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Government stages assault on salt By The Associated Press
sumers and the food industry as the government issues new dietary guidelines, which are the recommendations behind the popular food pyramid. For the first time, the Agriculture and Health and
WASHINGTON — The government is telling half of the U.S. population to drastically cut their daily salt intake. That’s the advice to con-
Human Services departments, which issue the guidelines every five years, are telling people who are 51 and older, all African-Americans and anyone suffering from hypertension, diabetes or chronic kidney disease to
reduce daily sodium intake to little more than half a teaspoon. That group includes about half of the population and those who are most at risk
Ever y day Si nCE 1883
Pass on the salt New government guidelines for daily sodium intake specify significantly smaller amounts for those at greater risk. Current average daily consumption 3500 mg Current guideline for all adults, daily 2300 mg
See Salt, Page A9.
All adults over 51 years of age 1500 mg All suffering from hypertension, diabetes of chronic kidney disease 1500 mg
Americans evacuated from Egypt
Already-read stacks bring bucks to library
By The Associated Press WASHINGTON — More than 2,400 Americans have contacted U.S. officials seeking government-chartered evacuation flights out of Egypt, the State Department said this morning. It said more than 220 have already left on the special flights and more are scheduled. The department said it expects to evacuate about 900 U.S. citizens from Egypt today and an additional 1,000 on Tuesday as anti-government protests continue to roil the country. Those wishing to take the flights from Cairo to Cyprus, Greece, or Turkey were advised to prepare for lengthy waits at the airport and to bring with them food, water and other necessities, It said the majority of U.S. citizens wanting to leave are in Cairo but that others were in Alexandria, Luxor and Aswan. At Cairo’s airport, thousands of foreigners were seeking to flee. Nerves frayed, shouting matches erupted and some passengers even had a fistfight as thousands crammed into Cairo airport’s new Terminal 3 seeking a flight home. The airport’s
The Bookmark’s name came from local students who entered a poster competition. Three of the framed posters still hang on the walls today, Mitchell said. Vicksburg’s public library got its start in 1915 with
The city’s only used bookstore is 25 years old this month and still might be one of the best-kept secrets in town. At The Bookmark, on the first floor of the Warren CountyVicksburg Public Library, used books are sold by the inch. “It’s a little off the beaten track,” said Shirlye Stahl, president of the Friends of the Warren CountySaundra Warren skims a mystery at the Vicksburg book sale at the Warren County-Vicksburg Public Library. “Unless people Public Library. She routinely buys books at have children the library, she said. and go downstairs to the children’s area, they don’t neces- the gift of $25,000 from the Andrew Carnegie Library sarily know it’s there.” Fund. Local lawyer Joseph K. The idea to sell books Hirsch was president of the the library could not use library association at that was born when Stahl, head time and traveled to New librarian Deb Mitchell and York to secure the grant. others were cleaning out Carnegie library funds the library’s garage which came with a stipulation that houses the bookmobile. the city provide the site on People had donated so many which the library would be books that wound up being built and also buy the books, stored in the garage that wrote Marion Bragg in a hisMitchell had the idea to start tory of the public library. selling them. “‘Who will give the necesThey began Jan. 1, 1986, sary site?’ the newspapers Stahl said. People would asked expectantly,” Bragg stack their selections, line wrote. “The answer was a up a tape measure and pay long, sullen silence. Now Car25 cents an inch. “We always negie’s ingenious methods did it that way,” she said. Stahl still has the little note- became apparent: How could the city officials pass up the book, going all the way back, with figures pencilled in. The gift of a $25,000 building for Friends made $101.88 from See Library, Page A9. book sales that first month.
African American adults 1500 mg
SOURCES: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, AP U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services
The Bookmark By Pamela Hitchins firstname.lastname@example.org
New daily guidelines Healthy adults 2300 mg
See Egypt, Page A9.
Bryant Hawkins•The Vicksburg Post
The idea to sell books the library could not use was born when Friends president Shirlye Stahl, above, head librarian Deb Mitchell and others were cleaning out the library’s garage. People had donated so many books that wound up being stored in the garage that Mitchell had the idea to start selling them.
The associated press
Egyptians crowd to buy bread before today’s curfew.
WEATHER Tonight: cloudy, chance of showers, lows in the mid-50s Tuesday: windy, chance of showers and thunderstorms, highs in the upper 60s Mississippi River: 9.4 feet Rose: 0.1 foot Flood stage: 43 feet
VOLUME 129 NUMBER 31 2 SECTIONS
DEATHS • Thomas I. McLane III • Marsha Faye West
TODAY IN HISTORY 1865: Gen. Robert E. Lee is named general-inchief of all the Confederate armies. 1929: Revolutionary Leon Trotsky and his family are expelled from the Soviet Union. 1945: Pvt. Eddie Slovik, 24, becomes the first
Gen. Robert E. Lee
U.S. soldier since the Civil War to be executed for desertion as he was shot by an American firing squad in France. 1950: President Harry S. Truman announces he has ordered development of the hydrogen bomb. 2001: Without any fanfare, the state of Georgia hoists its new flag above its statehouse, one featuring a smaller Confederate battle emblem
Continuing the Tradition
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Monday, January 31, 2011
The Vicksburg Post
Ex-lawmaker with ties to Jeffersons set for trial
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David Jackson•The Vicksburg Post
The Vicksburg Orchestral Society led by Dr. Darcie Bishop plays Mozart’s “Overture to the Marriage of Figaro” during The Vicksburg Orchestral Society’s symphony at The Church
Port Gibson man held on pot charges A Port Gibson man was in the Warren County Jail today on drug charges, Sheriff Martin Pace said. Rodrickques Lipscomb, 20, 403 Pine Grove Road, was arrested at 1:31 a.m. at Clay and Second North streets for possession of marijuana with intent to distribute. Lipscomb, driving a 2007 Chevrolet Cobalt, was stopped after a deputy observed him go through a red light at Cherry and Clay streets, Pace said. A records check showed Lipscomb was driving with a suspended license. After receiving permission from Lipscomb to search
from staff reports the car, the deputy found two bags, each containing approximately a pound of marijuana, in a pillow case in the trunk of the car, Pace said. Minimum value of the marijuana is about $2,500 to $3,000, Pace said. Lipscomb also was cited for two traffic misdemeanors. A passenger was not charged, said the sheriff. Lipscomb was being held without bond pending his initial court appearance.
Electronics hot in city burglaries Five burglaries were reported in the city over the weekend, said police Lt. Bobby Stewart. • Friday at 1:52 p.m., a Vizio 15-inch, flat-screen TV valued at $185 and a laptop computer, no brand specified, valued at $600, were reported stolen from a residence in the 100 block of Summer Drive. • Friday at 2:08 p.m., a 21-inch Philips TV valued at $389 was reported stolen from a residence in the 100 block of Brown Alley. • Friday at 4:02 p.m., an
Apple iPod valued at $200 and a Panasonic CD player valued at $300 were reported stolen from a 2008 Ford Expedition parked in the lot at Dollar General Store, 4000 U.S. 61 South. • Friday at 9:03 p.m., a white GE stove valued at $400 was reported stolen from an unoccupied residence in the 1100 block of Crawford Street. • Saturday at 10:33 a.m., a Mossberg 12-gauge shotgun valued at $200, an RG .22-caliber revolver valued at $100 and $140 were reported stolen from a residence in the 900 block of Harris Street.
community calendar We welcome items for the Community Calendar. Submit items by e-mail (email@example.com), postal service (P.O. Box 821668, Vicksburg, MS 39182), fax (634-0897), delivered in person to 1601-F N. Frontage Road, or by calling 636-4545 between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. weekdays. If corresponding by fax, mail or e-mail, be sure to include your name and phone number.
CHURCHES Mississippi Baptist Seminary and Bible College — Warren County extension semester registration, 6 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday; 601634-1982 or 601-638-3075.
CLUBS VAMP — Noon Tuesday; Patrick House, Vicksburg native and season 10 “Biggest Loser” winner, speaker; Ameristar Heritage Buffet. Vicksburg Kiwanis — Noon Tuesday, Jacques’ Cafe; Bridgett Hunt, RiverPointe Dance, speaker. Lions — Noon Wednesday; Linda Fondren, CNN Hero, health and fitness program; Jacques’. Blue Note Music Club — 7 p.m. Wednesday; LD’s Kitchen. Port City Kiwanis — 7 a.m. Thursday; Moses Brown, Brown’s Car Wash and Detail, speaker; Shoney’s. Vicksburg Toastmasters Club No. 2052 — Noon Thursday; Toney’s Restaurant; Jeff Hensley, 601-634-4596. Vicksburg/Warren Central High School Class of 1991 Reunion — Dues to be paid by Feb. 15; Edna Brooks, 601630-4459, or Tracy Franklin, 601-630-4317.
PUBLIC PROGRAMS Senior Center — Tuesday: 9 a.m., computer class; 10, chair exercises; 1 p.m., card games and oil painting. Public Library — 10:30 a.m. Tuesday-Wednesday; story time for preschool and toddlers; 10:30 Thursday; daycare groups; 700 Veto St. Tuesday Vicksburg AlAnon — Noon Tuesday; second floor, First Presbyterian Church, 1501 Cherry St.; 601634-0152. River City Mended Hearts — 5 p.m. Tuesday; American Heart Month; heart patients and families; River Region Medical Center. DivorceCare — Video seminar/support group for those separated or divorced and Celebration Station children’s program, 6 p.m. Tuesday; Mafan Building, 1315 Adams St.; 601-636-2493. Serenity Overeaters Anonymous — 6-7 p.m. Wednesday, Bowmar Baptist Church, Room 102C; 601-638-0011. Vicksburg Al-Anon — 8 p.m. Wednesday; family, friends of alcoholics and addicts; 502 Dabney Ave.; 601-636-1134. Sisters by Choice — Cancer support group, 6 p.m. Thursday; Porters Chapel United Methodist, 200 Porters Chapel Road; Janet Akers, speaker; all cancer patients, survivors, caretakers, interested parties invited. Tree Seedlings Giveaway — 8 a.m.-noon Friday; WC Soil and Conservation, 2660 Sherman Ave.; 601-636-7679.
Was It Love at FIrst sIght?
Jackson Audubon Society Family Bird Walk — 8 a.m. Saturday; LeFleur’s Bluff State Park, 115 Lakeland Terrace, Jackson; 601-956-7444. Vicksburg Coin Show — 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday; 10 a.m.4 p.m. Sunday; Battlefield Inn, 4137 I-20 Frontage Road. Black Sheep Concert — Feb. 13, doors open 6 p.m.; Vicksburg Auditorium; tickets $10, Vicksburg Convention Center box office, H.C. Porter Gallery, ticketmaster.com or 800-7453000. Kids’ Mardi Gras Mask Workshop — 3:45-5 p.m. March 4; $10 per child (ages 6 and up); for reservations, 601-631-2997 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.; Karen Biedenharn, presenter; 1302 Adams St. Mardi Gras Parade — 4 p.m. March 5; theme is Peace, Love, and Mardi Gras; clubs, churches, organizations, schools,
correction The Mama’s Black Sheep performance at Vicksburg Auditorium will be at 6 p.m. Feb. 13. An incorrect date was in This & That in Sunday’s Topic section. •
The Vicksburg Post attempts to publish accurate information. To report an error, call 601-636-4545, ext. 123 or 137.
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Letters to the editor:
of the Holy Trinity, Episcopal, Sunday afternoon. The concert had been delayed by sleet and snow earlier this month.
NEW ORLEANS (AP) — More than two years ago, four relatives of former Congressman William Jefferson were charged in a plot to pocket government grant money earmarked for charitable and educational programs they ran. But nobody named Jefferson will be on trial this week when a jury is picked to hear the case. Renee Gill Pratt, a former state lawmaker and New Orleans City Council member who once dated one of William Jefferson’s brothers, will be tried alone on charges that added another stain to a family name tarnished by corruption. Two of William Jefferson’s sisters and one of his nieces already have pleaded guilty in the case. Longtime political operative Mose Jefferson, one of his brothers, had his trial postponed indefinitely because he is gravely ill with cancer. That leaves Pratt, who was Mose Jefferson’s girlfriend but isn’t a member of the oncepowerful family. Her trial was scheduled to start today with jury selection and is expected to last two to three weeks. William Jefferson isn’t charged in this case, but was convicted of unrelated corruption charges in Virginia after he was voted out of office in 2008. He was sentenced to 13 years in prison but has remained free while he appeals. The indictment in the racketeering conspiracy case against Pratt accuses her of using her House position to funnel funds through nonprofits controlled by the Jeffersons so they could enrich themselves personally and politically. Pratt also allegedly secured $300,000 in funding for two New Orleans schools to purchase computer-based teaching software sold by Mose Jefferson, who was paid a $30,000 commission for the sale, according to the indictment. Mose Jefferson later paid Pratt $3,500, the indictment says.
