel; Leigh Ann Montgomery; $10,000 â– 502 Fillmore â€” Resi-
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dential demolition; Bob Moore â– 206 E. Linden â€” Residential remodel; Sarah R. Tynan; $4,000 â– 815 E. 4th â€” Residential remodel; Tony Walls; $7,000 Items listed as â€œremodelâ€? indicate either repair, remodel or an addition.
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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.
Reece Terry, publisher
Mark Boehler, editor
4A • Sunday, November 11, 2012
The greatest gift remains the gift of giving — to kids Registration has begun for the annual Lighthouse Foundation Toy Store. Every year it seems the need just gets bigger and bigger for this very worthy local cause. Donations are needed from the community to help the organization provide for those in need. Lighthouse Foundation Executive Director Gary Caveness recently told the newspaper they’re expecting an even bigger need this year as families continue to struggle in the tough economic climate. Registration sessions are now under way for those hoping to receive help from the program. Sessions will be held throughout the month of November each Monday, Tuesday and Thursday from 9 a.m. to noon at the foundation’s headquarters on Johns Street. There will also be an evening session set on Thursday, Nov. 29, from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. for those unable to register during the day. No sessions will be held the week of Thanksgiving. Those registering for help should bring a photo ID; proof of residency in Alcorn County -such as a utility bill, rent or mortgage statement or other official paperwork showing where they live -- and a social security card and birth certificate for each child they are registering. Now is the time for the entire community to step forward to help make this year’s toy store a success. Donations are very much needed from the community to support the program. Donations may be mailed to The Lighthouse Foundation, P.O. Box 2121, Corinth, Miss. 38835. Any donation is appreciated and no contribution is too small. The greatest gift during the holiday season is the gift of giving -- especially to a local child. Daily Corinthian (Anyone interested in getting involved in the Lighthouse Foundation Toy Store program by donating or working as a volunteer should call the Lighthouse Foundation at 662-286-0091.)
Prayer for today Most loving Lord, give us at childlike love of Thee, which may cast out all fear. Amen.
A verse to share Be strong and of good courage; do not be afraid, nor be dismayed, for the Lord your God is with you wherever you go. — Joshua 1:9
Worth quoting Courage is being scared to death... and saddling up anyway. — John Wayne
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.
Letters Policy The Opinion page should be a voice of the people and reflect views from a broad range in the community. Citizens can express their opinion in letters to the editor. Only a few simple rules need to be followed. Letters should be of public interest and not of the ‘thank you’ type. Please include your full signature, home address and telephone number on the letter for verification. All letters are subject to editing before publication, especially those beyond 300 words in length. Send to: Letters to the editor, Daily Corinthian, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, Miss. 38835. Letters may also be e-mailed to: letters@daily corinthian.com. Email is the preferred method. Personal, guest and commentary columns on the Opinion page are the views of the writer. “Other views” are editorials reprinted from other newspapers. None of these reflect the views of this newspaper.
Obama’s re-election is waiving freedom Among the objections to ObamaCare, one that has not gotten as much attention as it should is the president's power to waive the law for any company, union or other enterprise he chooses. The 14th A m e n d ment to the Constitution provides for “equal protection of the laws” for all Thomas Americans. Sowell To have a law that can cost Columnist an organization millions of dollars a year either apply or not apply, depending on the whim or political interest of the president of the United States, is to make a mockery of the rule of law. How secure is any freedom when there is this kind of arbitrary power in the hands of one man? What does your right of freedom of speech mean if saying something that irritates the Obama administration means that you or your business has to pay huge amounts of money and get hit with all sorts of red tape under ObamaCare that your competitor is exempted from, because your competitor either kept quiet or praised the Obama administration or donated to its reelection campaign? Arbitrary ObamaCare
waivers are bad enough by themselves. They are truly ominous as part of a more general practice of this administration to create arbitrary powers that permit them to walk roughshod over the basic rights of the American people. The checks and balances of the Constitution have been evaded time and time again by the Obama administration, undermining the fundamental right of the people to determine the laws that govern them, through their elected representatives. You do not have a selfgoverning people when huge laws are passed too fast for the public to even know what is in them. You do not have a selfgoverning people when “czars” are created by Executive Orders, so that individuals wielding vast powers equal to, or greater than, the powers of Cabinet members do not have to be vetted and confirmed by the people's elected representatives in the Senate, as Cabinet members must be. You do not have a selfgoverning people when decisions to take military action are referred to the United Nations and the Arab League, but not to the Congress of the United States, elected by the American people, whose blood and treasure are squandered.
You do not have a selfgoverning people when a so-called “consumer protection” agency is created to be financed by the unelected officials of the Federal Reserve System, which can create its own money out of thin air, instead of being financed by appropriations voted by elected members of Congress who have to justify their priorities and trade-offs to the taxpaying public. You do not have a selfgoverning people when laws passed by the Congress, signed by previous presidents, and approved by the federal courts, can have the current president waive whatever sections he does not like, and refuse to enforce those sections, despite his oath to see that the laws are faithfully executed. Barack Obama, for example, has refused to carry out sections of the immigration laws that he does not like, unilaterally creating de facto amnesty for those illegal immigrants he has chosen to be exempt from the law. The issue is not -repeat, not -- the wisdom or justice of this president's immigration policy, but the seizing of arbitrary powers not granted to any president by the Constitution of the United States. You do not have a selfgoverning people if President Obama succeeds in having international trea-
ties under United Nations auspices govern the way Americans live their lives, whether with gun control laws or other laws. Obama's “citizen of the world” mindset was revealed back in 2008, when he said “We can't drive our SUVs and eat as much as we want and keep our homes on 72 degrees at all times ... and then just expect that every other country is going to say okay.” The desire to circumvent the will of the American people was revealed even more ominously when Barack Obama said to Russian President Medvedev — when he thought the microphone was off — that, after he is reelected and need never face the voters again, he can be more “flexible” with the Russians about missile defense. There are other signs of Obama's contempt for American Constitutional democracy, but these should be more than enough. Dare we risk how far he will go when he never has to face the voters again, and can appoint Supreme Court justices who can rubber stamp his power grabs? Will this still be America in 2016? (Daily Corinthian columnist Thomas Sowell is a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, Stanford, CA 94305. His website is www. tsowell.com.)
US must stop UN gun control treaty now BY DICK MORRIS AND EILEEN MCGANN Columnists
While I was wrong in predicting a Mitt Romney win, I was, unfortunately, correct in saying that President Obama would move to sign a U.N. Arms Control Treaty right after the election whether he won or lost. On the very day after the election, the Obama administration voted to reopen talks on the treaty at a special meeting on March 18-28. The U.S. will undoubtedly “compromise” and sign the treaty, all the time reassuring us that it is protecting our constitutional right to bear arms. But don't be fooled! This treaty is U.N. gun control pure and simple. The giveaway is that it is designed to solve a problem that almost doesn't exist: The private exportation of small arms. Ninety percent of all small arms exports come from governments, primarily the United States, Israel, Russia and China. If the U.N. really wanted to
circulation manager firstname.lastname@example.org
stop the sales of weapons to drug gangs, guerilla groups and extremists, it would only have to stop arms sales from these governments. Instead, the U.N. is setting up an elaborate mechanism to stop, by treaty, sales and exports of guns and grenades by private companies and individuals around the world. This regimen will necessitate a U.N. oversight governing body with broad enforcement powers and is a backdoor way to enact global gun controls. Since the U.S. accounts of 40 percent of all small arms exports, it is squarely aimed at us. This U.N. governing body will have the power to require registration of all guns as a preliminary “inventory” of weapons to stop their exportation. Then, limitations on sales and even confiscations could follow. The treaty amounts to a backdoor way of achieving, through international action, gun controls that would never pass the U.S. Congress. And, politically, it is a way to cut the Republican House
of Representatives out of the equation and empower on the Democratic Senate to approve the gun controls since they are being done by treaty. The House has no role in treaty ratification. This U.N. governing body will have the power to require registration of all guns as a preliminary inventory of weapons to stop their exportation. Then, limitations on sales and even confiscations could follow. But ... it does require a 2/3 vote of the Senate to ratify the treaty. And there are still 45 Republicans in the new Senate. If we hold 34 of them, we can kill the treaty. Most have already indicated their opposition to the treaty, but don't rely on that. When the U.S. “achieves” some soothing language protecting the Second Amendment -- words that do nothing to mitigate the enforcement power conferred on the U.N. governing body in the treaty itself -- they will flake away, leaving only the serious opponents of gun control to vote no.
World Wide Web: www.dailycorinthian.com To Sound Off: E-mail: email: email@example.com Circulation 287-6111 Classified Adv. 287-6147
We need to mobilize as never before. This treaty is the most serious threat to our Second Amendment rights we have ever faced. Please go to dickmorris.com to sign a petition against UN gun control. Circulate it among your friends, family, and fellow sportspeople! We need a broad, broad net of treaty opponents to stop this thing. Please include your hard address so we can send your signature to your Senators to change their minds or stiffen their hearts! And read our new book “Here Come The Black Helicopters.” This U.N. treaty is only the opening shot in a broad effort to compromise our sovereignty and turn it over to the U.N. Read about it all in our book. (Daly Corinthian columnist Dick Morris, former advisor to the Clinton administration, is a commentator and writer. He is also a columnist for the New York Post and The Hill. His wife, Eileen McGann is an attorney and consultant.)
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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.
Daily Corinthian • Sunday, November 11, 2012 • 5A
State ranks high for traumatic brain injuries BY JIMMIE D. GATES Associated Press
JACKSON — Neal Sandifer was athletic with a passion for the outdoors and hunting. Today, the once vibrant Sandifer, 34, lives in a nursing home in Columbia, unable to care for himself after a 2008 fall from a deer stand left him permanently brain damaged. “He shouldn’t be in a nursing home,” said Lee Jenkins, executive director of the Brain Injury Association of Mississippi. Jenkins said most nursing homes aren’t equipped to handle the anger and outbursts often associated with a patient’s severe brain injury and the rehab that is needed. The problem is that some severely brain-injured pa-
tients can be a danger to themselves and others unless they are in a controlled environment and receiving needed treatment. Jenkins said there is no long-term, inpatient care facility in Mississippi for those with severe brain injury. Sandifer’s family had a difficult time finding a nursing home for him, and now the nursing home has told Sandifer’s family he will have to be removed by the end of this month. Neal Sandifer’s father, Richard “Part” Sandifer, said he may be forced to bring his son home — although he and his family can’t really care for him. Neal’s mother, Sara, suffered a brain hemorrhage several years ago and now
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uses a wheelchair. “There isn’t one place I can find for him in the state,” the elder Sandifer said, choking back emotions. “I want some help for my son.” A place in Covington, La., is willing to take his son, but the cost is $600 a day, and Richard Sandifer says he can’t afford it. “I’m retired; we had some money saved, but I’m going broke fast trying to care for my son,” Sandifer said. Jenkins, who advocates the need for an inpatient, long-term care facility for people with traumatic brain injuries, said, “It’s a bad situation; some patients with brain injuries can’t go home because no one can take care of them.” Lamar County Judge
Billy Andrews said it’s a shame no state group or agency will step in to help Neal Sandifer. He said an effort was made to try to get Sandifer into a mental health facility but no place will accept him. In Mississippi, Methodist Rehabilitation Center is the post-acute, shortterm facility that most brain injury patients got to, but after that, there is no public or private longterm, inpatient facility. Dr. Richard Katz, a Jackson brain injury specialist, said there is a need for a long-term, inpatient center but said he doubts one will be established because of cost and the difficulty of obtaining a certificate of need to operate a facility in the state.
After his son was discharged from Methodist Rehabilitation Center after eight weeks, Richard Sandifer said he couldn’t find anywhere for him to go in Mississippi. Sandifer said he eventually found a place in Arkansas that would take his son. Neal stayed in the facility there for more than two years, but when the insurance coverage ran out, he was no longer able to keep his son there. The elder Sandifer said they brought their son home for a while, but there was no way he and his disabled wife could physically care for him. Neal Sandifer was married at the time of the accident, but his wife couldn’t handle the situation and
divorced him and moved back to her native Georgia, according to the elder Sandifer. Mike Barnes, the Mount Olive man who languished in a hospital bed for nearly two years with a traumatic brain injury, improved after undergoing treatment at the NeuroRestorative Timber Ridge in Benton, Ark., the same place Sandifer was. Richard Sandifer said his son was making progress at the facility until he had to be removed. Barnes, 50, was transferred in November of last year from the University of Mississippi Medical Center in Jackson to the Arkansas brain-injury facility after a long battle with bureaucracy and lack of in-state services.
6A • Sunday, November 11, 2012 • Daily Corinthian
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(N) (L) National Salute to Vet- Masterpiece Classic (N) Broadway: The Ameri- National Veterans Cre- Waking the Dead erans (N) can Musical ative Arts “Double Bind” How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met News at Instant 30 Rock 30 Rock EngageEngageNine Replay ment ment National Salute to Vet- Masterpiece Classic (N) Broadway: The Ameri- Americana Music Moyers & Company erans (N) can Musical Festival Simpsons Bob’s Family Guy (N) Fox 13 News--9PM (N) The Justin TMZ (N) The Closer Burgers Law Order: CI House “Hunting” House House “Deception” House Two and Two and Two and Two and PIX News at Ten With Seinfeld Seinfeld Friends Friends Half Men Half Men Half Men Half Men Kaity Tong (N) Busty Coeds vs. Lusty } Day (:35) } ››› Chronicle (12) Dane } ›› In Time Time is the currency in a world Cheerleaders After DeHaan, Alex Russell. where people no longer age. 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Obama wins Florida, gets state’s 29 votes BY TAMARA LUSH Associated Press
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — President Barack Obama was declared the winner of Florida’s 29 electoral votes Saturday, ending a four-day count with a razor-thin margin that narrowly avoided an automatic recount that would have brought back memories of 2000. No matter the outcome, Obama had already clinched re-election and now has 332 electoral votes to Romney’s 206. The Florida Secretary of State’s Office said that with almost 100 percent of the vote counted, Obama led Republican challenger Mitt Romney 50 percent to 49.1 percent, a difference of about 74,000 votes. That was over the half-percent margin where a computer recount would have been automatically ordered unless Romney had waived it. There is a Nov. 16 deadline for overseas and military ballots, but under Florida law, recounts are based on Saturday’s results. Only a handful of overseas and military ballots are believed to remain outstanding. It’s normal for election supervisors in Florida and other states to spend days
after any election counting absentee, provisional, military and overseas ballots. Usually, though, the election has already been called on election night or soon after because the winner’s margin is beyond reach. “Florida has spoken loudly in support of moving our nation forward,” Ashley Walker, the Obama campaign’s director for Florida, said in a news release. She added that the win was a testament to the campaign’s volunteers and staff. When reached by phone Saturday, Mitt Romney’s communications director Gail Gitcho said the campaign had no comment. Obama’s win came in part from heavy support from black, Hispanic and younger voters. Exit polls conducted for The Associated Press showed Obama was favored by more than 9 of 10 black voters and 3 of 5 Hispanic voters in Florida. The president also was the choice of two-thirds of voters under age 30. Republican challenger Mitt Romney led among both white and older voters. In the end, the facts of who voted for which candidate in Florida faded into memory as voting
issues emerged election night. On election night this year, it was difficult for officials — and the media — to call the presidential race here, in part because the margin was so close and the voting stretched into the evening. In Miami-Dade, for instance, so many people were in line at 7 p.m. in certain precincts that some people didn’t vote until after midnight. The hours-long wait at the polls in some areas, a lengthy ballot and the fact that Gov. Rick Scott refused to extend early voting hours has led some to criticize Florida’s voting process. Some officials have vowed to investigate why there were problems at the polls and how that led to a lengthy vote count. If there had been a recount, it would not be as difficult as the lengthy one in 2000. The state no longer uses punch-card ballots, which became known for their hanging chads. All 67 counties now use optical scan ballots where voters mark their selections manually. Republican George W. Bush won the 2000 contest after the Supreme Court declared him the winner over Democrat Al Gore by a scant 537 votes.
Napping man run over by combine Judd doesn’t rule out Senate run Associated Press
BILLINGS, Mont. — A man napping in a Montana cornfield was startled out of his snooze when he was run over by a large harvesting machine — and Yellowstone County deputies say he’s lucky to be alive. Sheriff’s Lt. Kent O’Donnell says the
57-year-old man had been traveling the country by bus and decided to take a rest three rows deep in a field on the outskirts of Billings, the state’s largest city. A farmer harvesting this week felt his combine hit something. When he turned the machine off, he heard screaming.
Emergency responders found the man’s clothing had been sucked into the cutter, ensnaring him in the blades. O’Donnell says the man, whose name was not released, suffered cuts requiring stitches and may need skin grafts, but given the circumstances is “incredibly lucky.”
FRANKFORT, Ky. — Actress Ashley Judd isn’t ruling out a run for U.S. Senate in Kentucky. The former Kentuckian is an active supporter of Tennessee Democrats. She said in a statement Friday that she’s honored to be men-
tioned as a potential candidate, but she sidestepped the question of whether she would get into the race. “I cherish Kentucky, heart and soul, and while I’m very honored by the consideration, we have just finished an election, so let’s focus on coming together
to keep moving America’s families, and especially our kids, forward,” she said. Judd lives in Tennessee and would have to re-establish a residence in Kentucky before she could challenge Senate Republican Leader Mitch McConnell in his 2014 re-election bid.
