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Wednesday April 11,


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Daily Corinthian Vol. 116, No. 88

Partly cloudy Today




• Corinth, Mississippi • 20 pages • 2 sections

District considering a sex education policy BY JEBB JOHNSTON

Corinth School District leaders are preparing to adopt a policy and curriculum for sex education as required by a new state law. The policy and curriculum must be set by June 30, and the teaching of sex education will begin in the next school year. Passed during the 2011 legislative session, the law is intended to address the state’s teen pregnancy rate. School districts must select either an abstinence only or “ab-

stinence plus” approach, with the latter giving more leeway to discuss contraception. “Even with an abstinence only approach, you can discuss a variety of other things in terms of contraception, but you can only discuss it from the point of statistically as to how it can work or how it does not work,” Superintendent Lee Childress told the board of trustees Monday evening. He and the district’s attorney have reviewed some of the proposed policies. It is possible that the district

could choose a mix, with abstinence taught in the lower grades and abstinence plus taught in the higher grades. “We will also have to decide where and in what grades we want this taught,” said Childress. It could begin as low as the fifth- and sixth-grade level. The law calls for boys and girls to be separated during the classes. It also requires parents to opt in for their children to participate, which means forms will be sent out to parents.

The district has had sex education at times in the past in health and family dynamics classes. Childress said it has also been addressed in presentations by outside organizations in the past, but the law makes it a matter of formal classroom instruction. When the district had sex education in the past, parents could opt out for their children. The board will adopt the policy and curriculum in a later meeting. In other business: ■ The board adopted an exemption policy for the Cam-

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bridge examinations. The district will develop a brief video presentation to explain the policy to students. ■ The annual reorganization of the board brought no change, with Ann Walker continuing as president and Missy Woodhouse continuing as secretary. The regular board meeting date will continue to be the second Monday of each month at 5:30 p.m. at the administrative office on Harper Road. ■ Trustees approved a request to reduce the number of dance team participants from 20 to 14.

Individual faces felony charges Staff reports

A Corinth man faces charges on marijuana possession. Richard W. Morrow, 48, of 215 County Road 301, Corinth, was arrested Friday and charged with felony possession of a controlled substance (marijuana). Bond was set at $5,000. Officers went to 215 County Road 301 in relation to an investigation of subjects purchasing marijuana from occupants at the residence, according to Narcotics Officer Darrell Hopkins. Morrow consented to a search of the residence during which officers found approximately one-quarter pound of marijuana along with packaging, weighing and distribution material.

Missing Wheeler man located in Tennessee BY BRANT SAPPINGTON Staff photos by Reece Terry

A snall single engine plane is stopped by a tree just a few feet from a home in the Midway community south of Luka Associated Press

JACKSON, Miss. — Authorities say a small personal plane made a crash landing in northeast Mississippi’s Tishomingo County, but both occu-

pants were able to walk to a nearby home. Mississippi Highway Patrol spokesman Casey Mayo says the plane went down Tuesday behind a house off

Mississippi Highway 25. He said the two people in the plane walked to the house for help. Paramedics were on the scene. Mayo did not have other details.

Residents encouraged to help with Rienzi cleanup BY BRANT SAPPINGTON

RIENZI — Rienzi town leaders are asking the community to put its best foot forward as they prepare to host a major Civil War reenactment next month. Mayor Walter Williams said they’re expecting reenactors and visitors from throughout the southeast and as far away as Texas as they commemo-

rate the 150th anniversary of the Battle of Rienzi on May 11-13. This marks the second year for the reenactment in the town on the Alcorn-Prentiss county border and they’re anticipating a bigger and better event than ever due to the significance of the anniversary year. In preparation for the influx of visitors to the community, Williams said he and the board of aldermen are

asking residents to make an effort to clean up around all homes and other properties and make the community look its best so they can make a good impression on those coming into town. He said they want to encourage everyone to take pride in their community and give the visitors the best pos-

An elderly Prentiss County man reported missing on Monday has been located in Tennessee. Prentiss County Sheriff Randy Tolar said Glen Roland Shelton was found by police in Dyer, Tenn., approximately 45 minutes north of Jackson, Tenn., late Monday and was expected to be reunited with his family later that day. Shelton, 79, of Wheeler, was reported missing after leaving his home early Monday to go to the Social Security Administration office in Corinth. He never arrived at that office. An alert was sent out by the Prentiss County Sheriff’s Department to law enforcement agencies and area media seeking help in locating the missing man. Tolar said Shelton was disoriented but otherwise okay when he was found. “This is one of those cases where everyone pitched in to locate Mr. Shelton and it ended on a positive note. I’m pleased he was found safe,” said Tolar.

Please see CLEANUP | 2A

28 teams vie for top chili cook-off honors BY MARK BOEHLER

Dennis Farris has spent a lot of time in the courtroom over the years, serving as assistant district attorney for Johnny Young in Itawamba and Lee counties for 16 1/2 years until his recent retirement. But when the judges’ decision was announced at the Fifth Annual Crossroads Chili Cook-Off Saturday afternoon, there was no question this time Farris was stunned at the verdict by a taste bud jury. “I was blown away,” said Farris, holding his $750 check and First Place in Red Chili trophy.

“It’s the first time I’ve cooked by myself.” Farris’ Legal Heartburn Chili took top honors at the local cook-off, which featured 28 teams from eight states, including a dozen from Illinois. The Mantachie resident usually cooks with Bill Stegbauer of Memphis, Tenn. and the Sweet Fire Chili team. On Saturday, he began his own solo culinary adventure. As state champ, Farris said he would represent his home state of Mississippi at the International Chili Society (ICS) World Championship event to be held later this year in West Virginia.

Besides his Corinth connection to the former district attorney, the former assistant DA said the Crossroads cook-off will provide a new fond local connection. “It’s a really nice event,” he said, still smiling and tightly clutching his trophy, a homemade bowl from local Hinkle Creek Pottery. “And it’s always nice to win.” “This is a great contest. We look forward to it,” added Stegbauer, Farris’ good friend and fellow cooker. Spilled salsa means victory

Index Stocks...... 7A Classified......5B Comics......3B Wisdom......2B

Weather......5A Obituaries......3A Opinion......4A Sports...... 7A

Please see CHILI | 2A

Staff photos by Steve Beavers

Ashley Jernigan and the Chili Bandits collected the People’s Choice award.

On this day in history 150 years ago April 11 — Fort Pulaski at Savannah, Georgia, surrenders after a devastating bombardment by Union forces, which proved masonry fortifications are no match for rifled artillery. The port of Savannah is closed to blockade runners.

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2A • Daily Corinthian

Wednesday, April 11, 2012


Mike Dearing of Newton, Miss. did the ultimate kitchen no-no at the Crossroads Chili CookOff, held in the CARE Garden in downtown Corinth in conjunction with the Green Market. While making his salsa, he knocked a bowl of his chief competitor’s salsa to the ground — his wife Wanda’s salsa. The Fire in the Hole team have been to the Crossroads event all five years. Wanda’s salsa has captured first place the past two competitions. Wanda threw some salsa together at the last minute, but it was Mike’s salsa which captured First Place, beating 13 other entries. “I promised her I didn’t do it on purpose,” said Dearing, who also won First Place in Green Chili, another ICS sanctioned event which carries a Mississippi state championship and berth in the international event. Dearing’s two titles and Farris’ victory means for the first time in the local event, Mississippians carried home all titles. “I love this event. I love coming here,” said Dearing, still grinning at his two victories, which earned him $400. “If we picked one chili cookoff to enter, we’d come to Corinth.” “It’s a well-run event. We’ll be back next year.” Local teams do well The Chili Bandits of Iuka stole the show once again. For the second straight year, Kenny Phifer and his crew won People’s Choice out of 20 teams entered. It was one of several tro-

Staff photos by Steve Beavers

Karen and Phillip Puccis took part in their first chili contest in Corinth last weekend. phies for the Bandits. Those attending the cook-off get to sample the chili and vote for their favorite. Hundreds of people took part. So many, in fact, many teams ran out of chili before the tasting time had expired. Phifer, an insurance agent from Iuka, said taking a trophy home was nice, but he loves meeting and greeting people. “We have a great time,” said Phifer. “It’s a lot of fun. We come every year and we’ll be back next year.” Phifer and his team also finished fourth in Red Chili, third in Green Chili and second in Local Favorite. “Look how well our local people did when competing in the ICS categories,” said Chili CookOff Chairperson Steve Knight, as locals placed in every category and then swept the People’s Choice

slots. Knight is still scratching his head over local interest. Although the event is well attended, few local teams enter the cook-off. Of the 28 entries this year, only seven were from the Crossroads area. “I really wish we could get more local participation,” said Knight. The winners are ... Local Favorite First Place — Mark Boehler, Front Page Chili, Corinth; Second Place — Kenny Phifer, Chili Bandits, Iuka; Third Place — Joey Gilmore, Heavenly Manna, Corinth People’s Choice First Place — Kenny Phifer, Chili Bandits, Iuka; Second Place — Joey Gilmore, Heavenly Manna, Corinth; Third Place — Mark Boehler, Front Page Chili, Corinth Salsa First Place — Mike



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Dearing, Fire in the Hole II, Newton, Miss.; Second Place — Bob Hall, Bob’s Chili, Taylorville, Ill.; Third Place — Joey Gilmore, Heavenly Mannah, Corinth Green Chili First Place — Mike Dearing, Fire in the Hole II, Newton, Miss.; Second Place — Stewart Frye, School House Chili, Little Rock, Ark.; Third Place — Kenny Phifer, Chili Bandits, Iuka Red Chili First Place — Dennis Farris, Legal Heartburn Chili, Mantachie; Second Place — Scott Barrett, Rosita’s Chili Surprise, Brookfield, Ill.; Third Place — Roy Toby, RT’s Bodacious Chili, Beebe, Ark.; Fourth Place — Kenny Phifer, Chili Bandits, Iuka; Fifth Place (tie) — Jason Blevins, Bayou Brothers Chili, Baton Rouge, La. and Mike Campbell, Chef Mike’s Chili, Savannah, Tenn.

Staff photos by Steve Beavers

Rickey Derrick of Cajun Rick’s Chili gets his red chili entry ready.


sible impression of the place they call home. Reenactment activities begin on Friday, May 11 with programs for students at area schools. On Saturday, May 12, the camps will open to the public at 9 a.m. with opening ceremonies.

There will be period music from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. and the reenactment of the battle will begin at 2 p.m. Sunday will bring a church service at 10 a.m. on the battlefield, followed by another reenactment at 2 p.m. For more information on the reenactment, call Rienzi Town Hall at 662462-5315.

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3A • Daily Corinthian

Local/Region Deaths

David Wayne O’Neal Morelock

RIENZI — Funeral services for O’Neal Morelock are set for 1 p.m. today at McPeters Funeral Home Chapel with Bro. Don Clenny and Bro. Trent Spencer officiating. Burial will be in the Hinkle Cemetery in Rienzi. Mr. Morelock died Sunday, April 8, 2012 at Magnolia Regional Health Center. He was born on April 12, 1946 to the late James Harry and Gladys Bragg Morelock. His family said that there was nothing that he couldn’t do. He was a Master Fabricator, Designer for Chadco, an avid mechanic specializing in tractors, skilled in paint and body work, was a pool shark, sharpshooter, enjoyed looking for and working on old cars, loved his grandchildren, and was of the Pentecostal faith. If you ever needed him, he was only a phone call away and would always come. He is survived by his wife, Becky Morelock of Corinth; three daughters, Susan Wright and husband Joshua of Booneville, Regina Hudson and husband Daniel of Iuka, and Cristy Strickland and husband Michael of Corinth; three brothers, Howard Morelock and wife Eunice of Rienzi, Howell Morelock and wife Ann of Corinth, Barrion Morelock and wife Mary of Corinth; two grandchildren, Trinity Wright and Aiden Strickland; one niece, Rene Estes of Rienzi; and a host of friends. Visitation is 10 a.m. till service time today. Nephews Steve, Darron, Jeff and Greg Morelock along with Daniel Hudson, Bo Johnson, Joshua Wright, and Keith Down will serve as pallbearers and his niece, Rene Estes, will serve as an honorary pallbearer. Condolences may be left at

Letter from the editor Michael Farero

Michael Gene Farero, 48, of Corinth, died Tuesday, April 10, 2012 at his residence Born November 8, 1963, he was a carrier for the Tupelo Journal. Survivors include his wife, Suzanne Farero of Corinth; a son, James Farero; a daughter, Ashley Farero both of Corinth; his mother, Shirley Farero of Round Lake, Illinois; and four sisters, Kim Jordine of Normal, Ill., Dawn Vepely of Round Lake, Kelly Fackert of Salem, Mo., and Leanna Vepely of Pell Lake, Wi. Visitation is 2-5 p.m. Saturday at Corinthian Home.

Marie Martin

SAVANNAH, Tenn. — Funeral services for Marie Jean Martin, 75, are set for 11 a.m. today at Memorial Funeral Home Chapel with burial in Crump Cemetery in Crump, Tn. Mrs. Martin died Friday, April 6, 2012 at Savannah Health Center. Mrs. Martin attended St. Mary’s Catholic Church. She was a homemaker who enjoyed cooking, spending time with her grandchildren and taking care of her family. She was preceded in death by her parents, Aniello and Rose Cropanese Sparaco; a brother, Aniello (Junior) Sparaco; and a sister, Rose Marie Caputo. Survivors include her husband, Prentice “Pete” Martin of Savannah; three daughters: Janice Marie McClearn of Savannah, Judy Ann Lynch of Adamsville Martin and Patricia Rose “Pat” Stanton of Florence, New Jersey; two sons, Michael Anthony Martin of Kleen, Texas, and Thomas “Tommy” Martin of Savannah; two brothers, Carmine Sparaco of Medford, New Jersey and Arnie Sparaco of Wrightstown, New Jersey; 12 grandchildren, and 18 great grandchildren. Visitation is today from 10-11a.m at the funeral home.

Civil War Trust finalizes land transfer Special to Daily Corinthian

SHILOH, Tenn. — As part of the Tennessee Civil War Sesquicentennial Commission’s annual signature event commemorating 150th anniversary the Battle of Shiloh, the Civil War Trust joined with the National Park Service and State of Tennessee to make announcements regarding the permanent preservation of 925 acres on the Shiloh Battlefield. The achievements discussed were threefold: the transfer of 167 acres from the Trust to the park; the

launch of a $1.25 million campaign to preserve an additional 491 acres inside the park; and the successful completion of efforts to purchase 267 acres at Fallen Timbers. “We believe that every acre we save is an investment in our country’s future. There can be no more lasting and fitting tribute than protecting the sites where the war’s outcome was decided — the battlefields themselves,” said Trust President James Lighthizer. The day’s events began with a welcome from Su-

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san Whitaker, Tennessee commissioner of Tourist Development and a co-chair of the state Civil War Sesquicentennial Commission and remarks from Gov. Bill Haslam. Following an introduction from Dr. Carroll Van West, director of the Tennessee Civil War National Heritage Area and the sesquicentennial commission’s other co-chair, Lighthizer and Trust chairman emeritus John Nau joined federal and state officials for the preservation announcements.

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people in the U.S. will avoid normal routines on Friday the 13th as it is the most feared day on the calendar. Seriously? “Hey Reece, not coming in today, boss,” I’ll explain. “It’s Friday the 13th.” Of course Friday will be a bad day. I just got myself fired. But it begs the question, do folks play it safe? E-mail me your thoughts to Include your name, community and the change in routine you have planned on Friday. Respond before noon Thursday. If it’s good enough, you may get lucky and make the newspaper. If you are embarrassed at your superstition and you want to share your phobia with no mention of name, just say so. It may be part of the fear. It’s the year of Friday the 13th. We had one in January and another looms on the calendar in July. Two more follow next year in September and December. I’ll be looking for a volunteer to photograph should we proceed. I’m thinking someone holding a black cat in the middle of the street while walking under a ladder. Just a thought. And not on Highway 72. I’m feeling my phobia now. I have a fear of coming up with lame story ideas. Someone please break my cold sweat and zip me the realness of your phobia, superstitions and Friday the 13th. Sincerely, Mark Boehler Editor

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Shiloh National Military Park (NMP) superintendent Woody Harrell said that the transfer of three properties totaling 167 acres, initially acquired by the trust in 2007 and 2008 with the intention that they would eventually become part of the park, is symbolic of the longstanding partnership between the two organizations. The Trust has previously transferred 192 acres to the park and continues to maintain ownership of two small parcels totaling less than three acres.

Dear reader, After giving away 21⁄2 gallons of Smoked Chicken “Front Page” Chili one small sample at a time on Saturday at the Crossroads Chili Cook-Off, I made my bold prediction to my wife Dawnie: “I won’t be cooking anymore chili for awhile.” Enter pulled heart string. As I gave away the last chili drop and scraped the crock pot clean, I heard the soft, southern voice of my best buddy in whole world, almost eight-year-old grandson, Gregory. “Poppy, will you make me some more chili?” It’s now over three gallons cooked. In cooking competitions, what is around the crock pot is more special than the ingredients within.

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Reece Terry, publisher

Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Wednesday, April 11, 2012

Corinth, Miss.

What are Obama’s folks thinking? As President Barack Obama’s re-election strategy takes shape before our eyes, it appears to involve several key elements: 1. Do not run on your record; run as if there were no incumbent. 2. Stress class warfare, negatives and fear of GOP cuts. 3. Subsume negatives about his record in a miasma of general pessimism. (Medicare was broken before we got here. Headwinds slowed the economy.) Will it work? Most likely not. Economic populism has never been able to reach more than about 40 percent of the American electorate. And the only modern incumbent to run away from his record and win was Harry Truman in the aftermath of the Roosevelt era. So what are the people around Obama thinking? They seem to be betting that a decided shift in the American political culture in the past decade has made class envy, fear of government-spending cuts, and a distrust of wealth into a way to win a majority. The Democratic Party’s left has long believed in this strategy. In the Clinton re-election campaign, moderates squared off against economic populists and won the day. The likes of former Labor Secretary Robert Reich were busy pushing populist remedies, but the polling never showed that this rhetoric would suffice to win a majority. (In 1992, when Clinton used their arguments to get elected, he had to win only 43 percent of the vote to prevail because Perot made it a three-way race.) Has our culture changed that much since? Are the partisan divisions so entrenched and hatred of the other side so pronounced that a divisive campaign, a la Richard Nixon in 1968, can win? We don’t know yet. Obviously, the Obama polling suggests that things are very different now. Obama’s own failures have, their reasoning must go, left the country so embittered and divided that sunny optimism and national unity strike a false note with voters. We don’t think so. We believe that Obama is attempting to re-create his 2008 electoral coalition by igniting divisive passions to amplify turnout among his former base of voters. It is interesting to note that while Obama regularly draws 49 to 52 percent of registered voters in national polls against Mitt Romney, he does far worse among likely voters, trailing Romney 47 to 45 percent according to Rasmussen or tied at 47 percent on Bloomberg. The gap between his polling among registered voters and the 60 percent who are likely voters, illustrates Obama’s central problem: voter turnout. He won in 2008 because black turnout rose form 11 percent of the vote to 14 percent; Latino participation rose from 7 to 8.5 percent, and the under-30 voters dramatically increased their turnout as well. Now while his ratings among African-Americans remain high, the prospects for a heavy turnout are diminished, and his approval among Latinos is down to 41 percent (Rasmussen) and among under-30 voters to 54 percent (Rasmussen). So in an effort to juice the turnout, Obama is resorting to fear, envy and class antagonisms, strategies that haven’t been working for him lately. But, in the process, he sacrifices optimism and hope. A dour, bitter Obama, lashing out at the rich and peddling fear of the Republicans, cannot compete with a sunny, smiling, optimistic Romney. Were Rick Santorum the adversary, Obama could run on what his opponent would do in the area of reproductive rights. But with Romney, he is largely stuck talking about who he is -- an attack line that is not becoming and that does not inspire faith in a national leader. Were we France or Italy, perhaps this rhetoric would fall on receptive ears conditioned by years of discord. But here in America? Not yet. (Dick Morris, former advisor to the Clinton administration, is a commentator and author of “Rewriting History.” He is also a columnist for the New York Post and The Hill. His wife, Eileen McGann is an attorney and consultant.)

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 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.