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Monday, January 31, 2011
The Vicksburg Post
‘You can’t just pick up after it’s over’
Spill threatens a way of life for bayou Indians MONTEGUT, La. (AP) — Even before oil began spewing into the Gulf of Mexico last spring, Louisiana’s AmericanIndian fishing villages were on the brink of collapse because of social change and the dramatic loss of coastal wetlands. Now, Indians who’ve known nothing but fishing all their lives find their futures tied to the man handing out checks for damages, paid from a multibillion-dollar fund started after the April 20 Gulf spill. Kenneth Feinberg, the fasttalking East Coast lawyer in charge of BP PLC’s $20 billion compensation fund, met with them for the first time Friday night on the back bayous of south Louisiana at a gymnasium in Montegut, about an hour and a half from New Orleans. Dozens of fishermen showed up in shrimp boots and work clothes, speaking a mixture of French and English. They want Feinberg to compensate them not just for lost wages, but a way of life that relied on the bounty of the marshes and now is in jeopardy. “The people have been independent for so long, a lot of them will go trawling, they’ll bring an ice chest (of seafood) to maman, grandpa, auntie, the uncles and all that,” said Thomas Dardar, the principal chief of the United Houma
The associated press
Herdis Neil, whose family members belong to the BiloxiChitimacha American Indian tribe, speaks with BP PLC oil spill fund administrator Kenneth Feinberg, foreground, during a meeting in Montegut, La. Nation, the largest Indian tribe with about 17,000 members. “With the oil, how long will it last? Oil isn’t like a hurricane,” he said. “You can’t just pick up after it’s over. The Indians in Alaska after Exxon-Valdez tell us they’ve been dealing with the oil for 20 years.” Many tribes moved into the swamps to escape enslavement or forced banishment after Congress passed the 1830 Indian Removal Act. Until the 1950s, most Indians lived in isolation, rarely interacting with whites. Oldtimers recall barefoot children scampering into the woods to
hide when the first cars rattled into their villages in the 1950s. Indian children were barred from schools until the 1960s and were called “sabines,” a derogatory term. There are about 20,000 American Indians in coastal Louisiana who trace their roots to Houma, Chitimacha, Choctaw and Biloxi tribes. Tribal leaders say they’re worried many members won’t be compensated fairly, so they’ve brought on a New York City law firm to help the tribes navigate the difficult claims process. All the paperwork and docu-
mentation isn’t easy in these marshes, a place where some people can’t read or write, where lawyers and taxes often are blurry concepts. Take Price Billiot, 63, who runs a seafood dock in PointeAux-Chenes, a dilapidated and water-bound town that stretches along a bayou in the tall marshes near Montegut. He quit fourth grade to start working on a boat with his father, cleaning oysters. His wife has to help him with all the BP claims paperwork, he said — he can spell and read a bit, but not enough to handle it on his own. “The white people didn’t want me to go to school,” he said. “We couldn’t go to the school; we couldn’t go to the bar up the bayou.” With hurricane damage still to fix and business slow from the spill, he was gloomy about the future. “Every year it gets worse. You can’t make a living,” he said as a rooster and peacock crowed in the grasses across the road. A fishing boat abandoned long ago sat rotting into the mud across the bayou. “When I was young you could make a good living.”
State Hospital workers rake in overtime pay JACKSON (AP) — Mississippi’s Department of Mental Health has paid out almost $66 million in overtime over the past 5½ years, nearly half of it to employees at the Mississippi State Hospital. Five workers earned more than their yearly salary in overtime last year. “I think it’s odd, I guess is a good word, that an employee would make more in overtime than they would in a salaried position,” said Senate Appropriations Committee Chairman Doug Davis, R-Hernando. Department spokeswoman
Crash victim’s family upset that woman out on bond JACKSON (AP) — Relatives of a woman killed in a wreck three years ago are upset they weren’t told in advance about a bond hearing for the woman accused in that crash. Alice Marie Wilson of Utica was released in December on house arrest and $50,000 bond, after a psychiatrist said her schizophrenia was in remission. She’s accused of killing Alice Faye Clausell, 69, of Moss
Point, while fleeing from police three years ago. “It’s just not right that no one told us about a hearing or that a bond was being considered,” said Clausell’s daughter Kimberly Arnold. Wilson, 33, is scheduled for trial March 7 on a charge of fleeing a law enforcement officer resulting in a death of another person. If convicted, she could get up to 40 years in prison.
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Wendy Bailey said the agency is working to cut overtime. House Appropriations Committee Chairman Johnny Stringer, D-Montrose, said that since the department runs 24-hour facilities, overtime is likely. “I just didn’t realize it was that much overtime,” he said. For example, a campus police officer at the State Hospital, added $38,465 in overtime to his $38,365 salary for 2010. A State Hospital direct care supervisor, whose yearly salary was $29,056, earned $33,822 in overtime.
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Monday, January 31, 2011
The Vicksburg Post
THE VICKSBURG POST
Founded by John G. Cashman in 1883 Louis P. Cashman III, Editor & Publisher • Issued by Vicksburg Printing & Publishing Inc., Louis P. Cashman III, President Karen Gamble, managing editor | E-mail: email@example.com | Tel: 601.636.4545 ext 123 | Letters to the editor: firstname.lastname@example.org or The Vicksburg Post, P.O. Box 821668, Vicksburg, MS 39182
JACK VIX SAYS: One month of 2011 is already gone.
OLD POST FILES 120 YEARS AGO: 1891 A sheet of plaster falls from the ceiling onto Maggie Shea’s head. • The Young Men’s Democratic Club presents Capt. C.J. Searles with a handsome gold watch.
110 YEARS AGO: 1901 Capt. E.C. Minger comes down on the steamer Ruth. • Father J.B. Weis returns after an absence of several weeks.
100 YEARS AGO: 1911 Alderman Miller plans soon to take up the matter of paving Belmont Street. • Mrs. Flora Ammon is run down by a Speed Street car. • Lee Wellcome, driver of the hospital ambulance, contracts smallpox.
90 YEARS AGO: 1921 Bishop Gunn is pleased with the program of parochial schools in the state. • P.K. Hammett is quite ill at the Infirmary. • Will Tucker is visiting soloist at Holy Trinity Church.
80 YEARS AGO: 1931 Tom L. Gibson, state commander of the Spanish War Veterans, visits the city. • Mrs. Jack Rice and Mrs. John O’Neill are winners of the weekly prize at the Golf Club.
70 YEARS AGO: 1941 Most liquor places have closed in Mississippi, Gov. Paul B. Johnson says.
60 YEARS AGO: 1951 Another night passes with outlying sections suffering even colder temperatures than sub-zero readings of the previous nights. • Sister Callista, principal of SFXA, announces that due to the necessary repair work to water and steam pipes, it will be impossible to open the school before the middle of next week.
50 YEARS AGO: 1961 Mrs. Ida Thompson dies. • The Vicksburg Industrial Harbor Project is dedicated here with many distinguished guests, including governmental officials in attendance. • Services are held for James Carroll.
Politics A new landscape For members of Congress, public appearances won’t be the same — not for a long time. In the days after the horrifying shootings in Tucson, Ariz., in which Democratic U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords was the primary target, dozens of questions crossed the minds of those who watched news reports of the massacre on TV or read about it in newspapers or via the Internet. One is just now starting to emerge: “Where was the security?” It’s certainly a fair question for those who don’t follow politics or the movements of those who practice it closely. After the rampage in which six people were killed and 13 wounded — including Giffords — many are wondering why police weren’t staffing the public political event in the parking lot of a grocery store.
The answer is simple: They almost never do. Indeed, one of the great qualities of the citizen legislature in America is that members of the House of Representatives in particular have a tight relationship with people who live in their districts and visit freely without fanfare. Rep. Walter Jones, R-N.C., makes public appearances all the time. Usually, these include a couple of aides who staff his Washington office. Other representatives, Democrat and Republican, frequently travel alone all around. Police or any semblance of a security detail aren’t usually part of a congressman’s entourage. That could change. Already, some members of Congress have announced that they plan to take security more seri-
ously. Democratic Rep. Heath Shuler, a former pro football player from the North Carolina mountains, says he plans on carrying a gun to future meetings in his district. Shuler received a death threat in 2009 and has had a permit to carry a gun ever since. While most have stopped short of Shuler’s precautions, other members of Congress acknowledge that bulking up security at offices and public events might be wise. One, Democratic Rep. Mike McIntyre, told the Fayetteville Observer that he might be more selective about locations where public events are held, seek police protection or even install metal detectors. Such measures are perhaps wise in the world as it is today. But it’s sad nonetheless.
40 YEARS AGO: 1971 Willie Walker dies. • Mr. and Mrs. Walker Polk and children are visiting relatives and friends in Norfolk, Va. • Mr. and Mrs. Larry Myers announce the birth of a daughter, Melanie, on Jan. 24. • Charles Rigby, Utica resident, dies.
30 YEARS AGO: 1981 Alex Shiers receives the Chamber of Commerce Member of the Month award at the Chamber breakfast. • Mrs. Myrtel A. McGehee dies.
20 YEARS AGO: 1991 Vicksburg Video customers receive a confusing letter about services and prices. • The Vicksburg Fire Department promotes 25 employees. • Mark McGowan signs with Hinds Community College to play football.
10 YEARS AGO: 2001 Kelly Ables collects a bag of trees from the Warren County Soil and Water Conservation District for National Tree Planting Week. • Evangelist Gertrude Young is scheduled to speak at Traveler’s Rest Baptist Church.
VOICE YOUR OPINION Letters to the editor are published under the following guidelines: Expressions from readers on topics of current or general interest are welcomed. • Letters must be original, not copies or letters sent to others, and must include the name, address and signature of the writer. • Letters must avoid defamatory or abusive statements. • Preference will be given to typed letters of 300 or fewer words. • The Vicksburg Post does not print anonymous letters and reserves the right to edit all letters submitted. • Letters in the column do not represent the views of The Vicksburg Post.
MODERATELY CONFUSED by Bill Stahler
Few Democrats announcing run for statewide office Candidates are lining up to run for statewide office in Mississippi, but the list of Democrats is thin. Hattiesburg Mayor Johnny DuPree and Clarksdale attorney and businessman Bill Luckett have filed to run for governor. And, it’s a given Democratic Attorney General Jim Hood is seeking a third term in his job. But those three are the only serious Democratic names being bandied for statewide office at this time. On the other hand, numerous Republicans are throwing their hats in the ring. Lt. Gov. Phil Bryant is running for governor, leaving his current position wide open. Gulf Coast businessman Dave Dennis is running for governor as a Republican, as is James Broadwater, who’s been a state employee. Republican Sen. Billy Hewes, an insurance agent and real estate broker from Gulfport, is running for lieutenant governor. Republican State Auditor Stacy Pickering is seeking re-election. And, Missis-
Some contend the political climate in Mississippi could make it difficult for Democrats to get elected. Part of the blame can be laid at the feet of the Democrats themselves.
sippi Public Safety Commissioner Steve Simpson has announced his bid for the GOP nomination for attorney general. Secretary of State Delbert Hosemann and state Treasurer Tate Reeves haven’t announced their plans. It’s widely believed Reeves will run for lieutenant governor. Hosemann is mum on whether he’s seeking re-election or another statewide job. Sen. Lee Yancey, a Republican from Brandon, is running for treasurer. State Personnel Board executive director Lynn Fitch is gearing up for the treasurer’s race. Lucien Smith, a former staff attorney for
Gov. Haley Barbour, has also raised money and is seen as a potential candidate. Statewide candidates have until March 1 to file their qualifying papers. Some contend the political climate in Mississippi could make it difficult for Democrats to get elected. Part of the blame can be laid at the feet of the Democrats themselves. Will Rogers once said, “I’m not a member of any organized political party. I’m a Democrat.” That’s apt phrasing for Mississippi. Few would argue the state party lacks organization, and it’s been beset by infighting in the past.
Brad Chism, a Democratic strategist with a consulting firm in Washington, D.C., said there could be more movement on the Democratic front as the qualifying deadline nears. “These are difficult times because of the cost of the election, and the lack of party infrastructure,” Chism said. “People thinking about running for treasurer, secretary of state or other offices look first at their political strength and weaknesses,” Chism said. “They also look at the financial reality of the race, and that has a chilling effect for Democrats in Mississippi, which is not an affluent state and many of the traditional sources of revenue for Democratic candidates aren’t plentiful.” In addition, Republicans have been able to effectively paint Democrats — regardless of philosophy — as liberals. Capitol Hill Blue Dog Democrats have tried to distance themselves from those labels, but it hasn’t always worked. Last November, U.S. Reps. Gene Taylor and Travis Childers tried to promote
their conservative values as they campaigned against Republicans who tied them to Washington Democratic policy decisions. Both lost their jobs. It wasn’t that long ago that nearly every statewide office was held by a Democrat. In the early 2000s, Ronnie Musgrove was governor, Mike Moore was attorney general, Eric Clark was secretary of state, Marshall Bennett was treasurer, George Dale was insurance commissioner and Lester Spell was serving as a Democrat as agriculture commissioner. Spell is now a Republican and he’s not seeking re-election. Mississippi House Education Committee Chairman Cecil Brown, a seasoned Democratic lawmaker from Jackson, concedes the party hasn’t been good at recruiting candidates this election cycle. “But,” he said, “that’s because we haven’t had to in the past.”