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Daily Corinthian â€˘ Sunday, November 11, 2012 â€˘ 7A
THE WEEK IN REVIEW
WEEKLY DOW JONES Dow Jones industrials Close: 12,815.39 1-week change: -277.77 (-2.1%) 14,000
19.28 133.24 -312.95 -121.41
Spotlight on Business
13,500 13,000 12,500 12,000
WEEKLY STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS NYSE
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Name
Last Chg %Chg
Last Chg %Chg
NamTai GMX Rs pfB Fabrinet Startek WtWatch SemiMfg BitautoH CSVInvCpr BarcShtC PikeElec
14.29+3.58 14.61+3.11 11.97+2.48 3.52 +.63 57.26+9.43 2.30 +.36 6.92+1.06 57.71+8.71 21.07+3.09 10.57+1.54
HallwdGp ImpacMtg VirnetX Vringo Ellomay KeeganR g Timmins g NDynMn g GpoSimec GranTrra g
9.46+3.31 17.33+3.48 35.43+6.83 3.39 +.62 6.00 +.75 4.34 +.45 3.36 +.35 3.96 +.41 12.56+1.18 5.57 +.52
Novogen rs 4.57+3.06 +202.6 ICAD rs 2.93 +.78 +36.3 DUSA 7.96+1.81 +29.4 BioMarin 48.09+10.68 +28.5 DigitAlly rs 5.75+1.22 +26.9 LakesEnt 2.83 +.58 +25.8 Iridium un 9.50+1.60 +20.3 InterMune 9.42+1.57 +20.0 ProvidSvc 12.02+1.98 +19.7 Tekmira g 5.00 +.77 +18.2
+33.4 +27.0 +26.1 +21.6 +19.7 +18.6 +18.1 +17.8 +17.2 +17.1
+53.8 +25.1 +23.9 +22.4 +14.3 +11.6 +11.6 +11.5 +10.4 +10.3
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Last Chg %Chg
SvcSource Sypris JamesRiv QltyDistr DTS Inc Zillow ApricusBio Groupon Kingtne rs Responsys
4.79-3.98 -45.4 3.66-3.00 -45.0 2.70-1.77 -39.6 5.77-2.71 -32.0 14.80-6.50 -30.5 25.20-11.08 -30.5 2.16 -.84 -28.0 2.76-1.07 -27.9 2.17 -.83 -27.7 6.63-2.42 -26.7
PitnB pr 207.37-124.23-37.5 Trulia n 15.15-6.54 -30.2 OxfordRes 5.74-2.42 -29.7 Roundys n 4.19-1.47 -26.0 iPSEEmM 81.61-28.22 -25.7 GoodrPet 9.22-2.93 -24.1 Molycorp 7.50-2.33 -23.7 ParagSh rs 2.90 -.90 -23.7 AmRepro 3.02 -.84 -21.8 Coeur 24.76-6.38 -20.5
Last Chg %Chg
MeetMe 2.90-1.41 -32.7 eMagin 3.63 -.83 -18.6 Acquity n 8.37-1.51 -15.3 Crexendo 2.00 -.36 -15.3 BakerM 19.19-3.23 -14.4 MGTCap rs 6.00 -.99 -14.2 SaratogaRs 4.34 -.58 -11.8 Aurizon g 4.01 -.53 -11.7 WalterInv 40.72-5.41 -11.7 BioTime 3.34 -.36 -9.7
MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name
Vol (00) Last Chg
BkofAm 8659209 9.43 S&P500ETF 7465967138.16 SPDR Fncl 3464866 15.50 iShEMkts 2696377 41.00 FordM 2288755 10.93 Citigroup 2023058 35.93 SprintNex 1937801 5.55 GenElec 1875849 21.00 BariPVix rs 1826689 37.18 Pfizer 1650240 24.17
-.42 -3.40 -.50 -.60 -.24 -1.67 -.15 -.31 +2.25 -.16
Vol (00) Last Chg
Vringo CheniereEn Rentech NwGold g VirnetX NovaGld g GoldStr g NA Pall g AlldNevG GranTrra g
781372 254037 140921 134874 128487 116367 84549 67346 65809 64525
3.39 14.68 2.74 10.70 35.43 4.67 1.87 1.49 35.60 5.57
+.62 -1.50 ... -.08 +6.83 -.05 -.03 -.04 +1.79 +.52
Vol (00) Last Chg
SiriusXM 3386624 2.75 -.15 Intel 2392105 20.80 -1.26 Microsoft 2293965 28.83 -.67 PwShs QQQ 2227924 63.43 -1.74 Cisco 2042646 16.82 -.53 Groupon 1972924 2.76 -1.07 Facebook n 1672263 19.21 -1.97 MicronT 1586893 5.62 -.09 Apple Inc 1283262547.06-27.09 Yahoo 1261539 17.26 +.15
STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Div
Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg
AFLAC AT&T Inc AMD AlcatelLuc Alcoa AlliantTch AlphaNRs AmIntlGrp Annaly Aon plc Apple Inc BP PLC BcpSouth BkofAm BariPVix rs Bemis Caterpillar Checkpnt Chevron Cisco Citigroup CocaCola s Comcast Deere Dell Inc DirSCBear Dover DowChm EnPro ExxonMbl Facebook n FstHorizon FordM FrkUnv FredsInc GenElec Groupon HewlettP iShChina25 iShEMkts iShR2K Intel
NY 1.40 49.62 -.66 -1.3 +14.7 NY 1.80 33.54 -1.39 -4.0 +10.9 NY ... 2.03 -.07 -3.3 -62.4 NY ... 1.11 +.11 +11.0 -28.8 NY .12 8.43 -.22 -2.5 -2.5 NY 1.04 59.93 +1.41 +2.4 +4.8 NY ... 8.00 -1.06 -11.7 -60.8 NY ... 32.17 -.51 -1.6 +38.7 NY 2.17 14.98 -.95 -6.0 -6.1 NY .63 55.63 +.75 +1.4 +18.9 Nasd10.60 547.06-27.09 -4.7 +35.1 NY 1.92 40.84 -1.16 -2.8 -4.4 NY .04 13.33 -.71 -5.1 +21.0 NY .04 9.43 -.42 -4.3 +69.6 NY ... 37.18 +2.25 +6.5 -73.8 NY 1.00 33.01 -.45 -1.3 +9.7 NY 2.08 84.95 -.84 -1.0 -6.2 NY ... 8.23 -.02 -0.2 -24.8 NY 3.60 105.84 -2.53 -2.3 -.5 Nasd .56 16.82 -.53 -3.1 -6.7 NY .04 35.93 -1.67 -4.4 +36.6 NY 1.02 36.29 -.79 -2.1 +3.7 Nasd .65 36.12 -1.49 -4.0 +52.3 NY 1.84 84.29 -1.31 -1.5 +9.0 Nasd .32 9.41 +.26 +2.8 -35.7 NY ... 16.96 +1.02 +6.4 -36.0 NY 1.40 60.46 +1.88 +3.2 +4.2 NY 1.28 29.36 -.39 -1.3 +2.1 NY ... 38.70 -.68 -1.7 +17.3 NY 2.28 87.21 -2.49 -2.8 +2.9 Nasd ... 19.21 -1.97 -9.3 -49.8 NY .04 9.04 -.24 -2.6 +13.0 NY .20 10.93 -.24 -2.1 +1.6 NY .46 7.23 -.15 -2.0 +8.1 Nasd .24 13.04 -.85 -6.1 -10.6 NY .68 21.00 -.31 -1.5 +17.3 Nasd ... 2.76 -1.07 -27.9 -86.6 NY .53 13.61 -.15 -1.1 -47.2 NY .93 36.46 -1.00 -2.7 +4.6 NY .82 41.00 -.60 -1.4 +8.1 NY 1.32 79.38 -1.81 -2.2 +7.6 Nasd .90 20.80 -1.26 -5.7 -14.2
Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg
IBM JPMorgCh KimbClk Kroger Lowes McDnlds MeadWvco MicronT Microsoft Mondelez MorgStan NY Times NewsCpA NiSource NokiaCp NorthropG Penney PepsiCo Pfizer PwShs QQQ ProctGam RadioShk RegionsFn RschMotn S&P500ETF SandRdge SearsHldgs Sherwin SiriusXM SouthnCo SprintNex SPDR Fncl TecumsehB TecumsehA Torchmark VangEmg WalMart WellsFargo Wendys Co Weyerhsr Xerox Yahoo
NY NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd Nasd Nasd NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd Nasd NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd
3.40 189.64 -2.94 -1.5 +3.1 1.20 40.62 -1.80 -4.2 +22.2 2.96 83.13 -.21 -0.3 +13.0 .60 24.70 -.23 -0.9 +2.0 .64 31.47 -1.68 -5.1 +24.0 3.08 84.74 -2.12 -2.4 -15.5 1.00 29.52 -.40 -1.3 +10.7 ... 5.62 -.09 -1.6 -10.7 .92 28.83 -.67 -2.3 +11.1 .52 26.02 -.26 -1.0 +6.4 .20 16.61 -1.17 -6.6 +9.8 ... 8.41 -.37 -4.2 +8.8 .17 24.42 +.53 +2.2 +36.9 .96 24.30 -.92 -3.6 +2.1 .26 2.65 -.15 -5.4 -45.0 2.20 65.60 -3.38 -4.9 +12.2 ... 20.64 -3.06 -12.9 -41.3 2.15 68.85 -.20 -0.3 +3.8 .88 24.17 -.16 -0.7 +11.7 .61 63.43 -1.74 -2.7 +13.6 2.25 67.01 -2.18 -3.2 +.4 ... 2.11 -.18 -7.9 -78.3 .04 6.45 -.21 -3.2 +50.0 ... 8.54 -.17 -2.0 -41.1 2.85 138.16 -3.40 -2.4 +10.1 ... 5.51 -.60 -9.8 -32.5 .33 62.51 -1.43 -2.2 +96.7 1.56 140.84 -1.16 -0.8 +57.8 ... 2.75 -.15 -5.2 +51.1 1.96 43.03 -2.74 -6.0 -7.0 ... 5.55 -.15 -2.6 +137.2 .25 15.50 -.50 -3.1 +19.2 ... 4.93 -.24 -4.6 +10.8 ... 4.83 -.23 -4.5 +2.8 .60 50.22 -.34 -0.7 +15.7 1.44 41.31 -.53 -1.3 +8.1 1.59 72.31 -.46 -0.6 +21.0 .88 32.35 -1.17 -3.5 +17.4 .16 4.45 +.14 +3.2 -17.0 .68 26.31 -1.25 -4.5 +40.9 .17 6.34 -.13 -2.0 -20.4 ... 17.26 +.15 +0.9 +7.0
AGRICULTURE FUTURES WkHigh WkLow Settle WkChg CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Dec 12 Mar 13 May 13 Jul 13 Sep 13 Dec 13 Mar 14
755 757 752.50 742 662.75 644 650
733 735.50 732.75 724 649.25 627.75 636
738.75 742 738.75 729 651.75 629.75 637.50
WkHigh WkLow Settle WkChg CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.
-.75 -.50 -.75 -1.75 -5.75 -6.75 -5.75
Dec 12 Feb 13 Apr 13 Jun 13 Aug 13 Oct 13 Dec 13
126.12 129.75 133.52 129.92 129.85 133.30 135.00
124.55 128.15 132.27 128.75 128.85 132.42 134.00
SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.
Nov 12 Jan 13 Mar 13 May 13 Jul 13 Aug 13 Sep 13
Dec 12 Feb 13 Apr 13 May 13 Jun 13 Jul 13 Aug 13
1525.75 1524.25 1503.25 1474 1457 1422.50 1382.25
1451 1450 1435.50 1418.50 1406 1379.50 1344.50
1452 -75 1451.25 -75.50 1436.50 -67.25 1419.25 -52 1408 -46 1380.25 -39 1344.50 -29
WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Dec 12 Mar 13 May 13 Jul 13 Sep 13 Dec 13 Mar 14
916.50 929.75 933.50 900 905.75 913 912.25
863.50 876.75 883.50 870.25 878.75 886 891.25
886.50 901.50 908 888.50 897.50 902.75 905.25
80.95 86.55 91.00 97.80 100.17 100.30 99.90
76.65 82.57 87.70 95.30 97.55 97.67 97.25
125.75 129.35 133.27 129.40 129.60 133.15 135.00
+.33 +.18 -.10 -.30 -.15 -.25 +.80
80.75 86.32 91.00 97.50 100.02 100.25 99.85
+3.00 +2.42 +1.53 +.30 +.25 +.55 +.70
+22 +23 +22.50 +13.50 +14.50 +13 +11.50
Dec 12 Mar 13 May 13 Jul 13 Sep 13 Oct 13 Dec 13
71.10 72.34 73.35 74.30 ... ... 76.31
69.03 69.79 71.09 72.15 ... ... 74.35
69.58 70.44 71.72 72.81 74.84 74.52 74.84
-.77 -1.00 -.98 -.98 -1.13 -.85 -1.13
MUTUAL FUNDS Obj
PIMCO TotRetIs Vanguard TotStIdx Vanguard InstIdxI Vanguard 500Adml Fidelity Contra Vanguard TotStIAdm American Funds CapIncBuA m American Funds IncAmerA m American Funds GrthAmA m Vanguard InstPlus American Funds CpWldGrIA m American Funds InvCoAmA m FrankTemp-Franklin Income A m American Funds WAMutInvA m Dodge & Cox Stock Dodge & Cox IntlStk
CI LB LB LB LG LB IH MA LG LB WS LB CA LV LV FB
Very Strawberry, Red Velvet, Chocolate Almond Supreme, Double Stuffed (Chocolate cake with Oreo madness), Lemonberry, Samoa and Sweet Southern Vanilla; Will make cakes for parties and events; Cupcakes made to order;
Choose your favorite cupcake size -- jumbo, regular, mini; E-mail or call-in orders; Menu changes with the season Upcoming special events: Check out our special holiday flavors! Let us do your holiday baking!
FedEx: Online shopping powers holiday record BY SAMANTHA BOMKAMP Associated Press
NEW YORK â€” FedEx expects to ship 280 million packages between Thanksgiving and Christmas, up 13 percent from a year ago, thanks to consumersâ€™ growing fondness for shopping online. FedEx moves a bulk of its cheaper, lighter weight shipments from online and catalog retailers through its SmartPost service, a partnership with the U.S. Postal Service. The recent holiday business forecast comes against a background of lackluster growth in the global economy. The Memphis, Tenn.,
based business expects Dec. 10 to be its busiest day with 19 million shipments, up 10 percent from 2011. FedEx Corp. said holiday shipments will be driven by sales of personal electronics, apparel, luxury goods and items from large internet retailers. FedEx has a customer shipping outlet based in Corinth. Larger rival UPS, which is based in Atlanta, hasnâ€™t yet released its holiday forecast. The National Retail Federation expects holiday sales to increase 4.1 percent. That would be the smallest increase since 2009 when sales were up just 0.3 percent. But the forecast still is
Eric M Rutledge, AAMSÂŽ, CFPÂŽ Financial Advisor 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-1409
Brian S Langley Financial Advisor 605 Foote Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471
higher than the 3.5 percent average over the last 10 years. Research firm eMarketer forecasts online holiday sales will grow 16.8 percent, excluding travel purchases. FedEx and UPS Inc. can get double the benefit when consumers choose to shop online: They ship the gift to the receiver, and they also ship the unwanted presents that are later returned. FedEx SmartPost has been a huge driver of growth for the company since it was formed. Average daily package volume grew 18 percent in the fiscal first quarter ended in August, more than three times the growth rate of FedExâ€™s
overall ground shipments in the U.S. The ground segment, which moves mostly non-priority shipments by truck, has held up despite slower growth around the globe as consumers and businesses opt for slower methods of shipping to save money. FedEx plans to hire 20,000 seasonal workers to help handle the surge â€” the same as last year. Overall, FedEx has warned that the global economy is stalling and expects conditions to get worse next year. Itâ€™s making big cuts in the segments that have been the hardest hit, including its Express unit that moves top-priority shipments by air.
Vital Care employees attend training session MERIDIAN â€” Rick Murphy, Elizabeth Smith and Barbara Artis of Vital Care of Corinth attended the Vital Care Home Infusion Training program held recently in Meridian. This program is provided once a quarter to employees of Vital Care franchises. It consists of four and one-half days of training in types of therapies, patient care services, quality assurance and financial services. The program also contains a comprehensive session
on pharmacy standards and a session designed to help marketing representatives with their sales calls. For additional information on Vital Care visit www.vitalcareinc.com. Vital Care Inc. is a franchise-based network of home infusion pharmacies headquartered in Meridian. Founded 1986, it is one of the largest providers of infusion services, operating dozens of locations throughout 18 states.
crossroads wedding planner Daily Corinthian
COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb.
Tables show seven most current contracts for each future. Grains traded on Chicago Board of Trade; livestock on Chicago Mercantile Exchange; and cotton on New York Cotton Exchange.
email@example.com Hours: Tuesday - Friday, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Saturday, 11 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Closed Sunday and Monday Products and Services: 12 original cupcake flavors, including Cherry Bomb,
Last Chg %Chg
Last Chg %Chg
Name: Casey Evans, Trinity Rickman Title: Owners Business: Sweet On You Gourmet Cupcakes Location: 1113B Highway 72 East in Corinth Phone: 662-603-1141, 731-646-0667; sweetony-
Total Assets ($Mlns) NAV 171,541 74,938 67,885 58,926 58,699 58,251 58,027 57,416 55,406 46,918 46,012 44,920 41,736 40,202 39,914 38,794
11.61 34.47 126.69 127.53 75.21 34.48 52.03 17.77 32.92 126.70 35.56 29.84 2.18 30.48 116.40 32.46
Total Return/Rank 4-wk 12-mo 5-year
Pct Min Init Load Invt
+0.5 -3.8 -4.1 -4.1 -5.0 -3.8 -2.0 -1.6 -2.5 -4.1 -1.6 -2.8 -1.7 -3.4 -1.9 -0.1
NL 1,000,000 NL 3,000 NL 5,000,000 NL 10,000 NL 2,500 NL 10,000 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL200,000,000 5.75 250 5.75 250 4.25 1,000 5.75 250 NL 2,500 NL 2,500
+10.5/A +14.4/B +14.8/A +14.8/A +11.0/C +14.6/B +11.6/A +13.1/A +14.7/A +14.8/A +13.8/A +14.1/B +11.9/A +13.5/C +19.5/A +10.3/B
+8.6/A +1.6/A +1.2/B +1.2/B +1.5/B +1.7/A +0.5/C +2.7/B 0.0/D +1.2/B -1.6/C +0.3/C +3.8/C +1.1/B -1.1/D -3.5/B
CA -Conservative Allocation, CI -Intermediate-Term Bond, ES -Europe Stock, FB -Foreign Large Blend, FG -Foreign LargeGrowth, FV -Foreign Large Value, IH -World Allocation, LB -Large Blend, LG -Large Growth, LV -Large Value, MA -Moderate Allocation, MB -Mid-Cap Blend, MV - Mid-Cap Value, SH -Specialty-heath, WS -World Stock, Total Return: Chng in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source: Morningstar. Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks. pf = Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50 percent within the past year. rt = Right to buy security at a specified price. s = Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd = When distributed. wi = When issued. wt = Warrants. Mutual Fund Footnotes: b = Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d = Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f = front load (sales charges). m = Multiple fees are charged. NA = not available. p = previous dayâ€™s net asset value. s = fund split shares during the week. x = fund paid a distribution during the week.Gainers and Losers must be worth at least $2 to be listed in tables at left. Most Actives must be worth at least $1. Volume in hundreds of shares. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.
The Best Local Wedding Resources: â€œlocal experts for planning your perfect dayâ€? We at the Daily Corinthian are proud to present a very select choice of local businesses to help make your wedding event a great success. Local businesses make sense and offer you a personal touch youâ€™d be hard pressed to find from a large, out-of-market company.
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8 • Daily Corinthian
Sunday, November 11, 2012
Aggies claim Corinth teams earn Top 3 finishes in 4A Top 3 finish BY H. LEE SMITH II
BY H. LEE SMITH II firstname.lastname@example.org
The Kossuth boys cross country team remains a powerhouse. Unfortunately they’ve been running into a few along the way. Kossuth turned in its eighth straight Top 3 showing at the Class 3A State Cross Country Meet on Saturday, finishing behind Saint Andrew’s and Saint Patrick The two “Saints” swapped places in the girls’ event. In claiming the boys’ title, Andrew’s was just six points shy of a perfect score with 21 points. Patrick was a distant second with 73, keeping Kossuth out of a second-straight runner-up finish by a mere eight points. Kossuth won two titles in 2007 and 2009. In addition the Aggies -- with 11 straight Top 5 finishes -- own four runner-up slots (2005, 06, 08, 11) and a
Yvette Evans and Emma Knight finished second and third, respectively, at the Class 4A State Cross County Meet, but Pontotoc’s consistency earned them another team title. Pontotoc placed three runners in the Top 10 and all five of their scoring entrants were among the first 16 to cross the line as the other Lady Warriors secured their fourth straight championship. Teams are awarded points for the order of finish on their first five runners to cross the finish line, thus the lowest score wins. Schools can enter as many as seven runners with those finishes used in team tie-breakers. Pontotoc finished with 49
points, with Corinth earning a runner-up finish with 69 digits. It was clearly a battle of the native teams, with Lafayette County finishing 30 points back of Corinth in third place. Evans, an eighth-grader, finished second in the 4K event at Mississippi College in 15:29.7. She was just one second back of Lafayette County’s Peyton Hamann for the individual title. Emma Knight was 13 seconds behind her teammate in third place. The freshman finished 18 clicks ahead of the fourth-place finisher. Corinth placed three in the Top 15 and another in the Top 25. ■ All of Saint Stanislaus’ runners placed in the Top 10 as they knocked of three-time
champion Pontotoc. Saint Stanislaus tallied 26 points — just 11 above a perfect score — to more than double Pontotoc, which finished with 54 points. ■ Corinth finished third with 67 points. With two runners in the Top 10 and two more among the first 15, the Warriors trailed 38-34 before the final scoring runner for each school crossed the line. A nine-place difference increased the final margin for the runner-up spot to 13. ■ Clayton Allred finished fourth in 17:29 to top Corinth’s efforts. Will Crigger finished 10th in 17:58.
Girls-Team (1) Pontotoc 49, (2) Corinth 69, (3) Lafayette Co. 96, (4) Vancleave 149, (5) West Lauderdale 164, (6) Lewisburg 182, (7) Itawamba AHS 215, (8) Germantown 217, (9) Caledonia 265, (10) Newton County 265, (11) New Al-
bany 269, (12) Florence 286, (13) North Pontotoc 333, (14) NE Lauderdale 353, (15) North Pike 369, (16) Senatobia 373, (17) Houston 437, (18) Leake Central 540, (19) Lawrence County 542, (20) Cleveland 562
Girls Individual CORINTH (69): 2. Yvette Evans, 15:29; 3. Emma Knight, 15:42; 14. Holley Marshall, 16:48; 22. Anna Ruth Price, 17:52; 28. Katie Jones, 18:14. Others: 29. Mary Wayne, 18:15; 52. Laura Avant, 19:14 Boys-Team (1) Saint Stanislaus 26, (2) Pontotoc 54, (3) Corinth 67, (4) Lafayette Co. 167, (5) West Lauderdale 192, (6) Germantown 208, (7) Senatobia 238, (8) Newton Co. 241, (9) Itawamba AHS 292, (10) North Pike 346, (11) Lewisburg 382, (12) Vancleave 406, (13) Houtston 407, (14) NE Lauderdale 417, (15) MSMS 427, (16) Caledonia 454, (17) Poplarville 463, (18) Lawrence Co. 466, (19) Amory 471, (20) Kosciusko 484, (21) Tishomingo Co, 502, (22) Cleveland 518, (23) North Pontotoc 527 Boys Individual CORINTH (67): 4. Clayton Allred, 17:29; 10. Will Crigger, 17:58; 12. Jordan Mills, 18:02; 15. Dennis Dilworth, 18:06; 32(29). Austin Powell, 18:48. Others: 35. Reed Pearce, 18:53; 37. Austin Martin, 18:56
Please see AGGIES | 9
No. 9 LSU tops Bulldogs BY BRETT MARTEL Associated Press
BATON ROUGE, La. — Zach Mettenberger looked sharp a second straight week, and this time his performance produced a victory for ninth-ranked LSU. Mettenberger passed for 273 yards and two touchdowns, and LSU kept alive faint hope of a Southeastern Conference title with a 37-17 victory over No. 23 Mississippi State on Saturday night. One week after passing for a careerhigh 298 yards in a narrow loss to No. 1 Alabama, Mettenberger completed 19 of 30 passes without an interception against the Bulldogs. His top target was Jarvis Landry, who had nine catches for 109 yards — both career highs — including a 19-yard touchdown to help the Tigers (8-2, 4-2 SEC) beat the Bulldogs (7-3, 3-3) for the 13th straight time. Mettenberger’s other scoring pass went to Spencer Ware. Fullback J.C. Copeland scored on a 1-yard plunge and safety Craig Loston returned an interception 100 yards for a score. Tyler Russell completed a careerhigh 26 passes on 38 attempts for a career-high 295 yards and a touchdown that got the Bulldogs as close as field goal early in the third quarter before they faded in their third straight loss, all against ranked teams. LSU’s defense shut out Mississippi State during the last 27:52, during which Tigers defensive ends Sam Montgomery and Barkevious Mingo each sacked Russell and Loston made Please see LSU | 9
Local Schedule Monday Basketball Belmont @ Tish Co., 6
Tuesday Basketball Booneville @ Biggersville, 6 Potts Camp @ Central, 6 Jumpertown @ Kossuth, 6 Walnut @ Thrasher, 6 Tish Co. @ Mooreville, 6 Soccer Tish Co. @ Central Oxford @ Corinth
Thursday Basketball Booneville @ Corinth, 6 (WXRZ) Biggersville @ Walnut, 6 Central @ Saltillo, 6 Pine Grove Tournament Kossuth Soccer Senatobia @ Corinth
Friday Basketball Baldwyn @ Biggersville, 6 Blue Mountain @ Walnut, 6 Pine Grove Tournament Kossuth Soccer Lafayette @Tish Co.