Reece Terry publisher

Random thoughts on the passing scene . . . How long do politicians have to keep on promising heaven and delivering hell before people catch on, and stop getting swept away by rhetoric? Why should being in a professional sport exempt anyone from prosecution for advocating deliberate violence? Recent revelations of such advocacy of violence by an NFL coach should lead to his banishment for life by the NFL, and criminal prosecution by the authorities. If you are serious about reducing violence, you have to be serious about punishing those who advocate it. Have you noticed that what modest economic improvements we have seen occurred during the much-lamented “gridlock” in Washington? Nor is this unusual. If you check back through history, doing nothing has a far better track record than that of politicians intervening in the economy. With all the talk about people paying their “fair share” of income taxes, why do nearly half the people in this country pay no income taxes at all? Is that their “fair share?” Or is creating more recipients of government handouts, at no cost to themselves, simply a strat-

egy to gain more votes? S o m e people are puzzled by the fact that so much that Thomas is said and Sowell done by politicians seems Columnist remote from reality. But reality is not what gets politicians elected. Appearances, rhetoric and emotions are what get them elected. Reality is what the voters and taxpayers are left to deal with, as a result of electing them. Instead of following the tired old formula of having politicians and bureaucrats give college commencement speeches, in which they say how superior it is to follow a career as politicians and bureaucrats — “public service” — why not invite someone like John Stossel to tell the graduates how much better it is to go into the private sector, supplying what people want, instead of imposing the government’s will on them? In politics, few talents are as richly rewarded as the ability to convince parasites that they are victims. Welfare states on both sides of the Atlantic have discovered

that largesse to losers does not reduce their hostility to society, but only increases it. Far from producing gratitude, generosity is seen as an admission of guilt, and the reparations as inadequate compensations for injustices — leading to worsening behavior by the recipients. Some people say that taxes are the price we pay for civilization. But the runaway taxes of our time are the price we pay for being gullible. Whatever the ideology or rhetoric of the political left, their agenda around the world has been preempting other people’s decisions and regimenting their lives. People who believe in evolution in biology often believe in creationism in government. In other words, they believe that the universe and all the creatures in it could have evolved spontaneously, but that the economy is too complicated to operate without being directed by politicians. The United States now has the dubious distinction of having the highest corporate tax rate in the world. And people wonder why American corporations are expanding overseas, providing jobs to foreigners. The left may get their jollies at-

tacking “the rich,” but the real victims are other people, who want the jobs that are sent overseas to escape a hostile business climate at home. Different people prefer different exercises. The Republicans’ favorite exercise is running for the hills. The Democrats’ favorite exercise is kicking the can down the road. When politicians say, “spread the wealth,” translate that as “concentrate the power,” because that is the only way they can spread the wealth. And once they get the power concentrated, they can do anything else they want to, as people have discovered — often to their horror — in countries around the world. In an old Western movie, John Wayne encounters a black man. Wayne tells him, “I don’t have a prejudiced bone in my body. I would shoot you as quick as I would shoot any white man.” That is what equality is supposed to mean. (Thomas Sowell is a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, Stanford, CA 94305. His website is www.

Hooded protestors insist ‘justice ain’t rolling’ WASHINGTON, D.C. — There are two obsessions in this town: politics and food. When they intersect, as at this little restaurant called Social Reform, you can order a hamburger called the Blue Dog or a Laissez-Faire sandwich. I order the Caucus and look around at other diners. I am the only person in the place wearing blue jeans. I seem to be the only person not “taking a meeting” over lunch. I am an out-of-towner, a nobody, here to rest after a long walk, and to eat something, no matter the name. I’m an unremarkable tourist. Conventional wisdom says people who work inside the Beltway don’t think like the rest of us. It strikes me that they may not think at all, so many are busy talking — on smartphones, in huddled groups of gray suits around posh tables, in unseen meeting rooms. I suspect that a lot of times they are talking about wheth-

er to go out for Indian or Vietnamese, not how to solve the country’s problems. EiRheta ther way, they Johnson sure know how to make Columnist their talking look important, almost urgent. Visitors have business, too, but the locals pay us no mind. We tourists in sandals scurry from one monument to the next, reading lofty phrases and feeling pretty good about American things. That’s why we come, after all, to renew our faith that democracy works. The new Martin Luther King monument, for instance, makes us momentarily think that maybe justice finally is flowing like water in a society recently struck colorblind — at least colorblind enough to elect a black president and

erect this stone. The King visage emerging from the white rock is blindingly beautiful and dramatic. But we’re eating the hotdogs, not seeing the sausage being made. Outside the Department of Justice, on this fine spring day with a wind rustling through newly minted leaves, protestors wearing hooded shirts — “hoodies,” the kids call them — march up and down, up and down. They insist that justice has not flowed in the case of one dead black teenager, Trayvon Martin, whose cherubic face is on handmade signs everywhere. I don’t know what happened in the sad Trayvon Martin case. But anyone who has worked in a newsroom with a police scanner recognizes the dynamics. A “suspicious person” description crackling over a scanner most often is a person of color out of context, walking through a white neighborhood.

The president has called for soul-searching. The protestors call for justice. The media makes the most of a case that somehow, amongst a thousand others involving man’s inhumanity to man, has captured public attention. Later I will watch as a teenager about the age of Trayvon Martin rushes by the Martin Luther King quotes. He walks with purpose and wears a gray hoodie. On his back are the words “Justice for Trayvon.” What a messy process democracy is. A black president may have only galvanized the racists still among us. Bullets in Florida and Oklahoma echo through this nation’s psyche and make a mockery of words and monuments. (To find out more about Rheta Grimsley Johnson and her books, visit www.

Prayer for today

A verse to share

Dear God, when we become complacent, remind us that we are salt and leaven and light and that our purpose is to season and enrich the world with your love. Amen.

Let us . . . approach the throne of grace with confidence, so that we may receive mercy and find grace to help us in our time of need. — Hebrews 4:16 (NIV)

Beth Cossitt

Mark Boehler

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Willie Walker

L.W. Hodges

circulation manager

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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 • Wednesday, April 11, 2012 • 5A

Local Construction is under way at Mississippi University for Women BY CARMEN K. SISSON The Commercial Dispatch

COLUMBUS — Construction and renovation projects, totaling more than $23 million, are under way at Mississippi University for Women as the college works through the midpoint of its 20-year master plan. The plan was developed following a 2002 tornado and, though school officials had hoped to be further along with some projects, overall good progress is being made, said Nora Miller, MUW vice president for finance and administration.

Miller said this summer, officials will re-evaluate the plan and make changes, if necessary. The current work is evident the moment visitors enter the front gate. To the left, orange plastic safety netting surrounds Orr Chapel, where the roof is being replaced. Roofs also are being replaced at the Mary Wilson Home and Carrier Chapel. Work began on the two chapels in February, and work will begin at Mary Wilson in May. Phase 1 of the $480,000 project will be complete by June.

Miller said the roof was so damaged at Orr Chapel the building is closed, until repairs are complete. College officials plan to raise money to restore it to functionality. Roofing projects totaling $885,000 will also take place at the President’s Home, Frazer Hall, McDevitt Hall and Hooper Science. An additional $35,000 will be spent at the President’s Home for exterior painting, replacement of rotten wood, floor repairs and electrical repairs. Poindexter Hall, where

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a $9.5 million exterior and interior renovation is slated for completion this summer, is one of the biggest projects planned. The 1905 building, which houses the music department and is one of 23 campus buildings listed on the National Register of Historic Places, has posed some challenges, due to its age, as well as its unusual construction. It features different levels on the north and south wings, creating an uneven floor and what Miller called “a rabbit hutch” ef-

fect for those who happen to get lost. Part of the renovations are requirements to bring the building into compliance with the ADA standards for handicapped accessibility. Historic preservation codes prevented aligning the floors, so an elevator had to be installed for each wing. Crews have restored as much of the heart pine flooring as possible, though Miller said some was too damaged to be salvageable. Other renovations include structural stabilization,

waterproofing, roof and window replacement and asbestos and lead paint surveys and abatement.

All Stadium Seating Birthday Parties Online Tickets Tuesday April 10 & Wednesday April 11, 2012

TRANSFORMERS: OF THE AMERICANDARK REUNION (R)MOON 4:30 7:25(nonNo3-D) pass(PG13) 12:00, 12:50, 3:20, 4:10, 6:50, 7:30, 10:05 WRATH OF THE TITANS (NON 3D) (PG13) 4:05 7:05 No pass THE GREEN LANTERN (non 3D) (PG13) - 10:00 MIRROR MIRROR No9:40 pass BAD TEACHER (R) -(PG) 1:20,4:15 4:20,7:20 7:35, MR. POPPER’S PENGUINS 12:20,7:00 2:40,7:30 4:55No pass THE HUNGER GAMES (PG13)(PG) 3:55- 4:25 HORRIBLE (R) - 1:25, 9:45 OCTOBERBOSSES BABY (PG13) 4:104:30, 7:157:25, No pass LARRY CROWNE (PG13) - 12:10, 2:30, 4:50, 7:20, 9:40 21 JUMP STREET (R) 4:35 7:15 SUPER 8 (PG13) - 7:20, 9:50 AZOOKEEPER THOUSAND(PG) WORDS 4:359:20 7:20 - 1:10,(PG13) 4:15, 7:00, DR.2SEUSS’ LORAX1:00, (NON (PG)6:45,4:007:20,7:059:15 CARS (non 3-D) THE (G) - 12:15, 3:00,3D)4:00, THIS MEANS WAR (PG13) MONTE CARLO (PG) - 1:05, 4:05,4:30 7:05,7:25 9:30

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6A • Wednesday, April 11, 2012 • Daily Corinthian




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Rooster crows daily at fried chicken restaurant Associated Press

COLLIERVILLE, Tenn. — Every day a colorful character swaggers up to a Collierville chicken restaurant and loudly announces his arrival — with a crow. Nobody seems to know where the red rooster came from, but The Commercial

Appeal reported he first showed up about three months ago and has been a daily fixture ever since at Gus’ Fried Chicken. He’s been known to cross a busy street, but most often crows from a fenced field across the street from the restaurant.

Collierville Animal Services has been trying to catch him. Shelter manager John Robinson said he doesn’t want the cocky fowl to meet an untimely end at the paws of a raccoon or other predator.

April is Defeat Diabetes Month


Awareness of the Risk Factors and Warning Signs. Acting on this Knowledge and Taking a personal Pledge to prevent Diabetes in Their Family. Arming Individuals with Information to Make the Right Lifestyle Choices to Insure Better Health.

A Major Part of the Effort to Defeat Diabetes is Prevention. Doing these Four Things Can Reduce Your Risk of Developing the Disease.

1. 2. 3. 4.

Eat 5-9 Servings of Fruits and Vegetables Daily. Eat 3 Servings of Whole Grains Daily. Get 30-60 Minutes of Physical Acitivity 5 Times a Week. If You Are Overweight, Lose 5% of Your Body Weight.

April 11th - Today’s tip of the day:

Go Fly a Kite – The perfect way to welcome in spring, grab some fresh air, a little dashing about and participating in an ancient human activity. Find a nice flat field or beach and have fun. (check back here each day for a new tip)

See us for all your health related questions

James Bennett Apothecary 2409 Shiloh Rd., Corinth, MS 286-6914

Santorum suspends presidential campaign BY MARC LEVY Associated Press

GETTYSBURG, Pa. — Bowing to the inevitable, Rick Santorum quit the presidential campaign Tuesday, clearing the way for Mitt Romney to claim the Republican nomination. Santorum, appearing with his wife and children in his home state of Pennsylvania, told supporters the race for him was over, but the fight to defeat President Barack Obama would go on. He pointedly made no mention or endorsement of Romney, whom Santorum had derided as an unworthy standard-bearer for the GOP. The former Pennsylvania senator stressed that he’d taken his campaign farther than anyone expected. “We will continue to go

out and fight and defeat President Barack Obama,” Santorum declared. Santorum spoke with Romney before the announcement, a Republican source close to the campaign said. The delegate totals told the tale of Santorum’s demise. Romney has more than twice as many delegates as Santorum and is on pace to reach the 1,144 needed to clinch the nomination by early June. Still in the race, but not considered a factor: former House Speaker Newt Gingrich and Texas Rep. Ron Paul. Santorum had been hoping to hold out through the primary in Pennsylvania on April 24, but decided to fold up after his severely ill 3-year-old daughter, Bella, spent the weekend in the hospital.

Santorum, a feisty campaigner who took everyone by surprise with his win in Iowa’s leadoff caucuses, ran on his conservative credentials and his experience in Congress — he was a House member for four years and senator for 12 — but was hobbled by a lack of money and organization. Santorum stressed the improbable accomplishment of the past year, saying that “against all odds, we won 11 states, millions of voters, millions of votes.” He said that while Romney was accumulating more delegates, “we were winning in a very different way. We were touching hearts” with his conservative message. In a statement, Romney called Santorum “an able and worthy competitor” and congratulated him on his campaign.

Court weighs graphic health warnings on cigarettes issue BY FREDERIC J. FROMMER Associated Press

WASHINGTON — A federal appeals court Tuesday weighed the constitutionality of requiring large graphic photos on cigarette packs to show that smoking can disfigure and even kill people, with two of the three judges questioning how far the government could go. Some of the nation’s largest tobacco companies, including R.J. Reynolds, sued to block the mandate. They argued that the government’s proposed warnings go beyond factual information into anti-smoking advocacy. The Obama admin-

istration responded that the photos of dead and diseased smokers are factual. In February, U.S. District Judge Richard Leon ruled that the requirement ran afoul of the First Amendment’s free speech protections and blocked the requirement. The government appealed. The nine graphic warnings proposed by the Food and Drug Administration include color images of a man exhaling cigarette smoke through a tracheotomy hole in his throat, and a plume of cigarette smoke enveloping an infant receiving a mother’s kiss. Some other images are accompanied by lan-

guage that says smoking causes cancer and can harm fetuses. The warnings were to cover the entire top half of cigarette packs, front and back, and include the phone number for a stop-smoking hotline, 1-800-QUIT-NOW. At Tuesday’s hearing, Judge A. Raymond Randolph, an appointee of Republican President George H.W. Bush, asked if the government could go so far as to require cars to carry a warning that “speed kills,” with a graphic illustration. Justice Department attorney Mark B. Stern replied that he didn’t think there would be any problem with that.