• Shelia Byrd is based in Jackson and covers state stories for The Associated Press
The Vicksburg Post
Monday, January 31, 2011
Monday, January 31, 2011
The Vicksburg Post
Gates: Helping worldâ€™s poor is a good investment SEATTLE (AP) â€” Bill Gates said he feels a responsibility to speak up for the worldâ€™s poorest because theyâ€™re likely to be hit hard as economic woes force governments to reduce contributions to foreign aid. In his third annual letter, issued today, the co-chairman of the worldâ€™s largest charitable foundation expressed concern about budget cuts to the programs that transfer dollars
â€˜Securing the conditions that will lead to a healthy, prosperous future for everyone is a goal I believe we all share.â€™ Bill Gates
Microsoft co-founder from rich nations to poor ones, providing medical assistance, food aid, vaccines and other help.
The Roosevelt House at Hunter College in Manhattan was chosen as the venue for Gatesâ€™ announcement.
The Microsoft co-founder and chairman says in the 24-page letter that not only is helping the poor with their medical needs and giving them the tools to be self-sufficient the right thing to do, itâ€™s also a good investment. â€œSecuring the conditions that will lead to a healthy, prosperous future for everyone is a goal I believe we all share,â€? wrote the co-chair of the Seat-
Chrysler cuts 4Q net loss as comeback continues DETROIT â€” An optimistic Chrysler narrowed its net loss significantly in the fourth quarter from a year ago and forecast a net profit for 2011 as it continued a comeback from bankruptcy protection. Chrysler, which is controlled by Italyâ€™s Fiat Group SpA, predicted it would make $200 million to $500 million this year, setting the stage for an initial public stock offering that could take place in the fourth quarter. The U.S. government gave Chrysler $12.5 billion to get through bankruptcy in 2009. In exchange, the government got a 10 percent stake in the company. Chrysler still must repay $5.8 billion on the loans, and the government hopes to
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BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS get the rest of its money back in the stock sale. Chrysler, which has not turned a quarterly profit since leaving bankruptcy, said today that it lost $199 million from October through December, far better than the $2.7 billion it lost during the same period of 2009. Karl Brauer, senior analyst for the Edmunds.com automotive website, said 16 new or revamped models, many of which hit showrooms toward the end of last year, have given the company momentum to back its prediction of turning a profit.
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For the full year in 2010, Chrysler lost $652 million, compared with a staggering $8 billion loss in 2009 when it would have run out of cash without government help.
Dems push aviation bill as jobs program WASHINGTON â€” Democratic leaders said they will bring an aviation bill that includes $8 billion for airport construction to the Senate floor this week, pitching it as a jobs measure. The bill â€” introduced by Sen. Jay Rockefeller, D-W.Va., last week â€” is identical to a bill that passed the Senate last spring on a 93 to 0 vote. That
bill later stalled when Congress couldnâ€™t reach agreement on several side issues, including distribution of landing slots at Reagan National Airport near Washington, the fee airline passengers pay to support airport improvements and a labor dispute between delivery giants FedEx and United Parcel Service. This time Democrats are predicting a smoother flight for the measure. Today, Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., and other Democratic leaders will release an estimate by the American Association of Airport Executives that says the airport construction funds will support the employment of 90,000 workers.
tle-based Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation. In the letter, Gates outlines the ways helping people saves money over the long term: From cutting the cost to treat the sick by preventing their illnesses to increasing a childâ€™s earning potential and future contribution to society through education. He said British Prime Minister David Cameron gives him hope that
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not all countries have forgotten about the needs of the poor, noting that the United Kingdom has kept its promise to grow foreign aid spending despite the need to cut other programs. The foundation, which has an endowment of $36.4 billion, made grants totaling $3 billion in 2009. By far the biggest portion went to global health.
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The Vicksburg Post
Monday, January 31, 2011
Monday, January 31, 2011
The Vicksburg Post
Practice from the past
Funeral pyres light the way for closure in Colorado town CRESTONE, Colo. (AP) — Belinda Ellis’ farewell went as she wanted. One by one, her family placed juniper boughs and logs about her body, covered in red cloth atop a rectangular steel grate inside a brick-lined hearth. With a torch, her husband lit the fire that consumed her, sending billows of smoke into the bluegray sky of dawn. When the smoke subsided, a triangle-shaped flame flickered inside the circle of mourners, huddling against zero-degree weather. “Mommy, you mean the world to me and it’s hard to live without you,” called out Ellis’ weeping daughter, Brenda, 18. The outdoor funeral pyre in this southern Colorado mountain town is unique. Funeral and cremation industry officials say they are unaware of any other place in the nation that conducts open-air cremations for people regardless of religion. A Buddhist temple in Red Feather Lakes, Colo., conducts a few funeral pyres, but only for its members. Ancient Vikings lit funeral pyres to honor their dead, and it is accepted practice among Buddhist and Hindu religions. But the practice is largely taboo in the U.S. Ellis’ ceremony and others seem somehow fitting for Crestone, home to an eclectic mix of spiritual and religious groups that include Zen and Tibetan Buddhists and Carmelites, said Stephanie Gaines, director of the Crestone End of Life Project, the volunteer group that performs the cremations.
The associated press
Eighteen-year-old Brenda Ellis, right, watches as the body of her mother, Belinda Ellis, 48, is cremated. While Belinda Ellis “did not have a religious bone in her body,” said her husband, Randy Ellis, she had attended a Crestone funeral pyre and told her family it was what she wanted. Ellis, 48, died of a heart attack Jan. 9 and was cremated three days later. By all accounts, Belinda Ellis was a free spirit. During the last years of her life, she lived with her husband and her boyfriend, Skip Benson, 59. “We had a friendship between the three of us that very few people could share,” said Randy Ellis, 51. Belinda’s relatives described her as a giving and stubborn person who loved motorcycles, the outdoors and smok-
ing pot. Amid the scent of juniper and burning wood was a smell of marijuana from a bag that someone dropped into the pyre. Someone joked they also should have poured in some Pabst Blue Ribbon. Quiet, otherworldly chimes sounded from crystal bowls that a woman played at the beginning of the service. On a table were flowers and pictures of Belinda Ellis and her family. Her relatives carried her from a car on a wooden stretcher and placed her on a steel grate. The site is encircled by a bamboo fence. “What was a physical body will become one with the sky,” said William Howell, a project volunteer.
Inmate accused of strangling lone guard in prison’s chapel SEATTLE — An inmate is suspected in the death of a Washington state corrections officer who was found strangled with a microphone cord in the prison chapel where she led religious programs, authorities say. Jayme Biendl, 34, Jayme who had Biendl raised concerns about being the sole guard in the chapel, was found dead Saturday night at Monroe Correctional Complex about 30 miles northeast of Seattle, Department of Corrections spokesman Chad Lewis said. It was the first time a guard has been killed at the 100-year-old facility, he said. Byron Scherf, a 52-year-old inmate, was reported missing during a routine count Saturday. He was found in the chapel lobby and told officers he planned to escape. Scherf is serving a life sentence without parole after being convicted of firstdegree rape and kidnapping in 1997 under the state’s “three-strikes” law. Prison officials said Scherf had been serving as a volun-
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS teer worker in the chapel. Lewis said Biendl was alone at the chapel Saturday night and was not carrying a weapon, as is typical for many corrections officers.
covered in blood Friday after her mother called police saying she was concerned. Schenecker’s husband, Parker Schenecker, is a career Army officer who is working in the Middle East.
Calif. man accused Mom accused in deaths in plot on mosque DETROIT — A Southern due in Fla. court today California man caught with TAMPA, Fla. — A Florida woman accused of killing her two teenage children was expected to appear in court today, a day after being released from the hospital. Authorities did not say on Sunday why 50-year-old Julie Powers Schenecker was in the hospital. She is accused of shooting her 13-year-old son, Beau, in the head Julie Powers twice “for Schenecker talking back” as they drove in the family car Thursday. She is also accused of shooting her 16-year-old daughter, Calyx, in the face at home while she studied at a computer. Investigators believe the teens “never saw it coming.” Officers found Schenecker
explosives in his vehicle outside a large suburban Detroit mosque where mourners had gathered for a funeral was planning to try to blow it up, authorities say. Dearborn police Chief Ronald Haddad said Sunday that authorities believe Roger Stockham was acting alone in the plot against one of the nation’s largest mosques but still take him “very seriously.” He was arraigned Wednesday on one count of making a false report or threat of terrorism and one count of possessing explosives with unlawful intent. Haddad said Stockham was arrested the evening of Jan. 24 in the parking lot of Islamic Center of America. Stockham remained jailed Sunday on a $500,000 bond. A preliminary examination is scheduled for Friday.
Myanmar convenes landmark meeting NAYPYITAW, Myanmar (AP) — Myanmar opened its first parliament in more than two decades today, an event greeted with cautious optimism by opposition lawmakers despite the military’s tight management of the event.
The military and its allies hold more than 80 percent of the seats in both houses of parliament, ensuring that the army exercises control over the wheels of power, as it has since a 1962 coup deposed the last legitimately elected legis-
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Continued from Page A1. of having higher blood pressure due to sodium intake. For everyone else, the government continues to recommend about a teaspoon a day — 2,300 milligrams, or about one-third less than the average person usually consumes. The assault on salt is aimed strongly at the food industry, which is responsible for the majority of sodium most people consume. Most salt intake doesn’t come from the shaker on the table; it’s hidden in foods such as breads, chicken and pasta. It has long been known that too much sodium increases the risk of high blood pressure, stroke and other problems. But cutting the salt won’t be easy. The prestigious Institute of Medicine has said it could take years for consumers
to get used to the taste of a lower-salt diet. Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack said the government is trying to be realistic while targeting the highest-risk groups. “I think it’s important for us to do this in a way that doesn’t create an immediate backlash,” he said. “If we fail to get our arms around the obesity epidemic, especially in our children, we’re going to see a significant increase in health care costs over time.” Several large food companies have already introduced initiatives to cut sodium and introduced low-sodium alternatives, but it’s unclear if the industry will be able to cut enough to satisfy the new guidelines. The Food and Drug Administration has said it will pressure companies to take voluntary action
before it moves to regulate salt intake. Dr. Howard Koh, assistant secretary at the Health and Human Services Department, said food companies will have to make cuts for the reductions to work. “Even the most motivated consumer can make only a certain amount of progress before it’s clear that we need extra support from the food industry,” Koh said. Consumers still have some control. To reduce the risk of disease from high sodium intake, the guidelines say people should: • Read nutrition labels closely and buy items labeled low in sodium. • Use little or no salt when cooking or eating. • Consume more fresh or home-prepared foods and fewer processed foods, so
they know exactly what they are eating. • Ask that salt not be added to foods at restaurants. • Gradually reduce sodium intake over time to get used to the taste. Other recommendations in the guidelines are similar to previous years — limit trans fats, reduce calorie intake from solid fats and added sugars, eat fewer refined grains and more whole grains, consume less than 300 mg per day of cholesterol. The guidelines also recommend eating less than 10 percent of calories from saturated fats — full-fat cheese and fatty meats, for example. The government promotes these guidelines to consumers by using a symbolic pyramid. Introduced more than five years ago, it doesn’t specify recommended
amounts of foods but directs people to a USDA website that details the guidelines. That replaced an old pyramid that specified what to eat after surveys showed that few people followed it. Vilsack said USDA may come out with a new icon, but that won’t be for a few more months. For now, the government wants consumers to focus on the guidelines themselves. He says the recommendations — coupled with efforts from industry and other government campaigns for healthy eating, such as first lady Michelle Obama’s “Let’s Move” initiative — should bring about some change in the country’s diet. “I don’t think it necessarily has to take a generation or two to see some progress,” he said.