Saturday Basketball Pine Grove Tournament Kossuth
Ole Miss defensive end Jason Jones (38) rushes Vanderbilt quarterback Jordan Rodgers (11) into throwing an incomplete pass during second-quarter action Saturday in Oxford.
Vandylized: Commodores rally past Rebles Associated Press
OXFORD — Jordan Rodgers hit Chris Boyd for a 26yard touchdown pass with 52 seconds remaining and Vanderbilt rallied for a 27-26 victory over Mississippi on Saturday night. The Commodores (6-4, 3-3 Southeastern Conference) are now bowl eligible for the second straight season for the first time in school history. Vanderbilt trailed 23-6 early in the third quarter, but
Rodgers found Jordan Matthews for a 52-yard touchdown minutes later to start the Commodores’ rally. Rodgers completed 20 of 35 passes for 267 yards and two touchdowns. Matthews caught nine passes for 153 yards and a touchdown. Ole Miss (5-5, 2-4) must beat either LSU or Mississippi State over the final two weeks to become bowl eligible for the first time since 2009. Vanderbilt has won six out
of eight games against Ole Miss. Ole Miss wasted a terrific performance from Bo Wallace, who completed 31 of 49 passes for 403 yards and a touchdown. It’s only the fifth time in school history a quarterback has thrown for more than 400 yards. Ja-Mes Logan caught eight passes for 160 yards. The Rebels looked like they might hang on for the win after Bryson Rose kicked a 27-yard
field goal to push them ahead 26-20 with 2:43 remaining. But Vanderbilt drove the field in less than two minutes on nine plays, showing a moxie rarely seen from the Commodores before the arrival of coach James Franklin two years ago. Boyd was wide open down the sideline on the gamewinning play, catching Rodgers’ perfectly-thrown ball and jogging into the end zone untouched.
Johnny Manziel, Texas A&M stun No. 1 Alabama Associated Press
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. — Johnny Football and the SEC newbies from Texas A&M took down the biggest bully in their new neighborhood and left No. 1 Alabama with badly bruised national championship hopes. Johnny Manziel, better known around Texas as Johnny Football, staked the 15th-ranked Aggies to a three-
touchdown lead in the first quarter, and Texas A&M held on to beat the Crimson Tide 29-24 on Saturday. The Aggies (8-2, 5-2), playing in the Southeastern Conference for the first season after ditching the Big 12, also might have ended the league’s run of BCS titles at six years. The defending national champion Crimson Tide (9-1, 6-1), who have been No. 1 al-
most all season and had won 13 straight, didn’t go quietly. AJ McCarron nearly pulled off a second straight scintillating comeback. He threw one touchdown pass and motored the ball downfield before Deshazor Everett stepped in front of his fourth-down pass at the goal line with 1:36 left. Manziel passed for 253 yards and rushed for 92, con-
founding the Tide defense with his ability to keep plays alive as the Aggies scored the game’s first 20 points. “No moment is too big for him,” coach Kevin Sumlin said of his remarkable redshirt freshman. And no defense or venue too tough, apparently. “If you’re around him every day, I don’t think it bothers him that much,” Sumlin said.
Missouri rallies for 4-overtime win over Tennessee Associated Press
KNOXVILLE, Tenn.— Missouri quarterback James Franklin couldn’t do much of anything for much of Saturday’s game against Tennessee. By the end of the day, he couldn’t be stopped. Andrew Baggett kicked a 35-yard field goal in the fourth overtime period as Missouri rallied from a two-touchdown halftime deficit to beat Tennessee 51-48 at Neyland Stadium. Missouri forced overtime when Franklin threw a 25-
yard touchdown pass to Dorial Green-Beckham on a fourthand-12 play with 47 seconds remaining. Each team scored touchdowns on its first two overtime possessions, including a 5-yard run by Tennessee holder Tyler Drummer on a fake field-goal attempt. Each team reached the end zone again in the third overtime but failed to make its ensuing two-point conversion attempt. Missouri’s defense finally came through in the fourth
overtime when safety Ian Simon broke up a fourth-and-3 pass to Zach Rogers from the Missouri 18. Franklin was 2-of-8 for 18 yards and an interception in the first half, but he ended up throwing for 226 yards and four touchdowns while also rushing for 43 yards. All of his touchdown passes came in the final minute of regulation or overtime. Kendial Lawrence added two touchdown runs and 153 rushing yards for Missouri (5-5, 2-5
SEC). Tyler Bray threw for 404 yards and four touchdowns for Tennessee (4-6, 0-6). Missouri and Tennessee had entered the day tied for the NCAA lead with 10 all-time overtime victories each. Tennessee has now lost 13 of its last 14 SEC games, casting further doubt of Volunteers coach Derek Dooley. Tennessee entered the day having allowed the most points (35.4) and yards (483.1) per game of any team in the Southeastern Conference.
Sunday, November 11, 2012
AGGIES CONTINUED FROM 8
pair of thirds (2010, 12) the past eight meets. Riley McCalla topped the effort with a ninth-place finish in 18:35. Levi Burcham (11th, 18:40) and Nathan Ginn (13, 18:42) also cracked the Top 15. The Alcorn Central boysâ€™ finished sixth with 154 points. The Bears were just six points back of Choctaw Central for a Top 5 finish. Samuel Holley topped the young Bears with a 15th-place finish in 19:07. â– Saint Patrick and Saint Andrews went 1-2 in the girls event, with the former taking a 38-64 win. â– The Lady Aggies finished seventh as a team with 183 points. Alania Feazellâ€™s Top 25 showing -- 21st in 17:50 -topped Kossuth. â– Alcorn Central didnâ€™t have enough entrants to run as a team. Kaitlynn Mynatt finished the 4K course in 21:36. Girls-Team (1) Saint Patrick 38, (2) Saint Andrewâ€™s 64, (3) Choctaw Central 98, (4) Pass Christian 116, (5) Mooreville 122, (6) South Pontotoc 126, (7) Kossuth 183, (8) Our Lady Academy 193, (9) Ripley 228, (10) McLaurin 299 Â Individual KOSSUTH (183): 21(20). Alania Feazell, 17:50; 35(33). Hannah Gann, 18:46; 37(35). Grace Stanford, 19:06; 47(44). Kaylee Bonds, 19:41; 57(51). Cheyenne Bennett, 20:24 Others: 58. Tiffany Blackard, 20:25; 72. Olivia Cooley 21:24 CENTRAL (NS): 75. Kaitlynn Mynatt, 21:36; 80. Lauren Walker, 22:38 Â Boys-Team (1) Saint Andrews 21, (2) Saint Patrick 73, (3) Kossuth 81, (4) South Pontotoc 117, (5) Choctaw Central 148, (6) Alcorn Central 154, (7) Booneville 204, (8) Belmont 254, (9) Forest 287, (10) Sumrall 288, (11) SE Lauderdale 290, (12) Pass Christian 294, (13) Winona 335, (14) Leland 401 Individual KOSSUTH (183): 9. Riley McCalla, 18:35; 11. Levi Burcham, 18:40; 13. Nathan Ginn, 18:42; 23(21). Chase Peterson, 19:38; 29(27). Zack Shawl, 19:57 Others: 30. Justin Mills, 19:59; 37. Avery Parks, 20:07 CENTRAL (154): 15. Samuel Holley, 19:07; 27(25). Trevor Godwin, 19:44; 38(36). Luke Holley, 20:22; 41(39). Jakob Carter, 20:28; 42(40). Jeff Edge, 20:38 Others: 51. Blake Burnett, 21:05; 66. Brandon Turner, 22:21
LSU CONTINUED FROM 8
his interception. Bulldogs leading rusher LaDarius Perkins was held out of the game. Mississippi State coach Dan Mullen said Perkins strained his quad on Wednesday but still warmed up in hopes of playing before coaches decided against playing him. One of the loudest cheers of the night came when Alabamaâ€™s loss to Texas A&M was announced during the first quarter.
Scoreboard Basketball Saturdayâ€™s college scores EAST Bridgeport 76, Adelphi 66 Cornell 63, W. Michigan 55 Dartmouth 67, Maine 54 Dominican (NY) 63, Bentley 58 Franklin Pierce 78, Wilmington (Del.) 60 La Salle 73, Delaware 66 Merrimack 75, Caldwell 63 New Hampshire 91, Suffolk 51 Pace 60, Bloomfield 59 Princeton 57, Buffalo 53 Providence 64, NJIT 63 Quinnipiac 65, Hartford 61 S. Connecticut 94, Goldey Beacom 77 S. New Hampshire 60, LIU Post 57 Sacred Heart 85, Yale 82, OT St. Anselm 101, Concordia (N.Y.) 84 St. Rose 69, Mercy 53 Stonehill 78, Chestnut Hill 59 Youngstown St. 80, George Washington 73 SOUTH Barton 77, Shaw 67 Berea 77, Bryan 67 Christian Brothers 72, Rhodes 65 Columbia 68, Furman 47 Delaware St. 74, Gwynedd-Mercy 56 East Carolina 72, Washington & Lee 50 Freed-Hardeman 73, Concordia-Selma 64 Gardner-Webb 77, Covenant 39 Georgetown (Ky.) 85, Indiana-Southeast 67 Jarvis Christian 94, Spring Hill 87 King (Tenn.) 71, Virginia Union 69 Lenoir-Rhyne 53, Queens (NC) 50 Lincoln (Pa.) 68, Howard 62 Livingstone 75, Catawba 51 Mercer 65, Sewanee 36 North Florida 79, Edward Waters 65 Old Dominion 72, Morgan St. 61 Pikeville 101, Alice Lloyd 58 St. Catharine 81, Grace (Ind.) 73, OT Trevecca Nazarene 61, Point Loma 51 UCF 74, South Florida 56 UTSA 60, Holy Cross 56
OXFORD â€” Marshall Henderson scored 22 points as Mississippi placed four players in double figures Friday night to defeat Mississippi Valley State 93-57 in the season opener for both teams. Murphy Holloway scored 15 points with a game-high 11 rebounds while Reginald Buckner added 10 for the Rebels (1-0), who improved to 36-0 all-time against
EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct New York 4 0 1.000 Philadelphia 4 2 .667 Brooklyn 2 2 .500 Boston 3 3 .500
GB â€” 1 2 2
1 5 .167 4 Southeast Division W L Pct GB Miami 5 1 .833 â€” Atlanta 2 2 .500 2 Charlotte 2 3 .400 2Â˝ Orlando 2 3 .400 2Â˝ Washington 0 5 .000 4Â˝ Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 4 2 .667 â€” Milwaukee 3 2 .600 Â˝ Indiana 3 4 .429 1Â˝ Cleveland 2 4 .333 2 Detroit 0 7 .000 4Â˝ WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 5 1 .833 â€” Memphis 4 1 .800 Â˝ New Orleans 3 2 .600 1Â˝ Dallas 4 3 .571 1Â˝ Houston 3 3 .500 2 Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 4 2 .667 â€” Minnesota 4 2 .667 â€” Denver 3 3 .500 1 Portland 2 3 .400 1Â˝ Utah 2 4 .333 2 Pacific Division W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 4 2 .667 â€” Golden State 3 3 .500 1 Phoenix 3 3 .500 1 Sacramento 2 4 .333 2 L.A. Lakers 2 4 .333 2 â€“â€“â€“ Fridayâ€™s Games Brooklyn 107, Orlando 68 Milwaukee 101, Washington 91 Philadelphia 106, Boston 100 Miami 95, Atlanta 89 New York 104, Dallas 94 Minnesota 96, Indiana 94 Memphis 93, Houston 85 New Orleans 107, Charlotte 99 Oklahoma City 105, Detroit 94 Phoenix 107, Cleveland 105 San Antonio 97, Sacramento 86 L.A. Lakers 101, Golden State 77 Denver 104, Utah 84 Saturdayâ€™s Games Philadelphia 93, Toronto 83 Indiana 89, Washington 85 Charlotte 101, Dallas 97, OT
Chicago 87, Minnesota 80 Houston 96, Detroit 82 Boston 96, Milwaukee 92 Phoenix at Utah, (n) San Antonio at Portland, (n) Denver at Golden State, (n) Sundayâ€™s Games Orlando at Brooklyn, 2 p.m. Atlanta at L.A. Clippers, 2:30 p.m. Miami at Memphis, 5 p.m. Cleveland at Oklahoma City, 6 p.m. Sacramento at L.A. Lakers, 8:30 p.m. Mondayâ€™s Games Milwaukee at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. Utah at Toronto, 6 p.m. Oklahoma City at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. Boston at Chicago, 7 p.m. Miami at Houston, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. Denver at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Atlanta at Portland, 9 p.m.
Football NFL standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF New England 5 3 0 .625 262 Miami 4 4 0 .500 170 N.Y. Jets 3 5 0 .375 168 Buffalo 3 5 0 .375 180 South W L T Pct PF Houston 7 1 0 .875 237 Indianapolis 6 3 0 .667 186 Tennessee 3 6 0 .333 182 Jacksonville 1 8 0 .111 127 North W L T Pct PF Baltimore 6 2 0 .750 199 Pittsburgh 5 3 0 .625 191 Cincinnati 3 5 0 .375 189 Cleveland 2 7 0 .222 169 West W L T Pct PF Denver 5 3 0 .625 235 San Diego 4 4 0 .500 185 Oakland 3 5 0 .375 171 Kansas City 1 7 0 .125 133 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East
PA 170 149 200 248 PA 137 201 308 246 PA 176 164 218 211 PA 175 157 229 240
L T Pct PF PA 3 0 .667 254 185 5 0 .375 133 183 5 0 .375 150 181 6 0 .333 226 248 South W L T Pct PF PA Atlanta 8 0 0 1.000 220 143 Tampa Bay 4 4 0 .500 226 185 New Orleans 3 5 0 .375 218 229 Carolina 2 6 0 .250 149 180 North W L T Pct PF PA Chicago 7 1 0 .875 236 120 Green Bay 6 3 0 .667 239 187 Minnesota 5 4 0 .556 204 197 Detroit 4 4 0 .500 192 188 West W L T Pct PF PA San Francisco 6 2 0 .750 189 103 Seattle 5 4 0 .556 170 154 Arizona 4 5 0 .444 144 173 St. Louis 3 5 0 .375 137 186 Thursday, Nov. 8 Indianapolis 27, Jacksonville 10 Sunday, Nov. 11 Atlanta at New Orleans, Noon Detroit at Minnesota, Noon Denver at Carolina, Noon San Diego at Tampa Bay, Noon Tennessee at Miami, Noon Buffalo at New England, Noon Oakland at Baltimore, Noon N.Y. Giants at Cincinnati, Noon N.Y. Jets at Seattle, 3:05 p.m. St. Louis at San Francisco, 3:25 p.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 3:25 p.m. Houston at Chicago, 7:20 p.m. Open: Arizona, Cleveland, Green Bay, Washington Monday, Nov. 12 Kansas City at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 15 Miami at Buffalo, 7:20 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 18 Cleveland at Dallas, Noon N.Y. Jets at St. Louis, Noon Jacksonville at Houston, Noon Cincinnati at Kansas City, Noon Philadelphia at Washington, Noon Green Bay at Detroit, Noon Arizona at Atlanta, Noon Tampa Bay at Carolina, Noon New Orleans at Oakland, 3:05 p.m. San Diego at Denver, 3:25 p.m. Indianapolis at New England, 3:25 p.m. N.Y. Giants Philadelphia Dallas Washington
W 6 3 3 3
Southwestern Conference Athletic teams. Mississippi Valley State (0-1) was led by Davon Usher with 19 points and six assists. The Delta Devils struggled from the field, managing only 32.2 percent (19 of 59), including 10 consecutive misses from three-point range in the first half. Ole Miss shot 39.7 percent (31 of 79) from the field, but had a decisive edge from the free
throw line, hitting 64 percent (25 of 39). The Rebels outrebounded Mississippi Valley State 53-44 and forced 23 turnovers. Mississippi Valley State led early 5-1 and was within 18-14 midway through the first half. The Delta Devils managed only two field goals in the final nine minutes of the half. The Rebels pulled away, building a 4421 halftime lead, as
Henderson capped a 13-point first half with a long range 3-point shot at the buzzer. The Rebels converted 13 of 16 first half free throws and forced 13 turnovers. Ole Miss was never threatened in the second half, consistently managing a 30-point lead. Henderson had a stretch of three consecutive three-point shots within 75 seconds to highlight the blowout.
Mississippi Valley State, despite shooting 42 percent in the second half, 13 of 31, never pulled closer than 25 points in the final 15 minutes. Matt Smith had a team-high 11 rebounds for the Delta Devils. Ole Miss has won nine consecutive season openers, including 16 of the past 17 home openers. The Rebels improved to 5-0 in the season series with Mississippi Valley State.
Troy opens arena, beats Mississippi State before 5,120 Associated Press
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Union (Tenn.) 86, Central Baptist 70 Va. Intermont 82, St. Augustineâ€™s 75 Vanderbilt 80, Nicholls St. 65 Virginia Tech 80, ETSU 62 Winthrop 80, St. Andrews 48 Xavier (NO) 78, Tuskegee 70 MIDWEST Aquinas 75, Spring Arbor 61 Benedictine (Kan.) 75, Park 62 Butler 74, Elon 59 Cornerstone 69, Indiana Wesleyan 65 Dayton 74, Arkansas St. 61 Drake 96, William Jewell 66 Green Bay 72, Chicago St. 67 Malone 101, Cincinnati-Clermont 44 Michigan-Dearborn 65, Taylor 63 Minn. St.-Mankato 100, Bethany Lutheran 42 Missouri 83, SIU-Edwardsville 69 N. Iowa 103, Wartburg 50 Notre Dame 58, Evansville 49 Ohio 81, Portland 52 St. Francis (Ind.) 73, Siena Heights 58 St. Xavier 90, Olivet Nazarene 79 Wichita St. 71, NC Central 57 SOUTHWEST St. Thomas (Texas) 72, Rice 59 Texas A&M-CC 60, Texas Lutheran 49 Wiley 104, Dillard 75 FAR WEST Arizona St. 79, Cent. Arkansas 64 Long Beach St. 75, North Alabama 65 N. Colorado 127, Southwest 81 Oregon 83, N. Arizona 73 Washington St. 88, E. Washington 69 TOURNAMENT All-Military Classic First Round Air Force 76, Army 65 The Citadel 84, VMI 76
Daily Corinthian â€˘ 9
their $40 million Trojan Arena and came before an announced crowd of 5,120, the largest home crowd in the programâ€™s history. â€œIt was an exciting night for so many people on so many levels,â€? 31st-year Troy coach Don Maestri
said. â€œSo many people left here happy and will be talking about that game.â€? The Trojans, who took the lead on a jumper by Emil Jones with 1.6 seconds remaining, celebrated like it was March rather than their season opener. Friday marked
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ter a Mississippi State turnover on the inbounds play, Troyâ€™s R.J. Scott hit a free throw with seventenths of a second remaining. Mississippi State, with seven newcomers on its roster, was making its debut with coach Rick Ray.