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19 12.50 -.36 dd 6.98 -.21 cc 24.82 -1.58 18 60.14 -.83 19 63.15 -.59 ÂŽ 13 12.37 -.35 21 32.61 -.61 11 7.53 -.22 dd .72 -.08 14 42.30 -1.25 ... 1.98 -.14 13 9.32 -.28 40 15.58 -.39 21 31.97 -.42 dd 14.27 +.21 16 36.86 -.67 19 30.95 -.21 ... 40.93 +.10 cc 186.98 -4.89 11 23.41 -.53 6 29.71 -.37 21 16.27 -.57 14 56.18 -.98 3 31.24 -.75 ... 11.24 +.47 16 66.19 -.83 dd 23.48 -.24 dd 74.63 -1.20 ... 33.36 -.71 32 15.63 -.12 8 35.48 -.80  18 628.44 -7.79 Q-R-S-T 10 11.75 -.11 13 16.83 -.89 Qualcom 25 66.22 -.28 14 9.99 -.16 QksilvRes 12 4.41 -.25 14 30.82 -.02 RF MicD 33 4.35 -.07 I-J-K-L dd 2.87 -.25 RadianGrp 2 3.49 -.17 10 12.30 +.25 Renren n dd 14.95 -.75 IAMGld g ... 5.79 +.25 ... 7.00 -.37 Rentech cc 6.80 -.05 ING dd 2.00 -.10 q 16.17 +.18 RschMotn 13 8.88 -.23 iShGold 4 12.93 -.09 q 61.85 -1.23 32 39.44 -1.10 iShBraz RioTinto ... 52.36 -1.84 q 21.52 -.44 19 22.22 -.47 iShGer RiteAid dd 1.65 -.04 The price of gold has climbed for years like q 17.08 -.30 ... 69.01 -.89 iSh HK Goldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s steady climb (price per ounce) RossStrs s 20 57.19 -2.01 an anxious investorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s blood pressure. iShJapn q 9.65 -.12 After climbing steadily since the financial crisis, gold 48 144.42 -4.38 Rowan 29 31.29 -.92 But last week that changed. Gold fell has recently turned downward. q 57.75 -1.48 11 40.28 -.30 iSh Kor RylCarb 10 26.72 -1.35 almost $58 to $1,614 per ounce Wednesday, $1,800 iShMex q 60.11 -1.57 Sept. 9, 2011 ... 6.95 -.24 RoyDShllA 13 66.95 -1.72 its lowest level in three months. It has iSTaiwn q 12.70 -.17 Intraday high ... 16.62 -.16 SAP AG ... 64.57 -1.38 recovered some of that drop but is down 14 $1,907 q 30.79 +.20 ... 6.51 -.20 iShSilver 12 14.85 -.28 percent since September, when it hit a peak q 62.02 -1.02 SLM Cp ... 8.48 -.08 iShS&P100 SpdrDJIA q 127.01 -2.11 of $1,907. Gold has more than doubled since iShChina25 q 35.75 -.60 1,300 dd 8.54 -.39 q 161.10 +1.73 the financial crisis in late 2008. q 136.40 -2.29 SpdrGold Tuesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s close 11 23.11 -.23 iSSP500 q 172.64 -4.16 Surprisingly, the price drop came on an $1,660 q 41.30 -.82 SP Mid ... 13.01 -.73 iShEMkts ugly day in the stock market â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the Dow S&P500ETF q 135.90 -2.32 iShB20 T q 116.86 +1.31 q 20.50 +1.52 Jones industrial average lost 125 points. Last SpdrHome q 19.94 -.88 q 51.66 -1.13 800 2009 2010 2011 2012 9 41.48 +.55 iS Eafe year, a decline like that would have caused -.49 q 88.80 -.44 SpdrS&PBk q 22.62 dd 2.68 -.15 iShiBxHYB fearful investors to buy gold as a protective investment. SpdrLehHY q 38.69 -.14 iSR1KG q 64.17 -1.13 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s difficult to forecast, but I think the gold bull seems to have diminished. The economy has picked 17 69.31 -1.73 SpdrS&P RB q 27.01 -.54 q 78.35 -1.89 market is over,â&#x20AC;? says Cetin Ciner, a professor of up, and discussion of the worst-case scenarios for the 17 78.70 -1.06 iShR2K q 58.77 -1.65 q 59.74 -1.18 SpdrRetl finance at the University of North Carolina-Wilmington. United States and Europe have faded. dd 21.32 -1.33 iShREst q 53.20 -1.48 q 13.65 -.60 SpdrOGEx Gold fetched only $300 to $400 an ounce during the He likens the surge in gold to dot-com stocks before dd .60 -.06 iShDJHm q 46.91 -.55 38 38.64 -1.32 SpdrMetM their collapse. 1990s but climbed steadily last decade. By late 2008, it dd 14.57 -.49 IngerRd STMicro 7 6.92 -.48 IngrmM 12 18.25 -.28 Some investors buy gold as a hedge against cost nearly $900. Gold took off that fall when stock and 15 16.66 -.10 13 19.90 +.26 -.69 Safeway inflation; however, minutes from the March meeting of corporate bond prices plunged. Even money-market 13 70.60 -1.83 InterMune dd 12.21 StJude 13 38.53 -.38 IBM 15 202.33 -2.61 funds looked suspect. Investors bid up prices for the the Federal Reserve suggest that the central bank 20 5.74 -.10 23 10.46 -.37 17 15.97 -.43 Saks safest of assets, like U.S. Treasury bonds. Others believes inflation remains under control. 15 32.47 -.57 IntlGame SanDisk 10 42.26 -1.44 IntPap 11 32.67 -1.30 turned to gold. Goldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attraction as a refuge during crises also 22 35.93 -.90 7.08 -.34 Interpublic 11 10.53 -.24 SandRdge 54 31 5.34 -.19 ... 36.21 -.81 Invesco 16 24.45 -.74 Sanofi Gold mutual funds Optimism about an economic recovery could lead to a lasting decline in the price of 14 26.48 -.31 52 20.99 -.18 ItauUnibH ... 17.35 -.51 SaraLee gold. Investors may want to opt for precious metals mutual funds, which largely own mining company stocks and 18 17.72 -.48 Schlmbrg 18 67.26 -.33 IvanhM g dd 13.26 -.27 can offer less volatile long-term results. 16 31.30 -1.24 19 13.75 -.33 JA Solar dd 1.32 -.03 Schwab MINIMUM EXPENSE 14 21.62 -.48 Returns 9 35.78 -1.15 JDS Uniph 90 12.64 -.39 SeadrillLtd FUND TOP HOLDING YTD 3-YR* 10-YR* RATIO INVESTMENT 13 21.06 -.62 67 25.64 -.87 JPMorgCh 10 42.96 -.93 SeagateT 17 43.53 -.41 Tocqueville Gold (TGLDX) gold (6.7%) -6.7% 27.0% 18.9% 1.25% $1,000 21 18.23 -.59 Jaguar g dd 4.61 +.57 SealAir 13 13.41 -.25 3.62 -.17 First Eagle Gold (SGGDX) gold (15.3) -7.7 15.2 16.8 1.20 2,500 JanusCap 10 7.99 -.32 Sequenom dd 44 30.63 -.75 SiderurNac ... 9.06 -.15 JetBlue 16 4.61 -.17 OCM Gold Investor (OCMGX) Goldcorp (GG,13.9) -8.7 17.4 16.7 1.73 1,000 22 11.24 -.33 -.02 JohnJn 18 64.20 -.72 SilvWhtn g 20 30.94 23 50.02 -1.13 Source: Morningstar Data through April 9 *annualized Bernard Condon; Matthew Craft; Jenni Sohn â&#x20AC;˘ AP dd 59.99 -1.31 JohnsnCtl 13 30.65 -.68 Sina ... 31.16 -.63 -.60 JoyGlbl 12 72.04 -.84 SkywksSol 22 25.75 8 52.69 -1.55 14 27.63 -.22 JnprNtwk 22 20.88 -.03 Solutia 22 6.46 -.09 ... 18.24 -1.86 KB Home dd 7.92 -.43 SonyCp NDEXES dd .95 -.00 -.27 KeryxBio dd 1.43 -.03 SthnCopper 11 30.19 17 48.79 -2.11 52-Week Net YTD 52-wk 30 7.91 -.31 KeyEngy 21 14.19 -.63 SwstAirl 17 31.36 -1.42 Keycorp High Low Name Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg 8 8.02 -.13 SwstnEngy 16 29.30 +.27 14 30.49 -.53 Kimco 71 17.79 -.41 SpectraEn 17 30.16 -1.01 13,297.11 10,404.49 Dow Industrials 12,715.93 -213.66 -1.65 +4.08 +3.69 28 79.20 -.05 Kinross g 12 9.84 -.56 dd 9.35 +.09 SpectPh 5,627.85 3,950.66 Dow Transportation 5,088.13 -108.86 -2.09 +1.36 -2.89 dd 6.82 -.43 KodiakO g 43 q 35.21 -.74 9.04 -.33 SP Matls 467.64 381.99 Dow Utilities 449.84 -5.96 -1.31 -3.19 +10.34 6 19.06 -.36 Kohls q 36.62 -.42 11 48.95 -1.00 SP HlthC 23 37.93 -.42 Kraft 8,718.25 6,414.89 NYSE Composite 7,841.92 -150.40 -1.88 +4.88 -6.20 q 33.44 -.30 19 37.02 -.57 SP CnSt dd 14.97 -1.30 LSI Corp 2,498.89 1,941.99 Amex Market Value 2,327.52 -39.02 -1.65 +2.16 -1.96 15 8.02 -.08 SP Consum q 43.51 -1.09 6 20.69 -.78 LVSands 3,134.17 2,298.89 Nasdaq Composite 2,991.22 -55.86 -1.83 +14.82 +8.98 q 68.24 -1.37 30 58.40 -2.22 SP Engy 6 2.74 1,422.38 1,074.77 S&P 500 1,358.59 -23.61 -1.71 +8.03 +3.38 LennarA 58 24.50 -1.92 SP Inds q 35.63 -.74 dd 15.20 -.27 Level3 rs 14,245.78 -268.60 -1.85 +8.01 +2.15 dd 24.25 -1.39 SP Tech q 29.54 -.43 14,951.57 11,208.42 Wilshire 5000 10 47.39 -.52 LibtyIntA 21 18.31 -.55 SP Util 868.57 601.71 Russell 2000 784.15 -19.31 -2.40 +5.83 -4.64 q 34.26 -.45 15 19.55 -.41 LillyEli 10 39.42 -.30 StdPac dd 4.20 -.21 9 32.86 -1.11 LincNat 27 23.57 -.91 Staples 11 15.48 -.44 13,320 dd 18.70 -.79 LionsGt g Dow Jones industrials 55 12.62 -.06 Starbucks 34 56.78 -.64 dd 2.05 -.08 LizClaib 10 12.36 -.56 StarwdHtl 21 53.19 -1.44 Close: 12,715.93 13,000 6 65.77 -.52 LockhdM 11 87.67 -1.07 StateStr 11 43.00 -.82 Change: -213.66 (-1.7%) 15 30.39 -.78 LaPac dd 8.13 -.68 StratHotels dd 6.08 -.37 dd 15.45 +.58 lululemn gs 56 71.44 -4.53 12,680 10 DAYS Stryker 15 53.11 -1.04 13,500 15 25.85 -.20 LyonBas A 11 40.95 -1.52 Suncor gs 9 29.52 -.90 8 73.69 -1.36 SunTrst 21 22.84 -.44 M-N-O-P 11 33.71 +.01 13,000 SupEnrgy 15 24.92 -.99 10 21.17 -.38 MBIA dd 8.85 -.51 Supvalu dd 6.13 +.81 8 13.39 -.09 MEMC dd 3.34 12,500 Symantec 18 17.56 -.41 q 9.67 +1.22 MFA Fncl 8 7.06 -.04 Synovus dd 2.01 -.02 q 9.94 -.87 MGIC dd 4.25 -.24 Sysco 15 28.99 -.12 12,000 ... 25.58 -.91 MGM Rsts 2 13.07 -.44 TD Ameritr 16 18.61 -.48 53 29.45 +1.01 Macys 13 38.56 -1.42 TE Connect 12 34.39 -.43 11,500 12 111.76 -3.78 MagHRes dd 5.76 -.26 TJX s 20 38.67 -1.34 12 14.12 -.29 Manitowoc dd 12.72 -.53 TaiwSemi ... 14.62 -.24 dd 5.58 -.20 Manulife g 11,000 ... 12.31 -.46 TalismE g ... 12.11 -.53 O N D J F M A dd 13.90 -.32 MarathnO s 7 29.25 -.89 Target 13 56.40 -1.12 37 14.05 -.65 MarathP n 6 41.83 -.63 TeckRes g ... 34.69 +.13 14 14.20 -.64 MktVGold q 47.04 +.56 TelefEsp ... 15.05 -.44 17 52.83 -1.76 MV OilSv s q 38.67 -.76 TenetHlth TOCKS OF OCAL NTEREST 46 5.02 -.09 9 9.81 -.48 MV Semi n q 33.88 -.55 Terex 55 21.07 -1.18 YTD YTD 12 17.80 -.44 MktVRus q 29.24 -.70 Tesoro 6 24.28 -.97 Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg dd 9.25 -.54 MktVJrGld q 22.94 +.69 TevaPhrm 14 43.86 -.64 6 68.94 -1.35 MarIntA 63 36.47 -1.02 1.00 20 30.13 -.84 +.6 1.32 8 42.22 -1.40 -2.4 MeadWvco TexInst 17 31.69 -.45 AFLAC 14 48.41 -.71 MartMM 46 82.12 -1.71 1.76 46 30.13 -.51 -.4 OldNBcp .36f 15 12.52 -.18 +7.5 Textron 34 26.40 -.61 AT&T Inc q 93.98 -6.40 MarvellT 15 14.75 -.19 2.56f 15 86.97 -1.98 +2.1 Penney ThermoFis 15 53.11 -1.42 AirProd .80 20 33.21 -.67 -5.5 q 20.72 +1.36 Masco dd 12.05 -.22 1.80f 15 42.31 -.66 -4.1 PennyMac 3M Co 14 84.58 -1.75 AlliantEgy 2.20f 8 18.22 -.28 +9.6 q 23.73 +1.37 Mattel 15 33.00 -.64 1.88 9 37.22 -.59 -9.9 TimeWarn 13 35.41 -.62 AEP q 11.25 +.63 McGrwH 16 47.85 -.84 PepsiCo 2.06 16 64.85 -.50 -2.3 cc 21.81 -1.07 AmeriBrgn .52 15 38.39 -.05 +3.2 q 14.12 +.74 McMoRn dd 8.83 -.58 TollBros ... ... 6.60 -.19 +14.6 dd 49.80 -1.02 ATMOS 1.38 14 31.01 -.16 -7.0 PilgrimsP q 52.59 -3.99 Mechel ... 8.64 -.24 Transocn .50 8 5.84 -.22 -39.9 16 57.75 -.30 BB&T Cp .80f 16 29.96 -.67 +19.0 RadioShk q 44.05 -2.72 Medtrnic 12 37.37 -.38 Travelers 3 6.36 +.25 BP PLC .04 36 6.08 -.14 +41.4 1.92f 6 42.30 -.96 -1.0 RegionsFn 7 32.18 -.47 MelcoCrwn 24 13.03 -.35 TrinaSolar 20 5.85 -.09 BcpSouth 16 40.99 -1.12 Merck .04 28 12.47 -.27 +13.2 SbdCp 19 38.45 -.28 TriQuint ... 6 1828.65 -27.35 -10.2 TwoHrbInv 6 9.96 16 50.20 -.70 MetLife 7 34.86 -.88 Caterpillar 1.84 14 100.43 -3.14 +10.8 SearsHldgs .33t ... 59.23 -2.14 +86.4 11 18.25 -.05 15 31.70 -.79 MetroPCS 10 8.30 -.22 Tyson Chevron 3.24 8 101.45 -2.04 -4.7 Sherwin 1.56f 26 108.99 -2.84 +22.1 dd 2.91 -.25 MKors n ... 43.17 -3.63 U-V-W-X-Y-Z CocaCola 2.04f 20 72.02 -.85 +2.9 SiriusXM ... 17 2.22 -.11 +22.0 14 51.05 -.90 MicronT dd 7.15 -.20 .65f 19 28.65 -.68 +20.8 UBS AG ... 12.35 -.55 Comcast 16 20.37 -.24 Microsoft 1.89 18 44.36 -.36 -4.2 11 30.47 -.63 CrackerB 1.00 16 54.80 -.63 +8.7 SouthnCo US Airwy 14 7.47 -.28 cc 13.73 -.27 MobileTele 14 17.74 -.56 ... ... 2.66 -.09 +13.7 1.84f 11 76.51 -2.94 -1.1 SprintNex USG dd 15.25 -1.31 Deere dd .40 -.04 Molycorp 26 32.95 -1.76 .22e ... 14.97 -.33 +15.2 UltraPt g 7 19.51 -.64 Dell Inc ... 9 16.25 +.03 +11.1 SPDR Fncl Monsanto 21 74.42 -2.17 E-F-G-H UnilevNV ... 32.57 -.71 Dillards .20 7 61.02 -2.08 +36.0 StratIBM12 .71 ... 25.34 ... +.3 MonstrWw 21 8.90 -.37 UnionPac 16 104.98 -1.20 Dover 1.26 13 59.93 -.88 +3.2 TecumsehB dd 10.18 -.52 MorgStan ... ... 4.09 -.12 -8.2 15 17.31 -.67 UtdContl 9 20.58 -.50 EnPro ... 17 39.14 -.78 +18.7 30 10.05 -.33 Mosaic 10 50.12 -1.51 TecumsehA ... ... 4.12 +.08 -12.3 20 78.33 -.86 FordM 14 35.47 -.83 MotrlaMob dd 39.37 +.52 UPS B .20 7 11.79 -.43 +9.6 Trchmrk s .60f 10 47.98 -.39 +10.6 28 28.25 -.40 Mylan .24f 16 13.74 -.13 -5.8 15 21.53 -.45 UtdRentals 29 38.61 -2.89 FredsInc q 15.24 -.69 FullerHB 2.38e ... 48.39 -1.45 -5.3 25 104.00 -3.44 NII Hldg 16 18.40 +.13 US NGs rs .30 17 31.31 -.76 +35.5 Total SA q 38.51 -.46 32 7.90 +.06 NYSE Eur ... ... 1.02 -.08 -10.5 11 27.48 -.52 US OilFd GenCorp ... 94 6.61 -.19 +24.2 USEC dd 26.72 -.71 cc 29.57 -.68 Nabors 12 15.97 -.42 USSteel .78f 12 30.34 -.67 +12.2 .68 15 18.74 -.46 +4.6 US Bancrp 14 78.48 -1.75 GenElec 13 13.54 -.62 NasdOMX 11 24.59 -.76 UtdTech Goodrich 1.16 20 125.25 +.15 +1.3 WalMart 1.59f 13 59.93 -.20 +.3 UtdhlthGp 12 57.56 -.58 21 12.81 +.06 NOilVarco 16 76.00 -2.21 ... 9 10.39 -.29 -26.7 WellsFargo .88f 12 32.92 -.50 +19.4 ... 22.34 -.40 Goodyear dd 15.55 -.35 NetApp 26 42.02 -.75 Vale SA HonwllIntl 1.49 22 56.58 -1.31 +4.1 ... 21.90 -.41 Wendys Co .08 ... 4.80 -.13 -10.4 16 49.64 -.70 Netflix 24 101.92 -4.76 Vale SA pf .84 11 27.45 -.31 +13.2 6 23.60 -1.11 Intel 15 19.63 -.15 NwGold g ... 9.66 +.21 ValeroE WestlkChm .30 15 59.87 -2.24 +48.8 Jabil .32 12 22.91 -.86 +16.5 VangTSM q 69.60 -1.33 34 18.10 -.47 NY CmtyB 12 13.19 -.21 .60 31 20.37 -.67 +9.1 q 41.72 -.83 KimbClk 2.96f 18 73.53 -.50 ... Weyerhsr 23 34.98 -2.45 Newcastle 2 5.98 -.06 VangEmg .17 8 7.73 -.07 -2.9 q 42.83 -1.16 Kroger .46 24 23.27 -.23 -3.9 Xerox ... 19.32 -.51 NewellRub 37 16.79 -.32 VangEur 30 39.00 ... ... 4.61 -.28 -53.8 ... 9.56 -.12 NewmtM Lowes .56 21 30.33 -.76 +19.5 YRC rs 13 48.97 +.97 Verisign -.66 McDnlds 12 6.02 -.21 NewsCpA 2.80 19 97.67 -1.21 -2.7 Yahoo ... 18 14.99 -.11 -7.1 14 18.66 -.37 VerizonCm 43 36.80 16 46.24 -.51 10 38.01 -.22 NiSource 23 23.67 -.61 ViacomB VirgnMda h ... 24.22 -.95 14 31.71 -.64 NikeB 22 106.46 -4.23 15 22.44 -6.17 22 55.72 -.60 NobleCorp 26 35.58 -.83 ViroPhrm dd 21.56 -1.36 dd 4.00 +.20 NokiaCp ... 5.03 -.11 Vivus Vodafone ... 26.95 -.34 10 82.17 -1.71 NorflkSo 12 65.32 -1.39 1 1.99 -.12 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) 40 48.90 -2.68 NoestUt 16 35.91 -.88 Vonage AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) dd 3.25 -.11 13 86.63 -1.84 NorthropG 8 59.73 -.30 Vringo Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg dd 41.24 -.78 Name 16 32.22 +.01 NovaGld g ... 6.79 +.26 VulcanM 11 32.21 -.35 BkofAm 12 13.90 -.41 Novartis 11 54.25 -.47 Walgrn 2.88 -.82 -22.2 3678852 8.54 -.39 NewLeadH 2.50 +1.10 +78.6 Data IO 10 58.11 +.51 S&P500ETF 2200850 135.90 -2.32 iP SXR1K 22.38 +6.53 +41.2 ViroPhrm 22.44 -6.17 -21.6 29 17.69 -.41 NuanceCm 52 24.03 -.95 WalterEn 41 13.78 -.26 SPDR Fncl 1131883 14.97 -.33 X-Rite 17 9.69 -.20 Nucor 17 40.70 -.42 WeathfIntl 5.54 +1.54 +38.5 GlobTcAdv 7.00 -1.75 -20.0 10 69.27 -1.26 iShEMkts 14 9.05 -.19 Nvidia 15 14.16 -.28 WellPoint 793860 41.30 -.82 CSVInvNG 119.95 +24.49 +25.7 CarverB rs 5.01 -1.09 -17.9 13 38.27 -1.42 6 21.38 +1.19 OCharleys dd 9.85 +.01 WDigital 8.60 +1.39 +19.3 Cyclacel pf 2.50 -.49 -16.4 iShR2K 789958 78.35 -1.89 B Comm 17 44.92 -.68 OcciPet 11 89.61 -1.77 WstnRefin 10 18.48 -1.68 FordM 765416 11.79 -.43 NBGrce rs 2.58 +.41 +18.9 Halozyme 10.63 -1.52 -12.5 9 17.32 -.33 10 6.85 -.21 OfficeDpt 14 3.00 -.17 WstnUnion 6.84 +1.04 +17.9 Targacept 4.26 -.59 -12.2 747765 20.50 +1.52 MSB Fin ... 36.92 +1.22 Bar iPVix ... 2.93 -.32 OmniVisn 12 18.78 -.43 WstptInn g 746327 2.22 -.11 iP SESPX 22.39 +3.40 +17.9 CSVLgNGs 18.20 -2.45 -11.9 20 30.56 -.44 SiriusXM 8 36.63 -.88 OnSmcnd 68 8.19 -.13 WmsCos SmtHeat rs 7.20 +1.01 +16.3 K Swiss 3.62 -.47 -11.5 PwShs QQQ 672894 66.13 -1.08 16 35.99 -.96 24 4.11 -.01 OpnwvSy dd 2.41 +.14 WmsSon 576090 32.86 -1.11 PrUVxST rs 21.42 +2.98 +16.2 FaSPBlTbBr13.09 -1.68 -11.4 35 11.21 -.19 Citigrp rs 10 6.10 +.31 OptimerPh 73 12.35 -1.37 Windstrm q 18.62 -.34 18 39.80 -.75 Oracle 15 28.35 -.66 WT India dd 20.99 -.32 8 14.30 -.46 PNC YSE IARY 11 61.75 -.89 XL Grp ASDA IARY 17 34.85 -.29 16 25.23 -.89 PPG 13 92.09 -2.16 Xilinx Advanced 462 Total issues 3,153 Advanced 445 Total issues 2,617 Yamana g 16 15.36 +.47 cc 29.20 -1.26 PPL Corp 10 27.06 -.60 2,606 New Highs 28 Declined 2,070 New Highs 24 10 69.48 -1.34 PacEth rs 8 .96 -.12 YumBrnds 25 68.48 -1.52 Declined Unchanged 85 New Lows 70 Unchanged 102 New Lows 88 24 20.28 -.32 dd 16.24 -.40 Pandora n dd 8.63 -.55 ZionBcp Volume 4,579,415,493 dd 11.51 -.49 16 38.51 -.20 PatriotCoal dd 5.55 -.13 Zynga n Volume 1,870,369,069

Eric M Rutledge, AAMS 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









Economic pulse

Mortgage applications

The Federal Reserveâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s newest snapshot of business conditions is out today. The Beige Book captures the state of business in each of the Fedâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 12 regional bank districts. The last Beige Book sketched a picture of an economy improving in most major sectors. The improved growth in each of the Fedâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s regions corresponds with stronger hiring and declining unemployment of late.

Mortgage interest rates have been below 4 percent for all but one week since early December. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s helped lift the number of applications for new mortgages. Applications to buy a home picked up in the last week of March, rising more than 2 percent above prior-year levels. The Mortgage Bankers Association releases its latest weekly index of more than half of all U.S. mortgage applications today.