Library Continued from Page A1. lack of a lot to put in on?” Eventually, a site on the west side of Monroe Street, opposite what is now the Memorial Rose Garden, was purchased, and on April 5, 1915, H.H. Havis, a local contractor, won the bid for the library’s construction. The building was ready for opening ceremonies March 7, 1916. “Everyone greatly admired the fine building, with all its excellent equipment and furniture,” wrote Bragg. “One of the speakers pointed out that all it needed now was books.” The Carnegie-funded library remained in use for more than 50 years before it was outgrown, and the
library moved into its current building in 1979. Today, The Bookmark brings in about $500 or $600 a month, Stahl said, and the Friends group has about 100 dues-paying members. Proceeds from book sales and money raised through the $7 dues fund a number of library projects and provide Christmas bonuses for the library staff. The Friends have bought furniture, had chairs upholstered, provided prize money and guest speakers for the library’s creative-writing contests and made it possible for the library to buy about 300 DVDs for its circulating collection.
Each summer, they also pay for Dorian the Magician to perform at the final kids’ summer reading program party and buy refreshments and goodie bags. The Bookmark is wellstocked with audio books, large print books, non-fiction
and shelves double-stacked with fiction. There’s a large selection of paperbacks, shelves of children’s books and a table loaded with recent magazines. Though some of its stock comes from discarded library books, most are items
Greek petroleum employee Markos Loukogiannakis, who arrived in Athens on a flight carrying 181 passengers including 65 U.S. citizens, said confusion reigned at Cairo airport. “In a 22-kilometer (14-mile) route from our suburb to the airport we had to get through 19 checkpoints, including nine manned by civilians,” he said. “There were lots of people gathering at the airport and it was very difficult to get in.” He said security had deteriorated sharply over the past three days in Cairo after police withdrew from the streets. “There was a wave of attacks by criminal elements who engaged in burglaries and wrecked shops and banks. There was a lot of shooting and residents took up the burden of protecting
their property,” he said. In a geopolitical shift, even Iraq decided it would evacuate its citizens, sending three planes to Egypt — including the prime minister’s plane — to bring home for free all those who wish to return. Thousands of Iraqis had once fled to Egypt to escape violence in their own country. About 800 Iraqis had left Cairo, said Capt. Mohammed al-Moussawi, a crew member for the prime minister’s office. He said the flights would continue. Nearly 320 Indian nationals were evacuated from Cairo to Mumbai on board a special Air India flight and another 275 expected to reach Mumbai later in the day. An Azerbaijan flight carrying 80 adults, 23 children and the body of an Azeri Embassy accountant killed in the unrest arrived in Baku.
China sent two planes and was sending two more charter flights Tuesday to help pick up an estimated 500 Chinese stranded in Cairo. It issued a warning urging citizens not to travel to Egypt and had embassy personnel hand out food and water to Chinese passengers at the airport. That echoed earlier warnings from Britain, Sweden, Finland, Norway, Denmark and the Czech Republic, which all advised against all nonessential travel to Egypt. Many European tour companies canceled trips to the country until Feb. 23, others left the cancellations open until further notice. One big question was what to do with the tens of thousands of tourists in other parts of Egypt. Tour operators say they will fly home all their customers this week
Warren County-Vicksburg Public Library Statistic Circulation Computer Sessions Library Visits Materials Added Program Attendance Reference Questions Total Patrons
2008 263,441 20,350 141,520 7,486 11,772 10,731 11,000
2009 2010 255,895 242,294 27,970 28,492 149,413 147,882 6,484 7,343 7,622 4,025 9,985 8,259 13,701 15,833
people have donated, Mitchell said. Things that don’t sell within a reasonable period of time are removed, but Mitchell won’t say what happens to them — only that they are “recycled.” “It’s there, take advantage of it,” Mitchell said of The Bookmark. “It’s good for people who like to read but don’t want to have to keep up with library books. People are discovering it all the time.” “The bottom line is, we have enjoyed it and I think the whole community has enjoyed it,” Stahl said. “It’s been a fun program.”
Egypt Continued from Page A1. departures board stopped announcing flight times in an attempt to reduce tensions — but the plan backfired, fueling passengers’ anger. Making matters worse, check-in counters were poorly staffed because many EgyptAir employees had been unable to get to work due to a 3 p.m.-to-8 a.m. curfew and traffic breakdowns across the Egyptian capital. “It’s an absolute zoo, what a mess,” said Justine Khanzadian, 23, a graduate student from the American University of Cairo. By midday, an announcement filtered through the crowd instructing groups of Danish, German, Chinese, British and Canadian passengers that their governments had sent planes to evacuate them — causing a stampede to the gates.
deaths The Vicksburg Post prints obituaries in news form for area residents, their family members and for former residents at no charge. Families wishing to publish additional information or to use specific wording have the option of a paid obituary.
Thomas I. McLane III Thomas I. McLane III died Saturday, Jan. 29, 2011, at River Region Medical Center. He was 75. Born in Clinton, Iowa, Mr. McLane had been a resident of Vicksburg since 1959. He was the son of the late Thomas I. McLane II and Zelma Gogue McLane. He was a graduate of the University of Iowa, where he received a degree in civil engineering. He served in the Army for six years. He was owner and operator of McLane Construction Company and was of the Catholic faith. He is survived by a sister, Barbara Ripple of Longmont, Colo.; two brothers, Dick McLane of Clinton, Iowa, and John McLane of Fort Madison, Iowa, and other relatives, including members of the Kinstley and Ross families of Vicksburg. Services will be at 2 p.m.
Tuesday at Cedar Hill Cemetery with the Rev. P.J. Curley, pastor of St. Michael Catholic Church, officiating. Visitation will be at Riles Funeral Home from 1 p.m. Tuesday until the service. Pallbearers will be Mark Vispi, Richard George, Mark Hardy, Richard Lane, Jacob Ross and Michael Kinstley. Memorials may be made to Blair E. Batson Children’s Hospital, 2500 N. State St., Jackson, MS 39216 and to the Vicksburg-Warren Humane Society, P.O. Box 820171, Vicksburg MS 39182.
Marsha Faye West Marsha Faye West died Tuesday, Jan. 25, 2011, at Central Mississippi Medical Center in Jackson. She was 62. Ms. West retired from the Chicago Police Department and had also worked for the Chicago Health Department. She was a member of the American Foundation of State-County Municipal Employees, City of Chicago. She was preceded in death by her parents, Rosie King and Mose Baity. Survivors include a son,
John West of Pearl; one brother, Steven Baity of Chicago; one sister, Claudette Butcher of Chicago; two grandchildren; and other
relatives. Dillon-Chisley Funeral Home has charge of arrangements.
when their holidays end, or on extra flights, stressing there has not been any unrest in Red Seaike Hurghada or Sharm el-Sheik. Britain estimated there were around 30,000 U.K. tourists and long-term residents in Egypt, but said today it has no plans to evacuate British citizens. Foreign Secretary William Hague has advised against all but essential travel to Cairo, Alexandria, Luxor and Suez. Polish Foreign Ministry spokesman Marcin Bosacki, however, said food shortages were starting to be felt at Egyptian resorts and some restaurants were refusing to serve foreigners.
BY CHIEF METEOROLOGIST BARBIE BASSSETT TONIGHT
Cloudy tonight with a chance of showers, lows in the mid-50s; windy Tuesday with chance of showers and thunderstorms, highs in the upper 60s
WEATHER This weather package is compiled from historical records and information provided by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, the City of Vicksburg and The Associated Press.
LOCAL FORECAST Tuesday-Wednesday Windy Tuesday night, chance of showers and flurries, lows in the mid-20s; mostly sunny and breezy Wednesday, highs in the upper 30s
STATE FORECAST TONIGHT
Cloudy tonight with a chance of showers, lows in the mid-50s
Tuesday-Wednesday Windy Tuesday night, chance of showers and flurries, lows in the mid-20s; mostly sunny and breezy Wednesday, highs in the upper 30
Almanac Highs and Lows High/past 24 hours............. 59º Low/past 24 hours............... 54º Average temperature......... 57º Normal this date................... 48º Record low..............19º in 1886 Record high............77º in 1911 Rainfall Recorded at the Vicksburg Water Plant Past 24 hours.............. 1.59 inch This month..............8.21 inches Total/year.................8.21 inches Normal/month......5.47 inches Normal/year...........5.47 inches Solunar table Most active times for fish and wildlife Tuesday: A.M. Active............................ 3:20 A.M. Most active................. 9:32 P.M. Active............................. 3:44 P.M. Most active.................. 9:56 Sunrise/sunset Sunset today........................ 5:34 Sunset tomorrow............... 5:35 Sunrise tomorrow.............. 6:57
RIVER DATA Stages Mississippi River at Vicksburg Current: 9.4 | Change: +0.1 Flood: 43 feet Yazoo River at Greenwood Current: 11.9 | Change: -0.3 Flood: 35 feet Yazoo River at Yazoo City Current: 10.7 | Change: +0.6 Flood: 29 feet Yazoo River at Belzoni Current: 11.3 | Change: -0.3 Flood: 34 feet Big Black River at West Current: 8.4 | Change: -2.3 Flood: 12 feet Big Black River at Bovina Current: 20.2 | Change: +5.8 Flood: 28 feet StEELE BAYOU Land....................................71.2 River....................................56.7
MISSISSIPPI RIVER Forecast Cairo, Ill. Tuesday......................................18.7 Wednesday...............................18.0 Thursday....................................17.6 Memphis Tuesday........................................ 1.0 Wednesday................................. 1.5 Thursday...................................... 0.6 Greenville Tuesday......................................15.0 Wednesday...............................15.0 Thursday....................................15.3 Vicksburg Tuesday........................................ 8.9 Wednesday................................. 8.7 Thursday...................................... 8.6
Monday, January 31, 2011
The Vicksburg Post
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THE VICKSBURG POST
SPORTS Monday, Januar y 31, 2011 • SE C TI O N B PUZZLES B7 | CLASSIFIEDS B8
Steve Wilson, sports editor | E-mail: email@example.com | Tel: 601.636.4545 ext 142
Third time is the charm? St. Aloysius aims for breakthrough win vs. Madison-St. Joe By Ernest Bowker firstname.lastname@example.org
Storm warning St. John’s crushes thirdranked Duke. Story/B3
PREP SOCCER St. Aloysius hosts Madison-St. Joe Tuesday, 6 p.m.
PREP BASKETBALL Vicksburg at Yazoo City Tuesday, 6 p.m.
On TV 6 p.m. ESPN - It’s a college hoops doubleheader as Louisville battles Georgetown in a Big East showdown, while Texas and Texas A&M renew their Big 12 rivalry in the nightcap.
Who’s hot TONY DAVIDSON
Vicksburg soccer player and Hinds Community College signee will play in the 2011 Mississippi Association of Coaches soccer all-star game on Feb. 12.
Sidelines Watson outduels Mickelson in Open
SAN DIEGO (AP) — Bubba Watson tempered his celebration when he rolled in a 12-foot birdie putt on the final hole Sunday at Torrey Pines, knowing Phil Mickelson could still make eagle on the par-5 closing hole to catch him. It played out just as Watson imagined, right down to Mickelson’s caddie tending the pin on the eagle attempt. There was just one twist — Mickelson wasn’t anywhere near the green. In a surprising decision that gave way to brief drama, Mickelson laid up on the 18th hole and had to settle for a birdie when his lob wedge from 72 yards away stopped 4 feet short of the hole. The winner of the Farmers Insurance Open turned out to be Watson, who made clutch putts on the final two holes for a 5-under 67 and was sitting in the scoring trailer at the end, oblivious to how the final hole played out. “I don’t know how close he hit it. I don’t know what he made on the hole,” Watson said. “I just know that I won, because that’s all I was worried about.”
LOTTERY La. Pick 3: 9-2-7 La. Pick 4: 2-9-4-2 Weekly results: B2
The first time St. Aloysius tangled with Madison-St. Joseph, it was a disaster. Round two was more competitive, but the end result was the same. Now, having clawed their way through three consecutive elimination games, none of that matters to the Lady Flashes. All they need is one game, one perfect night, to erase all of those bad memories. St. Al hosts St. Joe in the Class 1A-2A-3A girls North State championship game on Tuesday night. The winner advances to Friday’s state title game at Clinton High School against either St. Andrew’s or Our Lady Academy. “They are fast, but we are too. I think they have a little more experience on their side, but we’re doing a great job getting better every game we play,” St. Al coach Suzie Channell said. Tuesday’s game is a rematch of last year’s North State final, won by St. Joe. St. Al, however, has taken a long and tough road to get back. After losing nine seniors from last year’s squad, the Lady Flashes (10-9-1) regrouped with a roster that includes no seniors and only two juniors. They lost twice to St. Joe in the regular season — a 7-0 debacle in early January and a 2-0 loss at Balzli Field — and then survived a tough overtime game against Greenville-St. Joe to qualify for the playoffs. Since then, they’ve beaten Philadelphia 4-1 and South Pontotoc 1-0 to get back to the semifinals. Madison-St. Joe advanced with a pair of
All-star game has county flavor From staff reports
David Jackson•The Vicksburg Post
St. Aloysius defender Madison Lumbley, right, and South Pontotoc’s Jala Parker, left, struggle for the ball during Saturday’s playoff game at Balzli Field. St. Al won, 1-0.