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the first time a Southeastern Conference team had played at Troy. â€œYou see stuff like that on TV all the time at the big colleges,â€? said Jones, a senior guard. â€œTo have it at home was real big.â€? Jonesâ€™ 16-foot jumper snapped a 53-53 tie. Af-
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10A • Sunday, November 11, 2012 • Daily Corinthian
WEAVER CONTINUED FROM 2A
ground with some other fellows. It apparently knocked the breath out of me. When I came, I was in the back of a hospital truck. “After a few minutes, I was continuing my basic training. “We were given a rifle, a long, heavy piece of equipment. The day was a rough one. It was snowing very hard and we could hardly see the target. We fired several rounds. but it seems that everyone was missing the target. They waved a red flag — called ‘Maggie’s drawers‘ — meaning we missed the target. About noontime our leaders gave in to the weather and said, ‘Let’s go back to the barracks.’ “We spent the evening taking apart the rifles and putting them back together. At any rate, I received an Expert Rifleman pin. “The camp was in the process of being built at this time. After returning from our field training and supper I would find my bed torn up — a sign it was not properly made. I would have to do extra duty after supper to help in completing the camp construction. “I ask why it seemed to be me and some other southern fellows whose beds were torn up. The corporal said it was because the yankees would not work and southerners would. “While taking the Basic Training I was interviewed. We talked about what I liked and did not like, The person doing the interview said he was assigning me to Cryptology
School. I’d never heard that word before. Didn’t want it. I knew how to drive a truck and thought that would be better than being a food soldier. But he said, ‘No.’ After Basic Training I attended the Cryptology School, loved it and did marvelous at it. It was another great blessing I got while trying to dodge it. “Upon completion of the school, some eight weeks later, I was assigned to a Communication unit which was comprised of 19 enlisted men and a commissioned officer. The mission was to support an army battalion. “Within about 30 days, I was given a staff sergeant’s rank and named Chief Cryptology Clerk. For the first time in my military life, I was able to tell someone else what to do — yet I still had others to answer to. “We finally were loaded onto a troop train along with 14 units like ours, and somewhere along the way it was discovered we were going to California. We were placed in a barracks with other soldiers. We had nothing to do, so our unit officer decided to keep us busy, and we started taking hikes. The first day was to be a halfmile and half-mile back, growing by a half-mile each day. We didn’t look forward to this. “Fortunately, we loaded on a ship the next day and was on a voyage to Godonly-knows-where. “In our unit, we had a fellow that was highly nervous. Just call his name and he would do a big jump. Soon thereafter we
found ourselves boarding a big vessel, the SS Holbrook, a former passenger and freight ship. One day after boarding the ship, going under the Golden Gate Bridge and moving out over the waters, he and I were standing at the rail of the ship. He proudly wore a good looking goldlooking wrist watch. Some guy walked up behind us and called his name real loud. He jumped and slung his arms real hard. That beautiful watch went sailing out across the water, of course, never to be seen again. “Once as we traveled along, a giant whale came alongside the ship. Everyone was called to see it. Its back looked like a two-lane country road. We were told not to throw anything at it, as if it became angry it could toss the ship over. It stayed alongside the ship for about an hour and disappeared. “One time when the usual daily practice alarms sounded, it was the real thing. A German sub was in the area. Depth charges were released. We were able to notice the difference in the ship’s action immediately. They had been changing its direction every seven minutes. Now it seemed to be heading straight ahead at full speed. We were told we might outrun it, but to be alert, as there might be others in the area. The German sub surfaced way back on the horizon, and we could see the German symbol on it. “Since there was no way for us to tell anyone, they told us we were headed for Brisbane, Australia. One day we traveled through
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some waters with a lot of white material floating on the water. They told us it was the remains of a hospital ship that had been sunk by a Japanese sub. “We finally docked in Brisbane early in 1943.
Australia and MacArthur “After docking, we unloaded into a processing place. Later my team was transferred to General MacArthur’s headquarters to work in communications. At first, some of us were given a Jeep, a little later doing anything that needed to be done — from delivering messages by Jeep or on motorcycle, to doing work in the office. A little later I was made Communications Center Chief and had a straight daytime job, except when extra duties would call, and they were quite a few. Sometimes we had to work late in the night. We handled all the headquarters communications, and they were exceptionally heavy late in the evening. “I even drove General MacArthur on a few occasions. He had a regular driver attached to the communications center, but he was given a day off now and then. Some of us in the center would have to drive the general’s car. I had that privilege several times. “It was usually to his house to pick up his wife, and then to the officer’s club for dinner, and then back home a couple of hours later. The general did not talk much, but when he spoke, he meant it. One night while driving for him, he asked where was my “Mable.” The girlfriends were all called “Mables” by the G.I.s. His regular driver was on duty 24-7, except an occasional day off. I found out later that the regular driver had his girlfriend with him some of the time, and this seemed to be permissible.
“I remember on one occasion the general came in our section of the office and, as was the standard procedure, someone would call attention. We had a new officer on duty, and he was sitting behind his desk with his feet upon the desk reading a magazine and did not move. The general reached over and jerked the magazine out of his hand. “When he got up, the general requested an entry to a highly classified area of our office. We in the office knew how to enter without the password, but this was illegal. The door had a little peephole with a little door which could be opened from the inside to see that the person desiring entry was okay to be let in. Those of us working in the outer section knew the trick of popping the little door open and then reading our arm in through it to unlock the door. But we wouldn’t have dreamed of letting the general know this or done it in his presence. “The officer jumped up and ran to the door. He used our little secret to let the general in. There were some words I did not hear, but after that night, we never saw the officer again, and someone was there to take his place. I never knew why we had to have a commissioned officer there, anyway. Guess it was just the army’s way of doing things. “During this, MacArthur was preparing to lead his army back to the Philippines as he said he would. The Japanese had conquered most of the islands north of the northern tip of Australia and had tried to land troops on the tip near Darwin. When the drive began, the general was always backing up his forces and staying in close contact with them. We began to see less of him. However, he returned regularly to see that all communica-
tions were going through as they should. (Our office handled all the communications to all of the world.) I think he returned because his wife stayed there until much later. “I was relieved of all my responsibilities in December 1945 to return home. My return was on a small vessel, a wartime troop landing type with a flat front bottom. As we traveled near the Hawaiian Islands, we hit a big storm that created high waves. Sometimes it would appear that our little ship would have to go through the wave, but as we approached, it would seemingly turn sideways and rise over it. Riding near the front of the ship would give you a thrill.
Postwar On Jan. 13, 1946, Weaver was relieved of active duty and transferred to the Army Reserve. The years that followed were just as full as the ones in his past. On March 15, 1947, he was married Marie Wells in Corinth. After a period working in accounting and several other jobs, he was forced to leave his new family — and 18 month old son — when he was called back to the military during the Korean War. But after several months of training, Weaver was once again able to wear his civilian clothes. Now he is retired after many years serving as a minister and approaching his 91st birthday. Weaver’s source of support and inspiration comes from his wife, Marie, and his children, Bob, Cindy and Laura. “Bob was the little 18 month old boy we had to leave with his grandmother as I entered the Korean War tour,” said Weaver. “The Lord has blessed us with five grandchildren and seven grandchildren.” Weaver lives in the Glen community. IJE9AI CKJK7BÃ<KD:I
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Daily Corinthian • Sunday, November 11, 2012 • 11A
Community Events Garbage pick-up The Corinth Street Department will have its normal garbage route schedule on Monday.
Art preview A wide variety of creative expressions from local and regional artist will be on the auction block as part of the Corinth Home & Garden Tour benefiting the VerandahCurlee House. The Corinth Artist Guild, 507 Cruise St., Corinth, is hosting a preview of the art featured in the auction from 2-4 p.m. today. The art will remain at the gallery until Saturday, Nov. 17. Sponsored by the Friends of theVerandahCurlee House, the annual tour benefits the restoration of the historic residence. The tour is set for 10 .am. to 4 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 30 and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, Dec. 1. The tour includes the home of Bailey and Gloria Williams at 1302 Taylor St. and the Fillmore Street Chapel. In addition to the silent art auction, the event will include the sale of holiday items, floral demonstrations, a gift wrapping workshop, holiday music and a tea. Bidding will end at 2 p.m. on Saturday, Dec. 1.
Cemetery to honor veterans who have passed away is set for Dec. 15 at 11 a.m. The Legion wants to get sponsors to lay as many wreaths as possible at the national cemetery. Their goal is 7,500 wreaths to cover all the graves in the cemetery. Cost is $15 per wreath and tax deductible. Specific grave orders can also be placed and are not limited to the Corinth National Cemetery. Deadline to sponsor a wreath is Thursday, Nov. 15. Members of American Legion Post 6, the ladies auxiliary, the Sons of American Legion and Legion Riders are all taking orders. For more information, contact Carlean Parker at 662-462-3443 or email@example.com.
On Thursday, at 7 p.m., special guest at Pickin’ on the Square will be the Smokehouse Boys. Pickin' on the Square is being held at the old East Corinth Elementary School during the winter months.
Unity Baptist Church is hosting a fundraiser on Saturday, Nov. 17 from 3-7 p.m. to help pay hospital bills incurred by Bobby Reeder. There will be a silent and live auction along with singing, barbecue and hot dog plates. Any items that can be donated for the auctions will be appreciated.
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE) is waiving day-use fees for veterans, active and reserve component service members and their families at the more than 2,400 USACE-operated recreation areas nationwide on Veterans Day, today. The day-use fee waiver requires only verbal confirmation of service. This waiver covers fees for boat launch ramps and swimming beaches. The waiver does not apply to camping and campingrelated services, or fees for specialized facilities such as group picnic shelters. USACE does not charge an entrance fee to access its parks. Other agencies that manage recreation areas on USACE lands are encouraged, but not required, to offer the Veterans Day waiver of fees in the areas that they manage. To discover the recreation site nearest you, visit http://corpslakes. usace.army.mil/visitors. cfm.
Mission Mississippi A Mission Mississippi Corinth Gathering is being held at Martha’s Menu, 702 Cruise St., Corinth, on Thursday, at 11:30 a.m. The mission of Mission Mississippi is to encourage and demonstrate unity in the Body of Christ across racial and denominational lines. For more information, contact the Rev. Ann Fraser at 662286-2922 or Neddie at 601-665-5900.
Veteran’s Day Q The annual Veterans Day parade and tribute to living war veterans is being held Monday. The parade is scheduled for 10 a.m. The 13th annual parade will give special recognition to the National Guard. The parade will follow the usual parade route beginning at First Baptist Church in Corinth. For more information, contact Bill Huff at 2845082. The annual American Legion stew fundraiser is also a part of the day’s activities. The ladies auxiliary is having a bake sale and poppies. Q The James A. Long Post 207 (Hut) American Legion on South Johns St., Corinth, is honoring Veterans Day serving Bruinswick Stew on Monday, Nov. 12. The event will from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Everyone welcome. For more information, contact Robert Turner, 603-5861 or Bernita Barnett, 2863281.
Wreath program American Legion Post 6 is kicking off the Wreaths Across America project. A ceremony to lay wreaths at the Corinth National
Genealogy society meets The Alcorn County Genealogy Society will meet Tuesday, at 6:30 p.m. at office in the Alcorn County Courthouse. Member Marcia Glisson will be sharing information concerning the United Daughters of the Confederacy. All members are encouraged to attend and the public is invited. For more information, contact ACGS at 286-0075.
4-H events The monthly Alcorn County 4-H Volunteer Leader meeting is being held Monday, at 5 p.m. The annual 4-H Christmas gathering for 4-H members and annual awards program will be discussed. For more information on 4-H programs, call the Alcorn County Extension Service at 286-7756. The Alcorn County 4-H Shooting Sports Club is hosting an open house, Monday, Nov. 12, from 6-8 p.m. An introduction to the shooting sports program will be conducted, as well as hands on activities and refreshments. The 4-H shooting sports program is open to youth ages 8-18. Enrollment information will be on hand and certified instructors will be available to talk to during the open house. For more information, contact the Alcorn County Extension Service at 286-7756. Q
The 5th Annual Blitz football, band and cheer competition is being held today at the Crossroads Arena. The Blitz will feature Basement speakers and artists including Bird & Crunk, KP & B-Flat and The “U” After Party. The Basement is one of the largest youth ministry groups in the nation. Anyone who purchases at T-shirt before the show can get in at 5 p.m. for the pre-Blitz party and will have a chance to win an iPad HD. T-shirts will be available outside the arena entrance until the doors open at 5:30 p.m. The event starts at 6 p.m. Seating is on a first come, first serve basis, and organizers recommend an early arrival. This is a free event. For more information, visit www.thablitz. com).
Pickin’ on the Square
visits and sharing experiences of recovery and returning to an active life. Healthcare professionals join the mission by providing expertise and support. All heart patients and their family are welcome.
Bake/craft sale The Holiday Bake and Craft Sale, the major fundraiser for the Alcorn County Homemaker Volunteers, is being held Friday, from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. downstairs at Martha’s Menu in Corinth. There will be homemade baked goods, arts & crafts and plants for sale. For more information, call 287-2702.
Activity center The Bishop Activity Center is having the following activities for the week of
Nov. 12 - Nov. 16: Monday -- Elsa Bullard, program for the National Federation for the Blind; Tuesday -- Sportsplex, arm chair exercise with Mike Stewart and table games; Wednesday -- jigsaw puzzles, quilting, table games, Rolo Golf and washer game; Thursday -- pet therapy with Corinth Animal Shelter, Bingo, quilting and table games; and Friday -- grocery shopping trip to Rogers’ supermarket. Senior citizens age 60 and above are welcome and encouraged to attend. Daily activities include crafts, jigsaw puzzles, quilting, table games, washer games and Rolo Golf.
‘The Hobbit’ Arts in McNairy is kicking off it’s theater season with “The Hobbit,” a youth production directed by Jared Walters. Many people are familiar with the Hobbit legend because of the popular “Lord of the Rings” movie trilogy and books by J.R.R. Tolkien. “The Hobbit” is being presented today at the Latta Visitor’s and Cultural Center. A detailed list of this event and the rest of the season can be found on the AiM website www.artsinmcnairy.com.
‘Just Plain Country’
Just Plain Country performs at the Tishomingo County Fairgrounds in Iuka every Saturday from 7-10 p.m. Good family entertainment.
The Lighthouse Foundation’s 17th Annual Toy Store Christmas toy program is registering participants in the program each Monday, Tuesday and Thursday from 9 a.m. to
noon at the foundation’s headquarters on Johns Street in Corinth each week during November. There is also an evening session set for Thursday, Nov. 29, from 6-7 p.m. for those unable to register during the day. No sessions will be held the week of Thanksgiving. The program serves children in Alcorn County each year, helping families provide Christmas gifts for their children. Those registering for help should bring a photo ID; proof of residency in Alcorn County (utility bill, rent or mortgage statement, etc.) and a Social Security card and birth certificate for each child they are registering. For more information on the program, call the Lighthouse Foundation at 662-286-0091 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org. Donations may also be mailed to The Lighthouse Foundation, 1101 S. Johns Street, Corinth, MS 38834.
The Green Market in the CARE garden at the Corinth Depot offers an opportunity for local farmers, gardeners, artisans, craftsman, etc. to sell their wares in an open-air, grassroots setting. The popular RED Green Market will be held from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 17. Applications are now available at the tourism office.
Kroger, 104 U.S. Hwy. 72 West, Corinth, is having a canned food drive for the Amen Food Pantry. Canned goods will be appreciated to help families in the area. Bring donations before Thanksgiving.
Exhibits on display
Q Seventeen black and white pieces by professional photographer Bill
Piacesi are on display at the Northeast Regional Library in Corinth. The theme for the photographs, “Forgotten Faces of Memphis,” is Pacesi’s effort to bring more awareness to the homeless plight. The art exhibit will continue through Nov. 30. Q Photographer Lowry Wilson is exhibiting his work in the Anderson Hall Art Gallery at Northeast Mississippi Community College in Booneville through Nov 28. Gallery hours are Monday-Friday, 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Contact Terry Anderson for more information at email@example.com or 662720-7336. Q The Crossroads Museum at the Historic Depot at 221 North Fillmore Street (across from Joe’s Shoes) in downtown Corinth has a special Civil War Archives exhibit to commemorate the 150th anniversary of the Battle of Corinth, Battle of Shiloh and the Civil War. The exhibit features authentic and some never-before-seen rare Civil War relics and information from the vast Crossroads Museum archives. The temporary exhibit will be on display until Dec. 31. Along with the Civil War exhibit, the museum also houses fossils, American Indian artifacts, depot and railroad industry history displays and aviation memorabilia. Special items inside the museum include the original Dilworth’s Hot Tamale cart, Don Blasingame items and over 1,000 pieces of authentic Coca-Cola memorabilia. The museum is open Monday-Saturday, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. and Sunday, 1-4 p.m. Admission is adults, $5; over 50, $3; and children under 16, free.
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Mended Hearts “Angina: Taking Control and Living Better “ is the topic for the Mended Hearts meeting on Monday, at 10 a.m. Mended Hearts meets the second Monday of every month at the Magnolia Community Service Complex in the Cardiac Rehab Conference Room, 1001 South Harper Road in Corinth. Mended Hearts is a support group open to all heart patients, their families and others impacted by heart disease. Its purpose is to inspire hope in heart disease patients and their families through
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12A • Sunday, November 11, 2012 • Daily Corinthian
Pilot experiences tragedy, rediscovery in ‘Flight’ Flight, R, ****1/2,Denzel Washington, Don Cheadle, John Goodman, Brian Geraghty, Bruce Greenwood, Nadine Velazquez; Paramount Picture; Director Robbert Zemeckis; length -- 138 minutes I’ve been in planes during stormy weather where air pockets caused the plane to drop several hundred feet without warning. It was pretty scary. High winds can move a plane in every direction, therefore, the pilots and crew must have a clear mind. The movie, “Flight” simulates this horror with accuracy, fear and sadness.
I n “Flight,” the audience meets Whip (Denzel Washa Terry ington), pilot in MiBurns ami, Fla. It Movie Critic is early in the morning as he is about to fly back to Atlanta on the last leg of his flight. Though he is an excellent pilot, he has a problem. Washington portrays his character with a subtle, but strong performance. He totally becomes Whip, including his cockiness, arrogance and denial.
Two major stories develop as the film progresses. Following these stories along with some very colorful characters gives this film substance and realism. It was obvious from the movie’s trailer the plane crashes but I will not reveal all of the details. I will say the moments before the plane crashes are nerve shattering. Some of us have been in planes during stormy weather. Believe me, it is not fun. The scene will keep the audience on the edge of their seats. As the plane is attempting a landing, Whip re-
ceives some injuries and is unconscious. He is taken to the hospital. There he meets Nicole (Kelly Reilly) who is a drug addict. Immediately, they are attracted to each other. John Goodman plays Harling, a drug supplier, and has some absolutely hilarious lines. His fasttalking style along with his arrogance brings some laughter to a tragic situation. After leaving the hospital, Whip travels to his farm to avoid the press. He realizes Nicole is without a job or money so he tries to help her. He takes her to his
farm, and she soon finds a job. She is determined to break her habit and begin a new life. Whip also has an ex-wife and young boy. He does not have a good relationship with either of them, but the movie’s headline gives some clues as to why. “Flight” is an engaging, intelligent story about failures, tragedy and hopefully, redemption. (Daily Corinthian columnist Terry Burns is technology coordinator for the McNairy County School System. A lifelong movie buff, he can be contacted by email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Terry Burns’ movie ratings: Chasing Mavericks, PG, ****1⁄2 ■ Alex Cross, PG-13, *** ■ Argo, R, *****plus ■ Taken 2, PG-13, *** ■ Looper, R, **** ■
Terry’s movie grading scale: five-plus stars -- as good as it gets; five stars -- don’t miss; four stars -- excellent; three stars -- good; two stars -- fair; one star -- poor; no stars -- don’t bother.)
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NEW YORK — Some of society’s most vulnerable people — the elderly, the disabled and the chronically ill — have been pushed to the brink in the powerless, flood-ravaged neighborhoods struggling to recover from Superstorm Sandy. The storm didn’t just knock out electricity and destroy property when it came ashore in places like the Far Rockaway section of Queens. It disrupted the fragile support networks that allowed the neighborhood’s frailest residents to get by. Here, the catastrophe has closed pharmacies, kept home care aids from getting to elderly clients and made getting around in a wheelchair impossible. The city has recorded at least two deaths of older men in darkened buildings. For some living in the disaster zone, it has all
been too much. When a team of medics and national guardsmen turned up at Sheila Goldberg’s apartment tower in Far Rockaway on Friday to check on the well-being of residents, floor by floor, the 75-year-old burst into tears and begged for help caring for her 85-year-old husband. “This is a blessing. I’m at my wit’s end,” she sobbed. Her husband, Irwin, has a pacemaker, wears a colostomy bag, and needs her help to do almost everything. When the power was on, Goldberg said, “I could take care of him by myself and survive.” But for days, the building had no heat or electricity. There were no open stores to buy food. Until the end of the week, there was no water or elevators either, meaning residents like the Goldbergs, on the 25th floor, had to cart water up the steps them-
selves just to flush the toilet. A bad stench permeates much of the building. “I’m running out of my blood pressure medication. We’re both going to drop dead in this apartment,” Sheila said. The medical team said it would make arrangements to transfer Irwin to a medical facility, at least temporarily. City and federal officials, and a growing army of volunteers, are trying hard to make sure families like that don’t fall into despair. Their efforts come alongside relief workers, donations, volunteers and demolition crews who flocked to New York and New Jersey in recent days to assist in the massive cleanup. The region took a few more steps to move past the storm Saturday, when power was restored for many more and gas rationing eased some of the clogged lines at stations in New York.