Total applications, percent change, seasonally adjusted 5% 4.8







3/2 3/9 3/16 Week ending


YOUR FUNDS YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn American Beacon LgCpVlInv 19.32 -0.35 +9.5 LgCpVlIs 20.36 -0.37 +9.6 American Cent EqIncInv 7.48 -0.09 +3.2 GrowthInv 27.60 -0.50 +12.3 InfAdjI 13.01 +0.07 +2.1 UltraInv 25.76 -0.46 +12.4 ValueInv 5.98 -0.10 +5.9 American Funds AMCAPA m 20.49 -0.35 +8.8 BalA m 19.19 -0.24 +5.9 BondA m 12.70 +0.01 +2.0 CapIncBuA m 50.20 -0.60 +2.9 CapWldBdA m20.91 +0.02 +2.8 CpWldGrIA m 34.10 -0.72 +6.6 EurPacGrA m 37.88 -0.83 +7.7 FnInvA m 37.86 -0.73 +7.3 GrthAmA m 31.75 -0.59 +10.5 HiIncA m 10.97 -0.03 +5.0 IncAmerA m 17.06 -0.21 +2.8 IntBdAmA m 13.69 +0.01 +1.0 IntlGrInA m 28.37 -0.62 +3.8 InvCoAmA m 28.92 -0.50 +7.2 MutualA m 26.74 -0.41 +4.0 NewEconA m 26.85 -0.49 +12.9 NewPerspA m 28.76 -0.54 +9.9 NwWrldA m 50.31 -0.93 +9.1 SmCpWldA m 37.30 -0.77 +12.4 TaxEBdAmA m12.79 +0.01 +3.2 USGovSecA m14.43 +0.02 +0.5 WAMutInvA m 29.45 -0.49 +4.3 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 10.91 +0.01 +1.6 Artisan Intl d 22.00 -0.38 +10.9 IntlVal d 26.60 -0.49 +6.0 MdCpVal 20.72 -0.29 +5.2 MidCap 38.30 -0.90 +16.3 Baron Growth b 53.43 -1.09 +4.7 SmCap b 24.95 -0.56 +8.8 Bernstein DiversMui 14.83 +0.01 +1.0 IntDur 13.90 ... +1.0 TxMIntl 13.20 -0.32 +5.8 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 30.31 -0.74 -6.0 EqDivA m 18.97 -0.32 +4.5 EqDivI 19.02 -0.32 +4.6 GlobAlcA m 19.11 -0.19 +5.2 GlobAlcC m 17.78 -0.17 +5.0 GlobAlcI 19.21 -0.19 +5.3 Calamos GrowA m 52.69 -0.86 +13.6 Cohen & Steers Realty 63.91 -1.40 +5.6 Columbia AcornA m 29.22 -0.70 +9.7 AcornIntZ 37.96 -0.62 +10.6 AcornZ 30.26 -0.73 +9.8 DivBondA m 5.10 ... +2.0 DivIncZ 14.20 -0.23 +4.9 StLgCpGrZ 14.02 -0.35 +16.6 TaxEA m 13.96 +0.01 +3.4 ValRestrZ 47.67 -0.86 +7.4 DFA 1YrFixInI x 10.33 ... +0.4 2YrGlbFII 10.12 ... +0.4 5YrGlbFII 11.11 +0.01 +1.8 EmMkCrEqI 19.18 -0.29 +11.3 EmMktValI 28.89 -0.45 +11.3 IntSmCapI 14.91 -0.30 +9.8 RelEstScI 24.44 -0.53 +5.8 USCorEq1I 11.61 -0.23 +8.1 USCorEq2I 11.38 -0.24 +7.7 USLgCo 10.72 -0.19 +8.6 USLgValI 20.50 -0.44 +7.4 USMicroI 14.05 -0.33 +6.3 USSmValI 24.84 -0.63 +7.3 USSmallI 21.88 -0.52 +6.7 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 17.43 -0.38 +8.7 Davis NYVentA m 35.00 -0.58 +7.7 NYVentY 35.38 -0.59 +7.8 Delaware Invest DiverIncA m 9.23 ... +1.8 Dimensional Investme IntCorEqI 9.84 -0.20 +6.5 IntlSCoI 15.04 -0.28 +8.7 IntlValuI 15.27 -0.39 +3.8 Dodge & Cox Bal 71.74 -1.01 +7.0 Income 13.60 +0.01 +3.3 IntlStk 31.03 -0.86 +6.1 Stock 109.30 -2.12 +8.0 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 11.21 ... +3.4 Dreyfus Apprecia 43.12 -0.71 +6.8 Eaton Vance LrgCpValA m 18.16 -0.32 +6.3 FMI LgCap 16.33 -0.22 +7.1 FPA Cres d 27.78 -0.31 +3.7 NewInc m 10.64 ... +0.7 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 29.13 -0.67 +25.8 Federated StrValI 4.77 -0.05 -0.9 ToRetIs 11.41 ... +2.2 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.06 -0.04 +3.0 AstMgr50 15.79 -0.15 +5.4 Bal 19.38 -0.21 +7.0 BlChGrow 48.80 -1.07 +15.0 Canada d 51.05 -0.86 +1.8 CapApr 28.04 -0.64 +13.9 CapInc d 9.11 -0.05 +6.8 Contra 75.86 -1.27 +12.5 DiscEq 23.31 -0.49 +8.4 DivGrow 28.67 -0.63 +10.8 DivrIntl d 27.48 -0.58 +7.7 EqInc 43.63 -0.73 +6.2 EqInc II 18.30 -0.31 +5.7 FF2015 11.51 -0.10 +5.3 FF2035 11.34 -0.17 +7.5 FF2040 7.91 -0.12 +7.5 Fidelity 34.36 -0.67 +10.3 FltRtHiIn d 9.81 ... +2.7 Free2010 13.77 -0.12 +5.1 Free2020 13.89 -0.14 +5.9 Free2025 11.53 -0.14 +6.7 Free2030 13.72 -0.18 +6.9 GNMA 11.89 ... +1.2 GovtInc 10.77 +0.02 +0.4 GrowCo 94.65 -2.17 +17.0 GrowInc 19.83 -0.37 +9.1 HiInc d 8.93 -0.03 +5.1 Indepndnc 24.62 -0.65 +13.7 IntBond 10.96 +0.02 +1.5 IntMuniInc d 10.55 +0.01 +1.8 IntlDisc d 29.62 -0.72 +7.3 InvGrdBd 7.80 +0.02 +1.9 LatinAm d 53.29 -0.91 +9.0 LowPriStk d 39.04 -0.82 +9.3 Magellan 70.54 -1.49 +12.0 MidCap d 28.87 -0.70 +8.3 MuniInc d 13.28 +0.02 +2.9 NewMktIn d 16.46 -0.02 +5.7 OTC 61.54 -1.33 +12.5 Puritan 19.03 -0.24 +8.0 RealInv d 29.40 -0.67 +6.7 Series100Idx 9.62 -0.16 +9.1 ShIntMu d 10.85 ... +0.8 ShTmBond 8.54 ... +0.9 StratInc 11.03 -0.01 +3.3 Tel&Util 16.97 -0.31 -1.7 TotalBd 11.04 +0.01 +2.0 USBdIdx 11.83 +0.02 +1.2 USBdIdxInv 11.83 +0.02 +1.2 Value 69.26 -1.54 +9.1 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 22.11 -0.37 +12.1 NewInsI 22.39 -0.38 +12.2 StratIncA m 12.32 -0.01 +3.2 Fidelity Select Gold d 38.68 +0.50 -8.4 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 48.18 -0.83 +8.7 500IdxInstl 48.18 -0.83 +8.7 500IdxInv 48.18 -0.83 +8.7 ExtMktIdAg d 38.62 -0.94 +8.9 IntlIdxAdg d 31.31 -0.72 +5.2 TotMktIdAg d 39.26 -0.73 +8.7 First Eagle GlbA m 47.29 -0.55 +4.8 OverseasA m 21.32 -0.20 +4.7 Forum AbStratI 11.14 +0.01 +0.8

Imports & exports

MBA Mortgage index


Source: FactSet

Wednesday, April 11, 2012

FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 12.41 +0.02 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 7.33 +0.01 Growth A m 48.87 -0.80 HY TF A m 10.60 +0.01 Income A m 2.12 -0.02 Income C m 2.14 -0.02 IncomeAdv 2.11 -0.02 NY TF A m 11.96 +0.01 RisDv A m 36.17 -0.53 StrInc A m 10.41 -0.03 US Gov A m 6.91 ... FrankTemp-Mutual Discov A m 28.26 -0.41 Discov Z 28.62 -0.41 QuestZ 17.04 -0.20 Shares A m 20.95 -0.30 Shares Z 21.12 -0.30 FrankTemp-Templeton Fgn A m 6.25 -0.15 GlBond A m 12.99 -0.09 GlBond C m 13.02 -0.08 GlBondAdv 12.96 -0.08 Growth A m 17.28 -0.39 World A m 14.64 -0.29 Franklin Templeton FndAllA m 10.54 ... GE S&SUSEq 42.89 -0.74 GMO EmgMktsVI 11.26 -0.18 IntItVlIV 19.22 -0.41 QuIII 23.43 -0.30 QuVI 23.43 -0.31 Goldman Sachs HiYieldIs d 7.08 -0.02 MidCpVaIs 36.10 -0.77 Harbor Bond 12.54 +0.02 CapApInst 42.87 -0.86 IntlInstl d 56.96 -1.25 IntlInv m 56.41 -1.23 Hartford CapAprA m 31.98 -0.76 CapAprI 32.00 -0.76 CpApHLSIA 41.16 -0.93 DvGrHLSIA 20.47 -0.33 TRBdHLSIA 11.88 +0.01 Hussman StratGrth d 11.73 +0.10 INVESCO CharterA m 17.10 -0.23 ComstockA m 16.32 -0.30 EqIncomeA m 8.72 -0.11 GrowIncA m 19.66 -0.31 HiYldMuA m 9.73 +0.01 Ivy AssetStrA m 24.86 -0.41 AssetStrC m 24.11 -0.39 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 11.93 +0.02 CoreBondA m 11.93 +0.02 CoreBondSelect11.92 +0.02 HighYldSel 7.85 -0.01 IntmdTFSl 11.30 ... MidCpValI 25.53 -0.49 ShDurBndSel 10.99 +0.01 ShtDurBdU 10.99 +0.01 USEquit 10.89 -0.20 USLCpCrPS 21.71 -0.38 Janus BalT 26.16 -0.34 GlbLfScT d 27.58 -0.59 OverseasT d 35.55 -1.23 PerkinsMCVT 21.28 -0.34 TwentyT 59.82 -1.19 John Hancock LifAg1 b 12.46 ... LifBa1 b 13.11 ... LifGr1 b 13.06 ... Lazard EmgMkEqtI d 19.13 -0.26 Legg Mason/Western CrPlBdIns 11.31 ... MgdMuniA m 16.79 +0.02 Longleaf Partners LongPart 28.68 -0.60 Loomis Sayles BondI 14.57 -0.07 BondR b 14.51 -0.07 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 11.31 -0.20 BondDebA m 7.87 -0.03 ShDurIncA m 4.59 ... ShDurIncC m 4.62 ... MFS IsIntlEq 17.20 -0.37 TotRetA m 14.64 -0.14 ValueA m 24.12 -0.40 ValueI 24.23 -0.40 MainStay HiYldCorA m 5.91 -0.01 Manning & Napier WrldOppA 7.26 -0.18 Matthews Asian China d 22.88 -0.36 India d 16.47 -0.16 Merger Merger b 15.74 -0.01 Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 10.58 ... TotRtBd b 10.58 ... Morgan Stanley Instl IntlEqI d 13.07 -0.24 MdCpGrI 37.19 -0.67 Natixis InvBndY 12.35 -0.02 StratIncA m 14.98 -0.10 StratIncC m 15.06 -0.10 Neuberger Berman GenesisIs 47.62 -0.84 GenesisTr 49.39 -0.88 Northern HYFixInc d 7.28 ... Oakmark EqIncI 28.32 -0.34 Intl I d 17.98 -0.60 Oakmark I 45.94 -0.80 Oberweis ChinaOpp m 10.04 -0.19 Old Westbury GlbSmMdCp 14.63 -0.29 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 32.75 -0.52 DevMktY 32.39 -0.52 GlobA m 58.32 -1.25 IntlBondA m 6.30 -0.01 IntlBondY 6.30 ... IntlGrY 27.59 -0.59 LtdTmNY m 3.37 ... MainStrA m 35.88 -0.67 RocMuniA m 16.65 +0.01 RochNtlMu m 7.24 ... StrIncA m 4.18 -0.01 PIMCO AllAssetI 12.04 -0.05 AllAuthIn 10.55 -0.05 ComRlRStI 6.61 -0.06 DivIncInst 11.67 +0.01 EMktCurI 10.37 -0.07 EmMktsIns 11.63 -0.02 FloatIncI 8.60 -0.03 ForBdIs 10.81 +0.03 ForBondI 10.96 +0.07 HiYldIs 9.22 -0.03 InvGrdIns 10.67 +0.01 LowDrA m 10.44 ... LowDrIs 10.44 ... RERRStgC m 4.47 -0.06 RealRet 12.10 +0.06 RealRtnA m 12.10 +0.06 ShtTermIs 9.81 ... ToRtIIIIs 9.83 +0.01 TotRetA m 11.17 +0.01 TotRetAdm b 11.17 +0.01 TotRetC m 11.17 +0.01 TotRetIs 11.17 +0.01 TotRetrnD b 11.17 +0.01 TotlRetnP 11.17 +0.01 Parnassus EqIncInv 27.54 -0.38 Permanent Portfolio 47.90 -0.18 Pioneer PioneerA m 40.59 -0.73 Principal L/T2020I 12.07 -0.15 L/T2030I 11.92 -0.17 LCGrIInst 10.21 -0.18 Putnam GrowIncA m 13.75 -0.27 NewOpp 57.29 -1.17 VoyagerA m 22.54 -0.51

Royce +3.2 PAMutInv d 11.44 -0.25 PremierInv d 19.67 -0.37 +4.2 TotRetInv d 13.21 -0.25 +9.5 Russell +4.5 StratBdS 11.13 +0.01 +3.1 Schwab +3.0 1000Inv d 38.43 -0.70 +3.7 S&P500Sel d 21.26 -0.37 +2.4 Scout +3.9 Interntl d 30.33 -0.61 +4.5 Selected +0.8 American D 42.41 -0.68 Sequoia +4.1 Sequoia 156.53 -3.00 +4.2 T Rowe Price +4.9 BlChpGr 44.89 -0.91 +5.8 CapApprec 22.07 -0.25 +5.9 EmMktBd d 13.29 -0.04 EmMktStk d 31.20 -0.54 +5.6 EqIndex d 36.65 -0.63 +5.9 EqtyInc 24.45 -0.44 +5.9 GrowStk 37.03 -0.76 +6.1 HealthSci 36.92 -0.87 +6.1 HiYield d 6.69 -0.02 +6.6 InsLgCpGr d 18.75 -0.35 IntlBnd d 9.84 +0.02 +6.7 IntlGrInc d 12.21 -0.24 IntlStk d 13.44 -0.25 +10.7 LatinAm d 41.76 -0.91 MidCapVa 22.82 -0.46 +9.2 MidCpGr 57.29 -1.19 +1.6 NewAsia d 15.52 -0.17 +6.9 NewEra 42.08 -0.94 +6.9 NewHoriz 34.35 -0.77 NewIncome 9.75 +0.01 +5.0 OrseaStk d 7.75 -0.16 +7.5 R2015 12.34 -0.15 R2025 12.51 -0.19 +3.4 R2035 12.71 -0.22 +16.2 Rtmt2010 15.88 -0.16 +8.6 Rtmt2020 17.09 -0.23 +8.5 Rtmt2030 17.97 -0.29 Rtmt2040 18.09 -0.32 +11.0 ShTmBond 4.85 +0.01 +11.1 SmCpStk 33.60 -0.79 +10.7 SmCpVal d 36.41 -0.77 +5.9 SpecGrow 18.56 -0.36 +2.1 SpecInc 12.59 -0.03 24.16 -0.47 -5.6 Value TCW TotRetBdI 9.89 ... +6.5 +7.7 Templeton InFEqSeS 17.78 -0.37 +5.3 +6.2 Thornburg 18.15 -0.22 +5.2 IncBldC m IntlValA m 25.89 -0.37 IntlValI d 26.46 -0.38 +11.7 Tweedy, Browne +11.5 GlobVal d 23.20 -0.27 +1.6 USAA Income 13.23 +0.01 +1.4 +1.6 VALIC Co I 25.34 -0.43 +4.7 StockIdx +1.1 Vanguard 500Adml 125.27 -2.18 +7.5 125.27 -2.17 +0.7 500Inv 22.90 -0.24 +0.8 BalIdx 22.91 -0.23 +10.3 BalIdxAdm BalIdxIns 22.91 -0.23 +10.0 CAITAdml 11.54 +0.01 +7.4 CapOpAdml d 72.32 -1.41 +10.8 DevMktsIdxIP d92.49 -1.97 16.06 -0.25 +13.1 DivGr +5.4 EmMktIAdm d 34.89 -0.59 EnergyAdm d109.43 -2.29 +17.1 EnergyInv d 58.28 -1.23 22.76 -0.36 +10.9 EqInc 47.70 -0.75 +7.7 EqIncAdml ExplAdml 71.91 -1.87 +9.7 Explr 77.27 -2.01 42.82 -1.06 +13.9 ExtdIdAdm ExtdIdIst 42.82 -1.06 +2.7 FAWeUSIns d 82.77 -1.63 11.05 -0.02 +4.4 GNMA GNMAAdml 11.05 -0.02 GlbEq 17.34 -0.34 +7.6 GrowthIdx 35.50 -0.64 35.50 -0.64 +5.9 GrthIdAdm 35.50 -0.64 +5.7 GrthIstId HYCor d 5.82 -0.01 +7.7 HYCorAdml d 5.82 -0.01 +4.9 HltCrAdml d 56.82 -0.62 +2.3 HlthCare d 134.67 -1.46 +2.1 ITBondAdm 11.85 +0.04 ITGradeAd 10.13 +0.02 +8.0 ITIGrade 10.13 +0.02 +5.0 ITrsyAdml 11.64 +0.04 +8.1 InfPrtAdm 28.20 +0.15 +8.2 InfPrtI 11.48 +0.06 InflaPro 14.36 +0.08 +3.7 InstIdxI 124.46 -2.16 InstPlus 124.47 -2.16 +9.5 InstTStPl 30.67 -0.57 IntlGr d 17.83 -0.38 +6.4 IntlGrAdm d 56.74 -1.19 +21.2 IntlStkIdxAdm d23.27 -0.45 IntlStkIdxI d 93.08 -1.80 +1.0 IntlStkIdxIPls d93.10 -1.80 IntlVal d 28.36 -0.63 +3.3 LTGradeAd 10.42 +0.07 +3.2 LTInvGr 10.42 +0.07 LifeCon 16.77 -0.10 +6.7 LifeGro 22.51 -0.33 +13.0 LifeMod 20.17 -0.21 MidCapIdxIP 105.25 -2.39 +4.6 MidCp 21.28 -0.49 +5.4 MidCpAdml 96.61 -2.19 +5.2 MidCpIst 21.34 -0.49 MidCpSgl 30.49 -0.69 +2.6 Morg 19.79 -0.40 +2.5 MorgAdml 61.37 -1.23 MuHYAdml 10.97 ... +5.5 MuInt 14.17 +0.01 MuIntAdml 14.17 +0.01 +4.7 MuLTAdml 11.54 ... +8.6 MuLtdAdml 11.17 +0.01 +10.2 MuShtAdml 15.93 ... PrecMtls d 18.17 -0.17 +15.4 Prmcp d 65.43 -1.16 PrmcpAdml d 67.90 -1.19 +8.6 PrmcpCorI d 14.15 -0.26 REITIdxAd d 86.30 -1.90 +11.7 STBond 10.63 ... +11.8 STBondAdm 10.63 ... +7.9 STBondSgl 10.63 ... +2.5 STCor 10.75 ... +2.8 STFedAdml 10.84 +0.01 +8.1 STGradeAd 10.75 ... +2.7 STsryAdml 10.77 +0.01 +11.6 19.63 -0.39 +6.0 SelValu d 35.72 -0.87 +7.5 SmCapIdx SmCpIdAdm 35.75 -0.87 +4.3 SmCpIdIst 35.74 -0.87 +5.3 SmCpIndxSgnl 32.21 -0.78 19.93 -0.23 +6.1 Star 20.00 -0.50 +2.0 StratgcEq 23.42 -0.15 +4.9 TgtRe2010 12.92 -0.13 +5.0 TgtRe2015 TgtRe2020 22.91 -0.26 +4.6 TgtRe2030 22.31 -0.33 +5.0 13.41 -0.21 +2.9 TgtRe2035 22.01 -0.36 +1.3 TgtRe2040 TgtRe2045 13.82 -0.23 +4.5 11.87 -0.04 +4.3 TgtRetInc 13.02 -0.17 +2.1 Tgtet2025 TotBdAdml 11.02 +0.01 +2.2 11.02 +0.01 +8.5 TotBdInst +3.0 TotBdMkInv 11.02 +0.01 +2.8 TotBdMkSig 11.02 +0.01 13.91 -0.27 +1.7 TotIntl d 33.89 -0.63 +3.6 TotStIAdm 33.89 -0.63 +3.6 TotStIIns 32.71 -0.61 +3.6 TotStISig TotStIdx 33.88 -0.63 +3.4 +3.7 TxMCapAdm 67.88 -1.24 21.55 -0.39 +3.6 ValIdxAdm 21.55 -0.39 +3.7 ValIdxIns WellsI 23.43 -0.10 56.76 -0.24 +4.8 WellsIAdm Welltn 32.67 -0.34 56.43 -0.58 +3.9 WelltnAdm WndsIIAdm 49.34 -0.87 13.94 -0.27 +5.4 Wndsr WndsrAdml 47.03 -0.91 27.80 -0.48 +7.2 WndsrII +7.9 Waddell & Reed Adv 8.17 -0.16 +15.0 AccumA m SciTechA m 10.26 -0.17 +8.7 Yacktman +13.7 Focused d 19.54 -0.20 +15.6 Yacktman d 18.30 -0.21

Export price index Prices for exports have been Percent change, not seasonally adjusted rising this year, and economists 1% est. 0.2 0.4 0.3 expect that trend continued last 0.1 0 -0.5 -2.0 month. They also anticipate that -1 prices for imports surged in â&#x20AC;&#x2122;11 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12 -2 March. O N D J F M The U.S. Bureau of Labor StaExport price index tisticsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; issues its latest data on Percent change, not seasonally adjusted import and export prices today. 0.8% est. 0.7 Europeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s debt crisis is likely to 0.4 0.8 0.4 drag on U.S. exports this year, 0.0 0.0 0 as is slower growth in Asia. And -0.1 -0.4 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;11 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12 -0.4 stronger growth in the United S O N D J F M Source: FactSet States should boosts imports.