MHSAA playoffs Tuesday, 6 p.m. Madison-St. Joe at St. Al 5-0 victories, over Choctaw Central and the Mississippi School of Math and Sciences. Although Madison-St. Joe won the Division 4 championship, St. Al will host this game because it has played fewer home games in the playoffs. Channell said that
would be an advantage for her team. “It’ll be a good thing for us. We’ve played really well when we were at our place last time,” Channell said. “Knowing we’re playing at home, in a really big game, and it’s somewhere we’re not supposed to be, it’s a rivalry, all of those things help.” So will a defensive change Channell made before the last meeting with St. Joe. She assigned Madison Lumbley,
one of the team’s top defenders, to mark St. Joe’s leading scorer Oriana Odell. The move kept Odell in check and gave St. Al a chance. Channell is hoping history repeats itself on that front, and changes where the big picture is concerned. “I really don’t know if they’ve ever beaten them,” said Channell, in her first season as coach. “That right there is a goal to play well and achieve.”
The 2011 Mississippi Association of Coaches soccer allstar game will feel more like a Warren County scrimmage. Five players from the county — four of them boys — were selected to participate in the annual all-star game, which will be played Feb. 12 at Clinton High School. Vicksburg striker Chucky Hayden and defender Tony DavidChucky son will Hayden play for the North in the boys’ game, as will Warren Central goal keeper Jamal Brinnon and striker Erik Chappell. Ridgeland coach Preston Nailor, a former Vicksburg High assistant, will coach the North team. Warren Central forward Chelsea Duett will be the county’s lone representative in the girls’ game, which will begin at 5 p.m. The boys’ game follows at 7. Admission is $5 for both games. Chelsea The South Duett girls won last year’s game 6-0 to earn just their third victory in 15 tries. The North boys won 1-0 to gain a slight edge in the series at 10-9-7.
Turner, Falcons make big impact in Pro Bowl By The Associated Press HONOLULU — A nice day in Hawaii won’t erase the memory of an ugly playoff exit for the Atlanta Falcons, but it has to help ease the pain. From coach Mike Smith to quarterback Matt Ryan, tight end Tony Gonzalez, running back Michael Turner and wide receiver Roddy White, the Falcons were everywhere in the NFC’s 55-41 Pro Bowl victory on Sunday, a game that never was as close as that final score would indicate. “The Falcons were well represented today,” Gonzalez said in an understatement. Atlanta had the best regular-season record in the NFC at 13-3 but was embarrassed at home 48-21 by the Green Bay Packers in the divisional playoffs. Still, the Falcons’ previous success led to nine players being selected to the Pro Bowl, more than any other team, with Smith running the show. When Atlanta fullback Ovie Mugheli rumbled in for the first of the NFC’s seven touchdowns, the stage was set. Falcons players figured in four TDs. Philadelphia’s Michael Vick was the starting quarterback but didn’t play after the first quarter. Most of the time behind center went to Ryan, whose first pass was intercepted. But he was 6-for-6 for
The associated press
Tennessee Titans and AFC running back Chris Johnson is tackled by New Orleans Saints and NFC safety Roman Harper (41) during the third quarter of the Pro Bowl Sunday. 91 yards and two touchdowns the rest of the half as the NFC opened a 42-0 lead and was up 42-7 at the break. Ryan’s prettiest play of the game was a 25-yard TD pass to Arizona’s Larry Fitzgerald, a timing play that
brought to mind the receiver’s masterpieces with the now-retired Kurt Warner. Ryan finished 9-of-13 for 118 yards. Gonzalez, in his 11th Pro Bowl, had three catches to boost his Pro Bowl-record total to 42. His 4-yard TD
pass from Ryan gave him four for his career, more than any other receiver. Turner had a workmanlike 53 yards rushing on eight carries. Quarterbacks threw to White five times and he caught all of them, for 69 yards. Not to be lost in the praise was Smith and his staff. Carolina’s Jon Beason, whose 59-yard interception return in the fourth quarter gave the NFC its 55 points, matching the Pro Bowl record for most by one team, praised the coach’s game plan. That’s right, a game plan in the Pro Bowl. “We had a great scheme going against those guys,” Beason said. “The Atlanta coaches did a good job of putting us in a position to make plays and we did.” MVP DeAngelo Hall had one of his team’s five interceptions and returned a fumble 34 yards for a touchdown to help. He won a new Cadillac for his efforts. “I was just about to buy another SUV,” the Washington Redskins cornerback said, “so to come out here and grab one for free, I like that.” AFC quarterbacks Philip Rivers, Peyton Manning and Matt Cassel each threw firsthalf interceptions in a performance ugly even by the historically low standards of this game. Fittingly for this strange
contest, center Alex Mack of Cleveland scored the final touchdown on a 67-yard pass play that featured two laterals with 16 seconds left. Pro Bowls are, by their nature, laid-back affairs, seemingly played at half speed by players whose biggest concern is to get on the plane home without injury. The AFC, though, took that attitude to an uncomfortable extreme early on before coming back to outscore the NFC 41-13. The NFC led 42-0 after Steven Jackson waltzed through the AFC defense for a 21-yard touchdown — and there still was 41⁄2 minutes left in the second quarter. But just when it appeared it would be the most onesided game in Pro Bowl history, eclipsing the Joe Theismann-led 45-3 NFC rout in 1984, the AFC scored three touchdowns in a row. The last came on the game’s seventh turnover, when Devin Hester tried to hand the kickoff return to Hall, but the ball fell to the turf. Montell Owens of Jacksonville scooped it up and ran it in 10 yards for the score to make it 42-21 with 10 minutes left in the third quarter. With his seven extra points, tying a Pro Bowl record, along with two field goals, David Akers moved ahead of Morten Andersen (45) for most career Pro Bowl points with 52.
Monday, January 31, 2011
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6 p.m. ESPN - Louisville at Georgetown 8 p.m. ESPN - Texas at Texas A&M WOMEN’S BASKETBALL 6 p.m. ESPN2 - Duke at Connecticut
from staff & AP reports
NBA Pacers fire coach Jim O’Brien INDIANAPOLIS — The Indiana Pacers fired coach Jim O’Brien after failing to make the playoffs each of the past three years and squandering a promising start this season. Team president Larry Bird announced the move. Assistant coach Frank Vogel will take over the team on an interim basis. The Pacers went 121-169 under O’Brien and are 17-27 this season, having lost seven of their past eight games. O’Brien was ejected in his final game, a 110-89 loss to Chicago on Saturday.
Doc Rivers fined after ejection LOS ANGELES — Boston Celtics coach Doc Rivers was fined $15,000 for leaving the court too slowly after being ejected from a game in Phoenix. Rivers was tossed during the second quarter of an 88-71 loss to the Suns on Friday night. He wasn’t certain exactly what he had done to earn the fine, but didn’t mind it. Rivers said the lightness of the fine indicated the NBA wasn’t terribly angry.
WOMEN’S BASKETBALL Taurasi swears her innocence Diana Taurasi insists she did nothing wrong. The former Connecticut women’s basketball star says she hadn’t even heard of the banned stimulant modafinil until she found out she had tested positive for it while playing in Turkey. And no matter what those results showed, Taurasi is adamant that she never used performance-enhancing drugs. In her first interview since testing positive in December for modafinil, Taurasi and her lawyer blamed the Turkish lab where the sample was analyzed. Taurasi was the first prominent WNBA player to test positive for a banned substance. She said she intends to return to the WNBA when the season begins in June. The Phoenix guard has led the league in scoring the last four seasons and signed a multiyear extension with the Mercury last August.
AUTO RACING Pruett helps Ganassi win Daytona DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. — America’s longest endurance race came down to a one-lap sprint. No surprise, the winner ended up being the guy with more wins in the Grand-Am Series than anybody else. Three-time and defending series champion Scott Pruett drove the last leg of the Rolex 24 at Daytona and held off Chip Ganassi Racing teammate Scott Dixon during a final restart.
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Jan. 31 1991 — Michael Adams of the Denver Nuggets scores a careerhigh 45 points, hands out 12 assists and grabs 11 rebounds in a 123-119 win over New Jersey. The 5-foot-11 guard becomes the shortest player in the NBA to get a triple-double. 1993 — The Dallas Cowboys win the Super Bowl, beating Buffalo 52-17 and giving the Bills their third straight loss in the title game, a league record. 1999 — John Elway gets his second straight Super Bowl ring, weaving his magic for the final time during the Denver Broncos’ 34-19 win over the Atlanta Falcons. 2006 — Kobe Bryant scores 40 points in Los Angeles’ 130-97 win over New York. The NBA’s leading scorer averages 43.4 points in 13 games in January, joining Wilt Chamberlain as the only players in NBA history to average 40 or more points in a month more than once. Bryant also averaged 40.6 points in February 2003.
The Vicksburg Post
scoreboard nfl NFL Playoffs Wild-card Round
Jan. 8 Seattle 41, New Orleans 36 N.Y. Jets 17, Indianapolis 16 Jan. 9 Baltimore 30, Kansas City 7 Green Bay 21, Philadelphia 16
Jan. 15 Pittsburgh 31, Baltimore 24 Green Bay 48, Atlanta 21 Jan. 16 Chicago 35, Seattle 24 N.Y. Jets 28, New England 21
Jan. 23 Green Bay 21, Chicago 14 Pittsburgh 24, N.Y. Jets 19
Jan. 30 At Honolulu NFC 55, AFC 41
Super Bowl XLV
Sunday At Arlington, Texas Pittsburgh vs. Green Bay, 5:30 p.m. (Fox)
NFC 55, AFC 41
0 7 21 13 — 41 14 28 3 10 — 55 First Quarter NFC—Mughelli 1 run (Akers kick), 3:14. NFC—Peterson 14 run (Akers kick), 1:00. Second Quarter NFC—Gonzalez 4 pass from Ryan (Akers kick), 10:41. NFC—Hall 34 fumble return (Akers kick), 10:21. NFC—Fitzgerald 25 pass from Ryan (Akers kick), 7:16. NFC—S.Jackson 21 run (Akers kick), 4:32. AFC—Charles 8 run (Cundiff kick), 1:54. Third Quarter AFC—Wayne 16 pass from Rivers (Cundiff kick), 10:05. AFC—Owens 8 fumble return (Cundiff kick), 10:00. NFC—FG Akers 41, 6:01. AFC—M.Lewis 28 pass from Rivers (Cundiff kick), :50. Fourth Quarter NFC—FG Akers 38, 4:06. NFC—Beason 49 interception return (Akers kick), 3:33. AFC—Owens 7 pass from Cassel (Cundiff kick), 1:55. AFC—Mack 67 pass from Cassel (pass failed), :16. A—49,331. ——— AFC NFC First downs................................23........................24 Total Net Yards.......................425......................429 Rushes-yards.....................22-132.................37-184 Passing....................................293......................245 Punt Returns............................1-1.......................0-0 Kickoff Returns.....................9-326...................6-112 Interceptions Ret......................1-0...................5-111 Comp-Att-Int..................... 24-43-5............... 18-29-1 Sacked-Yards Lost...................1-6.......................1-0 Punts...................................1-36.0..................1-70.0 Fumbles-Lost............................2-1.......................1-1 Penalties-Yards........................0-0.....................3-30 Time of Possession.............27:52...................32:08 ——— INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—AFC, Charles 10-72, Ch.Johnson 6-33, Foster 3-13, Mariani 2-11, Owens 1-3. NFC, Peterson 14-80, Turner 8-53, S.Jackson 6-33, Hester 2-21, Mughelli 2-3, Brees 5-(minus 6). PASSING—AFC, Rivers 17-26-2-192, Cassel 5-122-95, Manning 2-5-1-12. NFC, Ryan 9-13-1-118, Brees 4-6-0-68, Vick 5-10-0-59. RECEIVING—AFC, Wayne 5-86, Welker 5-34, Bowe 4-54, Owens 2-22, Ch.Johnson 2-11, Foster 2-9, Charles 2-0, M.Lewis 1-28, Lloyd 1-15, Mack 0-40. NFC, White 5-69, Gonzalez 3-42, Hester 2-27, Mughelli 2-23, Fitzgerald 1-25, Witten 1-18, S.Jackson 1-11, Ca.Johnson 1-11, Turner 1-11, Austin 1-8. MISSED FIELD GOALS—NFC, Akers 36 (WR).