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Daily Corinthian • Sunday, November 11, 2012 • 13A
The ‘New York Minute’ will never be forgotten BY JIMMY REED Columnist
All I wanted was my hand back. The old man behind the counter in the country store way out in Louisiana farm country clasped it with eagle talon strength, squeezing tighter and tighter, his pained, bloodshot eyes locked with mine. Panicking, wishing I had not stopped for a cold drink, disregarding the $20 bill I plopped down to pay for it, I struggled to free my hand from his and escape. “They’ve hit us! They’ve hit us!” he halfshrieked, half-sobbed. “Me and my brother … we fought in the Pacific. My brother, he never come back. I seen war’s horror and destruction, but it was over yonder. Now I’m seeing it all
Before that minute, the part of me that had been typically American — glad to be one, but not always mindful of, nor thankful enough, for the opportunities and freedoms I too often had taken for granted — became as American as the stars and stripes sewn by Betsy Ross. In that minute, I grasped the true meaning of E Pluribus Unum: from many, one. over again, right here in the country I fought for … the country my brother died for!” It was Sept. 11, 2001. “Mister, what in God’s name are you talking about?” I asked, massaging the hand he finally released as he turned away, weeping openly. He motioned me back into the tiny living quarters that had provided his only comfort over countless lonely years, eking out a living selling snacks, cold drinks and sundry items to a trickle of customers in this rural area.
What I saw on his television simply would not register. One minute it seemed to be two giant sand castles — perhaps built by laughing, happy children — crumbling before an unseen wave; another minute, it appeared to be a scene of massive destruction from a King Kong movie. But in the minute I will never forget — the minute no American will ever forget — it was two commercial jets arcing across a blue New York sky, streaking into the World Trade Center,
leaving thousands of innocent people injured, dead, or unaccounted for. Before that minute, the part of me that had been typically American — glad to be one, but not always mindful of, nor thankful enough, for the opportunities and freedoms I too often had taken for granted — became as American as the stars and stripes sewn by Betsy Ross. In that minute, I grasped the true meaning of E Pluribus Unum: from many, one. In that minute, I be-
came every American who ever was, is, or yet to be. I became the first Pilgrim stepping on Plymouth Rock. I became Neil Armstrong stepping on the moon. I became Generals Lee and Grant, saluting each other at Appomattox. I became Alvin York of World War I. I became Audie Murphy of World War II. I became Ira Hayes, hoisting Old Glory at Iwo Jima. I became Roy Rogers, John Wayne, Spencer
Tracy, Ronald Reagan. I became Kate Smith, Ella Fitzgerald, Louis Armstrong, Willie Nelson, Elvis Presley. I became Jesse Owens, Knute Rockne, Chris Evert, Babe Ruth, Ted Williams, John Elway, Dale Earnhardt. I became Orville and Wilbur Wright, Charles Lindbergh, Amelia Earhart, Chuck Yeager. I became Billy Graham, Jonas Salk, William Faulkner. I became you, my fellow American, and you became me. We became one … one nation under God … in a New York minute. (Daily Corinthian columnist and Oxford resident Jimmy Reed, jimmycecilreedjr@gmail. com; 662-832-8031, is a newspaper columnist, author and college teacher.)
Court of Appeals to hear cases at Mississippi State Associated Press
JACKSON — It’s back to the road for judges of the Mississippi Court of Appeals. A three-judge panel will hear arguments in two cases on Tuesday at Mississippi State University. The “Court on the Road” program made several stops earlier this year, including Jones County Community College, Mississippi Valley State University and the University of Mississippi. The cases are among dozens the court will take up during its NovemberDecember term. The Appeals Court periodically schedules oral arguments on college
campuses — and occasionally at other locations — as a teaching tool for students. The panel will hold arguments at Mississippi State’s Hunter Henry Center in Starkville. The first case before the panel is Christopher Smith’s appeal of his 2010 conviction for aggravated assault. Smith was convicted in Neshoba County in connection with the shooting of Nellie Woodward of Philadelphia while she stood in the carport of her home on Feb. 16, 2010. Smith was also found guilty of possession of a firearm by a convicted felon.
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14A â€˘ Sunday, November 11, 2012 â€˘ Daily Corinthian
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1B • Daily Corinthian
Sunday, November 11, 2012
The death and burial of 2nd Lt. Willie Price BY TOM PARSON NPS Ranger
Have you ever been to the Corinth National Cemetery? It’s a beautiful spot, shady and green grass and row upon row of white marble headstones. It’s an active cemetery so there are plenty of recent burials, but the majority of the graves date back to the Civil War era. The cemetery was established in 1866, the year after the war ended, and all of the Union soldiers in the area were reinterred from their war-time graves. These guys were the dead from the Battle of Corinth as well as any number of other smaller fights like those at Brice’s Crossroads, Tupelo and Parker’s Crossroads. There are the 45 graves of the Northern soldiers killed at Davis Bridge, Tennessee, on the 5th of October, 1862. They were buried the day after the battle on the east bank of the Hatchie River and, like the others, were moved to the cemetery after the war. One is missing, however. There should have been 46. The fight at Davis Bridge was a brutal one. In the morning all the work was done on the west bank of the river and it all favored the Union. Around noon the Confederates retreated across the Davis Bridge and made a stand on the high ground on the opposite bank. The afternoon was a different story and the Southerners had the upper hand. There’s a dog leg turn in the Hatchie River as it meanders towards the site of the old bridge crossing. The Federals didn’t know about it and through a series of bad orders and bad luck, about 2,000 men got trapped in a position too small for a quarter of that number. For the Confederates on the heights, it was like shooting fish in a barrel. One of the fish was 2nd Lieutenant Willie Price of the 53rd Illinois Infantry. William Delano Price was all of 18 years old when he enlisted in the army. When he was 16, he had applied to West Point. But without a politician for a friend, he never stood a chance of securing a spot. But Private Willie Price was a quick study and soon he was Sergeant Willie Price and eventually a Lieutenant. His regiment left Il-
This map was used by Lt. Willie Price’s father to locate his son’s grave after the Battle of Davis Bridge.
Lt. Willie Price, 53rd Illinois Infantry linois and arrived at the Battle of Shiloh shortly after the last shot was fired. Their baptism of fire would be during the
Siege of Corinth, in May of ’62, and later they were sent to serve as part of the garrison force at Memphis and then Bolivar.
Early on the morning of October 4, the 53rd Illinois set out with a Union column marching out of Bolivar to relieve
the embattled Federals at Corinth. At the Hatchie River, they ran into the retreating Confederate army under General Van Dorn and the Battle of Davis Bridge was begun. When the 53rd Illinois ran across the bridge and into the death-trap on the eastern bank, Willie was the lowest ranking of three officers in Company A. But his captain could not be found (he was rumored to be drunk) and the 1st Lieutenant was away with the Colonel. Willie found himself commanding the company in a no-win scenario. There was a very slight embankment on the field, the old riverbank from the days before the Hatchie had changed its course. Willie got his men to hunker down behind the scant cover, no more than three feet high, and undoubtedly he saved many a life. With his sword in his hand he called out, “There they are boys – give it to them!” They were Willie’s last words. “I saw him as the moment the bullet struck him,” recalled Sergeant Sam Baldwin, “taking effect in his right side and coming out under the left arm. He fell and died without a struggle.” The fight went on for a few more hours and eventually the Confederates pulled away and crossed the Hatchie a few miles
upstream at Crum’s Mill. There were over a 1,000 men killed, wounded and captured during the daylong fight. The Union dead were buried by their comrades on the east bank of the river, just under the heights that proved so deadly to them. Willie was buried in his uniform with his hat over his face and was doubled over in a fetal position. He was wrapped in a blanket and set into the grave which was lined, top and bottom, with rails from a nearby fence. Vines were placed over the rails to prevent dirt from reaching the body. Next to him lay the other nine men of his regiment killed that day. Upon the return to Bolivar, Captain Wright telegraphed the sad news to the Price family in Ottowa, Illinois. 1st Sergeant Patrick Ryan presumed the family would want to recover Willie’s body and sent Mr. Price a detailed letter on how to find the battlefield and his son’s burial site. “At the north side of the grave lays a large fallen tree running parallel with the grave. You will find at the foot of the grave on the butt of an old stump the leters W.D.P., if the headboard should be destroyed, you cannot fail to find him.” Mr. William Price arrived in West Tennessee a week later with a wagon and found the body of his son. He placed Willie in a metallic coffin and made the journey to Bolivar where he loaded the remains of his son onto a train. On October 16, all of Company A, along with Brigadier General Jacob Lauman, came to the depot to bid a final good bye to the young lieutenant. It was well that William Price made the effort. Four years later, when the remaining nine men of the 53rd Illinois were moved to Corinth, only three could be identified. The wooden headboards had deteriorated and there was no way to tell who was who. Those soldiers are resting in the Corinth National Cemetery in “unknown” graves with just a small marble stone and a number to remember them. Young men, like Willie Price, who gave there all for their country. (Tom Parson is a National Park Service ranger with the Corinth Civil War Interpretive Center.)
Belmont school traces beginnings to late 19th century (Transcribed from History of Old Tishomingo County 1832-1940, compiled by S.M. Nabors.)
Belmont High School The earliest school situated within the present corporation limits of the town of Belmont was known as the Gum RaNae S p r i n g s Vaughn S c h o o l . E x i s t Historically ing from Speaking a b o u t 1872 to 1899, it took its name from an adjacent spring which furnished the water supply, and was first housed in an eighteen-bytwenty-four log building (later replaced by a frame structure) with the typical chimney and the usual rough fixtures of the period. It was first organized as a one-teacher school, and continued so until 1896, having as its teach-
ers such men as L.R. Davis, W.T. Clark, Joe Kay, J.T. Vaughn, W.T. Shook, P.A. Gates, R.M. Perry and R.L. Shook. With R.L. Shook and wife as principal and assistant, it became a two-teacher school in 1896 and continued so until 1899. The curriculum, ungraded, consisted of spelling, writing, reading, arithmetic, and geography. Teachers’ salaries ranged from $20.00 to $35.00 per month. In 1899, R.L. Shook, W.L. Cranford, J.C.Hallmark, G.A. Clark, C.S. Shook and others chartered what was known as the Belmont High School, which continued to function until 1908, using the Gum Springs quarters, a second one-room building having been erected in 1899. Among the instructors who taught the school during this period were T.A. Clark, W.I. Elledge, J.P. Matthews, and Jeff Busby. The courses of study were extended to include the approximate range of the present ele-
In 1908 ... the town of Belmont established the Belmont Separate School District, using a 2-story frame structure of three classrooms and an auditorium. mentary school, with perhaps a subject or two on the high school level. In 1908, with C.C. Shook as Mayor, W.W. Shook, clerk, Dr. R.L. Montgomery, Sam Beaty, and Dr. K.F. McRae, alderman, the town of Belmont established the Belmont Separate School District, using a 2-story frame structure of three classrooms and an auditorium. The faculty was now increased to three or four teachers, C.W. Davis being the first principal. Other prominent educators serving as principal during this period were D.R. Shelton and E. Strickland. The curriculum was approximately equivalent of the present three-year high school, ancient with modern history, two courses in Latin,
two courses in algebra, English and American literature, physical geography, geometry, and physics being offered. In the spring of 1920 the frame building burned, and for the two following sessions public buildings and churches of the towns were used to house the school. In 1921, the Belmont Separate District voted a bond issue of $25,000.00 to erect the present buildings, a brick structure of one story, containing a large auditorium and thirteen classrooms. In 1922-23, Supt. J.D. Langston, Miss Edith McRae, Mrs. J.C. Patterson, Mrs. B.L. Johnson, Mrs. Bill Davis, and Mrs. A.G.W. Byran composed the first faculty in the new building. Twelve units of standard high school
work were offered, this being increased the following year to sixteen. L.D. McCoy and J.D. Finch also served as superintendents, and under the latter’s superintendence, in 1927, and under his leadership that session, the separate school district was abolished and a consolidated district formed by the union of the Belmont territory and the Pittsburg school district. The following year the Fifth District Special Consolidated School District was organized by merging the consolidated districts of Belmont, Valley, and Cotton Springs. By this time the faculty had grown to 20, and the high school curriculum had increased to nineteen units. In 1931, H.L. Shook became superintendent. In 1933, a teacher’s home was purchased, a vocational building erected, and the institution became a Smith-Hughes school, with W.G. Jack teaching agriculture and Miss Susie Parker home economics. This same year a commercial de-
partment was added. East Prentiss became a part of the consolidation in 1933 and remained so until 1937. A brick veneer gymnasium was constructed (1934-36) with CWA and WPA assistance. The Allen Line Consolidated School was added to the District in 1934. At present the school district contains approximately sixty-five square miles of territory, has an assessed valuation of $314,000.00, enrolls according to the 1937-38 annual report 812 pupils, of whom 159 are in high school; has a faculty of twenty-two members, and offers 24 high school units distributed as follows: 4 in English, 5 in social science, 5 in vocational subjects, 3 in commerce, 4 in mathematics, and 3 in science. (Daily Corinthian columnist RaNae Vaughn is board member and in charge of marketing and publications for the Tishomingo County Historical & Genealogical Society, P.O. Box 203, Iuka, MS 38852.)
2B â€˘ Daily Corinthian
Sunday, November 11, 2012
Gun season for deer opens next Saturday Area hunters will be hitting the woods with a vengeance next weekend, as Mississippi and Tennessee will both be opening their regular gun season for deer on Saturday, Nov. 17. Normally, the Mississippi season goes through Dec. 1. This year, however, the season closes at the end of the day on Nov. 30 and gives way to the primitive weapons season running from Dec. 1-14, before resuming with the second gun season on Dec. 15. The Tennessee gun season goes non-stop from Nov. 17 all the way through to Jan. 6. Harvest numbers in Tennessee were better than theyâ€™ve been in a half a decade last year, and Mississippi had one of its best seasons ever in the number of trophy bucks harvested. Considering how this year and last
year mirror each o t h e r , thereâ€™s no reason to think similar results David wonâ€™t hapGreen pen again this time Outdoors around. E a c h year right before the opening of gun season, I like to do a little prognosticating of my own about what hunters can expect for the upcoming season. Anticipation of opening day is already running high without me throwing my two cents worth in, but I still like giving my viewpoint since deer hunting is my specialty, and my forecasts are usually pretty accurate. How will the numbers add up this year? The last two years virtually image each other, but thereâ€™s
striking differences that should make this deer season even better. Iâ€™ll explain. Many area hunters had a hard time seeing deer last season because of two main reasons. We had one of the warmest winters on record and there was an over abundance of food sources in the wild. Deer really had no reason to move during the daylight hours, which helped keep harvest numbers down in this area. Now, weâ€™ve got a deer herd that has expanded even more competing for the same food sources. The acorn mast crop is good again, but not quite as heavy as last year, which should help in deer sightings. Also, according to recent weather patterns, odds are good weâ€™ll have normal winter-like weather that should spur daytime deer movement. It wouldnâ€™t surprise me
at all to see an unusual high number of monster bucks taken on Mississippi lands this season. The psyche of the sportsman has changed along with the antler criteria used in determining a legal buck for harvest. Hunters let many more bucks walk these days, which allows many of them to reach maturity. There are still some hunters with the â€œIf itâ€™s brown, itâ€™s downâ€? mentality. All in all though, plentiful food supplies over the last few years and more bucks allowed to reach their maximum potential should equate to more huge bucks with impressive headgear roaming the landscape. With anticipation building for opening day, I want to leave you with a few things to think about before the big day arrives. Youâ€™ve probably already got a few places in mind about where to set up on
opening morning. Those places can be narrowed down to one precise spot with a little thought. In the area youâ€™ll be hunting, think about setting up where other hunters are likely to push deer in your direction, where two or three types of terrain converge together, or a funnellike area between feeding and bedding locations. The edge of anything different has promise. Sighting the ole gun in is usually one of the last rituals performed in getting prepared. Most fire a few rounds and then stick it back into the case till the day of the hunt. Thatâ€™s fine, except for one thing. The gun is sighted in, but you havenâ€™t really got a good feel for the gun. Routinely pick it up and practice aiming to get a comfortable feeling. It should get to where it feels like an extension of your own body.
Iâ€™ve made miraculous shots with pinpoint accuracy, but Iâ€™ve also missed broadside targets at no more than bow range. Iâ€™m sure the close-in shots were missed because I didnâ€™t renew the old feeling for the gun prior to season. Be prepared so you wonâ€™t be lying awake at night wondering how in the world you missed that big buck at point blank range. Itâ€™s not a good memory to recreate, especially if it happened on an opening day hunt. (Daily Corinthian columnist and Alcorn County resident David Green is an avid hunter and fisherman in the Crossroads area. Anyone wishing to share their own unique outdoor story or have any news to report pertaining to the outdoors, David can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org.)
Opening Day Success
Monster Nine-point Buck
Will Phillips of Alcorn County harvested this fivepoint buck weighing 140 pounds while hunting with his dad on opening day of the youth hunt in Mississsppi. He used his dadâ€™s 300 Winchester Magnum at Willâ€™s request and he downed the deer from 360 yards. Will is the son of Terry and Kim Phillips.
Wes Phillips of Alcorn County harvested this monster nine-point buck weighing 161 pounds with his .243 from 170 yards while hunting with his dad during the recent juvenile hunt in Mississippi. Wes is the 9-year-old son of Terry and Kim Phillips.
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3B • Daily Corinthian
Sunday, November 11, 2012
Mr. and Mrs. William Grall
Cochran — Grall Tara Cochran and William Grall were married at 4 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 11, 2011 at Spring Valley Presbyterian Church in Roselle, Ill. Pastor Wayne Botkin officiated and Pastor Rick Ligthart presented the wedding sermon. The wedding sermon was based upon Hebrews 12:13, the verses the groom used in his proposal to his bride. The bride is the daughter of Roger and Kaye Cochran of Knoxville, Ill. The bridegroom is the son of LaVerne Grall of Hanover Park, Ill. The bride was escorted by her father and wore a Maggie Sottero strapless A-line wedding gown made of Bordeaux Tafetta and a veil designed by her sister and maid of honor. She carried a bouquet of ivory roses. The bride and groom wrote their own vows, and the groom sang to his bride, “Listen to Our Hearts.” The maid of honor was the bride’s sister, Leah Cochran of Peoria, Ill. The bridesmaids were the bride’s sister-in-laws: Robin Modrzejewski of Bartlett, Ill.; Tammy Modrzejewski of Byron, Ill.; and Lynda Lange of Show Low, Ariz. Honorary bridesmaid was Emma Cochran of Knoxville, Ill. The best man was also the officiant, Wayne Botkin of Springboro, Ohio. The groomsmen were the groom’s brothers: Michael Modrzejewski of Bartlett, Ill.; Todd Modrzejewski of Byron, Ill.; and David Modrzejewski of Hanover Park, Ill. Honorary groomsmen were Ryan Cochran of Knoxville, Ill. and Rily Cochran of Peoria, Ill., the bride’s brothers. The flower girls were Ava Cochran of Knoxville, Ill., the bride’s niece and Rachel Modrzejewski of Palatine, Ill. and Lena
Hurt of Stillman Valley, Ill., the groom’s great nieces. The ring bearers were Joe Modrzejewski of Schaumburg, Ill., the groom’s nephew; Blake Cochran of Knoxville, Ill., the bride’s nephew; and Josiah Modrzejewski of Palatine, Ill., the groom’s great nephew. A cocktail hour and a reception with dinner and dancing followed at Makray’s Memorial Golf Club in Barrington, Ill. The bride is a graduate of Bethany Christian Academy, Galesburg, Ill.; Eugene Bible College, Eugene, Oregon; and Regent University School of Psychology and Counseling, Virginia Beach, Va. The bride holds her master’s in human services counseling and is a licensed professional counselor. She currently works as a children’s therapist for The Larkin Center, Elgin, Ill. The bride’s future goals include becoming a licensed clinical professional counselor and a registered play therapist. The groom is a graduate of Glenbard North High School, Carol Stream, Ill.; Moody Bible Institute, Chicago, Ill.; and Covenant Theological Seminary, St. Louis, Mo. The groom holds his master’s in divinity and master’s in counseling and is a licensed professional counselor. He is currently employed as an inside sales representative for Fisher Scientific, Hanover Park, Ill. The groom’s future goals include becoming a licensed and ordained pastor in the Presbyterian Churches in America. The couple honeymooned in Puerto Rico and followed with a seven-day cruise in the Southern Caribbean. They make their home in Schaumburg, Ill.