+6.3 +6.2 +4.4 +3.0 +8.7 +8.6 +8.4 +7.5 +7.6 +16.1 +7.0 +6.1 +9.4 +8.6 +6.6 +16.3 +13.3 +5.1 +16.3 +1.7 +6.0 +9.4 +7.5 +6.7 +8.6 +11.6 +0.1 +10.7 +1.6 +5.9 +6.6 +8.0 +9.0 +5.7 +7.4 +8.6 +9.2 +1.4 +7.5 +5.6 +10.1 +3.4 +7.2 +4.3 +4.3 +2.4 +7.8 +7.9 +6.2 +1.9 +8.6 +8.7 +8.6 +5.6 +5.7 +5.7 +2.5 +6.1 +5.4 +4.2 +10.2 -1.1 -1.2 +4.6 +4.6 +8.2 +8.2 +8.8 +8.9 +6.5 +0.9 +0.9 +9.0 +11.9 +12.0 +12.0 +4.1 +4.2 +4.7 +4.7 +1.9 +3.0 +3.0 +0.5 +2.0 +2.0 +2.0 +8.7 +8.7 +8.8 +9.1 +9.1 +6.5 +6.6 +6.6 +6.5 +3.0 +2.9 +3.9 +6.7 +5.3 +8.4 +8.3 +8.4 +8.4 +8.4 +13.3 +13.3 +3.5 +1.9 +1.9 +2.9 +0.6 +0.4 -3.3 +6.0 +6.0 +4.9 +5.9 +0.7 +0.7 +0.7 +1.7 +0.6 +1.8 +0.2 +5.6 +7.0 +7.1 +7.1 +7.1 +6.4 +9.1 +4.4 +5.0 +5.6 +6.6 +7.2 +7.4 +7.4 +3.3 +6.1 +1.1 +1.1 +1.0 +1.1 +6.5 +8.7 +8.7 +8.7 +8.7 +8.9 +5.9 +5.9 +3.0 +3.0 +4.9 +5.0 +7.8 +9.2 +9.2 +7.8 +11.2 +15.2 +4.0 +4.5


8A • Daily Corinthian


Aggies stay unbeaten in Division 1-3A BY H. LEE SMITH II

RIPLEY -— The defending 1-3A champions are two games closer to running the table. Tyler Nelms tossed a three-hit shutout and Kossuth put four runs up in two different innings in beating Ripley 11-0 in six innings on Tuesday. Kossuth, now 15-5 overall, moved to 6-0 in league play. The Aggies host Belmont on Friday before wrapping up the Please see KOSSUTH | 9A

Prep Tennis Monday (G) Corinth 8, Russellville, Ala., 1 Singles 1: (C) Catherine Coleman def. (R) Molly Gaston 10-3 Singles 2: (R) Shelby Hovater def. (C) Annalee Hendrick 10-8 Singles 3: (C) Shelby McClain def. (R) Briana Glass 10-3 Singles 4: (C) Kelsey Tweedle def. (R) Precious White 10-0 Singles 5: (C) Taylor Heavner def. (R) Grace Mitchell 10-3 Singles 6: (C) Madison Mayhall def. (R) Ashleigh Morgan 10-4 Doubles 1: (C) McClain/Hendrick def. (R) Gaston/Hovater 10-3 Doubles 2: (C) Coleman/Tweedle def. (R) Glass/Nelms 10-2 Doubles 3: (C) Heavner/Mayhall def. (R) Mitchell/Morgan 10-5   (B) Russellville, Ala. 7, Corinth 2 Singles 1: (R) John Thomas Jones def. (C) Austin McElwain 10-8 Singles 2: (C) Kyle Smith def. (R) Austin Martindale 10-4 Singles 3: (R) Evan Hargett def. (C) Hank Howell 10-4 Singles 4: (R) Drew Malone def. (C) Austin Martin 11-10(2) Singles 5: (R) Dylan Mansell def. (C) Brandon Nehk 10-6 Singles 6: (R) Blake Hovater def. (C) Josh Williams 10-3 Doubles 1: (R) Jones/Hargett def. (C) McElwain/Martin 11-10(5) Doubles 2: (C) Smith/Nhek def. (R) Martindale/Malone 10-7 Doubles 3: (R) Mansell/Hovater def. (C) Howell/Williams 10-3

Wednesday, April 11, 2012

Lady Aggies explode in sixth BY H. LEE SMITH II

GLEN — Kossuth scored 10 runs in the sixth to pull past Alcorn Central 16-3 in fast-pitch softball action on Tuesday. The Lady Aggies maintained their perfect mark in Division 1-3A and improved to 15-8 overall with the season sweep of the Lady Bears. The win was also Kossuth’s sixth straight and eighth in nine outings. In other action, the Corinth Lady Warriors remained unbeaten in Division 1-4A play with a 4-2 win at Tishomingo County. Stennett Smith tossed a two-hitter and led the way offensively with two hits, including a double. • The Lady Aggies sent 15 batters to the plate in expanding a 6-2 lead. Kossuth banged out nine hits -- two by McKinley Ragan en route to a threehit night -- and took advantage of two AC errors, a walk and a hit by pitch. Chelsea Buntin had three of Alcorn Central’s three hits. The junior took the loss, but was not in the circle for Kossuth’s

10-run inning. Kristen Devers (6-4) got the win after tossing four innings. Carleigh Mills, who came on in relief with the score 6-2, got credit for the save. Kossuth opened the contest with a four-run fourth. The first five Lady Aggies reached before Central could record an out. Dana Glissen -- one of four Lady Aggies to record three hits -- and Jordan Dickson had run-scoring singles, while Mills provided the middle runs with a two-RBI double. Shelby Stewart, who also had three safeties, made it 5-0 with an RBI-double in the second. Central (1-5 Division) scored in the home half of the second, but Kossuth got the run back on Ragan’s two-out double in the third. Kossuth hung a 10-spot in the sixth after going down in order in the fourth and fifth innings. Eight straight batters reached after Madison Switcher laid down a sac bunt with one on and none out. Brooks and Dickson each had two-run doubles and Glis-

sen provided two more runs on a triple. Glissen, Mills and Dickson drove in three runs each. • At Iuka, Corinth ran its 1-4A mark to 6-0 with its 13th win in 17 games. Corinth (14-9, 6-0) tallied two in the fourth and two in the fifth to sweep the season series with the Lady Braves. Erin Frazier tripled to lead of the fourth and scored on an error. Bailee Kramer gave Corinth the lead for good with a run-scoring sac bunt. The Lady Warriors added two insurance runs in the fifth on a two-RBI double by Portia Patterson. Kossuth 16, Central 3 Kossuth 411 00(10) -- 16 17 2 Central 010 101 -- 3 9 5 WP: Kristen Devers (6-4). LP: Chelsea Buntin. S: Carleigh Mills. Multiple Hits: (K) Dana Glissen 3, Shelby Stewart 3, Mills 3, McKinley Ragan 3, Jordan Dickson 2. (C) Buntin 3, Taylor Smith 2. 2B: (K) Stewart, Mills, Brittany Brooks, Dickson. 3B: (K) Glissen, Paden

Tomlin. Records: Kossuth 15-8, 6-0 Division 1-3A; Central 1-5 Division   Corinth 4, Tish County 2 Corinth 000 220 0 -- 4 5 6 Tish Co. 100 001 0 -- 2 2 3   WP: Stennett Smith (9-6). LP: Katelin McDuffy (5-9). Multiple Hits: (C) Smith 2. 2B: (C) Portia Patterson, Smith. (TC) Emily Malone. 3B: (C) Frazier. Records: Corinth 14-9, 6-0 Division 1-4A; Tish County 1010, 3-3   Itawamba 11, Northeast 2 Game 1 @ Booneville Itawamba 003 17 -- 11 11 3 Northeast 200 00 -- 2 5 3   WP: Kristyn Atkins. LP: Jaisa Fox (9-7). Multiple Hits: (I) Kami Roberts 3, Jessi Patterson 2, Ashley Camp 2, Mallory Hill 2. 2B: (I) Patterson, Camp, Hill. HR: (I) Patterson.   Itawamba 10, Northeast 5 Game 2 Please see SOFTBALL | 9A

Prep Golf @ Shiloh Ridge (B) Corinth 143, Booneville 180, Kossuth 20 CORINTH (143) -- Blake Farris 34, Alex Tull 36, John Mathis 36, Collin Burns 37, Chase Little 40. BOONEVILLE (180) -- Jake Hall 42, Jay Swinney 44, Brandon McAnally 44, Preston Jones 50, Kirk Hickman 52. KOSSUTH (200) -- Zach Cooper 46, Devin Sowell 49, Logan Lyles 52, Ty Dickson 53, Austin Emerson 59, Blake Shipman 62, Luke Lyles 62. Medalist: Farris, Corinth   (G) Kossuth-Maroon 102, Kossuth-White 117 MAROON (102) -- Amanda Essary 48, Raven McCalla 54, Alyssa Trulove 64 WHITE (117) -- Shelby Barnes 60, Whitney Shipman 63, Chandler Wilder 63, Shelbi Phillips 57 Medalist: Essary, Maroon  

Monday @ Booneville C.C.   Baldwyn 316, Corinth 318, Booneville 354 CORINTH (318) --  Blake Farris 79, John Mathis 79, Alex Tull 80, Chase Little 80, Collin Burns 82, Noah McQueen 73. Medalist: Tucker Jenkins, Baldwyn, 76

Photo by H. Lee Smith II

Kossuth players and fans erupted as Paden Tomlin slid safely into home ahead of the throw to Alcorn Central’s Katie Foster. Tomlin tripled in a run then scored after the throw got past the catcher.

Guillen suspended 5 games for Castro flap Associated Press

MIAMI — Ozzie Guillen sat alone at a podium and began in Spanish, then halted in the middle of a sentence when his voice wavered. The chastened Miami Marlins manager took a sip of water and cleared his throat, then continued. Suspended for five games Tuesday for his comments lauding Fidel Castro, Guillen again apologized and said he’ll

do whatever he can to repair relations with Cuban-Americans angered by the remarks. “I’m very sorry about the problem, what happened,” said Guillen, who is only five games into his tenure with the Marlins. “I will do everything in my power to make it better. ... I know it’s going to be a very bumpy ride.” The suspension by the team takes effect immediately. It

was announced shortly before Guillen held a news conference to explain what he said. Guillen, a 48-year-old Venezuelan, told Time magazine he loves Castro and respects the retired Cuban leader for staying in power so long. In response, at least two local officials said Guillen should lose his job. At the news conference, Guillen said his comments were

misinterpreted by the reporter, and he doesn’t love or admire the dictator. “I was saying I cannot believe somebody who hurt so many people over the years is still alive,” Guillen told the news conference. There was no immediate response to an Associated Press request for comment from government and sports officials in Cuba.

Razorbacks fire football coach Petrino after 4 seasons Plan your next event with us! Whether your event is a corporate meeting, a community fundraiser or a special occasion, the staff at the Crossroads Arena can help you from start to finish.

Call 662-287-7779 to talk with our staff.

Associated Press

FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. — Arkansas fired coach Bobby Petrino on Tuesday, publicly dressing him down for unfairly hiring his mistress and intentionally misleading his boss about everything from their relationship to her presence at the motorcycle accident that ultimately cost him his job. Athletic director Jeff Long announced his decision at an evening news conference and laid out a stunning laundry list of misdeeds against the man he hired away from the Atlanta Falcons four years ago.

The 51-year-old Petrino, a married father of four, had maintained an inappropriate relationship with 25-year-old Jessica Dorrell for a “significant” amount of time and at one point had given her $20,000, Long said. He would not disclose details of the payment, but said both parties confirmed the “gift.” Dorrell, a former Razorbacks volleyball player, worked for the Razorbacks Foundation before she was hired by Petrino on March 28. Long said she was one of three finalists out of 159 applicants and got the job after a time frame Long

said was “shorter than our normal affirmative action hiring process.” Petrino never disclosed his conflict of interest in hiring Dorrell or the payment, Long said. And he ignored multiple chances to simply come clean. “He made the decision to mislead the public, (and it) adversely affected the university and the football program,” Long said, choking up at one point as he discussed telling players that their coach was gone. There was a “pattern of misleading and manipulative behavior to deceive me.”

It was an abrupt ending for Petrino, who had built Arkansas into a Southeastern Conference and national power over four seasons, including a 21-5 record the past two years. But Long made it clear that the success on the field was overshadowed by repeated deceptive acts and that no one was more important than the program itself. Long said Petrino was fired “with cause” — meaning he will not receive a multimillion-dollar buyout — and there were no discussions about ways to keep Petrino at Arkansas. Long declined comment

when asked about Dorrell’s job status. Petrino finishes his tenure at Arkansas with a 3417 record in four seasons, leading the Razorbacks to a No. 5 final ranking last season and a Cotton Bowl win over Kansas State. He did not immediately issue a statement. The April 1 accident left him with four broken ribs, a cracked vertebra in his neck and numerous abrasions on his face. The avid motorcycle rider said the sun and wind caused him to lose control on the windy two-lane highway about 20 miles southeast of Fayetteville.


Wednesday, April 11, 2012


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double round-robin schedule at Booneville next Tuesday. Jacob Wilcher and Josh Whitaker provided half of Kossuth’s 10-hit attack with Wilcher leading the way with a pair of singles and a double. Kossuth 11, Ripley 0 Kossuth 240 104 -- 11 10 1 Ripley 000 000 -- 0 3 0 WP: Tyler Nelms (6-1). LP: R. Moore Multiple Hits: (K) Jacob Wilcher 3, Josh Whitaker 2. (R) None. 2B: (K) Wilcher, Heath Wood, Nelms. Record: Kossuth 15-5, 6-0 Division 1-3A   Wheeler 10, Biggersville 0 B’ville 000 000 -- 0 2 5 Wheeler 402 211 -- 10 11 1  WP: Keesler. LP: Jordan Davis (4-4). Record: Biggersville 8-9, 6-3 Division 1-1A Other Scores Itawamba 5, Corinth 3 (10) Belmont 5, Central 4

Monday Biggersville 17, Blue Mountain 1 Blue Mount. 010 0 -- 1 1 5 Biggersville 334 7 -- 17 12 1 WP: Daniel Simmons (1-0). Multiple Hits: Daniel Simmons 3, Emmanuel Simmons 2, Jordan Davis 2, Tanner Holloway 2. 2B: Holloway. 3B: Holloway, D. Simmons.   Central 14, Biggersville 7 Central 401 440 1 -- 14 8 1 B’ville 030 202 0 -- 7 10 2  WP: Jake Harrison. LP: Matt Hamlin (1-3). Multiple Hits: (C) Trae Bain 2, Justin Sparks 2, Hunter Bronson 2. (B) Jordan Davis 3, Daniel Simmons 2, Brooks Bishop 2, Darius Carroll 2. 2B: (C) Jeremy Powers. (B) Tanner Holloway. HR: (C) Bain.   Northeast 22, Coahoma 0 Game 1 @ Clarksdale Northeast 3(15)3 01 -- 22 15 0 Coahoma 000 00 -- 0 1 9  WP: Daymon Eriksen  (4-1). LP: Carl Ellis. Multiple Hits: (NE) Justin Neal 3, Corey Smith 2, Josh Mills 2, Blake Littlejohn 2, Drew Cristo 2. 2B: (NE) Littlejohn 2, Jake Beck, Mills, Smith. Note: Both of Littlejohn’s doubles came in the Tigers’ 15run second. Northeast sent 20 batters to the plate during the inning.   Northeast 11, Coahoma 1 Game 2 Northeast 003 053 -- 11 10 0 Coahoma 100 000 -- 1 4 5  WP: Eric Wilson (1-3). LP: Brandon Gregory. Multiple Hits: (NE) Ethan Estes 2, Corey Smith 2. (C) Stefan Hairston 2. 2B: (NE) Estes, Smith. 3B: (NE) Justin Neal. (C) Hairston. Records: Northeast 12-22, 7-7 in North Division; Coahoma 4-24; 2-12.

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Courtney Dawson, Lindsey Richardson, Patterson. (NE) Haley Knepp, Tarrant. 3B: (I) Holly Schilicht. HR: (I) Patterson. Records: Northeast 21-15, 126  North Division; Itawamba  26-10, 18-2.

Itawamba 100 220 5 -- 10 9 1 Northeast 200 003 0 -- 5 9 2 WP: Meg Whitten. LP: Erin Dixson (8-6). Multiple Hits: (I) Jessi Patterson 2. (NE) Andrea Cutts 2, Nicki Whitten 2, Ellen Tarrant 2. 2B: (I)

Paul Seaton Sales & Service 10340 Hwy 57, Counce, TN 731-689-4050 Tuesday - Saturday • 8 am - 5 pm ING ANC E FIN ILABL AVA AC W


NOW OPEN!! Top O’ The River, a family owned and operated restaurant, has expanded to Michie, Tennessee! For the last 30 years, catfish and seafood lovers at three locations in Alabama have enjoyed the exceptional food, friendly service and relaxing atmoshphere. e ienc per e ex ou’ve Comwhat y issing! nm bee

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Open: Tues.-Fri @ 4:30 pm; Sat. @ 4:00 pm; Sun. @ Noon; Closed Mondays Visit our website to learn more about us and download our menu!

5831 Hwy. 57 East • 731-632-3287 • Michie, TN

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Membership Year Begins April 1st -

Bowling * Billiards Gameroom * Restaurant

Bring this ad in for ONE FREE GAME One coupon per person, per day, expires 5/31/12 Shoe Rental Required

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Jonathan Marsh, FIC* A name* Agent

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Course Open for Public Play 7 days a week

710 Cruise St, a address Suite 102 c state city, Corinth MS 38834 662-287-4756 662-665-7904 p phone

M Woodmen email Modern


13 Oakland School Road

Corinth, MS

Financial Representative address 710 Cruise St, city, state Suite 102 Corinth phone MS 38834 662-415-9427 662-287-0113 Modern Woodmen email

Pool Opens May 26th

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10A • Wednesday, April 11, 2012 • Daily Corinthian




Race: Samsung Mobile 500 Where: Texas Motor Speedway When: Saturday, 7:00 p.m. (ET) TV: FOX 2011 Winner: Matt Kenseth (right)

Race: O’Reilly Auto Parts 300 Where: Texas Motor Speedway When: Friday, 8:00 p.m. (ET) TV: ESPN2 2011 Winner: Carl Edwards


Race: Good Sam Roadside Assist. 200 Where: Rockingham Speedway When: Sunday, 12:30 p.m. (ET) TV: SPEED No 2011 race

By RICK MINTER / Universal Uclick NOTEBOOK

From left, Kelly Earnhardt Miller, Tony Eury Jr. and Tony Eury Sr. in 2010. (NASCAR photo)

Crew shakeup on JRM teams


Ryan Newman, driver of the No. 39 Chevrolet, celebrates in Victory Lane after winning the Sprint Cup Series Goody’s Fast Relief 500 at Martinsville Speedway on April 1, the 19th anniversary of Alan Kulwicki’s death. (NASCAR Photo)

Newman, crew chief pay homage to memory of champ


hen Ryan Newman and his crew chief Tony Gibson were celebrating their victory at Martinsville Speedway on April 1, the date had special significance for Gibson and Newman and for legions of longtime NASCAR fans. It was on that date 19 years earlier that the reigning Cup champion Alan Kulwicki died in a plane crash as he was en route to Bristol Motor Speedway for that week’s race. Back then Gibson was Kulwicki’s car chief and a fabricator for the team, Newman was in high school and was inspired by Kulwicki to follow his example – first to an engineering degree and then to NASCAR’s elite circuit. Gibson said in the winner’s interview at Martinsville that the 19th anniversary of Kulwicki’s death was on his mind before the green flag ever flew. “I thought about that [Saturday] night actually, and it means a lot,” he said. “A lot of the reason I’m where I’m at is because of Alan. The fight to never give up, and always believe in yourself comes from him, too.” Kulwicki was a rare breed, both driver and sole owner of his race team. He was underfunded compared to the top teams in his era, but he overcame that with hard work and determination to win five Cup races in his relatively brief seven-year career and the 1992 championship. His old crew members eventually moved on to other teams, and like Gibson, became known for their work

ethic. Now Gibson is back working with another engineering graduate, and the similarities between Kulwicki and Newman don’t end there. “It’s just pretty cool to be with Ryan with the engineering background, and he’s just like Alan,” Gibson said. “He’s just like him. He’s wicked smart, and when you ever try to catch him on something, he’s got a little bit better answer for you. So I don’t try that anymore … “It’s pretty neat if you look back, same type of guy; a guy that all he wants to do is race; all he believes in is racing. Just goes to show you, you can be smart and you can drive, too.” Newman said Kulwicki’s legacy means a lot to him too. “He was an inspiration for me,” Newman said. “He was part of the reason why I chose to be an engineer and follow through with my racing career at the same time. “Just like Tony said, he’s inspirational to a lot of people in the garage; that never-give-up attitude; the underdog kind of mentality that he had. It’s no matter what, we’ll do our best and that’s all we can do.” Kulwicki’s championship year of 1992 wound up being one of the great turning points in NASCAR history. Besides being the last time that a driver/sole team owner won a title, it marked a major changing of the guard in the Cup series. In the ’92 season finale, Richard Petty ran his final Cup race, and

Alan Kulwicki after winning the 1992 Cup championship. (NASCAR photo) Jeff Gordon ran his first. The championship that year saw six drivers still in the running up until the season finale at Atlanta. Davey Allison, Bill Elliott and Kulwicki had the best chances, but Harry Gant, Kyle Petty and Mark Martin also had mathematical chances. Allison, the wildly popular young member of the famed Alabama Gang, crashed out early in the finale at Atlanta, and never got another shot at a championship. He died in a helicopter crash the next year. Elliott never came as close to winning a championship again, and Junior Johnson, the car

owner who led him to the runnerup position in ’92, saw his long run as a dominant force in NASCAR essentially come to an end. Gant, who scored two wins in ’92, running his career total to 18, never won again or contended for another title, and retired from the Cup series at the end of 1994. Kyle Petty, who finished fifth in the ’92, standings, won one race and finished fifth in points the next season, but was never higher than 15th after that. Of the six in contention for the title in 1992, only Mark Martin remained a factor on down the road. He’s won 33 races since 1993, and finished in the top five in the points standings 11 times. The late NASCAR writer David Poole, in his book about the 1992 season, summed up the lingering effects of that year, and the tragedies that followed, by saying: “If any lesson is to be learned from the events of the 1992 season and the months that followed the climactic race at Atlanta, perhaps it is that life is not lived in a straight line. It comes, instead, in a series of circles that change constantly as they ripple across the circles made by the lives of those around us.” Perhaps that was Poole’s way of explaining how after 19 years, Tony Gibson, who had stints at Hendrick Motorsports and Dale Earnhardt Inc., is back in victory lane with another engineer-driver, Ryan Newman, and working for a team co-owned by driver Tony Stewart.