Pro Bowl MVPs Most Outstanding Player Award-winners since the Pro Bowl began in 1971 (in 1971 and 72, an outstanding back and an outstanding lineman were chosen): 2011 — DeAngelo Hall, CB, Washington 2010 — Matt Schaub, QB, Houston 2009 — Larry Fitzgerald, WR, Arizona 2008 — Adrian Peterson, RB, Minnesota 2007 — Carson Palmer, QB, Cincinnati 2006 — Derrick Brooks, LB, Tampa Bay 2005 — Peyton Manning, QB, Indianapolis 2004 — Marc Bulger, QB, St. Louis 2003 — Ricky Williams, RB, Miami 2002 — Rich Gannon, QB, Oakland 2001 — Rich Gannon, QB, Oakland 2000 — Randy Moss, WR, Minnesota 1999 — Keyshawn Johnson, WR, New York Jets, and Ty Law, CB, New England 1998 — Warren Moon, QB, Seattle 1997 — Mark Brunell, QB, Jacksonville 1996 — Jerry Rice, WR, San Francisco 1995 — Marshall Faulk, RB, Indianapolis 1994 — Andre Rison, WR, Atlanta 1993 — Steve Tasker, WR, Buffalo 1992 — Michael Irvin, WR, Dallas 1991 — Jim Kelly, QB, Buffalo 1990 — Jerry Gray, CB, Los Angeles Rams 1989 — Randall Cunningham, QB, Philadelphia 1988 — Bruce Smith, DE, Buffalo 1987 — Reggie White, DE, Philadelphia 1986 — Phil Simms, QB, New York Giants 1985 — Mark Gastineau, DE, New York Jets 1984 — Joe Theismann, QB, Washington 1983 — Dan Fouts, QB, San Diego, and John Jefferson, WR, Green Bay 1982 — Lee Roy Selmon, DE, Tampa Bay, and Kellen Winslow, TE, San Diego 1981 — Ed Murray, PK, Detroit 1980 — Chuck Muncie, RB, New Orleans 1979 — Ahmad Rashad, WR, Minnesota 1978 — Walter Payton, RB, Chicago 1977 — Mel Blount, DB, Pittsburgh 1976 — Billy “White Shoes” Johnson, WR, Houston 1975 — James Harris, QB, Los Angeles 1974 — Garo Yepremian, PK, Miami 1973 — O.J Simpson, RB, Buffalo 1972 — Back-Jan Stenerud, PK, Kansas City; Lineman-Willie Lanier, LB, Kansas City 1971 — Back-Mel Renfro, WR, Dallas; LinemanFred Carr, LB, Green Bay
Pro Bowl Results 2011 2010 2009 2008 2007 2006 2005 2004 2003 2002 2001 2000 1999 1998 1997 1996 1995 1994 1993 1992 1991
— — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — —
NFC AFC NFC NFC AFC NFC AFC NFC AFC AFC AFC NFC AFC AFC AFC NFC AFC NFC AFC NFC AFC
55, 41, 30, 42, 31, 23, 38, 55, 45, 38, 38, 51, 23, 29, 26, 20, 41, 17, 23, 21, 23,
AFC NFC AFC AFC AFC AFC NFC AFC NFC NFC NFC AFC NFC NFC NFC AFC NFC AFC NFC AFC NFC
41 34 21 30 28 17 27 52 20 30 17 31 10 24 23, OT 13 13 3 20, OT 15 21
1990 1989 1988 1987 1986 1985 1984 1983 1982 1981 1980 1979 1978 1977 1976 1975 1974 1973 1972 1971
— — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — —
NFC NFC AFC AFC NFC AFC NFC NFC AFC NFC NFC NFC NFC AFC NFC NFC AFC AFC AFC NFC
27, 34, 15, 10, 28, 22, 45, 20, 16, 21, 37, 13, 14, 24, 23, 17, 15, 33, 26, 27,
AFC AFC NFC NFC AFC NFC AFC AFC NFC AFC AFC AFC AFC NFC AFC AFC NFC NFC NFC AFC
Memphis............. 5 2 .714 16 UAB.................... 5 2 .714 15 Southern Miss.. 5 3 .625 16 SMU.................... 4 3 .571 13 East Carolina...... 4 3 .571 12 Tulsa................... 4 3 .571 11 Houston.............. 3 4 .429 11 Marshall.............. 2 4 .333 14 Tulane................. 2 5 .286 12 Rice.................... 2 5 .286 10 UCF.................... 1 6 .143 14 Sunday’s Games No games scheduled Today’s Games No games scheduled Tuesday’s Game Marshall at Houston, 8 p.m.
21 3 6 6 24 14 3 19 13 7 27 7 13 14 20 10 13 28 13 6
EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division L 11 22 26 34 35
Pct GB .766 — .532 11 .447 15 .292 22 1/2 .271 23 1/2
W Miami.............................33 Orlando..........................31 Atlanta...........................30 Charlotte........................20 Washington....................13
L 14 17 18 26 33
Pct GB .702 — .646 2 1/2 .625 3 1/2 .435 12 1/2 .283 19 1/2
W Chicago.........................33 Milwaukee......................19 Indiana...........................17 Detroit............................17 Cleveland.......................8
L 14 26 27 31 39
Pct GB .702 — .422 13 .386 14 1/2 .354 16 1/2 .170 25
WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division
W San Antonio...................40 Dallas.............................31 New Orleans.................31 Memphis........................24 Houston.........................22
L 7 15 18 24 27
Pct GB .851 — .674 8 1/2 .633 10 .500 16 1/2 .449 19
W Oklahoma City...............30 Denver...........................28 Utah...............................28 Portland.........................25 Minnesota......................11
L 17 19 20 22 36
Pct .638 .596 .583 .532 .234
W L.A. Lakers....................33 Phoenix..........................22 Golden State.................20 L.A. Clippers..................18 Sacramento...................12
L 15 24 27 28 33
GB — 2 2 1/2 5 19
Pct GB .688 — .478 10 .426 12 1/2 .391 14 .267 19 1/2
Sunday’s Games St. John’s 93, No. 3 Duke 78 Washington St. 87, No. 18 Washington 80 No. 25 Michigan St. 84, Indiana 83, OT Today’s Games No. 7 Texas at No. 13 Texas A&M, 8 p.m. No. 23 Louisville at No. 21 Georgetown, 6 p.m. Tuesday’s Games No. 6 Kansas at Texas Tech, 8 p.m. No. 12 Purdue at No. 17 Wisconsin, 6 p.m. No. 14 Kentucky at Ole Miss, 6 p.m. No. 19 Vanderbilt at No. 24 Florida, 6 p.m. No. 20 Illinois vs. Penn St., 8 p.m. No. 22 Florida St. vs. Wake Forest, 6 p.m.
Sunday’s Game Sewanee 55, Millsaps 51 Today’s Games Ark.-Pine Bluff at Jackson St., 7:30 p.m. Mississippi Valley St. at Grambling, 7:30 p.m. William Carey at Southern-N.O., 7:30 p.m. Tuesday’s Game Kentucky at Ole Miss, 6 p.m.
——— SOUTHEASTERN CONFERENCE East
Games L PCT 5 .762 4 .800 7 .667 5 .750 7 .632 6 .700
Conference All Games W L PCT W L Alabama............. 5 1 .833 13 7 Arkansas............. 4 3 .571 14 6 Mississippi St... 3 3 .500 11 9 LSU..................... 2 4 .333 10 11 Ole Miss............ 1 5 .167 13 8 Auburn................ 1 6 .143 8 13 Sunday’s Games No games scheduled Today’s Games No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games Kentucky at Ole Miss, 6 p.m. Vanderbilt at Florida, 8 p.m.
PCT .650 .700 .550 .476 .619 .381
EAST Duquesne 82, Dayton 64 Loyola, Md. 88, Iona 85, OT Manhattan 60, Marist 59 Massachusetts 64, Rhode Island 54 Seton Hall 81, Providence 71 Siena 61, Niagara 59 St. John’s 93, Duke 78 SOUTH Belmont 82, Stetson 64 Lipscomb 88, Florida Gulf Coast 71 Louisiana-Lafayette 76, South Alabama 70, OT Maryland 74, Georgia Tech 63 Virginia Tech 72, Miami 68 MIDWEST Akron 63, Cent. Michigan 43 Illinois St. 77, Drake 75, OT Kent St. 72, Toledo 55 Michigan 87, Iowa 73 Michigan St. 84, Indiana 83, OT N. Iowa 60, Missouri St. 59 Wis.-Green Bay 85, Detroit 74 Wis.-Milwaukee 54, Wright St. 53 FAR WEST Washington St. 87, Washington 80
Conference All Games L PCT W L PCT W UTEP.................. 5 2 .714 17 5 .773
EAST Albany, N.Y. 53, Vermont 43 Fairfield 64, Rider 51 George Mason 61, Northeastern 55 Hofstra 81, Delaware 68 Iona 65, St. Peter’s 55 James Madison 56, Towson 45 Loyola, Md. 71, Canisius 65 Manhattan 59, Niagara 53 Penn St. 80, Ohio St. 71 SOUTH Auburn 54, South Carolina 47 Clemson 84, Virginia 74 East Carolina 65, UCF 58 Florida 67, Mississippi St. 60 Florida St. 76, N.C. State 69 Kentucky 82, Alabama 69 LSU 47, Georgia 41 Maryland 84, Longwood 38 Memphis 74, Southern Miss 53 Miami 84, Georgia Tech 74, OT North Carolina 76, Virginia Tech 51 Old Dominion 64, Georgia St. 41 South Alabama 82, Louisiana-Lafayette 66 Tulane 69, UTEP 63 UAB 74, Marshall 46 UNC Wilmington 82, William & Mary 59 Va. Commonwealth 69, Drexel 65 Vanderbilt 71, Ole Miss 42 MIDWEST Charlotte 75, Saint Louis 38 DePaul 78, West Virginia 55 Iowa 80, Illinois 69 Minnesota 60, Michigan 50 Purdue 71, Indiana 57 Wisconsin 62, Northwestern 50 SOUTHWEST Baylor 63, Texas A&M 60 Houston 72, SMU 67 Rice 70, Tulsa 47 Tennessee 72, Arkansas 53 Texas 67, Colorado 50 FAR WEST Washington 64, Washington St. 52
GP Philadelphia.....50 Pittsburgh........50 N.Y. Rangers...52 N.Y. Islanders..49 New Jersey.....49
W 33 31 29 15 16
L 12 15 20 27 30
OT 5 4 3 7 3
Pts 71 66 61 37 35
GP Boston.............50 Montreal...........50 Buffalo.............49 Toronto............49
W 28 27 23 19
L 15 18 21 25
OT 7 5 5 5
Pts 63 59 51 43
GP Tampa Bay......51 Washington......51 Atlanta.............52 Carolina...........50 Florida..............49
W 31 27 24 25 22
L 15 15 19 19 22
OT 5 9 9 6 5
Pts 67 63 57 56 49
WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division
GP Detroit..............49 Nashville..........50 Chicago...........50 Columbus........49 St. Louis..........49
W 30 27 26 23 22
L 13 17 20 21 20
OT 6 6 4 5 7
Pts 66 60 56 51 51
GP Vancouver.......50 Colorado..........50 Minnesota........49 Calgary............51 Edmonton........49
W 31 25 25 24 15
L 10 19 19 21 26
OT 9 6 5 6 8
Pts 71 56 55 54 38
108 160 GF 154 140 152 153 131
GA 154 129 166 155 131
GF 166 134 157 130 130
GA 143 119 139 152 146
GF 165 161 130 144 122
GA 121 165 134 152 168
GP Dallas...............50 Anaheim..........52 Phoenix............51 San Jose.........50 Los Angeles....50 NOTE: Two points time loss.