Divorce, thanks come together DEAR ABBY: A friend’s daughter was married several years ago. I attended the shower and her wedding, and gave gifts for both. Two months after the wedding, I received a thank-you note in which a form letter was enclosed that read, “By the way, we are now separated and getting a divorce”! I was shocked not only by the news, but even more that my gifts were not returned with the divorce announcement. This young lady is now being married again to a different man. If I attend the shower/wedding, am I obligated to give her another set of gifts? Or should I skip the shower and go to the wedding without giving another gift? What is proper in this case? — CONFUSED IN MASSACHUSETTS DEAR CONFUSED: The rule of etiquette regarding disposition of wedding gifts when a couple divorces after a short time is that any unused items (preferably in
LOS ANGELES — Traveling with a pet isn’t easy, since there are more rules than destinations. Kelly E. Carter, president of thejetsetpets.com and AOL’s resident pet travel expert, and Sheron Long, frequent international traveler and author of “Dog Trots Globe — To Paris and Provence,” share their tips: ■ Research before you go and make reservations early. Airlines offer a limited number of cabin spots for pets, and they are first-come, firstserved. ■ Know the weight, age and kennel size and closure restrictions for the airline you’re flying. ■ Fees vary for pets, so have your checkbook or credit card ready at the airport.
■ Know how much room you will have under the seat for your pet and your legs. Seatguru.com lists the dimensions on any seat on any aircraft. ■ Ask for a window seat to avoid your pet getting kicked if fellow passengers want to leave their seats. ■ Find out about frequent flier miles, since those policies differ with each airline. ■ To prevent accidents, don’t give your pet food or water on the flight. Ask for ice cubes and let the animal lick them as she needs them. ■ Carry a portfolio that includes your pet’s proof of rabies, vaccination records, a photo, your vet’s name and number, a list of medicines and references from managers of
tracted to me; I just think he hates being alone. He’s entirely too clingy, and I feel my lunch break is supposed to be a time to do whatever I want to do. I don’t believe the last lady who worked for him had a problem with this, but I do. How do I tell him “no” without offending him or hurting his feelings? — LUNCH BUDDY IN SOUTH CAROLINA DEAR LUNCH BUDDY: Tell your boss politely but firmly that you need your lunch hour to perform personal tasks -go shopping, make personal phone calls or catch up on some reading. You are entitled to that break time, and that is what it should be used for. DEAR ABBY: A family member has six cats and wants to have the Thanksgiving meal at her house. Every time I eat there, I find cat hair on the table, on the plates and in the food. I don’t want to cause hard feelings, but how do I handle
this? I’m allergic to cats. -- HOLD THE FUR IN AMARILLO, TEXAS DEAR HOLD THE FUR: Your health must come first. Arrange to celebrate Thanksgiving elsewhere and curtail your visit. If the relative attempts to “guilt” you into changing plans, explain that you cannot because you have become allergic to cat hair and dander and your doctor has instructed you to avoid exposure. DEAR READERS: Today is Veterans Day, and I would like to take this opportunity to thank not only our veterans, but also those men and women who are still on active duty for their service to our country. -- ABBY (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.)
Today in history Today is Sunday, Nov. 11, the 316th day of 2012. There are 50 days left in the year. This is Veterans Day in the U.S., Remembrance Day in Canada.
Today’s Highlight in History On Nov. 11, 1918, fighting in World War I came to an end with the signing of an armistice between the Allies and Germany.
On this date In 1620, 41 Pilgrims aboard the Mayflower, anchored off Massachusetts, signed a compact calling for a “body politick.” In 1831, former slave Nat Turner, who’d led a violent insurrection, was executed in Jerusalem, Va. In 1889, Washington became the 42nd state. In 1909, President William Howard Taft accepted the recommendation of a joint ArmyNavy board that Pearl Harbor in the Hawaiian Islands be made the principal U.S. naval station in the Pacific. In 1921, the remains of an unidentified American service member were interred in a Tomb of the Unknown Soldier at Arlington National Cemetery in a ceremony presided over by President Warren G. Harding. In 1932, a new tomb to house the remains of the Unknown Soldier was dedicated at
Tips for traveling with pets during holidays Special to the Daily Corinthian
their original packaging) go back to the givers. However, to Abigail r e t u r n Van Buren c o o k w a r e , Dear Abby linens, china, glassware, etc., that have been used is impractical, so please don’t hold a grudge. If you decide to attend the shower and/or wedding for your friend’s daughter, it is customary to give a gift. DEAR ABBY: I recently began a new job, and although I love what I do, I have only one problem. My boss, “Harold,” does not like eating lunch by himself. Every day, he asks me what I’m doing for lunch. If I say I brought my lunch, he wants me to eat it in his office with him. If I tell him I’m going out, he wants us to go out together. I don’t think he’s at-
hotels where you have stayed. ■ Try to fly nonstop. ■ For international travelers, every country has its own regulations, paperwork and quarantine periods. Be prepared and patient. ■ Don’t give your pet a sedative, since most airlines won’t take a sedated animal. ■ Food is not allowed in pet carriers but tape it to the outside in case the flight is delayed or if it lasts longer than 12 hours. ■ If your pet is flying in cargo, ask how it will be transported from the terminal to the plane. Some airlines have air-conditioned or heated vans. ■ Pack your pet with a toy or a piece of your clothing to reassure your pet while you are separated.
Arlington National Cemetery. In 1942, during World War II, Germany completed its occupation of France. In 1960, South Vietnamese President Ngo Dinh Diem survived a coup attempt by army rebels. (However, he was overthrown and killed in 1963.) In 1966, Gemini 12 blasted off from Cape Kennedy with astronauts James A. Lovell and Edwin “Buzz” Aldrin Jr. aboard. In 1972, the U.S. Army turned over its base at Long Binh to the South Vietnamese, symbolizing the end of direct U.S. military involvement in the Vietnam War. In 1987, following the failure of two Supreme Court nominations, President Ronald Reagan announced his choice of Judge Anthony M. Kennedy, who went on to win confirmation. In 1992, the Church of England voted to ordain women as priests.
Ten years ago Iraqi lawmakers denounced a tough, new U.N. resolution on weapons inspections as dishonest, provocative and worthy of rejection. But the Iraqi parliament said it ultimately would trust whatever President Saddam Hussein decided.
Five years ago President Gen. Pervez
Musharraf said Pakistan would stick to its January schedule for parliamentary elections, but set no time limit on emergency rule. Marking his fifth Veterans Day since the invasion of Iraq, President George W. Bush honored U.S. troops past and present at a tearful ceremony in Texas.
One year ago Heralding the end of one war and the drawdown of another, President Barack Obama observed Veterans Day at Arlington National Cemetery by urging Americans to hire the thousands of servicemen and women coming home from Iraq and Afghanistan. In the evening, President Obama and his wife, Michelle, watched from midcourt as No. 1 North Carolina beat Michigan State 67-55 in the Carrier Classic on the flight deck of the USS Carl Vinson, anchored off the coast of San Diego. A gunman armed with an assault rifle fired a series of shots at the White House from long range; suspect Oscar Ramiro OrtegaHernandez is charged with the attempted assassination of President Obama.
Today’s Birthdays Dancer-choreographer Nicholas Royce is 87. Comedian Jonathan Winters is 87. Jazz
singer-musician Mose Allison is 85. Actress Bibi Andersson is 77. Country singer Narvel Felts is 74. Sen. Barbara Boxer, D-Calif., is 72. Americana roots singer/ songwriter Chris Smither is 68. Rock singer-musician Vince Martell (Vanilla Fudge) is 67. The president of Nicaragua, Daniel Ortega, is 67. Golfer Fuzzy Zoeller is 61. Pop singer-musician Paul Cowsill (The Cowsills) is 61. Rock singermusician Andy Partridge (XTC) is 59. Singer Marshall Crenshaw is 59. Rock singer Dave Alvin is 57. Rock musician Ian Craig Marsh (Human League; Heaven 17) is 56. Actor Stanley Tucci is 52. Actress Demi Moore is 50. Actress Calista Flockhart is 48. Actor Philip McKeon is 48. Rock musician Scott Mercado is 48. Actor Frank John Hughes is 45. TV personality Carson Kressley is 43. Actor David DeLuise is 41. Actor Adam Beach is 40. Actor Leonardo DiCaprio is 38. NFL quarterback Mark Sanchez is 26.
Thought for Today “Old myths, old gods, old heroes have never died. They are only sleeping at the bottom of our mind, waiting for our call. We have need for them. They represent the wisdom of our race.” — Stanley Kunitz, American poet laureate (1905-2006).
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4B • Sunday, November 11, 2012 • Daily Corinthian
Five examples of cinematographer’s best work BY CHRISTY LEMIRE AP Movie Critic
LOS ANGELES — Roger Deakins is the rare person I was actually nervous to interview because I’m such a huge fan of his work. When I talked to the veteran cinematographer in early 2008, after he’d received Academy Award nominations for both “No Country for Old Men” and “The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford,” I found him to be lovely and humble, with a dry and self-effacing British wit — which naturally made me admire him even more. Now he’s shot the most gorgeous James Bond film yet: this week’s “Skyfall,” which marks his third collaboration with director Sam Mendes. But he’s probably best known
as the Coen brothers’ usual director of photography, having shot 11 of their films. He’s a ninetime Oscar nominee but, in a travesty of justice, he’s never won. Maybe “Skyfall” will change that. So we’re going to get a little nerdy this week and discuss five of the most excellent examples of Deakins’ work: ■ “The Man Who Wasn’t There” (2001): One of my favorite films from Joel and Ethan Coen, and one that’s underappreciated compared to the better-known “Fargo” or “O Brother, Where Art Thou?” Deakins photographed this darkly comic homage to film noir in lushly beautiful, striking black and white. He’s said this is his favorite film he’s made with the Coens; a longtime still
photographer, Deakins lights for light and shade anyway rather than color. The scene in which a hotshot lawyer played by Tony Shalhoub explains Heisenberg’s uncertainty principle while walking back and forth beneath rigidly structured beams of light is just breathtaking. ■ “No Country for Old Men” (2007): This is the Coens’ masterpiece, and it allowed Deakins to bring the harshly beautiful, seemingly endless expanse of scrub-brushed West Texas vividly to life. Much of this tale of crime and carnage along the Rio Grande, which won the best-picture Oscar and three others, is marked by a parched, bleak openness. But it’s also filled with many memorable, intimate images: a sil-
houetted reflection on a turned-off television screen, the shadow of a pair of boots in the crack of a hotel doorway, or a set of headlights shining into a crime scene at night. ■ “The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford” (2007): Andrew Dominik’s film is set during the late 1800s in Missouri, as Jesse James (Brad Pitt) nears the end of his storied criminal career and is shot to death by a member of his gang. Deakins bathes everything with a soft, warm sense of nostalgia and melancholy, which may seem like an unusual choice given the violent subject matter. But the result is disarming and inspired. A nighttime train rob-
bery, for example, becomes an almost romantic ballet of light and shadow. ■ “Jarhead” (2005): I did not love this movie as a whole but Deakins created some powerfully dramatic visuals here. This was his first collaboration with Mendes (they’d also work together on 2008’s “Revolutionary Road”), based on the true story of Marines who fought in Operation Desert Storm, with Jake Gyllenhaal serving as our guide. As the film descends into its darkest period, Deakins’ depiction of a burning oil field is stunning — a bold swirl of orange and black, like some beautiful version of hell. And his shots of the desert, usually through an eye-level, hand-held camera, make the dry vast-
ness and shimmering sun feel palpable. ■ “A Serious Man” (2009): Not exactly the Coens’ best-known movie (although it earned Oscar nominations for best picture and original screenplay) and not even the showiest example of what Deakins can do. That would probably be “The Big Lebowski.” But the look of this film is so lovely and dreamlike, it draws you in. It’s inspired by the brothers’ youth in a predominantly Jewish suburb of Minneapolis in 1967, so it’s very specific in terms of costumes, music and production design. But Deakins’ often surreal cinematography adds to the off-kilter mood as we trudge along with the putupon Michael Stuhlbarg. See it for the “goy’s teeth” scene alone.
With ‘Skyfall,’ Craig puts definitive stamp on Bond series BY JAKE COYLE AP Entertainment Writer
NEW YORK — If you just looked at the cast and crew of “Skyfall,” you could easily confuse the assembled talent for a prestige costume drama. Director Sam Mendes, actors Judi Dench, Javier Bardem and Ralf Fiennes, and cinematographer Roger Deakins might just as easily be mounting a Shakespeare adaptation. But “Skyfall” is, of course, a James Bond film, and not only that, it’s the 23rd installment in a blockbuster franchise marking its 50th anniversary with only slightly less fanfare than the Queen’s Jubilee. “Skyfall” is a touch more high-minded than those previous 22 films, but it’s also argu-
ably the best crafted movie in Bond history. Those involved in the 007 empire overwhelmingly credit the higher trajectory for Bond to one man: Daniel Craig. “Daniel was like, ‘Everyone said yes! Look at this incredible cast!”’ says Mendes. “I’m like, ‘Mate, it’s because of you.”’ Now in his third film as 007, “Skyfall” is Craig’s most emphatic statement yet on how he’ll define his stewardship of the beloved British spy. What’s clearest on “Skyfall” is that Craig has taken full ownership of Bond, not only filling out a tux, but molding the entire production. The result is the bestreviewed Bond film yet, one that’s already made
a whopping $287 million in its first 10 days of international release. “Skyfall” is the culmination of The Daniel Craig Years, a chapter in Bond history that’s proving a resounding success. Craig’s first Bond film, 2006’s “Casino Royale,” was a visceral introduction to his version of 007. Less successful was 2008’s “Quantum of Solace,” which was marred by script problems partly caused by the writer’s strike. The film’s heavy somberness disappointed many and fueled the correction in tone on “Skyfall.” After the postmodern deconstruction of “Quantum,” “Skyfall” puts Bond back together, restoring many familiar elements,
Horoscopes Sunday, November 11, 2012 BY HOLIDAY MATHIS Creator’s Syndicate
Yesterday, Neptune, the planet of dreams, ended a five-month retrograde stint through Pisces. Since Pisces is ruled by Neptune, this part of the sky is particularly charged with psychic energy now. ARIES (March 21-April 19). You’ll be jolted from a mental routine. When a thought pattern is interrupted, the incompleteness of the cycle will help you realize for the first time the automatic loop your mind has been following. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You expect much more from yourself than you would ever demand of others. You deserve your own compassion. Ease up. Allow yourself to be comfortable at the least, and perhaps even happy or indulged. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Don’t make the mistake of thinking the only reason people like you is that you contribute to making their lives better. Yes, you’re generous. But you have other inherently loveable qualities. Believe in yourself. CANCER (June 22-July 22). If you’ve been trying to lose a bad habit and it’s not working, try replacing the habit instead. Respond to the same cues, but put a new action in place of the old one, preferably something with a similar reward. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). The social vibes are strong today. As long as you’re making new friends, you may as well go for people who will enrich your life in some way. Think about what you want. Make a list and keep it in mind.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You like to stay in control of your time, but this is not always possible. Children and those who act like them have a very different perception of time than you do, and this could be an issue. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). There’s an iceberg situation going on in your social life. Under the surface of a cordial exchange there is a massive implication. Stay aware of the true meaning of interactions. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You’ll see the signs and read them in your own way. Others will have a different interpretation. Your way is still the best for you. Act on what you know, and you’ll be ready for the future. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Some of your friendships grow naturally, and others require constant care. You don’t mind the high-maintenance connections now because they are also highly rewarding. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You’ll prove through your actions that you have your priorities straight. Read the best books first. Also, give your attention to the tasks that are most important to you, and to the dearly beloved people in your life. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). The work you do gives people ideas. They’ll associate you with industriousness and give you more work. If you relax as expertly as you labor, you’ll get more opportunities for leisure. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Every accomplishment is comprised of several smaller accomplishments. You’ll feel unsure as to what is involved, and that’s natural. It’s the kind of thing you just have to figure out as you go.
albeit with certain twists. Ben Whishaw inherits the role of Q, Naomie Harris settles in as Moneypenny and Fiennes comes aboard as the new head of MI6. Bardem plays a flamboyant, effete former MI6 agent whose cyber destruction is motivated by a past with M, the role Judi Dench has inhabited for seven films. Overall, “Skyfall” is set in a more realistic world where MI6’s activities are answerable to government and where the threat of terrorism has firmly displaced Cold War fears as the dominant concern. It was Craig who, on a sudden instinct over conversation at a party, asked Mendes — better known for his stage direction and
dramas like “American Beauty” and “Revolutionary Road” than action movies — if he wanted to direct. The two had previously worked together on 2002’s “Road to Perdition,” before Craig’s stardom swelled. “It mattered that it came from him,” says Mendes. “I don’t think I would have done it without Dan. It’s much easier going to Javier or Ralph knowing they’re already into the franchise because of Daniel. He’s made it cool in a different way.” Craig also approached Bardem, a selective actor whose performance in “Skyfall” is already being considered among the best Bond villains. Producers Barbara Broccoli and Michael G.
Wilson, who years ago inherited control of the franchise from their father Albert “Cubby” Broccoli, have been quite content with Craig’s initiative. The 44-year-old actor is signed for two more Bond films, but Broccoli would have it be longer. “We’re not going to let him get away,” says Broccoli. “We want him to keep making these films as long as he’s willing.” “Daniel gives you more opportunities,” Wilson adds. “He is definitely the main reason people want to be in these films.” Mendes credits another inspiration: Christopher Nolan, whose “Dark Knight” trilogy of Batman films, Mendes says, “made B movies into A films.”
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Let your Father have bragging rights rights with a with a
RUN YOUR AD IN THE FOR SALE: DAILY CORINTHIAN & COMMUNITY ANTIQUE PROFILES ON THIS Licensed & Bonded BRICK & OLD PAGE FOR ONLY • Bucket LUMBER. $200 A MONTH Truck Service (DAILY CORINTHIAN • Backhoe Circa 1869 ONLY $165.00). Corinth Machinery Bldg. 662-396-1023 CALL 662-287-6147 287-1464 JASON ROACH-OWNER R 1159 B CR 400 FOR DETAILS. Corinth, MS 38834 Don’t Waste
RUN YOUR AD IN THE Your Money ... DAILY CORINTHIAN Shop With Us! $ 00 & COMMUNITY 1X4X8 Pine 2 $ 50 1x4x10 Pine 2 $ 00 PROFILES ON THIS 1x4x12 Pine 3 1X6 or 1X8 White Pine 500m PAGE FOR ONLY $ Paneling 1195 to$1695 $ 95 $200 A MONTH 6 $ 5/8-T-1-11 Siding = 1595 (DAILY CORINTHIAN $ 3/8-T-1-11 Siding = 1395 ONLY $165.00). $ 99 1x4x14 PIne 3 $ 05 CALL 662-287-6147 1x4x16 PIne 5 $ 70 1x6x12 Yellow Pine 2 $ 60 FOR DETAILS. 1x6x16 Yellow Pine 3 ¢
1299 Hwy 2 West (Marshtown) Corinth, MS 38834 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
while supplies last
807 SOUTH PARKWAY • 287-2165 1609 HARPER ROAD • 287-1337 CORINTH, MS
125 Dunbar Ave.(Afton Sub.) 3 BR, 3.5 BA $193,500
Will read your entire life without asking any questions, gives advice on all affairs of life such as Love, Courtship, Marriage, Law Suits and Business Speculation. Tells you Who and When you will marry. Don’t be discouraged if others have failed to help you. She does what others claim to do. One visit will convince you this gifted psychic is superior to any Reader you have ever consulted. 662-287-7496 Open 9 am - 9 pm • Mon. - Sat., Closed Sunday 2078 Highway 72 E. • Corinth
CENTRAL PLACE SUBD., 3 BR, 2 BA, FENCED-IN BACK YARD, NEW CARPET, NEW PAINT INSIDE & OUT. 1,200 SQ. FT. SHOP
SERIOUS INQUIRIES ONLY.
Call 662-286-2255 or visit www.corinthomes.com
Spiritual Reader & Adviser
15 CR 308 5 BR, 3.5 BA, 4.28 acres $189,900
FERRELL’S HOME & OUTDOOR, INC.
RUN YOUR AD IN THE 3/4 presswood veneer ....$ $499 95 DAILY CORINTHIAN 25 Year 3 tab shingle 54 35 year architectural & COMMUNITY $ Shingle 6295 4001 IVY LANE PROFILES ON THIS (SUMMERTREE SMALL SUBD.) Laminate Floor From PAGE FOR ONLY 39¢ - $109 OFF N. HARPER RD. $ 95 Round Commodes 49 $200 A MONTH $ Handicap Commodes 6995 3 BR, 2 BA, OUTSIDE $ 00 yd SHOP, APPL. INCL., (DAILY CORINTHIAN Turf 1 $117,000. Smith Discount ONLY $165.00). WILL TAKE OFFERS. Center CALL 662-287-6147 Home CALL KATE NICHOLS, 412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 • 287-4419 FOR DETAILS. 662-415-6328
December Fax 287-2523 Special HOUSES FOR SALE FOR SALE BY OWNER GO-CARTS Grill to Package makePrice the Sale 12 Months Same As Cash ultimate cookout! $1,099 With Approvedsummer Credit 18 CR 237 Lay-A-Way Now For Christmas!