JR Motorsports, looking for an improvement in the performance of its Nationwide Series teams, has swapped the crew chiefs for its No. 88 and No. 5 teams. Crew chief Bruce Cook will move to the No. 88 Chevrolets driven by Cole Whitt, while Tony Eury Sr., the team’s competition director and a veteran crew chief, will take over the No. 5 in addition to his regular duties. Tony Eury Jr.’s role as crew chief for Danica Patrick’s No. 7 car will remain as is. “Our teams have a tremendous responsibility, not only to perform at the standards we set for ourselves but reflect the commitment to excellence of our sponsors,” team co-owner Kelley Earnhardt Miller said in a team release. “Our on-track performance isn’t meeting those standards, and we felt a change was necessary.” The No. 5 car will race at Texas Motor Speedway this week with team co-owner Dale Earnhardt Jr. driving. He and Eury Sr., his uncle, won 15 Sprint Cup races between 2000 and 2004. Cook takes over the No. 88 team that has one top-five and two top-10 finishes this season and is sixth in the standings with the rookie Whitt doing the driving. “Bruce’s demeanor is probably more suitable in the developmental process of young drivers, and Tony Sr. has the experience and familiarity with Dale Jr. that can help get our 5 car to Victory Lane,” Earnhardt Miller said.

Controversial Chevy retired Team owner Rick Hendrick recently told reporters from ESPN that the No. 48 Chevrolet that failed inspection at Daytona International Speedway, and led to a long battle with NASCAR officials over the ruling about the car’s C post, won’t be returning to the race track. Johnson crashed the car during the race, and rather than repair it and risk another run-in with NASCAR, Hendrick gave the car to his driver Dale Earnhardt Jr., who plans to add it to the collection of crashed cars that he keeps on his North Carolina property.

Repairs complete at Daytona The operations team at Daytona International Speedway put the finishing touches on Turn 3 last week, painting the yellow lines on the repaved area affected by the jet dryer incident during the 2012 Daytona 500.

After Easter: Some drivers on roll, others must hop to it


As the NASCAR circuit cranks up again following the Easter break, there are several drivers who need to step up their performance to reach the levels expected of them, and others who are off to surprisingly strong starts. Carl Edwards, for instance, is showing signs of continuing the trend in which the runner-up in Sprint Cup points one year is basically a flop the next. After six races, Edwards has yet to show the speed that kept him in the title hunt last year all the way to the final lap at Homestead, where he wound up tied in points with Tony Stewart but lost the tie-breaker, as Stewart had five wins to his one. Edwards is 11th in the standings heading to Texas Motor Speedway, 47 points behind his teammate and points leader Greg Biffle. So far, Edwards has not led a lap all year. In his career, Kyle Busch has scored 104 victories in NASCAR’s top three series, but none since he was parked for the rest of the weekend at Texas Motor Speedway last fall after wrecking truck series championship contender Ron Hornaday Jr. Since that weekend, he has just one top-five finish in Cup, a runner-up run at Auto Club Speedway. On the Nationwide Series side, he’s running his own team, but the results have been lackluster. He has an average finish of 17.4 and a best finish of eighth at Auto Club. Jeff Gordon, who has had fast cars at most races this year, has just one top-10 finish to show for his efforts, and he’s 21st in the standings. He appeared headed for a win at Martinsville only to be taken out in a crash with Clint Bowyer on the first of two attempts at a green-whitecheckered-flag finish. A.J. Allmendinger got one of the premier rides in NASCAR when he was picked to replace Kurt Busch in the No. 22 Dodge at Penske Racing, but until a second-

1. Greg Biffle 226; Leader 2. Dale Earnhardt Jr. 220; behind -6 3. Tony Stewart 214; behind -12 4. Matt Kenseth 214; behind -12 5. Kevin Harvick 214; behind -12 6. Martin Truex Jr. 214; behind -12 7. Denny Hamlin 210; behind -16 8. Ryan Newman 202; behind -24 9. Clint Bowyer 192; behind -34 10. Jimmie Johnson 189; behind -37

Dale Earnhardt Jr. at Martinsville Speedway on March 30. Earnhardt is off to a strong start this season. (NASCAR photo) place finish at Martinsville, he hasn’t run like a Chase contender. He’s 20th in the standings with no other top10s besides Martinsville. Kasey Kahne perhaps is the biggest surprise of the season, but not in a way he’d like. After moving to the No. 5 team at Hendrick Motorsports with his crew chief Kenny Francis, he was expected to be an immediate Chase contender. But after six races, he’s mired in 31st place in the standings, 96 points out of 10th place after experiencing a mix of driver mistakes and mechanical failures. On the other hand, defending Cup champion Tony Stewart, who normally doesn’t hit his stride until midsummer, is off to an unusually fast start, with two wins already. And Dale Earnhardt Jr. is off to a strong start and sits second in the standing, just six points behind leader Greg Biffle.

Distributed by Universal Uclick. (800) 255-6734. *For release the week of April 9, 2012.

(DIS photo)



Drivers who have started at least one Sprint Cup race this year

in the top 20 6 Rookies in Camping World Truck

Series points (John King,Ty Dillon, Ross Chastain, Paulie Harraka, Max Gresham and Dusty Davis)

Cup victories at 3 Sprint Texas Motor Speedway

by Carl Edwards, top among all drivers led by Tony 712 Laps Stewart in the past

14 Sprint Cup races at Texas Motor Speedway, the most of any driver

Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, April 11, 2012 • 6A

Verbenas provide three seasons of garden color I think every gardener should take advantage of verbena, a plant that provides three seasons of color. Verbena is a great flowering plant and belongs to a group of versatile plants that have been proven garden staples for years. One of verbena’s best attributes is its flowering potential. These plants provide abundant color starting in the early spring and continuing right through the fall. If you protect them from frosts, you can extend their flowering well into late fall. Verbena also attracts butterflies all flowering season. Verbena has four-sided stems reminiscent of the mint family and releases a spicy aroma if you brush against it. Flowers are displayed in terminal clusters held above the bright green foliage. Each leaf has a gently toothed edge for added texture. As a testament to verbena’s landscape performance, two selections have been named Mississippi Medallion plants. Biloxi Blue verbena was selected in 1999 for its bright, purplish blue flowers displayed on round panicles. Port Gibson Pink, selected in 2004, provides a profusion of pink and white flowers. Verbena’s colors range from red to purple and white. Newer varieties include pink and peach

tones. I especially like the flowers that have creamy eyes. Perhaps Gary my favorite Bachman is the Lanai series of verSouthern Gardening bena. These plants have a vigorous trailing growth habit and resistance to powdery mildew, which can be a nuisance in Mississippi’s hot, moist summer landscapes. Verbenas can be considered tender perennials in the coastal counties, especially through winters like we had this year. The growth habit of Lanai verbena makes it an excellent choice for hanging baskets, ground covers and containers. Newer verbena selections have strong, lateral growth characteristics, making them good choices for hanging baskets or ground covers in the landscape. When planting in the landscape, be sure to add a couple handfuls of a good, slow-release fertilizer along with compost into the planting beds. Keeping the soil well drained will also help your verbena grow. I believe one of the best ways to enjoy verbena is to grow these plants in containers or hanging baskets. Their sprawling growth

habit will have the verbena creeping out and over the container edge and provide character to your landscape or patio. Use water-soluble fertilizer to keep the nutrition at optimum levels. Wherever you plant verbena, make sure the location receives enough sun. Planted in the shade, verbenas get leggy and don’t produce many flowers. Full sun is always the best location. Keep the plants watered but not waterlogged. If your plants begin to look a little tired, use a sharp pair of pruners to cut them back by one third. This will rejuvenate the plant, and you’ll be rewarded with renewed growth and flowering. Although your verbenas may re-seed, they will not become a weedy problem. You can move the baby plants around, give them to neighbors, or simply take a hoe to the excess. Try planting a few verbenas in your garden this spring and enjoying their flowering display all summer.

Photo by Gary Bachman

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1B • Daily Corinthian

Wednesday, April 11, 2012

Ch-ch-ch-chowing on chia Chia seeds not just for “fur” on kitschy clay critters BY MICHELE KAYAL Associated Press


fter decades adorning everything from a zooworthy collection of clay critters to presidential busts, chch-ch-chia seeds ¿nally are ready to ditch the kitsch. Because in recent years these tiny black seeds have gone from an as-seen-on-TV punch line to a must have ingredient in the natural foods world, taking starring roles in smoothies, health drinks, energy bars, crackers, cereal, granola, even pasta. “People think ‘chia’ in the U.S. and they think ‘green hair on a terra cotta ¿gurine,’” said Peter Georgii, new product manager for San Francisco-based Joseph Enterprises Inc., which created the Chia Pet in 1981 and recently released an edible seed product. “What’s becoming known now is the bene¿ts to your diet.” Packed with omega-3 fatty acid — more than Àax seed — along with ¿ber, calcium and antioxidants, the native Mexican seed is being touted by runners, yoga moms and all manner of other health conscious eaters. Sales of edible chia have skyrocketed during the past two years, retailers and specialty food experts say, driven at least in part by an overall growing interest in so-called ancient grains, such as quinoa and amaranth. Bob’s Red Mill, a national grain seller based in Milwaukie, Ore., began carrying chia in 2009. Sales last year saw quadruple growth, said vice president of sales Robert Agnew, and already show signs of continued growth this year. Joseph Enterprises began selling edible seeds in a few hundred CVS and Walgreens drug stores last year, Georgii said, and now sells them in thousands of stores, as well as online. “In the last year, they’ve really jumped in popularity,” said Kara Nielsen, trend analyst with California-based product developer CCD Innovation, who ¿rst identi¿ed chia’s trend potential in 2006. She credits recent publicity from television health gurus, athletes and online chatter with fueling the popularity. The seeds — which resemble poppy seeds — have become an especially popular addition to drinks. That’s because when soaked in water, the seeds develop a gelatinous coating, giving them the texture of tapioca. Add them to a drink and the result is similar to Japanese bubble tea — a thick beverage full of Àoating, jelly-like balls. “It adds a cool texture that’s de¿nitely an acquired taste,” says Christine Muhlke, executive editor of Bon Appetit magazine, who abandoned Àax for chia. “And it gives that little halo of health.” Oh, and as for the Chia Pets? They haven’t gone anywhere. They Àood into stores during the holidays and are available all year online. And Georgii says sales today are sometimes even stronger than in the heyday of “Chia Guy” and “Chia Ram.” But seeds — the ones you eat — are the future. “Dietary chia will outpace the Chia Pet,” Georgii said. But he warns not to go pilfering from the pet’s packet. Those seeds aren’t grown, packed, stored or quality checked for human consumption. “People should not eat the seeds sold in the pets,” he says. As if.

Associated Press

Basil mango lime smoothies are made with chia seeds. After decades adorning everything from a zoo-worthy collection of clay critters to presidential busts, chia seeds finally are ready to ditch the kitsch.

Chia seeds add nutty crunch to morning smoothies BY ALISON LADMAN

Basil mango lime smoothie with chia

Associated Press

Start to finish: 1 hour 10 minutes (10 minutes active), Servings: 4 1 tablespoon chia seeds 1⁄2 cup water 2 tablespoons lime juice 2 tablespoons honey Finely chopped zest of 1⁄2 lime 4 fresh basil leaves 10-ounce package frozen mango chunks, thawed 2 cups fat-free vanilla yogurt

When soaked in water, chia seeds become plumped and gelatinous, with a texture similar to tapioca. And that makes them an ideal addition to smoothies. In this recipe, the chia seeds give the smoothie a deliciously thick body and a mildly nutty taste that is complemented by the lime juice, basil and mango. But don’t limit yourself to our Àavors; soaked chia seeds can be added to any smoothie.

In a small bowl, combine the chia seeds, water and lime juice. Set aside for 1 hour to let the seeds plump and become gelatinous. In a blender combine the soaked chia seeds (with liquid), honey, lime zest, basil, mango and yogurt. Blend until smooth. Serve immediately. Nutrition information per serving: 160 calories; 10 calories from fat (6 percent of total calories); 1 g fat (0 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 0 mg cholesterol; 33 g carbohydrate; 5 g protein; 3 g ¿ber; 55 mg sodium.

Chia seeds add crunch to sweet lemon cookies BY ALISON LADMAN Associated Press

Chia seeds, high in protein and ¿ber, can add a deliciously nutty crunch to baked goods, including these easy glazed lemon cookies. Also try adding them to bread, salads, pesto, granola and yogurt.

Glazed lemon chia cookies Start to finish: 45 minutes Makes 24 cookies 1 cup granulated sugar Zest of 1 lemon 1⁄2 cup (1 stick) unsalted butter, room temperature 1⁄4 teaspoon salt 1⁄2 teaspoon baking powder 1 egg 4 tablespoons lemon juice, divided 2 cups all-purpose flour 1⁄4 cup chia seeds 1 cup powdered sugar

Associated Press

Chia seeds add a nutty crunch to glazed lemon cookies and are high in protein and fiber.

Heat the oven to 375 F. Line 2 baking sheets with parchment paper or coat them with cooking spray. In a food processor, pulse together the sugar and lemon zest until the lemon zest is thoroughly incorporated. In the bowl of an electric

mixer, combine the lemon sugar, butter, salt and baking powder. Beat until light and Àuffy. Add the egg and beat until thoroughly incorporated. Stir in 2 tablespoons of the lemon juice, then the Àour. Divide the dough into about 24 walnut-size balls, rolling them smooth. Place the chia seeds in a small bowl. With the palm of your hand, Àatten each ball of dough until it is 1»4 inch thick and about 2 inches wide. Dip one side of each Àattened cookie in the chia seeds to coat. Arrange the cookies, chia side up, on the prepared baking sheets. Bake for 10 to 12 minutes, or until lightly golden around the edges. Allow to cool for 5 minutes on the baking sheets before transferring to a rack to cool completely. Meanwhile, in a small bowl mix the remaining 2 tablespoons of lemon juice with the powdered sugar. Adjust the consistency with more sugar or lemon juice as needed to make a thick glaze that can still be drizzled. Drizzle over the tops of the cookies. Allow to set. Store in an airtight container at room temperature.


2B • Daily Corinthian

Horoscopes by Holiday BY HOLIDAY MATHIS

About 770 light years from Earth, in the constellation Perseus, there’s a clump of gas with real potential. Astronomers watch this astral cloud with great anticipation, as it has all the potential to birth a star -- or 10 stars! In a related story, you’ll be feeling your own potential come together today. Amazing things can come of a little dust and gravity. ARIES (March 21-April 19). You don’t have to wait for a wish to be granted in order to be thankful for it. You’ll issue thanks in advance whenever possible, letting others know that you’re already happy and expect to be even more so. TAURUS (April 20May 20). Whether it’s a casual connection or a solid friendship, it would be unwise to base the relationship on what you want to happen. If what is already happening isn’t so great, this is a good time to chalk it up to experience and move on. GEMINI (May 21June 21). You are so imaginative that it will be

important not to let your imagination roam into dark places. Why scare yourself? Breathing techniques, music and humor can all be used to keep your mind reaching for the light. CANCER (June 22July 22). Trust your free associations, first impressions and immediate gut responses. People will try to override those initial feelings. Take note of what you thought before you thought what they wanted you to think. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Fear of travel, or hodophobia, is so common that even the most adventurous have experienced it to some degree. Fearful or not, you have much to gain by leaving the safety of familiar faces. VIRGO (Aug. 23Sept. 22). You’re not the same person you were. However, the seeds of who you are now were always inside you; you grew them. And different seeds are inside you now. It’s an ideal time to add water and stand back to see what happens. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.

23). Your ability to concentrate grows stronger when you’re extremely interested in your subject matter -- and your excitement grows right along with it. Each new piece of information adds to the magnetic appeal. SCORPIO (Oct. 24Nov. 21). In order to communicate well, your attention has to be on the conversation. Part of you doesn’t want to communicate at all. You’d rather quietly work on your projects and see what comes of that. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). If you’re questioning your lifestyle or the very nature of your existence, you’re not alone. Profound questions will come to mind for many Sagittarians now, and the answers to these questions are surprisingly simple! CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). A meeting goes other than planned. Could you have played the situation another way in order to get the response of your dreams? Likely not. So don’t take it personally. Think of what you learned as neutral information.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Someone is thinking of you and trying to figure out how to get to you. Maybe this person is already in contact with you, technically speaking, but is far from being able to reach your heart and soul. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). A super-smart someone will help you with a problem you’ve been having. Finally, you’ll be able to move past this and on to a project that’s been on the back burner for what has felt like an eternity. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (April 11). You’ll explore your talents and make money with them this year. Attractions develop through the next six weeks. There’s something you dearly desire, which leads you to approach life with a more passionate level of intensity in August and September. November is your chance to heal a family relationship. Virgo and Sagittarius people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 5, 2, 35, 49 and 19.


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Wednesday, April 11, 2012

Comments make wild child feel blue DEAR ABBY: What’s the best thing to do when someone insults me for being myself? My hair has been bright blue for the last two semesters of college. I like it. I’m young, and my family is letting me express my “wild” side while I’m in school. Six months ago I went to meet my ex-boyfriend’s mother, and the first thing she said to me was, “You’re one of my son’s phases, right? Boys don’t actually bring girls with blue hair home to Mama.” Abby, it was with my ex’s encouragement that I dyed my hair this bright color. My family, my church and most of my teachers think it’s OK. Is there a social stigma attached to exotically dyed hair? And what’s the best way to react when someone insults me for just being myself? — NICE PERSON IN WALLAND, TENN. DEAR NICE PERSON: Whether there’s a stigma attached to looking different depends on who is doing the looking. Some people -- your ex-boyfriend’s mother, for instance -- find it offputting. Did you tell her that it was with her son’s encouragement that you dyed your hair blue? It would have been interesting to see her reaction. It would also be interesting to know what shade his current girlfriend’s hair is. When others comment about the unusual color of your hair, instead of treating it as an insult, smile and say, “Don’t judge a book by its cover.” Then change the subject.

DEAR ABBY: My husband and I have been married for 26 years. Abigail love him,I Van Buren but he’s a Dear Abby terrible listener. He’s not that way with everyone. When we’re out socializing, he’s a good conversationalist and a polite listener. It’s when we are home that he never lets me finish a sentence. When we’re alone, I can’t express a complete opinion or thought without being interrupted halfway through a word or sentence. He just cuts me off and starts talking on the subject. I’m an intelligent woman with valid opinions, but he would rather hear the sound of his own voice than mine. How do I get him to let me speak and not interrupt? — SILENCED IN ILLINOIS DEAR SILENCED: Is your husband controlling in other aspects of your relationship? If not, the problem may be that you have been together so long he thinks he knows where your sentences are going, so he responds before you complete your entire thought. One way to handle this would be to tell your husband how patronized it makes you feel when he does it. Another would be to interrupt HIM by saying, “Excuse me! I wasn’t finished talking.” Or, “You finished my sentence, but that wasn’t what I was going to say. What I meant was ...”