W L 30 15 28 20 25 17 25 19 27 22 for a win,
OT 5 4 9 6 1 one
Pts GF GA 65 147 137 60 140 146 59 149 145 56 139 138 55 143 124 point for over-
golf Farmers Insurane Open Scores
Sunday s-At Torrey Pines South; 7,698 yards; Par 72 n-At Torrey Pines North; 7,067 yards; Par 72 San Diego Purse: $5.8 million Final Round a-denotes amateur Bubba Watson (500).........71s-65n-69s-67 ......... -16 Phil Mickelson (300).........67s-69n-68s-69 ......... -15 Dustin Johnson (163)........69s-69n-71s-66 ......... -13 Jhonattan Vegas (163).....69n-69s-69s-68 ......... -13 D.A. Points (110)..............73s-68n-68s-67 ......... -12 Nick Watney (92)..............70n-73s-72s-63 ......... -10 Anthony Kim (92)..............68n-67s-71s-72 ......... -10 Hunter Mahan (92)............69s-67n-69s-73 ......... -10 Troy Matteson (73)...........74s-68n-70s-67 .......... -9 Marc Leishman (73)..........67n-72s-71s-69 .......... -9 Brandt Snedeker (73).......70s-69n-70s-70 .......... -9 Bill Haas (73)....................67n-66s-71s-75 .......... -9 Billy Mayfair (60)...............70s-69n-71s-70 .......... -8 Charles Howell III (56)......71n-68s-73s-69 .......... -7 Ben Crane (56).................70s-66n-74s-71 .......... -7 Kevin Sutherland (56).......69s-69n-71s-72 .......... -7 Brendan Steele (53)..........70s-68n-74s-70 .......... -6 Tom Gillis (53)..................72s-70n-69s-71 .......... -6 David Duval (53)...............70s-70n-71s-71 .......... -6 Vijay Singh (49)................72s-71n-71s-69...........-5 Pat Perez (49)...................69n-70s-72s-72...........-5 Joe Durant (49).................72n-69s-71s-71...........-5 Spencer Levin (49)...........71n-71s-69s-72...........-5 Rickie Fowler (49).............65n-71s-73s-74...........-5 Ben Martin (45).................68n-72s-73s-71...........-4 Justin Rose (45)................72s-70n-72s-70...........-4 Keegan Bradley (45).........67n-74s-70s-73...........-4 Fredrik Jacobson (45).......67n-69s-73s-75...........-4 a-Anthony Paolucci...........70s-71n-72s-72...........-3 Bill Lunde (37)...................71n-71s-71s-72...........-3 Tim Herron (37)................74s-68n-70s-73...........-3 Paul Stankowski (37)........68s-74n-70s-73...........-3 Brandt Jobe (37)...............67n-73s-72s-73...........-3 Zack Miller (37).................69n-71s-72s-73...........-3 Chris Couch (37)...............70s-71n-74s-70...........-3 K.J. Choi (37)....................72s-69n-74s-70...........-3 Jimmy Walker (37)............71n-69s-71s-74...........-3 Garrett Willis (37)..............73n-70s-73s-69...........-3 Blake Adams (37).............71n-68s-71s-75...........-3 Scott Gutschewski (30).....72n-69s-72s-73...........-2 D.J. Brigman (30)..............72n-70s-71s-73...........-2 Richard S. Johnson (30)...73s-67n-72s-74...........-2 Martin Piller (30)...............70n-71s-74s-71...........-2 Hunter Haas (24)..............70n-70s-73s-74...........-1 Brian Davis (24)................69s-68n-75s-75...........-1 Camilo Villegas (24)..........69n-70s-75s-73...........-1 Tiger Woods (24)..............69n-69s-74s-75...........-1 Chris Kirk (24)...................66n-71s-77s-73 .......... -1 Y.E. Yang (24)..................67n-73s-71s-76 .......... -1 Rory Sabbatini (24)...........68n-73s-75s-71 .......... -1 Stewart Cink (17)..............70s-70n-74s-74 ...........E Stuart Appleby (17)...........72s-71n-71s-74 ...........E Kyle Stanley (17)..............68n-72s-72s-76 ...........E Matt Jones (17).................68s-72n-75s-73 ...........E David Mathis (17)..............68n-73s-74s-73 ...........E Lucas Glover (17).............70s-70n-72s-76 ...........E Sunghoon Kang (17).........64n-76s-78s-70 ...........E Jamie Lovemark (11)........69s-70n-75s-75 .........+1 Charlie Wi (11)..................71n-72s-71s-75 .........+1 Gary Woodland (11).........71n-69s-76s-73 .........+1 Chez Reavie (11)..............74s-69n-73s-73 +1
nhl EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division
Ottawa.............50 17 25
——— Saturday’s Games No games scheduled Sunday’s Games Team Lidstrom 11, Team Staal 10 Today’s Games No games scheduled
Sunday’s Women’s Scores
Top 25 Schedule
All W 16 16 14 15 12 14
PCT .550 .474 .333 .471 .200 .286 .286 .190 .105 .150
Sunday’s Games No. 1 Baylor 63, No. 6 Texas A&M 60 No. 5 Tennessee 72, Arkansas 53 No. 12 DePaul 78, No. 8 West Virginia 55 No. 14 Maryland 84, Longwood 38 No. 15 North Carolina 76, Virginia Tech 51 No. 16 Miami 84, No. 25 Georgia Tech 74, OT No. 17 Kentucky 82, Alabama 69 No. 18 Iowa 80, Illinois 69 LSU 47, No. 20 Georgia 41 No. 21 Florida State 76, N.C. State 69 Penn State 80, No. 23 Ohio State 71 Today’s Game No. 2 Connecticut vs. No. 3 Duke, 6 p.m. Tuesday’s Games No. 7 Xavier vs. LaSalle, 6 p.m. No. 8 West Virginia vs. Providence, 6 p.m. No. 9 Notre Dame vs. Syracuse, 6 p.m. No. 19 Georgetown at Louisville, 6 p.m.
Conference W L PCT Florida................. 5 2 .714 Kentucky............. 4 2 .667 Tennessee.......... 4 2 .667 Vanderbilt........... 3 3 .500 South Carolina... 3 3 .500 Georgia............... 3 4 .429
Conference All Games W L PCT W L Jackson St........ 7 1 .875 11 9 Texas Southern.. 7 1 .875 9 10 MVSU................. 6 2 .750 7 14 Alabama A&M.... 5 3 .625 8 9 Ark.-Pine Bluff.... 4 4 .500 4 16 Alabama St......... 3 5 .375 6 15 Prairie View........ 3 5 .375 6 15 Southern U......... 3 6 .333 4 17 Alcorn St........... 2 7 .222 2 17 Grambling St...... 1 7 .125 3 17 Sunday’s Games No games scheduled Today’s Games Ark.-Pine Bluff at Jackson St., 8 p.m. Alabama A&M at Prairie View, 8 p.m. Miss. Valley St. at Grambling, 8 p.m. Alabama St. at Texas Southern, 8 p.m. Tuesday’s Games No games scheduled
Women’s Top 25 Schedule
Sunday’s Games Miami 108, Oklahoma City 103 Boston 109, L.A. Lakers 96 Orlando 103, Cleveland 87 Philadelphia 110, Denver 99 New York 124, Detroit 106 Phoenix 104, New Orleans 102 Golden State 96, Utah 81 Today’s Games Toronto at Indiana, 7 p.m. Denver at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Cleveland at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Orlando at Memphis, 8 p.m. Washington at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Charlotte at Utah, 9 p.m. Milwaukee at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Tuesday’s Games Washington at New Orleans, 8 p.m. San Antonio at Portland, 10 p.m. Boston at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Houston at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.
.762 .750 .762 .619 .571 .524 .550 .667 .600 .476 .700
SOUTHWESTERN ATHLETIC CONFERENCE
nba W Boston...........................36 New York.......................25 Philadelphia...................21 New Jersey...................14 Toronto..........................13
5 5 5 8 9 10 9 7 8 11 6
GF 174 154 148 119 101
GA 130 114 126 162 146
GF 152 130 137 124
GA 112 123 144 153
Sunday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 9-2-7 La. Pick 4: 2-9-4-2 Monday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 8-5-1 La. Pick 4: 6-1-3-9 Tuesday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 6-6-2 La. Pick 4: 1-1-6-6 Wednesday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 9-1-8 La. Pick 4: 1-2-7-3 Easy 5: 5-11-22-23-24 La. Lotto: 5-10-11-13-38-40 Powerball: 4-5-36-47-58 Powerball: 6; Power play: 3 Thursday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 5-6-5 La. Pick 4: 1-2-7-7 Friday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 2-8-1 La. Pick 4: 7-0-2-1 Saturday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 5-1-3 La. Pick 4: 5-7-4-0 Easy 5: 10-18-25-27-30 La. Lotto: 6-8-18-24-34-37 Powerball: 24-28-45-49-52 Powerball: 2; Power play: 4
Monday, January 31, 2011
The Vicksburg Post
Hornetsâ€™ rally falls short in Phoenix By The Associated Press
The associated press
New Orleans Hornets point guard Chris Paul (3) gets past Phoenixâ€™s Steve Nash, left, in the second quarter Sunday. Paul scored 26 points, but the Hornets lost 104-102.
Instead of savoring backup center Marcin Gortatâ€™s careerhigh 25 points, the Phoenix Suns were left wondering how they nearly blew an eight-point lead in the final 18 seconds. The New Orleands Hornets were wondering what the officials were looking at in the wild final sequence in the Sunsâ€™ 104-102 victory Sunday night. Grant Hill blocked Marcus Thorntonâ€™s inside attempt with 3.9 seconds left, escaping a goaltending call, and Chris Paulâ€™s desperation 3-point attempt â€” after contact with two Suns â€” missed the rim as time expired. â€œObviously, I wish we could have closed the game out in the end,â€? Suns coach Alvin Gentry said. â€œThey made a couple of shots and we fouled them on a 3-point shot. That got the game close... It was
a great win against a really good basketball team.â€? Paul led New Orleans with 26 points. The Hornets were coming off a loss Saturday night in Sacramento that snapped their winning streak at 10. Paul made a 3-pointer with 17.2 seconds left to cut it to 104-99, Trevor Ariza then stole Hillâ€™s errant pass and Paul made three free throws with 12 seconds left after he was fouled by Channing Frye. The Hornets got the ball back with 10 seconds left when Steve Nash stepped out of bounds trying to control Hillâ€™s wild inbounds pass. New Orleans wanted a goaltending call on Thorntonâ€™s late try. â€œI guess itâ€™s a hard call when the ball hits the backboard and then gets blocked,â€? Paul said. â€œWe made it too hard on the guys who had to make a tough call at the end.â€?
Celtics 109, Lakers 96
Magic 103, Cavs 87
Paul Pierce scored 32 points, Kevin Garnett had 18 points and 13 rebounds with a large bandage over a cut on his head, and the Boston Celtics won their NBA finals rematch with the Lakers, overcoming Kobe Bryantâ€™s 41 points.
Dwight Howard had 20 points and 20 rebounds in three quarters of work, and Orlando handed Cleveland its 20th straight loss.
Heat 108, Thunder 103 Dwyane Wade scored 32 points and Eddie House hit the go-ahead 3-pointer with 22.2 seconds left as Miami got its Big 3 back together to beat Oklahoma City. LeBron James added 23 points and 13 rebounds, Chris Bosh scored 20 points in his first game back after a fourgame absence and the Heat snapped Oklahoma Cityâ€™s home winning streak at six. Kevin Durant scored 33 points but missed a contested jumper along the left baseline that wouldâ€™ve tied it.
Knicks 124, Pistons 106 Danilo Gallinari scored 29 points for the Knicks, who seized control early in the fourth quarter after it was tied through three. He made two 3-pointers in a decisive 12-2 run to open the final period.
76ers 110, Nuggets 99 Andre Iguodala scored 24 points and Thaddeus Young had 21 to help the 76ers sweep the season series for the first time since 2002-03.
Warriors 96, Jazz 81 Stephen Curry had 27 points and seven assists as Golden State beat Utah.
St. Johnâ€™s pounds third-ranked Blue Devils By The Associated Press
Teams that beat Duke have reason to celebrate. Teams that blow Duke out of the building should be able to party all night. So, how long will the St. Johnâ€™s players be allowed to celebrate Sundayâ€™s 93-78 victory over No. 3 Duke â€” a game that wasnâ€™t as close as the final score indicated? â€œCoach Lav said we had two hours to celebrate and then we have to get ready for Rutgers,â€? senior forward Justin Burrell said, referring to firstyear coach Steve Lavin and the Red Stormâ€™s next opponent on Wednesday. Two hours? It will take longer than that just to go over the highlight plays of a game that St. Johnâ€™s had won by halftime. Those last 20 minutes were just a formality. â€œI felt like we were ready. The guys wanted to play this game,â€? Duke guard Nolan Smith said. â€œWe wanted to be here but they came out from the jump ball and kicked our butts.â€? It wasnâ€™t that St. Johnâ€™s (12-8) beat the Blue Devils (19-2), it was the way it happened. St. Johnâ€™s was finishing a stretch of eight straight games against ranked teams. This win was its third in that span. It was enough to have Lavin waving his arms to the crowd at a media timeout in the second half. â€œYouâ€™re caught up in the moment of the game and I wanted St. Johnâ€™s fans to come to the party in terms of supporting the players on the court,â€? Lavin said. â€œWe had this arduous stretch of games and having lost five of six, at
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The associated press
Duke forward Ryan Kelly (34) tries to block a shot by St. Johnâ€™s forward Justin Brownlee in the first half Sunday. St. Johnâ€™s routed No. 3 Duke, 93-78. that moment it was just wanting to jumper cable the crowd and bring energy for our players because they deserved a pat on the back and some appreciation for the yeomanâ€™s effort and the cohesive brand of basketball they had been playing against the defending national champion.â€? The Red Storm, who had lost three straight and five of six, took control early and had a 46-25 lead at halftime. Duke, which came into the game shooting 40 percent from 3-point range, missed its first 10 shots from behind the arc and made 1 of 13 in the half.