• 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
JIM BERRY, OWNER/INSTALLER
Bill Phillips Sand & Gravel
$1,000,000 LIABILITY INSURANCE
PLUMBING & ELECTRIC
2 BR, 2 BA brick, quiet neighborhood! Lots of shade trees. Original maple hardwood flooring (refinished). 2 gasburning fireplaces, C/H/A, lg kitchen, newly remodeled sunroom w/lg. windows, newly fenced back yard for privacy, all appl. incl. (ref, D/W, W/D, stove). $96,000. Call 662-603-4395 anytime.
SELDOM YOUR LOWEST BID ALWAYS YOUR HIGHEST QUALITY
For This Father’s Day HOLIDAY SPECIAL
Hammerhead Go-Carts Starting at
$999.00 LAYAWAY FOR CHRISTMAS Ferrell’s Home & Outdoor 807 S. Parkway & Harper Rd. Corinth, MS 287-2165 “The Very Best Place to Buy”
RUN YOUR AD IN THE DAILY CORINTHIAN & COMMUNITY PROFILES ON THIS PAGE FOR ONLY $200 A MONTH (DAILY CORINTHIAN ONLY $165.00). CALL 662-287-6147 FOR DETAILS.
6B â€˘ Sunday, November 11, 2012 â€˘ Daily Corinthian
MEDICAL CAREERS begin here - Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-206-5185. www.CenturaOnline.com
WANT A schedule that works for you? Become a Silpada Representative, earn 30% commission & sell gorgeous sterling silver jewelry. Being a representative is a fun way to earn extra income! Call Jan at 901-483-7064.
WORK ON JET ENGINES Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 866-455-4317.
0204 Administrative MANAGING DIRECTOR needed for busy Corinth non-profit community theatre. Desired qualifications: 1) Computer skills, including experience with Microsoft Office, Windows, desktop publishing; ability to design and manage databases and optimize social media; 2) Record keeping experience; 3) Marketing and publicity experience; 4) Excellent customer service skills, including strong written and oral communication. Ideal candidate has a bachelor's degree in a related field. Salary based on 20-30 hour work week with availability to work production nights and weekends. Please submit cover letter and res u m e t o corinth.theatre.arts@g mail.com. Accepting applications through November 30, 2012.
Medical/ 0220 Dental
0232 General Help
Businesses for 0280 Sale
NOW HIRING! Small loan co. has full time positions available in Corinth, Ms. Job duties include but not limited to marketing, collections, & customer service. Customer service experience required. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to 931-241-6032.
DRIVERS: DEDICATED OPERATION -$1,050/week avg -Hometime during week & every other weekend -Insurance benefits -Class A CDL required 800-605-1563 LinkAmerica Dedicated www.drivewithlink.com
146 HWY 172, Iuka Former Italian Restaurant, The Esparanza. Business is currently closed. Gazebo has been enclosed for extra dining space (20x22). Brick BBQ grilling area in back. Call Vicki Mullins with Mid-South Real Estate Sales & Auctions, 662-808-6011.
IMMEDIATE OPENING for a full-time and part- 0244 Trucking time Phlebotomist in Savannah, TN. Full-time DRIVER NEEDED. Must position is M-Th, 8am- have CDL. W.C. Morton, 5pm and part-time posi- Southeast Ag. 287-3448. tion is M-F, 8amDRIVER TRAINEES 12noon. Email resume NEEDED NOW! to email@example.com Become a driver for or fax to 615-234-2502. Werner Enterprises! Earn $800+ per week! 0232 General Help No Experience Needed! Local CDL Training CAUTION! ADVERTISE1-888-540-7364 MENTS in this classificaDRIVER tion usually offer informational service of $2,500 Sign-On Bonus! products designed to help FIND employment. SUPERSERVICE Before you send money to any advertiser, it is -Hiring Solo and Team your responsibility to Drivers verify the validity of the -Great Benefits Package offer. Remember: If an -Excellent Home Time ad appears to sound -CDL-A Required â€œtoo good to be trueâ€?, -Students with CDL-A then it may be! InquirWelcome ies can be made by contacting the Better Busi888-441-9358 ness Bureau a t www.superservicellc. 1-800-987-8280. com
Card of Thanks
THANK YOU We would like to thank everyone that came out to the beneďŹ t held for Doug Mullins on October 20th. Thereâ€™s no way to thank each of you that helped, donated and took time out of your busy days to help or participate in this wonderful outpouring of help. We are forever grateful. God bless each of you. Doug & Vicki Mullins
TEAM DRIVERS - Olive Branch, Mississippi. Good Miles/Pay/Super: Benefits/Equip/Touch Free Freight, Quarterly Bonus, Pet Friendly! CDL-A, 2 yrs.OTR exp., Clean Criminal Background, call HR 800-7898451. www.longistics .com
0248 Office Help
WEAVER'S BOUTIQUE & MERLE NORMAN - Business & all inventory for sale. Lines including Yankee Candle, Wood Wick candles, Aromatique, Willow Tree and many others. REDUCED to $150,000. Call Vicki Mullins with MidSouth Real Estate Sales & Auctions, 662-8086011.
LOCAL COMPANY seeks PETS person to fill position in Customer Service, Invoicing and General Office duties. Should 0320 Cats/Dogs/Pets have computer experi- FREE PUPPIES to a good ence. Should be avail- home, 6 black, part Lab. able for work 9am 'til 7 287-1867. pm, 40+ hours per week. Send resume to: Box 334, c/o Daily CorFARM inthian, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835.
0252 Retail Help
FOR SALE or trade: 250 NOW HIRING Local Store lb. boar hog, $200. 662Manager. Retail man- 603-2462. agement experience required. Send resume to: MERCHANDISE Courtneyfow@game stop.com.
Household 0509 Goods
BAR MAID needed. Apply at Long Branch, 104 Taylor Street, ask for Robert. 662-808-4441.
3-PC. bathroom set ( c o m m o d e , 2 lavatories), light blue, $80 obo. 286-8436.
BUS DRIVERS NEEDED The Alcorn School District has openings for Substitute Bus Drivers. Requirements are that you have a CDL license with P and S endorsements and attend a bus driving school.
HP 1300 all-in-one printer, inc. ref. guide & soft- ELECTRIC CHAIR, $300. ware, works fine, just 6 6 2 - 6 6 5 - 1 8 3 1 a f t e r 5 needs ink cartridges. p . m . $50. 662-603-1776. WHITE DRESSER for sale, Lawn & Garden $75. 662-665-1831 after 5 0521 Equipment p.m. TROYBUILT WEEDEATER Machinery & w/tiller & brush cutter 0545 Tools attachments, $200. 731MEN'S TOOLS, 430-$40. 645-0049. 286-8436.
Sporting 0527 Goods
7-SHOT Russian Nagant 32 caliber side load, made in 1931, good cond., $250. 662-4153770.
Wanted to 0554 Rent/Buy/Trade
classad 4 P A R S O N ' S c h a i r s , @dailycorinthian.com STAINLESS STEEL double beautiful upholstery, $75 each. 286-9909. Or mail ad to Free Ads, sink, $25. 286-8436. P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, BEAUTIFUL SOLID black MS 38835, fax ad to 662Musical wood pedestal base ta- 287-3525 or bring ad to 0512 Merchandise ble with 42" glass top, 1607 S. Harper Rd., CorWASHBURN MAHOGANY $485. 286-9909. inth. D100M guitar, gold pak, G r o v e r t u n e r s , n o t BLUE METAL Toddler * N O P H O N E C A L L S chinese, tweed hard- bed with mattress, $30. PLEASE. INCLUDE NAME shell case, $250 firm. 287 662-665-1831 a f t e r 5 & ADDRESS FOR OUR RECORDS. p.m. -3206.
PAIR OF new Red Wing boots, size 10 1/2, D on right & EE on left, asking $60. 462-4229 b/f 9 pm.
Homes for 0620 Rent 1011-B Douglas, 2 BR, 1 BA, $250 mo. 662-808 0909 or 415-1320. 1206 CLOVER LN., 3 BR, 2 BA, $700 mo. 287-5557.
3BR, 2BA brick, CHA, fenced yard, S. of Corinth. $550 mo, $450 dep. Ref's. req. 731-439-2900.
Mobile Homes 0675 for Rent
Homes for 0710 Sale
102 SIXTH ST BoonevilleNew Listing in Booneville City School District! Home could be a 3 or 4 br if needed and has 2 full ba. Also has daylight basement w/plenty of room for storage. The original hardwood flooring is in good shape and the baths have been updated with ceramic tile. Call Michael at 416-1912 for an appointment! $65,000.00
112 E MELODY LANE Corinth,-Well maintained home in city of Corinth! Features fenced backyard, metal outbuilding, & detached 2-car garage. C/H/A is approx. 5 yrs. old! Don't miss this one! Pre-Approved Buyers Only! Call Michael McCreary for more information! 662.286.2828 or 662.416.1912. $74,500.00
1304 PINE LAKE DRIVE Corinth.-RARE FIND ON 1.5 ACRES! Super interior design features, granite kitchen counter tops, tile back splash, stainless steel appliances, private master bedroom, spacious back yard and too many amenities to list. Call Truman today to view! 662.286.2828 or 662.284.6357. $255,000.00
Preston Swindle Parents: Derek & Lauren Swindle Grandparents: Laura Holloway, Rodney & Carolyn Swindle, Danny Holloway Great-Grandparents: Ginger Swindle, Linda Harris, Ray Gene & Betty Holloway, & Peggy Bizwell
A page featuring your special Angel will be published Sunday, December 23rd, 2012 in The Daily Corinthian
1902 OAK LANE, 3 BR, 2 full BA w/lg. open living/dining room w/built-ins, gorgeous sun room & beautiful back yard. Owner wants offers. Call Vicki Mullins w/Mid-South Real Estate Sales & Auctions, 662-808-6011.
$20 includes pictures & name of child or children and names of parents, siblings, grandparents & great-grandparents MUST BE PREPAID
I give my permission to publish the enclosed picture(s) and information in the Daily Corinthian Christmas Angels
LADIES' PURSE, The Sak with one should strap, asking $30. 462-4229 b/f 9 pm.
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
Anyone interested may contact Robert Stacy at 662-286-7724 or Wayne Henry at 662-286-5591.
All photos must be in our office by 5 p.m. Friday, Dec. 14th, 2012
HOMEMADE BLUE, red or white bird houses, $8.00 each. 662-415-3770.
WANTED TO BUY BENNELI TACTICAL Su- PECANS. 662-286-9766 or per Nova shotgun, $300. 901-299-0702. WANT TO make certain 731-645-0049. ad gets attention? Misc. Items for your Ask about attention HOMEMADE GUN rack to 0563 Sale getting graphics. hang on wall, holds four guns, no bottom draw- C H R I S T M A S C E R A M I C Whimsical Tealight ers, $17. 662-415-3770. REAL ESTATE FOR RENT houses, set of 4, $25. L A R G E W H I T E T A I L 662-396-1143. hunters knife with Real Estate for FREE ADVERTISING 0605 Rent leather case, new in Advertise one item valbox, $12.00. 6 6 2 - 4 1 5 ued at $500 or less for FOR RENT, 3 BR, 1 Ba, 3770. free. Price must be in HVAC, carport, $575 mo. ad & will run for 5 days Call 662-424-0510 MCKEE'S GUN SHOP in Daily Corinthian, 1 Buy, sell, trade, repair day in Reporter & 1 day Unfurnished Hand gun safety classes in Banner Independent. 0610 Apartments available for Tn. residents. Ads may be up to ap- 1 BR, 1 BA, all appl. in731-239-5635 prox. 20 words includ- cluded, downtown Coring phone number. The inth. $600 mo. 287-1903. RG 22 CALIBER L.R. old ads must be for private 2 BR, stove/refrig. furn., western pisto l , s i d e party or personal mdse. W&D hookup, CHA. load, $175. 662-415-3770. & cannot include pets & 287-3257. supplies, livestock (incl. T H O M P S O N C E N T E R chickens, ducks, cattle, MAGNOLIA APTS. 2 BR, Omega, 50 cal. black goats, etc) & supplies, stove, refrig., water. synthetic stock, stain- garage sales, hay, fire- $365. 286-2256. less steel barrel, exc. wood, & automobiles. DOWNTOWN APT., loft, 1 cond., orig. owner. $339 BR, $650 mo. 287-5557. w/scope mount. 662Email ad to: NICE APT. on Pickwick 542-7650. freeads @dailycorinthian.com Lake w/lake view. 662 423-9938. or
Christmas Angels Ella Swindle Parents: Derek & Lauren Swindle. Grandparents: Laura Holloway, Rodney & Carolyn Swindle, Danny Holloway Great-Grandparents: Ginger Swindle, Linda Harris, Ray Gene & Betty Holloway & Peggy Bizwell
DOG HOUSE, insulated, $125. 662-415-8180.
M&M. CASH for junk cars & trucks. We pick up. 662-415-5435 or 731-239-4114.
Misc. Items for 0563 Sale
Once again we are looking for
Signature______________________________________________ Relationship to child(ren)________________________________ Child/Childrenâ€™s name(s)_________________________________ _______________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ Parents, Grand & Great Grandparents, Sibling(s) names_____ _______________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ Day Phone For Contact__________________________________ Cash________________________Check #___________________ CC#____________________________________Exp. date______ Name/address associated with card_______________________ ______________________________________________________
Drivers at Ashley Distribution
MAIL TO: CHRISTMAS ANGELS, C/O DAILY CORINTHIAN, P.O. BOX 1800, CORINTH, MS 38835 OR DROP BY DAILY CORINTHIAN OFFICE AT 1607 S. HARPER RD. OR EMAIL TO: firstname.lastname@example.org Deadline is 5 p.m. Friday, December 14th, 2012 Call 662-287-6147 for any questions
Services in Ecru, MS. We deliver to retail furniture stores in TX, AR, LA, AL, GA, FL, SC, NC, TN and surrounding states. Must have a CDL A, at least 1 year OTR experience, good work history and clean MVR/PSP Reports. We pay actual miles driven with stop pay. Home weekly with well - maintained equipment. Paid Safety Bonus and paid vacations with a great benefit package. Make this career change your last one-join the
8am to 6pm for more information and an application
2004 N. PARKWAY Corinth-Great price for cozy cottage on N. Parkway! Could be made a 3 br!! New architectural shingle roof, kitchen cabinets, ceramic tile & laminate wood flooring, plus updated colors inside! Fenced backyard, storage shed, cement patio too! CHA appx. 10 years old! APPLIANCES INCL! Be sure to check this one out! Call Michael at 416-1912 today! $65,000.00
2511 N. MELODY LANE Corinth-Wonderful home w/lots of room & storage, big lot, storage house & fenced yard incl. One of the larger homes in Melody Park Subd. Call Ann Hardin today for more info! 662.286.2828 or 662.664.0759. $89,900.00
26 COUNTY ROAD 776 Corinth-This cozy cabin surrounded by woods is perfect for someone wanting privacy yet just short drive from city amenities! Features Cyprus siding, 2 br, and 1 ba. Front & back deck is great for visiting w/family & friends or grilling out! Appx. 1.4 acre tree shaded lot w/outbuilding too! Newer shingles & A/C compressor! Call Michael at 416-1912 to view!! $56,000.00
Daily Corinthian • Sunday, November 11, 2012 • 7B
Homes for 0710 Sale
Homes for 0710 Sale
Homes for 0710 Sale
Homes for 0710 Sale
308 LEE ST Corinth.-Over 2600 sq. ft. plus inground indoors, heated concrete swimming pool w/diving board! Needs some TLC but could be really nice home! Pre-Approved Buyers Only! Call Michael McCreary for more info! 662.286.2828 or 662.416.1912. $69,900.00
68 COUNTY ROAD 1401, Booneville-APPLIANCES INCLUDED!! Well maintained 3 br brick home in the country!! Feat u r e s 2 c a r garage/workshop & covered cement patio exiting from LR. Architectural shingle roof was put on in 2005 & interior was completely repainted in 2006. Approx. 1 acre lot is just the right size. See the visual tour at www.jumperrealty.com ! Call Michael for details at 416-1912!! $67,000.00
197 A COUNTY ROAD 213 Corinth. SOLD AS IS WHERE IS!! Manufactured home in Alcorn Co. School District! Features 3 br, 2 ba, kitchen, LR, & utility room. C/H/A. Also cement patio behind home for grilling out! Nice, private, wooded country setting! Call Michael at 416-1912 for appointment! $41,900.00
CR 107, Corinth - Gorgeous 5 BR, 3 BA home w/partial basement, game room, screened back porch, inground pool, shop, barn and room to roam on over 4 acres! Call Vicki Mullins with Mid-South Real Estate Sales & Auctions, 662-808-6011.
317 CR 218 Corinth - 3 br/3 ba located in Central School District. Call Ann Hardin today for more info! 662.286.2828 or 662.664.0759. $33,500.00
72 MAIN STREET Rienzi.Must see spacious 3 br 2 1/2 ba home near Downtown Rienzi! Has barn & small pasture for horse, on 1 1/2 acres of land. Call Ann Hardin today for more info! 662.286.2828 or 662.664.0759. $87,500
GUNS – AMMO – ACCESSORIES BUY-SELL-TRADE
J & H GUNS
Inside Crossroads Outdoor 2022Hwy 72 East Annex Corinth, MS 38834
918 TAYLOR STREET Corinth.-Historic downtown Corinth home built in the 1900's. 5 br/3 ba, tall 11' & 12' ceilings downstairs. Master BR on main level. Spacious kit. & DR. LR has fireplace. Hardwood flr in DR, tile in common areas. Really nice home with so much to offer. Call TruFOR SALE BY OWNER. Tri m a n t o d a y t o v i e w ! -Level Home w/base- 6 6 2 . 2 8 6 . 2 8 2 8 or ment & shop. 4/5 BR, 3 662.284.6357. $129,000.00 BA on 2 acres. Great family home. 8 CR 522 (Biggersville/Kossuth). Shown by appointment, 284-5379.
BUSH HOG 61” ZERO TURN, COMMERCIAL, 28 HP KOEHLER, 45 HOURS, NEW
16’ Aqua bass boat 70 HP Mercury, 4 seats, trolling motor,
$3,500 $4,000 662-287-5413 662-287-5413.
or cell 284-8678
2000 Saab, 9-3 Convertible. 123,000mi. GREAT FUN CAR.
$2850 OBO. 662-396-1333
ALUMA CRAFT 14’ BOAT, 40 H.P. JOHNSON, TROLLING MTR., GOOD COND., INCLUDES TRAILER,
3000 series, new rear tires & tubes $
Exc. cond., 1-family owned, 141,000 miles. $3400. 662-415-8682
287-1213 AFTER 4 P.M. REDUCED!
sedan, 390 Eng., 4 bbl. carb, no broken glass, good paint, good tires, cast alum. wheels, new brake sys., everything works exc. clock, fuel gauge & inst. lights,
731-439-1968. See car at 306 McMahan, Eastview.
2009 HYUNDAI ACCENT 4-dr., 41,000 miles, dark blue ext. & gray int., 4 cyl. auto., CD/ XM radio, 36 mpg. payoff is
‘65 FORD GALAXIE 500, 4dr
1996 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
rebuilt trans., tool box, wired for elect. brake trailer
1992 FORD F-250
305 ENG., AUTO., PS, PB, AC, NEEDS PAINT, READY TO RESTORE, DRIVEN DAILY.
8901 OR EMAIL FOR
1959 Ford diesel tractor
864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S
1985 1/2 TON SILVERADO
$1200 OBO OR WILL
2002 Chevrolet Z-71,4-dr., 4W.D., Am.Fm cass./CD, pewter in color, $6200. 662-643-5908 or 662-643-5020
2000 Dodge Ram 1500 Van, too many
extras to list, good travel or work van, will trade or sell. Reduced to
864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S
1991 Ford Econoline Van, 48,000 miles, good cond., one owner, serious interest. $6500 287-5206.
stick, camouflage, 186,200 miles (mostly interstate driving), runs good. $3000 obo.
BUTLER, DOUG: Foundation, floor leveling, bricks cracking, rotten wood, basements, shower floor. Over 35 yrs. exp. Free est. 16X80, 3 BR, 2 BA, nice & 731-239-8945 or clean. Del. & set up 6 FT. Topper bed cover, 662-284-6146. price $9800. 731-925- black, fits 2001 F-150 4150. ext. cab, $300. 287-7670. 1999 16X80, 3+2, C/H/A, 4 WHEELS, American Ra$11,500; 1982 14x70, 2+1, c i n g P e r f o r m a n c e , american.com. $300. 287 $6,500. 731-926-0741. -2509 or 808-3908.
0747 Homes for Sale
Luxury V-8 Lone Star Dodge P/U, 19.5 mpg w/low miles, 52k, 2x4 2005 Model Quad Cab, SLT w/PS, PL, AC, CD. A great Buy @
$12,980. Call 731-239-9226.