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April 13th-15th, 2012 Tate Baptist Church 1201 North Harper Road Corinth, MS 38834 662-286-2935

Featuring The Shops at The Barn. Over a dozen unique vendors located under one roof.

You are invited to the Grand Opening at The Barn. April 12, 13 and 14 from 10 to 5 & Sunday from 1 to 5. Light refreshments served Thursday, Friday & Saturday. We are Corinth’s newest shopping experience. Come and meet the owners of The Shops at The Barn.

The Shops at the Barn Jaylene Whitehurst - Artist • Busted Baubles • Pillow Talk • The Cottage • Out of The Box Designs • The Out House • A Fine Line • The Basket Case • The Perfect Fit • The Holiday House • TN River Mercantile • Jazzy Junie’s • The Tea Room We are Excited about all The Shops in The Barn! Prizes & Discounts during the “Grand Opening”

Come Visit... 909 South Fulton Dr. • Corinth, MS 662-287-8401 • WE ARE CREATIVE PEOPLE WHO LOVE HELPING OTHERS FIND THE THINGS THEY LOVE!

Bro. Mickey Trammel, Pastor

Schedule Friday, April 13th - 7:00PM

5:25 PM - Children’s Time/Pizza Supper (4th-6th Grade) Special Guest: The Children’s Team

Special Guest Speakers: Tommy Vinson & Tonya Joslin (Tonya will share brief testimony) Worship Leaders: Rick & Dena Pike

Special Guest Speaker: Barry & Kathy Holcomb

Saturday, April 14th

Sunday, April 15th - 9:30 AM

9 AM - Ladies Fellowship Special Guest Speaker: Shea Lowery 12:00NOON - Men’s Fellowship Special Guest Speaker: Jason Cook 2:00 PM - Single’s Fellowship Special Guest Speaker: Shea Lowery

5:15 PM - Youth Blast/Pizza Supper (7th Grade-college) Special Guest Speaker: Jason Cook

6:30 PM - Couples Fellowship

Sunday School Classes - 9:30 AM Worship Time - 10:45 AM Special Guest Speake: Bobby Humphrey Team Open House - 4:30 PM Theme: Getting to Know you We will be serving Bar-B-Q Pork and Bar-B-Q Chicken Plates from 4:30PM until 6:00PM. Displays will be set up in the gym featuring the different ministries and opporunities for growth and service that Tate has to offer. At 6:00PM we will have a special service where we will reflect on God’s goodnees through testimony and priase.

Meet Our Special Guest Speakers and Worship Leaders Tommy Vinson

Jason Cook

Dr. Tommy Vinson is Jason Cook was a 4 a graudate of Blue year starter for the Mountain College Ole Miss Rebels Bobby Humphrey and Luter Rice Semifootball program. nary. He was honored Former Alabama Crimson Tide/ Jason is a seminary by Florida Bible Denver Broncos running back student at Beeson College with Doctor of Bobby Humphrey played in Divinity School. He Divinity. From 1974 to Super Bowl XXIV. In 1990, he was was previously on 2007, he pastored various churches chosen to be the NFL Rookie of staff with the Ole Miss Fellowship of in MS, TN and FL He currently serves the Year as well as being selectChristian Athletes as the Football as Senior Associate Pastor of Preached to the NFL Pro Browl. Bobby is Team Chaplain. ing & Pastoral Ministry at First Baptist a much sought out speaker who Church in Collierville,TN loves to share the life changing Rick & Dena Pike power of Jesus Christ.

Shea Lowery Shea Lowery is the Executive Director of The Bethany Hope Center. She has a passion to share the love of Jesus Christ and His desire to restore lives.

Tonya Joslin Tonya Joslin is a member of West Jackson Street Baptist Church in Tupelo, MS. Tonya will be giving a brief testimony of how she met Jesus Christ.

Rick Pike is the Worship Leader for The Orchard in Tupelo, MS. Rick has been blessed to have had the opportunity to serve in the music ministry for several years before joining The Orchard. Rick and Dena are former members of Tate Baptist Church.

Everyone Is Welcome!


3B â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian










ACROSS 1 Great, in slang 4 Take as oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own 9 Scenic view 14 Fifth in NYC, e.g. 15 Indian prince 16 Indian, e.g. 17 [Quoted verbatim] 18 Porterhouse relatives 20 Trading center 22 Without __: pro bono 23 Chop 24 Hannibal Smith underling 28 Dined 29 Polish place 30 MetLife, for one 32 Org. concerned with the word spelled by the starts of 18-, 24-, 36-, 54- and 59Across 33 Muslim leader 35 Popular dolls 36 Any of five Wolverine films 40 Jeer 43 Geraintâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lady 44 Cookbook abbr. 47 Elite athlete 51 Urban skyline standout 53 Actress Peeples 54 Some online shoppers 56 Receive 57 Talker on a perch 58 Aid companion 59 Pot holder, perhaps 64 Reason for gaping 65 Immunity agent 66 Porterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;__ the Topâ&#x20AC;? 67 Dastard 68 Halos 69 Board game with an exclamation point in its name 70 Mil. spud duties DOWN 1 Long-grained Asian rice

40 Kind of rap 50 Actor Quaid and 2 One skilled in plane talk 41 Former pitcher Johnson 3 Fiats Romanian 52 Pharm. watchdog 4 Legal hangings? president 55 Internet giant with 5 Little bit 42 Utter nonsense an exclamation 6 Panchoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s peeper 44 Secure behind point in its name 7 Jet age 2011-â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12 oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s head, as 60 According to TV drama long hair 61 â&#x20AC;&#x153;__ Songâ&#x20AC;?: #1 8 Hoover led it for 45 Make a mess of country hit for 37 yrs. 46 Really bugs Taylor Swift 9 Political pollstersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; 48 Synagogue 62 Hockey great targets 49 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Rock-__ Babyâ&#x20AC;? 63 Opener on a ring 10 Winter glaze 11 Mollusk named for its pair of long ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: earlike appendages 12 Rest 13 Responds 19 Espied 21 Catch some rays 25 Injure severely 26 Marceau, notably 27 Verve 31 Don Hoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s instrument 34 Sra.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s French counterpart 36 Crosses (out) 37 A studentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s GPA blemish 38 Caesarâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;I sawâ&#x20AC;? 39 â&#x20AC;&#x153;__ it my wayâ&#x20AC;? 04/11/12

Beetle Bailey

Wizard of Id


Baby Blues

Barney Google and Snuffy Smith

By Jack McInturff (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.


Wednesday, April 11, 2012

4B â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, April 11, 2012 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Community events Post 6 meets Members of the American Legion, Sons of the American Legion squadron and ladiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; auxiliary will meet Thursday, April 12 at the post home. A pot luck will be served and everyone is asked to bring a dish. Â

Library exhibit The Corinth Artist Guild Gallery is displaying computer enhanced photographs by Ray Tinsley at The Corinth Public Library. Also on display at the library are the paintings of Dot Courson, Florence Milam, Bruce Biglow, Judy Ferguson and Toni Spink The exhibits will be on display through April 28. Â

Bluegrass festival The 6th Annual Alcorn County Bluegrass Festival will be Saturday, April 14 at American Legion Building on Tate Street from 10 a.m. until 6 p.m. There will be eight bluegrass bands: Courthouse Pickers, Good Time Grass, Hatchie Bottom Boys, Savannah Grass, Bud Huddleston, Lisa Lambert and Pine Ridge Boys, Smokehouse Band and Crossroads. There will be concessions. Proceeds this year will be a benefit to help with expenses for Nolan Binion, son of Gretta (Hills) Binion and her husband Barry. Nolan is having a bone marrow transplant in Maryland in the fall. He and his mom will have to live in Maryland for six months after the transplant. The event is being held inside, so come rain or shine. For more information call 662-212-2303. Â

in Adamsville, Tenn., is having a Cruise-In on Saturday, April 14 from 2-8 p.m. Everyone is encouraged to bring their classic car, hot rod or special interest vehicle and come for great fellowship and music by Bo Jack Killingsworth. Bring lawn chairs. For more information, call 731-632-1958. Â

country music, Friday, April 13 at the American Legion Building in Iuka at 7 p.m. The event is family-friendly for all ages. Cost is $3 per person or $5 per couple. For more information, call 662-293-0136 or visit Â

Stress management

The Col. William P. Rogers Sons of Confederate Veterans will hold its monthly meeting on Tuesday, April 17 at Marthaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Menu, 302 Taylor Street in Corinth at 7 p.m. The speaker will be Donald Kennedy who will present a program on how â&#x20AC;&#x153;The South was Right.â&#x20AC;? He is known for his advocacy of limited government and real â&#x20AC;&#x153;stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rights.â&#x20AC;? He has appeared on numerous talk radio and television shows. Visitors are welcome. For more information, contact Larry Mangus at 287-0766 or visit www. Â

A Stress Management Seminar, sponsored by the Seventh-day Adventist Church is being offered at the Corinth S.D.A. Christian Church School, located at 42 B CR 278, off U.S. Hwy. 72 East. (The school is in the building where the Magnolia Dental Clinic once was.) The seminar will be held Saturday, April 14 from 2-4 p.m. and is for people who wish to learn how to deal with stress and live happier, healthier, more balanced lives. This is a free service to the community. Space is limited so make reservations by call 662-8082118 or 662-427-0671. There will also be a drawing for door prizes. Â

Fish fry/barbecue Finger Volunteer Fire Department is having a Fish Fry & Barbecue Chicken Dinner on Saturday, April 14 from 3-7 p.m. It will be allyou-can-eat catfish or chicken with all the trimmings and home-made desserts. Cost is $10 per adult and $5, per child. All proceeds will go towards the operating expenses of the fire department. Â

Bluegrass show

Cruise-in Kokomoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 50â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Diner, located at 740 Hwy. 64

Lisa Lambert & the Pine Ridge Boys will play bluegrass and old-time

Rogers camp meets

Registration held â&#x2013; Registration for students who plan to attend kindergarten and 1st grade at Glendale Elementary School for the 2012-2013 school year is being held on Thursday, April 12 from 12-4 p.m. Children registering for kindergarten must be five years old on or before Sept. 1. Requirements include childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s certified birth certificate, Social Security Card and shot compliance with all shots up to date from the health department or family doctor, and two proofs of residency verification â&#x20AC;&#x201D; electric bill, water bill, telephone bill, etc. Children registering for 1st grade must be six years old on or before Sept. 1.



Children enrolled in kindergarten this year at Glendale will not need to register for 1st grade. â&#x2013; Registration for pre-kindergarten, kindergarten and first-grade students planning to attend Corinth Elementary School for the 2012-13 school year will be held Saturday, April 21 from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. at the school. Your child needs to attend and bring the following: childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s birth certificate, Social Security card and up-to-date Mississippi immunization certificate and two proofs of residency. Students currently enrolled do not need to register.   For more information, call the school at 2865245.  

Gravel Hill reunion A reunion will be held at 10 a.m. with lunch at noon on Saturday, April 14 for anyone who ever attended school at Gravel Hill (Burnsville). The meeting will be held at J.P. Coleman State Park in the banquet room. Please bring a covered dish and drinks. If you have photos of students and teachers, report cards or anything pertaining to your years at Gravel Hill, please bring to the meeting. Former teachers are expected to attend. For additional information, contact Sylvia at 662-286-9877; Audie at 662-427-0270; or Patricia at 662-287-1388. Â


girls up to age 21 and is a preliminary for the West Tennessee Strawberry Festival. Admission is $5 for adults, $3 for children 3-12, under three is free and discounts available for adults who have kids entered under age six. For more information, contact Melissa French at 731-645-9432, 901237-1263 or Â

Blood drives United Blood is having the following local blood drives: Thursday, April 12 -- 10 a.m. - 3:30 p.m., Tishomingo County High School, Tri-State Building, Iuka; Tuesday, April 17 -- 8 a.m. - 2 p.m., Kossuth High School, library; Wednesday, April 18 and Thursday, April 19 -- 9 a.m. - 3:30 p.m., Northeast Community College, Claude Wright Room in Frank Haney Union, Booneville.     

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;On Shiloh Hillâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Corinth Theatre-Arts production of â&#x20AC;&#x153;On Shiloh Hill: A Musical Resurrection of the American Civil Warâ&#x20AC;? by Bill Schustik will be held at 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, April 13-14 and 2 p.m. Sunday, April 15 at the Coliseum Civic Center in downtown Corinth. Call the Crossroads Playhouse at 287-2995 for more information. There is open seating at the Coliseum, so no reservations are necessary. Â

Photo contest The First Miss Sunshine Pageant benefiting the Carl Perkins Center for the Prevention of Child Abuse will be held at 2 p.m. on Sunday, April 15 at the Selmer Community Center. Entry fee is $30. The pageant is open to all

Local photographers are invited to participate in Arts in McNairyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sixth annual Amateur Photo Contest. The final day for submissions is Friday, April 13 from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. Photos should be dropped off at the UT

Martin/Selmer facility in Tennessee just off U.S. 45 North. Entry forms are available at the photo center at Wal-Mart in Selmer, Tenn. For more information and qualifications or to request an entry form contact George Souders at 731-610-1365. Â

Music exhibit â&#x20AC;&#x153;Music, Sweet Musicâ&#x20AC;? is the subject of the featured exhibit at the Tishomingo County Archives & History Museum. The exhibit gives visitors an opportunity to view phonographs, records, 8-track tapes, etc., used by artists to record their abilities in perpetuity.  A standard cylinder phonograph and wax cylinders used in the late 19th and early 20th century is part of the exhibit, along with the first field recordings made of Native American music. The exhibit is available for viewing through April 13. The Museum is open to the public Tuesday-Friday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.  

Education personnel meet The Alcorn County Chapter of the Retired Education Personnel of Mississippi will host the District I meeting today at Taylorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Escape Restaurant, 1401 Hwy. 72 West, in Corinth. Registration will begin at 9 a.m. and the meeting will begin at 10 a.m. William McMullin, Northeast Regional Library System director will be guest speaker. Lunch is $13 for a choice of chicken or fish. Â Contact Linda Turner at 662-415-5856 as soon as possible for an accurate count for the luncheon.

(     ! &%            

#  !  !  (Payment Plans available) )%  #   +  $ (  "   *)#

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

Bain & Moss Attorneys At Law

LAW OFFICES OF CHARLES E. HODUM Announces the Re-establishment of Offices at 601 Main Street, Walnut, Mississippi 38683 Tippah County Hours by appointment Office 1-662-223-6895

Criminal Law: Federal State Drug Offenses â&#x20AC;˘ Assault & Battery â&#x20AC;˘ DUI Defense â&#x20AC;˘ Burglary â&#x20AC;˘ Theft â&#x20AC;˘ Violent Crimes â&#x20AC;˘ Murder â&#x20AC;˘ All Felonies & Misdemeanors Personal Injury


Nashville area office: 9005 Overlook Blvd. â&#x20AC;˘Brentwood, Tennessee 37027

Hours by appointment Office 1-615-242-0150 â&#x20AC;˘ Fax 1-615-274-4948 For information e-mail: Other location: Nick Bain â&#x20AC;˘ Tyler Moss

662-287-1620 516 Fillmore St. â&#x20AC;˘ Corinth, MS Background Information Available Upon Request Listing Of These Previously Mentioned Area(s) Of Practice Does Not Indicate Any Certification Of Expertise Therein.

Collierville, Tennessee 38017

Office 1-901-853-8110 â&#x20AC;˘ Fax 1-901-853-0473 Continuing to serve West and Middle Tennessee and Northern and Middle Mississippi with representation in: Family Law â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Criminal Defense â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Contract and Corporate â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Personal Injury â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Entertainment Law Web site:

Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, April 11, 2012 â&#x20AC;˘ 5B


HOLDER ACCOUNTING FIRM â&#x20AC;˘ Electronic Filing â&#x20AC;˘ Refund Anticipation Loans â&#x20AC;˘ Audit Representation â&#x20AC;˘ Authorized IRS E-File Provider

Free Electronic Filing with paid preparation. Fully computerized tax preparation. Office Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8am-8pm Sat. 9am-5pm Sun. By appt. only

IDBA>CHDC Advertise Your Advertise Your 688DJCI>C< Â&#x2122;6ji]dg^oZY>GH":Ă&#x192;aZEgdk^YZgÂ&#x2122; Tax Service Here Tax Service Here Â&#x2122;:aZXigdc^X;^a^c\Â&#x2122; 8dbejiZgegZeVgZYiVmgZijgch for for >cY^k^YjVa!8dgedgViZ $90 A Month. $90EVgicZgh]^e A Month. =djgh/-"+B";HVi#-"&' CallDeZcnZVg"gdjcY 287-6147 for Call 287-6147 for &+%)H=VgeZgGYÂ&#x2122;8dg^ci]!BH more details. ++'"'-,"&..* more details.

Advertise Your Tax Service Here for $90 A Month. Call 287-6147 for more details.

Advertise Your Tax Service Here for $90 A Month. Call 287-6147 for more details.


Open all Year 1407 Harper Rd. 662-286-9946

2003 Hwy. 72 E., Corinth 286-1040 (Old Junkers Parlar) 508 W. Chambers St., Booneville â&#x20AC;˘ 728-1080 1411-A City Ave., N. Ripley â&#x20AC;˘ 662-512-5829 1407 Battleground Dr., luka â&#x20AC;˘ 662-423-3864



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

In The Daily Corinthian And The Community Profiles $





Dr. Jonathan R. Cooksey Neck Pain â&#x20AC;˘ Back Pain Disc Problems Spinal Decompression Therapy Most Insurance Accepted Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 9-5 3334 N. Polk Street Corinth, MS 38834 (662) 286-9950

Loans $20-$20,000

40 Years

Free Estimate. Carpentry - Plumbing Deck & Roofing Tile, Rotten Wood Repair & Replacement Painting, Homesiding & Repair - Sheet Rock, Remodeling

NEW COUNTERTOPS No Long Wait...Best Prices...Expert Preparation...All Modern Equipment... Precision Cutting. Trained Personnel to Assist You. Free Quotes.

Community Profiles

Full Staff of Craftsmen. Call Henry (731) 239-2601

MODERNIZE YOUR KITCHEN OR BATH FAST AND VERY INEXPENSIVE One of North Mississippiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Largest Selections.



Residential /Commercial Cleaning Services Eddie Hodge 615 Cox St., Corinth, MS 38834 662-415-2836

3 room carpet cleaning for $99


SMITH CABINET SHOP 1505 Fulton Dr., Corinth, MS â&#x20AC;˘ 662-287-2151

RANDY SHOOK MID-SOUTH ASPHALT â&#x20AC;&#x153;Building LeadersofofGodly Godly Characterâ&#x20AC;? Characterâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Building Leaders Since1994 1994 Since




CALL 286-6838 TODAY!

LAWN SERVICE Lowest prices in town

Community Profiles

Free Estimates

Asphalt Patching Sealcoating Line Striping Quality Work Free Estimates Parking Lots Driveways

Keep your asphalt looking new or make your old like new again!

3208 N. Polk St., Corinth, MS Toll free: 800-662-5810 cell 662-415-5536

Call William 662-415-3425



Taking Care Of Your Lawn Care Needs



662-665-1133 662-286-8257


Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Waste Your Money... Shop With Us! Laminate Flooring ¢ Best Selection .......... to Shingles $ Architectural Reg. $79.95.......... Laminate Flooring



39 99¢ 8 CR 522, Biggersville 6295 Tri-level home with basement. Lots of 79¢ room! Large shop. On 2 $ Masonite Siding 1195 acres. $ 95 Roll Roofing 12 $190,000 (5 additional acres with lake $ 95 Weedeaters 49 can be purchased) 662-284-5379 $ 95 Pine Plywood 14 By Appointment only! Tile Porcelain & ¢ ¢¢ 39 79 Ceramic Handicap $ 6995 Commodes $ Storm Doors 11995 $ Vent-A-Hood 4695 Gas $ 35995 Quality Tractor and Water Heaters Backhoe Services Electric $ Water Heaters 25995 â&#x20AC;˘ Garden Tilling $ â&#x20AC;˘ Bush Hogging T-111 Siding 1595 â&#x20AC;˘ Blading $ Air Compressors 12695 â&#x20AC;˘ Water Lines â&#x20AC;˘ Ditching Smith Discount â&#x20AC;˘ Septic Lines â&#x20AC;˘ Debris Removal, Etc. Home Center 20 Yr. Warranty......................................................

¢ Sq. Ft. Sq.

Sq. Ft.

4x8 Sheet ....

Sq. ..........................

Reg. $89.95 ..............


½â&#x20AC;? 4x8 ................



Sq. Ft.

Reg. $89.95................

White & Bronze .

Reg. 69.95 .............






412 Pinecrest â&#x20AC;˘ Corinth, MS 662-287-2221

FREE ESTIMATES Call or Text 662-279-9066



662-808-1000 Brand new 1200 sq. ft. 3 BR, 2 BA home w/single carport, great starter home for family or great rental for investor. Located behind Farmington Water Assoc. on CR 212. $79,500. 284-9238 or 287-7192.

We need listings in the Corinth area. If you want to buy or sell, we want to represent you. An energetic & caring team will come up with a plan for your needs. When you think of Real Estate, think of Prudential 1st!

Community Profiles

(We are the Future of Real Estate Now).

662-279-3902 or 279-3679 Glen listing: 3 BR, 2 BA, on almost 4 ac, private w/lg. front porch. Let us help you make this your new home. $87,000.

See LynnParvin Parvin Lynn General Sales Manager

JONES GM 545 Florence Road, Savannah, TN 731-925-4923 or 1-877-492-8305

Log cabin in Pine Lake Estates. 4 BR, 2 1/2 BA, large bonus room.

$295,000 731-439-3565

Professional & Affordable Lawn Care Service Mow / Weed eat / Cleanup Residential/ Commercial

6B • Wednesday, April 11, 2012 • Daily Corinthian

Giving Savings Bonds can make a difference in someone’s future.

Hospice Advantage is currently looking for the following for the Corinth Office: Per Diem Volunteer Coordinator Must have volunteer and leadership experience. Per Diem MSW Must have at least 1 year of experience working with terminal illness.

Assistant Manager Needed Corinth, MS

Carlisle Corporation is currently seeking an Assistant Manager for Corinth, MS. Qualified Candidates must have a minimum of 6 months restaurant experience, valid driver’s license, and a college degree or equivalent experience in operations. We offer an excellent benefits and compensation package including: • Competitive salaries • 401(k) with company match • Comprehensive health care insurance • Short and long term disability insurance • Paid vacation and holidays • Leadership Training Apply in person at: Wendy’s, 801 Hwy 72 E, or on line at:

At Hospice Advantage, we believe our employees are our Greatest Asset! We offer: • 401K Program w/match - All employees eligible! • Mileage reimbursed at $0.51/mile! • Paid weekly! If interested, please visit our website at & click on the “Careers” tab at the top to search & apply for Corinth, MS openings.






$7500 731-934-4434





Exc. cond. inside & out. Mechanically sound cond. Leather seats, only 98,000 mi reg.

Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Here’s How It Works: Your ad will be composed 1 column wide and 2 inches deep. The ad will run each day in the Daily Corinthian until your vehicle sells. Ad must include photo, description, and price. You provide the photo. Certain restrictions apply. 1. No dealers. 2. Non-commercial only 3. Must pay in advance. No exceptions. 4. Single item only. 5. Categories included are auto, motorcycle, tractor. boat, RV and ATV 6. After every 30 DAYS, advertised price of listing needs to be reduced. 7. NO REFUNDS for any reason 8. NON-TRANSFERABLE. Call 287-6147 to place your ad!

2005 Buick LeSabre, 1 owner, immaculate cond., 57,000 miles, new tires, leather power bucket heated seat, $11,500. 731-6105822, leave message between 10am-6pm.

2000 DODGE CARAVAN Sports Ed., maroon, looks & drive great, 182k miles.

$2,800 firm. 662-415-0858

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





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

$75,000. 662-287-7734


exc. cond., dealership maintained.


662-462-7158 home or 731-607-6699 cell


3010 Model #KAF650E, 1854 hrs., bench seat, tilt bed, 4 WD & windshield, well maintained. Great for farm or hunting. $6500.

731-212-9659 731-212-9661.

'97 HONDA GOLD WING, 1500 6 cylinder miles, 3003 Voyager kit. 662-287-8949



$7900 662-728-3193


85,000 actual miles,


662-286-9476 or 662-603-5372


48,000 miles, 4 cyl., auto., CD, PW, new tires, great gas mileage



2000 Dodge Ram 1500 Van, too many

extras to list, good travel or work van, will trade or sell.




black, quadra steer (4-wheel steering), LT, 80k miles, loaded, leather, tow package, ext. cab.

$13,000 OBO.





1961 CHEV. 2 dr. hardtop (bubble top), sound body, runs.


2002 INTERNATIONAL, Cat. engine






1985 GMC Custom Deluxe work truck, heavy duty bed, estate property, $1600. 287-5549 between 9am-5pm.


red with new tan top, 5-speed, 4.6, V-8, Cooper 17” tires, runs great, asking price $5200.

1999 CHEROKEE SPORT 4X4, 6 cyl., all works good except for A/C




2003 Ford Expedition, 1 owner, 140,000 miles, 3rd row seats, rear air, cloth seats, $7000 OBO 662-462-4229





Call 662-423-6872 or 662-660-3433


camper, 2 slides, fiberglass ext., awning, holding tanks, full sofa sleeper, refrig., micro., glass shower, recliner, sleeps 6,

2006 YAMAHA FZI 3k miles, adult owned, corbin seat, selling due to health reasons, original owner.

2004 HONDA 1100 SHADOW Spirit Edition, pearl blue, chrome, saddle bags, windshield, 11,595 orig. miles, tires good cond., road ready,


$4900 286-6103

$3000 662-213-5354



39,000 MILES,


“New” Condition



2008 Jayco Eagle 5th Wheel 38’, 4 slides, exc. cond., $28,000 firm. Trailer located in Counce, TN. 425-503-5467


$6500 OR TRADE

looks & rides real good!


2005 Sunset Creek by Sunny Brook 2-drs., LR & DR slide-outs, kept nice & clean, come with hitch, sway bar, front elect. jack. Kept under shed. $12,500 662-415-1463





1991 Ford Econoline Van, 48,000 miles, good cond., one owner, serious interest. $7000 287-5206.

2007 Franklin pull camper, 36’, lots of space, 2 A/C units, 2 slide outs, 2 doors, shower & tub, 20’ awning, full kitchen, W&D, $13,000.

2006 Wildcat 30 ft. 5th wheel

$1500. 731-645-0157 AFTER 4 P.M.


Days only, 662-415-3408.

extended cab, 3rd door, low rider, 5-spd., 2.2 ltr., 4 cyl., runs great,


FOR SALE 2000 CHRYSLER SEBRING JXI, new paint, new top, gold package, fully loaded

1998 Chevy S-10 LS,

215-666-1374 662-665-0209

2003 Honda 300 EX 2007 black plastics & after market parts.

$2,000 $2,500 462-5379 1995 HARLEY DAVIDSON SPORTSTER 1200 Screaming Eagle exhaust, only 7K miles, like new,



2001 HONDA REBEL 250





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

$10,500 $12,000

662-415-8623 or 287-8894 REDUCED

2005 Kawasaki 4-wheeler 4 wheel drive, Brute force, v-twin, 650 cc, 260 hrs., $3550. 662-603-9014


30” ITP Mud Lights, sound bars, 2600 miles.



’04 HONDA SHADOW 750 $



corrected, changed or Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, stopped until the next day. Special Notice 0107 4. Check your ad the 1st 0244 Trucking day for errors. If error AAA COOPER has been made, we will Transportation be happy to correct it, but you must call be- Dedicated - OTR Driver fore deadline (3 p.m.) to Domiciled Haleyville, AL get that done for the Class A w/1 yr. OTR exp. Apply online at: next day. Please call 662-287-6147 EOE if you cannot find your ad or need to make DRIVER TRAINEES changes! NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for GARAGE /ESTATE SALES US Xpress Earn $800 per week experience needed. Garage/Estate No CDL & Job-Ready 0151 Sales in 15 Days! Special WIA & VA Funding Available Call 1-888-540-7364


ANY 3 CONSECUTIVE DAYS Ad must run prior to or day of sale! (Deadline is 3 p.m. day before ad is to run!) (Exception-Sun. deadline is 3 pm Fri.) 5 LINES (Apprx. 20 Words)

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


0320 Cats/Dogs/Pets ADBA REG. Pit Bull puppies, 12 wks. old, both parents on site, $100 each. 662-603-9832. AKC REG. Rottweiler puppies, male & females 6 wks. old, S&W, $350. 662-462-7348 or 662-643-3008. CKC REG. Pomeranian puppies, vet checked & 1st shots, $250. 662-554-7838.


April 11, 2012 • 7B

Farm 0470 Equipment

BACKHOE FORKS, $500 obo. 731-239-2677.


0503 Auction Sales ABSOLUTE PUBLIC AUCTION Saturday, April 14 at 10 A.M. In Iuka, MS, take old Hwy 72 to National Guard Armory, turn left & go over the railroad track, then proceed to Eastport Rd., go approximately 4.6 miles to the auction site at 588 CR 956, Eastport Rd. Watch for signs! Selling the estate of the late Tulon Hughes -1953 Jubilee tractor w/equipment-guns-approx. 400 cookie jars-old fishing lures-jars-antique furniture-black memoribilia-tools-cast iron-1878 c.c. silver dollar. Watch for more listings in Friday paper. For more information, visit us at americanauctionusa.c om or call Keith Moore American Auction Co. 731-610-1458 "We work harder for your top dollar!"

Household 0509 Goods

FOR SALE: 15 cubic foot Gibson chest type freezer, works great, LG. GROWN ducks, ready $65. 662-286-2855. EMPLOYMENT to lay, Exhibition Ruins, ELECTRIC $45 pair. Baby ducks, K E N M O R E full blooded, $7 ea. range, 30", off white, $40. 662-808-0377. 462-3976 or 415-0146. 0212 Professional WASHER & DRYER set, HELP WANTED - IUKA. Kenmore, $250; MAYTAG Full time hair dresser & 0460 Horses dryer, $150. nail tech. Call 2 SETS of work har- 662-665-1014 after 5 256-810-9657. nesses, $500 for all. p.m. 662-462-8551.

0410 Farm Market

0232 General Help


0107 Special Notice CLASSIFIED ADVERTISERS When Placing Ads 1. Make sure your ad reads the way you want it! Make sure our Ad Consultants reads the ad back to you. 2. Make sure your ad is in the proper classification. 3. After our deadline at 3 p.m., the ad cannot be corrected, changed or stopped until the next day. 4. Check your ad the 1st day for errors. If error has been made, Happy Adswe will be happy to correct it, 0114 but you must call before deadline (3 p.m.) to get that done for the next day. Please call 662-287-6147 if you cannot find your ad or need to make changes!

You never know what you might find in the Daily Corinthian Classifieds. From a new car to a new home to a new job, the Classifieds deliever!

Call 662-287-6111 0220 Medical/Dental

Cornerstone Health & Rehab of Corinth Seeks an Energetic & Outgoing

Director of Social Services

Bachelors Degree in Social Services Or Related field & MS LSW License Required Experience in LTC Preferred APPLY ONLINE AT EOE 0220 Medical/Dental

Cornerstone Health & Rehab of Corinth Is Seeking A

Medicare Billing Specialist

Extensive Experience in Healthcare Billing Is Required Bachelor Degree in Business Preferred APPLY ONLINE AT EOE


We have positions available in Tupelo, Blue Springs, Verona, Baldwyn & Booneville. We are hiring for Toyota Suppliers as well as other great companies. -Inventory Clerk -Quality Inspector -Electrical Maintenance Tech (2nd shift) -Maintenance Tech -Forklift Operators (must have one year experience & must be able to work days or nights and/or rotating shifts) -Material Handlers (1st & 2nd shifts) -Packers Must be able to pass a drug screen & have a clear background and must be dependable and have reliable transportation. Starting pay rate is between $9.50-$10.16 per hour.

Please, apply at any of our four offices: *414 North Gloster - Tupelo *1661 Highway 45 - Saltillo *1106 Wesson Tate Dr - New Albany *109 North Road - Booneville

CAUTION! ADVERTISEMENTS in this classification usually offer informational service of products designed to help FIND employment. Before you send money to any advertiser, it is your responsibility to verify the validity of the offer. Remember: If an ad appears to sound “too good to be true”, then it may be! Inquiries can be made by contacting the Better Business Bureau at 1-800-987-8280. NOW HIRING: Companies desperately need employees to assemble products at home. No selling, any hours. $500 weekly potential. Info. 1-985-646-1700 DEPT. MS-3653.


Lawn & Garden

Equipment 2-HORSE COVERED wagon, $ 5 0 0 . MTD MOWER, 18.5 HP, 46" cut, $450. 662-462-8551. 662-286-2655. 2-HORSE TRLR., gd tires, MTD MOWER, 20 HP, tck rm, $1500; 1-horse auto., 46" cut, $450. buggy w/top, 1 yr. old, 662-286-2655. $1500; 2 1/2 yr. old qrtr. Sporting filly, $125. 462-8551. 0527

Farm 0470 Equipment


30-30 MARLIN rifle, $240. 662-720-6855.

1100, BACKHOE BUCKET, $500 R E M I N G T O N 12-gauge auto. shot obo. 731-239-2677. gun, $350. 662-720-6855. INSULATED INCUBATOR, WEST POINT 30-06 bolt 4-drawers, holds 250 lg. action rifle, $275. eggs, great hatches, 662-720-6855. $495. 462-3976 or 0533 Furniture 415-0146.

2 ROUND end tables NEW HOLLAND round w/glass top, very nice, bale hay baler, $500. $65 each or 2 for $125. 731-239-2677. 286-3220 or 664-2465.


Give your Secretary a Special Salute to His/Her Special Day! You may put up to 5 lines (approx. 25 words) for $30.00 (with or without picture) Deadline is Wednesday, April 18, 2012 by 4pm You may •Call 662-287-6147 •Email to •Mail to Daily Corinthian, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835 •Bring to 1607 S. Harper Rd., Corinth

The ads must be for prior personal merchandise and will exclude pets & pet supMisc. Items for plies, livestock (incl. 0563 Sale chickens, ducks, cattle, goats, etc), garage sales, hay, firewood, & automobiles . To take advantage of this program, readers should simply email their ad to: or mail the ad to Free Ads, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835. Please include your address for our records. Each ad may include only one item, the item must be priced in the ad and the price must be $500 or less. Ads may be up to approximately 20 words including the phone number and will run for five days.

vate party 8B â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, April 11, 2012 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Machinery & 0545 Tools

0533 Furniture

CRAFTSMAN 18" chain ANTIQUE BABY crib, saw w/tote box, $125 wood spool design, obo. 662-415-3091, no with mattress, good answer, leave mess. cond., $65. 662-287-8894.

Wanted to

BLACK WOODED daybed 0554 Rent/Buy/Trade w/wooden knobs on posts, $ 2 5 0 . M&M. CASH for junk cars & trucks. We pick up. 662-223-4294. 662-415-5435 or 731-239-4114. LARGE COMPUTER desk, lots of space for storing items., $ 1 0 0 . 0563 Misc. Items for Sale 662-872-9104 or 662-739-3909. FREE ADVERTISING. Advertise any item valued SMALL ROUND kitchen at $500 or less for free. table, $25. 662-872-9104 The ads must be for prior 662-739-3909, ask for vate party or personal Marie or Tiffeny. merchandise and will exclude pets & pet supVICTORIAN SOFA, exc. plies, livestock (incl. cond., rich floral colors, chickens, ducks, cattle, $400 firm. 662-415-3653. goats, etc), garage sales, hay, firewood, &Computer automobiles . To take 0515 advantage of this program, readers should simply email their ad to: or mail the ad to Free Ads, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835. Please include your address for our records. Each ad may include only one item, the item must be priced in the ad and the price must be $500 or less. Ads may be up to approximately 20 words including the phone number and will run for five days.


Misc. Items for 0563 Sale


NEW, NEVER used, Better Homes & Gardens Homes for king comforter set, incl. 0710 Sale comforter, pillow shams, bed skirt, $35. 3 BR, 2 BA, 2600 sq. ft., 1 acre, Kossuth Sch. Dist. 286-5216. $159,000. 287-2735 or NEW, N E V E R used, 415-6723. queen comforter set, includes comforter, dust ruffle, pillow HUD shams, 2 square cushPUBLISHERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ions, breakfast pillow, NOTICE $55. 286-5216. All real estate advertised herein is subject REAL ESTATE FOR RENT to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, Unfurnished limitation, or discrimi0610 Apartments nation based on race, 2 BR, stove/refrig. furn., color, religion, sex, W&D hookup, CHA. handicap, familial status 287-3257. or national origin, or intention to make any MAGNOLIA APTS. 2 BR, such preferences, limistove, refrig., water. tations or discrimina$365. 286-2256. tion. FREE MOVE IN (WAC): 2 State laws forbid disBR, 1 BA, stove & refrig., crimination in the sale, W&D hookup, CR 735, rental, or advertising of Section 8 apvd. $400 real estate based on factors in addition to mo. 287-0105. those protected under WEAVER APTS 504 N. federal law. We will not Cass 1 br, scr.porch. knowingly accept any w/d $375+util, 286-2255. advertising for real estate which is in violaHomes for tion of the law. All per0620 Rent sons are hereby in3 BR house, $400 mo., formed that all dwell$200 dep. 908 Confeder- ings advertised are ate St., West Corinth. available on an equal opportunity basis. 287-5440. 3 BR, 2 BA, 2143 HWY 72. $750 mo., $750 dep. NEW LISTING! Kossuth 662-279-9024. Area, $118,000. 1681 sq. brick on 4-level acres Mobile Homes ft. w/720 sq. ft. shop. 0675 for Rent Move-in ready. Call 3 BR, 2 BA trailer, Strick- T a m m y @ land area. 286-2099 or 662-284-7345/Corinth 808-2474. Realty to see and buy!

Auto/Truck Parts & Accessories

Homes for 0710 Sale 5007 PEBBLE BEACH Cove, Shiloh Ridge, 3BR, 2 1/2 BA, 2400 sf, new, $218,000. 662-284-6252.



Auto/Truck 0848 Parts & Accessories


FOR SALE: LEER Camper Home Improvement shell for 2004 to 2009 & Repair F150 FORD super cab BUTLER, DOUG: Foundatruck, $75. C a l l tion, floor leveling, 1994 CAVALIER, 16x80, 3 662-287-9512. bricks cracking, rotten BR, 2 BA, good cond., wood, basements, must be moved. $1800. 662-808-3700. SOFT BED COVER for shower floor. Over 35 2004 & up Ford F150 yrs. exp. Free est. or short bed, $125 obo. 7 3 1 - 2 3 9 - 8 9 4 5 NEW 2 BR Homes 662-415-3091, no an- 662-284-6146. Del. & setup swer, leave mess. $25,950.00 I DO IT ALL! Painting int. Clayton Homes & ext., pressure washSupercenter of Corinth, 0860 Vans for Sale ing: driveways, patios, 1/4 mile past hospital decks, houses; carpenon 72 West. '10 WHITE 15-pass. van, 3 try, plumbing, laminate to choose f r o m . flooring installation & o r more. If you need it NEW 3 BR, 1 BA HOMES 1 - 8 0 0 - 8 9 8 - 0 2 9 0 728-5381. fixed, don't hesitate to Del. & setup $29,950.00 call. No job too small. Clayton Homes Guar. work. Free est. Supercenter of Corinth 0864 Trucks for 662-284-6848. 1/4 mile past hospital Sale on 72 West. '05 GMC Crew Cab LTR, HANDY-MAN REPAIR 38k, #1419. $16,900. Spec. Lic. & Bonded, o r plumbing, electrical, NEW 4 BR, 2 BA home 1 - 8 0 0 - 8 9 8 - 0 2 9 0 728-5381. Del. & setup floors, woodrot, car$44,500 pentry, sheetrock. Clayton Homes Res./com. Remodeling '08 DODGE RAM 1500, Supercenter of & repairs. 662-286-5978. 4x4, crew cab, red, Corinth, 1/4 mi. past $23,400. 1-800-898-0290 hospital on 72 West Storage, Indoor/ or 728-5381. 662-287-4600 Outdoor

Mobile Homes 0741 for Sale

Manufactured 0747 Homes for Sale NEW 3 Bedroom with Glamour Master Bath Payments under $300/month Vinyl siding Shingle roof Energy Savings Package Central Heat/Air Underpinning Appliances & MORE!! WINDHAM HOMES Corinth, MS 287-6991

AMERICAN MINI STORAGE 2058 S. Tate Across from World Color

'88 4X4 Toyota. 4WD. Works good. 18,000 mi. on 22R rebuilt motor. Needs intake gasket. $1200. 731-439-1834


0868 Cars for Sale

MORRIS CRUM MINI-STOR., 72w., 3 locs. Unloading docks/ Rental trucks, 286-3826.

'08 CHEVY HHR LT, ltr, moon roof, 33k, $11,900. 1-800-898-0290 or 728-5381.






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HWY 72 EAST â&#x20AC;˘ CORINTH, MS LOCAL: 662-286-6006 TOLL FREE: 1-888-286-6006

412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 â&#x20AC;˘ 287-4419 Fax 287-2523 Also located in Savannah, TN on Hwy. 69 South 731-925-2500

Daily Corinthian E-Edition 041112  
Daily Corinthian E-Edition 041112  

Daily Corinthian E-Edition 041112