0872 Collector Cars
FRESHEN UP PAINTING special for holidays.20% discount. A & E PAINTAUCTION SATURDAY, November ING. 662-603-2339 17 at 10 AM. Krage Motorsports Jeep, 18570 Hwy 69 South, SavanServices nah, TN. 4 Willys/Jeeps, all mechanic and body D I V O R C E W I T H o r shop tools, 1000's used without children $99. and new parts, 10% Includes name change buyers premium. Herit- and property settleage Auction and Real ment agreement. SAVE Estate, Inc. FL #4556. h u n d r e d s . F a s t a n d 731-925-3534. Tony Neill e a s y . C a l l 1 - 8 8 8 - 7 3 3 FL #1468. Call 731-926- 7 1 6 5 . 2 4 / 7 . 3 1 3 3 . V i s i t www.tonyneill.com for MONOGRAM AND pictures and inventory EMBROIDERY list. Now taking orders for the Holidays! Stockings, towels, shirts, just about anything! Laura FINANCIAL Holloway, Sew Much Fun!! 284-5379.
LEGALS HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY
Handyman HANDYMAN'S Home care, anything. 662-6436892. JT'S Handyman. Pressure washing, carpentry, painting. I do it all! 284-6848.
Storage, Indoor/ Outdoor AMERICAN MINI STORAGE 2058 S. Tate Across from World Color
MORRIS CRUM MINI-STORAGE 286-3826.
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORY
864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S
864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S
816 832 832 RECREATIONAL MOTORCYCLES/ MOTORCYCLES/ VEHICLES ATV’S ATV’S
2006 GMC YUKON Exc. cond. inside & out, 106k miles, 3rd row seat, garage kept, front & rear A/C,tow pkg., loaded
2000 Ford F-350
super duty, diesel, 7.3 ltr., exc. drive train, 215k miles, exc. mechanically w/body defects.
1998 Chevy S-10 LS,
‘10 Nissan Pathfinder
extended cab, 3rd door, low rider, 5-spd., 2.2 ltr., 4 cyl., runs great,
2005 FORD ESCAPE Black, 153,000 miles, leather, sunroof.
2004 DODGE RAM 1500 V-8, QUAD CAB, GREAT COND.
2008 NISSAN ROGUE S Black, 42K miles, new tires, excel. cond.
662-287-6613 leave message or text
1996 FORD F150 4X4 ‘96 Challenger Radical One Pro Bass Boat, 130 HP Johnson, 24v motorguide trol mtr., onboard charger for all 3 batteries, Hummingbird Fish finder, good trailer w/new tires, looks good for ‘96 model & runs good. $4500 obo. 662-286-6972 or 415-1383.
Home Improvement & Repair
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.
‘90 RANGER BASS BOAT
Auto/Truck 0848 Parts & Accessories
2007 Franklin pull camper, 36’, 20’ awning, 2 slide outs, full kitchen, W&D, tub/shower, 32” Sony TV, fully airconditioned & lots more! $11,500.
662-643-3565 or 415-8549
2006 Wildcat 30 ft. 5th wheel
very low mi-29,140, 3rd row seat, black w/gray int, very nice & below Kelly Blue Book value. $17,950. Call Gina Brown at
camper, 2 slides, fiberglass ext., awning, holding tanks, full sofa sleeper, refrig., micro., glass shower, recliner, sleeps 6,
Tow. pkg. incl, great gas mi. for lg. SUV.
2000 Custom Harley Davidson Mtr. & Trans., New Tires, Must See
$10,500 $9,500 $12,000
662-415-8623 or 287-8894
2004 KAWASAKI MULE
3010 Model #KAF650E, 1854 hrs., bench seat, tilt bed, 4 WD & windshield, well maintained. Great for farm or hunting. $6500.
1995 DODGE RAM 1500 4x4, Pwr. DL & Windows, Exc. Cond., Too Many Extras To List
731-239-5770 OR 662-808-8033
1967 CHEVY Needs paint & body work $4000. 504-952-1230
816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES
2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT
30 ft., with slide out & built-in TV antenna, 2 TV’s, 7400 miles.
2001 Harley Wide Glide,
11,000 MILES, IMMACULATE CONDITION, $7500 662-415-5137 OR 662-286-9432.
2006 Yamaha Bruin 4 WD, automatic, like new,
662-279-1568 OR 287-5598.
2012 STARCRAFT CAMPER
2003 YAMAHA V-STAR CLASSIC
‘98 FAT BOY,
2000 DODGE CARAVAN,
$1500. 731-645-0157 AFTER 4 P.M.
fiberglass, 18 ft. bunkhouse launch, wt. 2,750 lbs, 26 gallon freshwater tank, cargo carrying capacity-895 lbs, gray & black water tanks, cable ready.
looks & rides real good!
Cruisemaster Motorhome by Georgieboy, 1997 GM 454 ci chassie, 37’ with slider, 45,000 miles with white Oak interior. $19,500. 662-808-7777 or 662-415-9020
Excaliber made by Georgi Boy
New factory EVOE engine w/warranty, 80 cu. in., 1300 mi. new wheels/tires, pipes & paint. Divorce Sale. Over $13,000 invested.
2003 Kawasaki Mule 3010
2001 HONDA REBEL 250
361V W/MATCHING TRAILER & COVER, RASPBERRY & GRAY, EVINRUDE 150XP, 24-V TROL. MTR., 2 FISH FINDERS, NEW BATTS., NEW LED TRAILER LIGHTS, EXC. COND.,
Mobile Homes 0741 for Sale
FALL SPECIAL! New 3 Bedroom 2 Bath Energy Star Home Vinyl Siding/ Shingle Roof, 2"x6" Wall Studs Thermo pane windows WANT TO make certain Heat Pump, Appliances Underpinning, your ad gets attention? HUD Delivered & Setup Ask about attention PUBLISHER’S Only $28,995 getting graphics. NOTICE WINDHAM HOMES All real estate adver287-6991 tised herein is subject to the Federal Fair 0734 Lots & Acreage Housing Act which Commercial/ makes it illegal to ad- 20 ACRES FREE! Buy 40- 0754 Office vertise any preference, Get 60 Acres $0-Down, limitation, or discrimi- $ 1 6 8 / m o n t h . M o n e y COMMERCIAL BUILDING & nation based on race, B a c k G u a r a n t e e . N O Land w/living quarters, color, religion, sex, CREDIT CHECKS! Beauti- TN State Line on Old handicap, familial status ful Views, Roads Sur- Hwy 45 S., Guys, TN. or national origin, or in- veyed, Near El Paso, Equipped with some tention to make any Texas. 1-800-843-7537. appliances, vinyl, partial such preferences, limi- www.sunsetranches.co carpet, central cooling tations or discrimina- m & 1 window unit. tion. $65,000. Lyle Murphy, State laws forbid disMobile Homes United Country-River crimination in the sale, 0741 City Realty, Corinth, MS for Sale rental, or advertising of Office: 662-287-7707. real estate based on VOTED BEST OF SHOW factors in addition to Spacious 4 BR, 2 BA, those protected under $44,500.00. TRANSPORTATION federal law. We will not All homes delivered & knowingly accept any set up on your propadvertising for real es- erty. Limited time on tate which is in viola- this home 0832 Motorcycles CLAYTON HOMES tion of the law. All per2004 POLARIS Ranger SUPERCENTER sons are hereby in2x4 ATV, 425cc, 113 hrs., OF CORINTH formed that all dwellbench seat, tilt bed, HWY 72 WEST ings advertised are windshield, $3800 firm. 1/4 mile west available on an equal 287-6804. of hospital opportunity basis.
GUARANTEED Auto Sales 470 FARM/LAWN/ GARDEN EQUIP.
Homes for 0710 Sale
Bench Seat, Tilt Bed, Well Maintained, 4 Wd, Good For Hunting & Farm.
“NEW” Yamaha 250 Star V-twin Motorcycle
WITH EXTRAS, BLUE, LESS THAN 1500 MILES,
1979 30’ long motor home, Black & new tires, Price Chrome, Less negotiable. Than 100 Miles
662-660-3736. 2004 32 ft Forest River Camper,
C/H/A, sleeps 5, full bedroom, full bath, new carpet, & hardwood, fridg, stove, microwave.
2005 HONDA ATV TRX 250 EX
’04 HONDA SHADOW 750 $
8B • Sunday, November 11, 2012 • Daily Corinthian
all NEW 2013
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$22,670 NONE 772
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QUAD CAB 4X4 ASK TO SEE STOCK NO. C10168
AUTO • AIR CONDITION POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS 5.7L HEMI • 20” WHEELS DUAL EXHAUSTS • AND MORE
SEE STOCK NO. 19979
FORD M.S.R.P-$23,590; FORD REBATE-$1,500; FARM BUREAU-$500; JONES DISCOUNT-$921
ALL NEW 2013 FORD
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RAM MSRP RAM REBATE JONES DISCOUNT
$34,360 4,000 3,465
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AUTO • AIR CONDITION • AM/FM/CD PWR WINDOWS, LOCKS & MIRRORS PLUS MUCH MORE FORD M.S.R.P. .................. $30,450 FORD REBATE ....................... 1,500 FARM BUREAU ......................... 500 JONES DISCOUNT................... 1,224
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510 FLORENCE ROAD SAVANNAH, TN 731-925-4018 CALL TOLL FREE: 800-896-6637 *Prices include factory cash, dealer discounts and $389.95 CSF, plus TT&L. Photos for illustration only. Must have Farm Bureau Insurance for bonus cash. See a sales person for details. Vehicles subject to be sold due to early advertising deadlines. All credit subject to approval.
AUTOMATIC • AIR • AM-FM/CD 18” ALUMINUM WHEELS 3.6L V-6 ENGINE • POWER LOCKS POWER WINDOWS • PLUS MORE DODGE MSRP DODGE REBATE JONES DISCOUNT
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$22,685 3,000 996
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*Prices include factory cash, dealer discounts and $389.95 CSF, plus TT&L. Photos for illustration only. See a sales person for details. Vehicles subject to be sold due to early advertising deadlines.
CALL TOLL FREE 800-284-5811 A Short Drive Saves You Money!
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$35,940 4,000 3,425
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monthly AUTO • AIR • CHROME PKG. • PLUS MORE **269 PAYMENT FIGURED AS A 39-MONTH LEASE WITH 12,000 MILES PER YEAR. SELLING PRICE IS 425,679.69 AND REQUIRES $1,975.23 DOWN INCLUDES TT&L AND $389 CSF. REQUIRES 720 BEACON SCORE WITH APPROVED CREDIT. VEHICLE MSRP: $26,880
CONTACT US AT 731-925-4923 OR TOLL FREE 888-492-8305 545 Florence Road • Savannah, TN
*Prices include factory cash, dealer discounts and $389.95 CSF, plus TT&L. Photos for illustration only. All credit subject to approval. See a sales person for details. Vehicles subject to be sold due to early advertising deadlines. All programs subject to change without notice.
THE ALL NEW DESIGN FOR 2013
THREE JUST ARRIVED SEASON TO SAVE PRICE STARTS AS LOW AS
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OR YOU CAN CALL TOLL FREE
*Prices include factory rebates, NMAC ﬁnance cash, dealer discounts and $389.95 CSF, plus TT&L. Photos for illustration only. All credit subject to approval. See a sales person for details. Vehicles subject to be sold due to early advertising deadlines.
Veterans Day Tribute
Special Supplement to the Daily Corinthian
We Are Proud To Serve Our Veterans Who Once Proudly Served Our Nation James Price Army
Roy Robinson Army
Ellis Stacy Army
Wilburn Purvis Army
Bro. Warren Jones Army
Joe Hinton US Marines
Vance Stark Navy
Kelly Wilkerson Army
Sam Haynes Air Force
Willis McCoy Navy
Sam Gipson Army
Charles Byram Navy & Air Force
Carroll Little Air Force
Robert Gospadareck Air Force
John Mosley Navy
Hubert Jones National Guard
James Hannon Navy
Clarence Waldrop Navy
Ray Jones Army
Horace Newcomb Air Force/Army
Alford Flanagan Army
William Parker Army
Floyd Cannon Army
Charles Smith Army
Norris Kelly Air Force
MS CARE CENTER OF ALCORN COUNTY 3701 Joanne Drive 662-287-8071 Corinth, MS
Daily Corinthian • Sunday, November 11, 2012 • 3
Frederick L. Alexander U.S. Army 2010 - present
Roy Clinton “R.C.” Allen U.S. Army 1943-1945
John E. Anderson U.S. Navy 1954-1982
Bobby Austin U.S. Army 1953-1973
Gerry Austin U.S. Army 1969-1982
Larry Barr U.S. Marines 1957-1961
Hurshel L. Bates U. S. Army 1943-1946
Harold Blackwood U.S. Army 1951-1953
Houston Brown U. S. Army 1968-1970
Jimmie R. Barnes U.S. Army 1966-1968
Johnny Ray Burkhalter U.S. Army 1964-1967
Harold Burleson U.S. Army 1969-1971
Acie L. Carman U.S. Air Force 2007 - Present
Wayne Coln U.S. Air Force 1954-1960
Rickey D. Crane U.S. Air Force 19691973/19911995
Bill Dobbins U.S. Army 1953-1961
Larry Elam U.S. Air Force 1963-1967
Enoch D. Eubanks U.S. Air Force 1954-1975
Edward Jacob Fett U.S. Air Force 1985-2011
William George (Billy) Fett U.S. Army 1951-1953
Joe Vance Gurley, Jr. U.S. Air Force 1965-1969
Joe Vance Gurley, Sr. U.S. Army 1940-1945
James A. Hale, Sr. U.S. Army 1966-1968
John F. Harrison U.S. Army 19401945/19501954
4 • Sunday, November 11, 2012 • Daily Corinthian
Benjamin Harvey Hill U.S. Army 1942-1945
Buddy Hinton U.S. Army 1957-1959
Charles Holt U.S. Army 1953-1954
John H. Lentz U.S. Marine Corps 1980-2000
Johnnie A. Lindsey U.S. Army 1967-1969
Charles W. Leonard U.S. Air Force 1948-1952
Richard Horton Wilford Brant U.S. Army “Bud” Johnson 1969-1970 U.S. Army 1942-1945
Grady Wilburn Markle U.S. Army 1941-1945
Raymond Massengill U.S. Army 1941-1945
Rodney King U.S. Army 1992-1995
Kimble Mathis U.S. Air Force 1964-1968
Larry W. Knight U.S. Army 1967-1973
James F. Leatherwood U.S. Army 1963-1965
Daily Corinthian • Sunday, November 11, 2012 • 5
Raymond T. Mattox U.S. Army Air Corps 1942-1946
Cindy Childers McCain U.S. Army 1991-2012
William “Bill” McCain U.S. Army 1980-2009
Harold Wayne McCoy U.S. Army 1964-1972
David E. McKee U.S. Air Force
Dewitt E. McKee U.S. Army
Jeff “Joe Coffee” Morris U.S. Army 1980-1981
James “Bud” Odle U.S. Army 1958-1961
Harold Palmer U.S. Army 1967-1969
J. C. Parker U.S. Army 1963-1969
James Harold Peters U.S. Army 1966-1968
James Prince U.S. Air Force 1966-1970
Richard Reed U.S. Army 1966-1968
Nelson Rickman U.S. Army 1953-1955
Reggie N. Rickman US Army 1968-1970
Charles D. Robinson U.S. Air Force 1950-1954
Charles R. Rorie U.S. Army 1961-1963
Robert D. Sagely U.S. Marine Corp. 2006-current
Danny Sanders U.S. Army 1967-1969
Bobby L. Settlemires U.S. Army 1967-1969
We thank our Veterans, both past and present for your faithful service to our country. We thank God for the sacriﬁce you made to make our country free.
Magnolia Funeral Home
Ken Doyle Teeter Petty Army ARMY
Clyde Ken Teeter Barron Army NAVY
Charles Dewey McCarter Broadway Army MARINES
James Bill Parnell Bryant AirNAVY Force
Boyd Robert Owings McKeown Marine NAVY
Ralph Arthur Stachell Boren AirNAVY Force
Doyle Thank Petty You All! ARMY
Home Owned and Operated
2024 Hwy 72 East Annex • Corinth, Mississippi (662) 286-9500 or 286-9545 • www.magnoliafuneralhome.net
1101 Levee Rd. • Corinth, MS • 662-286-7021 Locally Owned and Operated • email@example.com
6 • Sunday, November 11, 2012 • Daily Corinthian
Thomas Ray Settlemires U.S. Army 1967-1969
Samuel D. Smith U.S. Army 1967-1970
L.C. Terry U. S. Army 1940 - 1945
James Landon Tucker U.S. Army National Guard 1999-Present
Corey Stevens U.S. Army 2009 - Present
Clayton Y. Turner U.S. Army 1942-1945
Billy W. Stewart U.S. Army 1957-1958
Chief Jimmy Tutor U.S. Navy 1962-1987
Harris Neal Strickland U.S. Army Corp of Engineers 1967-1969
Roy Allen Strickland U.S. Army 1968-1969
James Harry Taylor U.S. Navy 1941-1945
Jimmy Taylor U.S. Air Force 1972-1976
James Utley U.S. Army 1944-1945
Bobby Joe Vanderford U.S. Army 1967-1969
Bobby J. Voyles U.S. Army 1960-1963
Robert Weir U.S. Navy 1947-1952
Joe Wells U.S. Air Force 1950-1954
Tommie Whittemore U.S. Army 1967-1969
Robert Wiginton U.S. Army 1953-1957
Jimmy Neal Wilbanks U.S. Army 1969-1972
Tommy Williams U.S. Army 1968-1979
Lawrence Woodruff U.S. Navy 1945
Clarence Wroten U.S. Army 1942-1943
Guy E. Young U.S. Army 1953-1956
Debbie McFalls, FNP 1801 S. Harper Rd. Suite 7 Corinth, MS 38834 (662) 286-2300 Fax (662) 286-7010 Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday 8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. Wednesday 8 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.
Daily Corinthian â€˘ Sunday, November 11, 2012 â€˘ 7
Museum exhibit describes POWs held by Nazis BY JANET MCCONNAUGHEY Associated Press
NEW ORLEANS â€” A violin made from bed slats, a bomber jacket, and journals filled with humor, nostalgia, sorrow and boredom help to tell the stories of the 92,820 Allied soldiers held in nearly 100 Nazi prisoner of war camps. â€œGuests of the Third Reich,â€? an exhibit opening on Veterans Day at the National World War II Museum is about those â€œKriegies,â€? as they called themselves â€” short for â€œKriegsgefangener,â€? German for â€œprisoner of war.â€? Items on display through July 7 are among those to be shown in the Liberation Pavilion planned for completion in 2016. That pavilion will also have a section about POWs held in Japanese POW camps where more than 40 percent of the 27,465 Americans captured in the Pacific died. But of 93,941 who surrendered to Germany, 92,820 survived. Japan had not ratified the Geneva
Conventions for humane treatment of POWs. Germany had, and generally followed its requirements. Not always. One part of the exhibit is about POWs who were sent to concentration camps or executed. Those in the concentration camps included 350 Americans sent from Stalag IXB to the slave labor camp in Berga because they were or â€œlookedâ€? Jewish, and 168 Allied airmen sent to nearby Buchenwald. Another 362 American POWS and more than 100 Belgians were killed in groups, including 84 shot in the â€œMalmedy Massacre.â€? The exhibit is divided in five sections: Capture, Camp Life, Liberation, Global Conflict â€” which includes the â€œWar Crimesâ€? area â€” and After the Camps. Camp Life includes seven â€œwartime logsâ€? â€” diaries provided by the YMCA to be sent in Red Cross packages for POWs. Their contents have been scanned and put on iPads so visitors can
page through them. â€œThereâ€™s probably about 700 pages in all if you read all of them,â€? said curator Kimberly Guise. Some of the diariesâ€™ contents also are on the website set up for the exhibit. Early American POWs were airmen, who hit the ground at a rate of about 400 a month in 1943. Then came the Battle of the Bulge, when nearly 23,000 Americans, most of them infantry, were captured in December 1944. Most of the logs include drawings of burning aircraft or memorials to dead crewmen, Guise said. The men also described lighter moments. â€œThere are a number of ways we spend our spare time. As I sit here writing this, there are two across from me studying French, some are playing cards, others are reading books, the rest have the two guitars, anything to keep your mind occupied and not think of home,â€? wrote
Bruce L. Worrell, captured in Italy in May 1994 during service with the 85th Infantry Divisionâ€™s 359th Infantry Regiment and held at Stalag IIB. Guise said, â€œThere were whole colleges that were set up. They called them barbed-wire universities.â€? The diaries, each printed with the title â€œA Wartime Log,â€? also include home addresses of men in the camp, cartoons, drawings of other POWs, maps, photographs from home, and lovingly detailed drawings of U.S. bombers and of pinup girls, sometimes together. There are song parodies and also verses clipped from magazines and newspapers. The flight jacket was worn by Paul Hayslip, the only crewman on the B-26 bomber â€œRamblinâ€™ Wreckâ€? who was able to parachute to safety before it crashed. A photograph shows him and his crew at Louisianaâ€™s Barksdale Field, now Barksdale Air Force Base.
MRHC Salutes our VETERANS Thank You for Your Service
8 • Sunday, November 11, 2012 • Daily Corinthian
To American Servicemen and Women Past and Present,
WE SALUTE YOU Thank You for Your Courage & Sacriﬁces in the Name of Freedom.
HAPPY VETERAN’S DAY