The Blue Devilsâ€™ overall shooting wasnâ€™t a whole lot better as they shot 29.6 percent (8 of 27) in the half â€” they entered the game shooting 48.1 percent from the field â€” and they were careless with the ball as well, committing 11 turnovers, one off their season average for a game. St. Johnâ€™s had a lot to do with how poorly Duke played, using a three-quarter court trap to force the Blue Devils into low percentage passes that almost all seemed to either be stolen by St. Johnâ€™s or just thrown away. â€œItâ€™s not an Xs and Os thing
today,â€? Duke coach Mike Krzyzewski said. â€œI felt we were not ready to compete, we had blank expressions on our faces and guys werenâ€™t talking and thatâ€™s my responsibility. Our program didnâ€™t do well today and that is all our responsibilities.â€? In other Top 25 action Sunday, Washington State upset No. 18 Washington 87-80 and No. 25 Michigan State edged Indiana 84-83 in overtime. They were the last two games in a wild week that saw all but six of the teams in the Associated Press Top 25 poll lose at least once.
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Second-half swoon proves costly for Lady Bulldogs
REACH OUT A HAND TO ONE AND
From staff reports Mississippi State shot just 28.1 percent from the field in the second half Sunday, helping Florida hang on for a 67-60 victory in Starkville. Mississippi State trailed by just three points at halftime, but never took the lead in the second half. After Floridaâ€™s Ndidi Madu put the Gators ahead 38-35 with a jumper two minutes into the second half, Mississippi State never got closer than three points again. â€œIt is all about 40 minutes of focus,â€? Mississippi State coach Sharon Fanning-Otis said. â€œWe have to do whatever it takes to take control of a basketball game and put ourselves in a position to win. Each game has a series of defining possessions. Right now, we are coming up empty on those
possessions.â€? Mary Kathryn Govero led Mississippi State (8-12, 0-8 Southeastern Conference) with 22 points and Porsha Sharon Porter had 18. Fanning-Otis Azania Stewart led Florida (14-9, 4-5) with 19 points and Jordan Jones scored 18.
Vandy 71, Ole Miss 42 Vanderbilt used a 24-2 run in the first half to pull away early Sunday, and went on to a 29-point rout of Ole Miss (9-11, 2-5 SEC). Angela Puleo led Vanderbilt (14-7, 5-3) with 20 points, and Elan Brown had 11 points and 11 rebounds. Shae Nelson scored 12 points for Ole Miss,
which overcame an 18-point deficit in its first meeting with Vandy this season but was never in this one. Ole Miss has not won in Nashville since 1987.
Memphis 78, USM 58 Nicole Dickson scored a game-high 20 points, Jasmine Lee had 14 points and 10 rebounds, and Memphis (16-6, 5-3 Conference USA) snapped Southern Missâ€™ three-game winning streak. Memphis went on a 12-0 run midway through the first half to open a 16-point lead at the break. Southern Miss never got closer than 11 points in the second half. Jamierra Faulkner led Southern Miss (9-12, 4-4) with 17 points and Geneshia Dunbar had eight points and 10 rebounds.
LSU 47, Georgia 41 Katherine Graham had 14 points and Adrienne Webb added 11 as LSU (15-8, 5-4 SEC) held off No. 20 Georgia (16-5, 6-2). Georgiaâ€™s 41 points tied for its fewest in an SEC game and marked its lowest scoring output in any game since a 73-36 loss to Stanford in the 2010 NCAA regional semifinals. â€œWe didnâ€™t turn the ball over,â€? LSU coach Van Chancellor said. â€œWe didnâ€™t come out and foul. We didnâ€™t give up second-chance points.â€? LSU led 27-21 at halftime as Georgia managed just eight field goals while turning the ball over nine times. LSUâ€™s LaSondra Barrett, a former Murrah star, tied her career high with 12 rebounds and added six points.
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Monday, January 31, 2011
The Vicksburg Post
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Monday, January 31, 2011
The Vicksburg Post MONTY
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Monday, January 31, 2011
TONIGHT ON TV n MOVIE “Charlie’s Angels: Full Throttle” — Three private detectives, Cameron Diaz, Drew Barrymore and Lucy Liu, work under cover to retrieve two rings that contain cryptic information./7 on Cinemax n SPORTS College basketball — It’s a college hoops doubleheader as Louisville battles Georgetown in a Big East showdown, while Texas and Texas A&M renew their Big 12 rivalry in the nightcap./6 on ESPN n PRIMETIME Lucy Liu “Harry’s Law” — After a tip from a priest, Harry helps defend an inmate serving a life sentence for a murder he did not commit; Tommy and Malcolm help an overweight woman sue fast food companies./9 on NBC
THIS WEEK’S LINEUP n EXPANDED LISTINGS TV TIMES — Network, cable and satellite programs appear in Sunday’s TV Times magazine and online at www.vicksburgpost. com
MILESTONES n BIRTHDAYS Carol Channing, actress, 90; Stuart Margolin, actor, 71; Charlie Musselwhite, blues singer-musician, 67; Johnny Rotten, rocks singer, 55; Kelly Lynch, actress, 52; Anthony LaPaglia, actor, 52; Minnie Driver, actress, 41; Portia de Rossi, actress, 38; Bobby Moynihan, actor-comedian, 34; Justin Timberlake, actor-singer, 30. n DEATHS John Barry — The composer who won five Oscars for his film work but was best known for his contributions to a dozen James Bond movies has died. Barry, 77, died in New York on Sunday, his family said. The English-born composer won two Oscars, for the score and the song, for “Born Free” in 1966, and he earned single statuettes for “The Lion in Winter” (1968), “Out of Africa” John Barry (1985) and “Dances with Wolves” (1990). He was also nominated for his scores for “Mary, Queen of Scots” in 1971 and “Chaplin” in 1992. His association with Agent 007 began controversially with “Dr. No” in 1962, although his contribution was not credited. He wrote music for a dozen Bond films in all. Charles Nolan — The fashion designer known to have a passion for American classics but skewed them with a modern edge and personal touch died Sunday at age 53. Nolan, who also was noted for his political interest, had battled cancer several years ago, and it came back in the fall and moved aggressively, said Maggie Savage, the buyer for the Charles Nolan store in Manhattan’s Meatpacking neighborhood. Women’s Wear Daily, which first reported Nolan’s death on its website, said he died of liver cancer.
Indonesian star jailed for sex scandal One of Indonesia’s best-known pop stars was sentenced today to 3 1/2 years behind bars after sex tapes with his celebrity girlfriends found their way to the Internet, riveting and dividing this predominantly Muslim nation. Liberals said the embarrassment suffered by Nazril “Ariel” Irham — who insists the videos were not intended for public viewing — was Nazril “Ariel” punishment enough. But hard-liners were outIrham raged, saying the singer was contributing to the country’s moral decline. Hundreds charged the gates of the courthouse in the city of Bandung after the verdict was read out, yelling “Too light! Too light,” as he sped off in an armored police car. Ariel, lead singer of the country’s most popular band, Peterpan, was the first celebrity to be charged under Indonesia’s strict anti-pornography law, which came into effect in 2008 despite strong opposition from the public and members of government. Ariel insists the tapes were stolen from his house and posted online without his knowledge, but presiding Judge Singgih Budi Prakoso said the pop star did nothing to prevent their widespread distribution. He sentenced him to 3 1/2 years in jail — well short of the maximum 12 years — and slapped him with a $25,000 fine.
Redford relieved Sundance is ending Founder Robert Redford is glad this year’s Sundance Film Festival is coming to a close. The 74-year-old actor said it’s “always a relief” when the 10-day event wraps because “it’s really exhausting.” He’s happy, though, about the success of this year’s festival, with about 45 films being sold — up about 220 percent from 2010, when only 14 films were sold. Robert Redford Redford believes the studios are taking an interest in the movies at Sundance because they’re realizing “there are audiences” for independent films.
ANd one more
Man’s dead wife wins him $15,000 A Minnesota man got a bittersweet reminder of his late wife, after she won a share of a small lottery jackpot even though she died in November. Paul McCauley of Cottage Grove jokes that his wife, Ginny, found one final way to get in the last word. Ginny died of cancer in November. She had never told her husband that in 30 years of working at a grocery store, she and two colleagues always played the lottery. Even after she got sick, Ginny kept contributing money. Paul said one of the friends called him around Christmas, telling him he’d won a third of a $45,000 jackpot.
The Vicksburg Post
Edwards birthday bash will be roast in N.O. NEW ORLEANS (AP) — Two-and-a-half weeks after his house arrest is over, former Gov. Edwin Edwards will be feted at an 84th birthday bash in New Orleans. Edwards’ brother Marion wanted the party on his brother’s birthday, Aug. 7, but accepted July 30 so it could be in the ballroom where Edwin Edwards held his election-
night parties, Andrea Thornton, spokeswoman for the Monteleone Hotel, said Sunday. Edwin Edwards Edwin began six Edwards months of house arrest on Jan. 13, com-
pleting a 10-year federal term for racketeering riverboat licenses. That will end in midJuly. Thornton said the ballroom can hold 450 guests and likely will be packed. When word of the party began to spread, so many people wanted to participate that it changed from a party to a roast, Thornton said.
The list of roasters keeps growing and there’s no decision yet on whether to have entertainment beyond the roast, but there will be an admission charge to cover the cost of the ballroom, drinks, a fancy meal and any additional entertainment, Thornton said. Asked if admission would be in the $50 or $150 range, she said, “Oh, more than $150.”
Atlantic City embracing Roaring ’20s party vibe ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (AP) — From flapper costumes to swing dance contests and whiskey-soaked cocktails, Atlantic City is going retro, embracing the Roaring ’20s in a big way. It’s a new strategy to attract new business by invoking the round-the-clock party vibe of a bygone era and cashing in on nationwide interest in the hit HBO show “Boardwalk Empire” about Prohibitionera Atlantic City. Casinos are dressing workers in period costumes, serving drinks from the speakeasy era, teaching jazz and swing tunes to entertainers and sponsoring dance contests like the Lindy, the Charleston and the Shimmy. Resorts Casino Hotel, whose hotel was built in the 1920s, re-branded itself in a Roaring ’20s theme. Caesars and Bally’s Atlantic City held ’20s-themed events, and their parent company is considering sponsoring a “Boardwalk Empire” tour of Atlantic City, featuring the real-life spots where political and rackets boss Enoch “Nucky” Johnson held court and partook liberally of the shore town’s vices — most of which he controlled, as well. For 30 years, until he was finally sent to prison in 1941
The associated press
Peter Strom throws Naomi Uyama of New York in the air in front of the judges during for tax evasion, Johnson dominated Atlantic City, then one of the nation’s leading resorts. He controlled not only the Republican political machine that had a stranglehold on government, but also made sure illegal liquor, prostitution and gambling operations flourished under the protection of paid-off officials. “If you came to Atlantic City
a six-hour 1920s style Swing Dance-Off competition in Atlantic City, N.J.
back then, it was nonstop partying and entertainment and fun,” said Dennis Gomes, the new co-owner of Resorts. And a time people want to return to, it seems. “Things were rockin’ down here,” said Don Marrandino, eastern regional president of Caesars Entertainment, which owns Caesars, Bally’s and two other Atlantic City casinos.
Atlantic City has been taking a beating the past four years, ever since the first casinos opened in the Philadelphia suburbs in November 2006. Since then, the nation’s second-largest gambling market has lost nearly a third of its business, falling from $5.2 billion in casino revenue in 2006 to $3.6 billion last year.
‘King’s Speech’ rules obvious batch of Oscar bait LOS ANGELES (AP) — This Academy Awards season seems all over but the coronation. “The King’s Speech” won top prizes over the weekend from Hollywood actors and directors, securing its standing as the film to beat at the Feb. 27 Oscars, whose winners mostly look like foregone conclusions. Front-runners coasted to victory at Sunday’s Screen Actors Guild Awards — lead performers Colin Firth as Queen Elizabeth II’s stuttering dad in “The King’s Speech” and Natalie Portman as a ballerina going off her rocker in “Black Swan,” plus supporting players Christian Bale as a boxer on the skids and Melissa Leo as his doting but domineering mother in “The Fighter.” “The King’s Speech” also won the SAG award for overall acting ensemble. A day earlier, the film was an upset winner at the Directors Guild of America Awards, where its filmmaker Tom Hooper triumphed over David Fincher, who had been considered the favorite for “The Social Network.” While Fincher’s Facebook chronicle dominated at the Golden Globes and critics’ awards early in the season, momentum abruptly shifted to “The King’s Speech” in barely a week. “I’d like to thank security for letting me into the building,” Firth said as he accepted his SAG trophy. His joke points up how quickly “The King’s Speech” usurped front-runner status from “The Social Network,” which appeared to have a smooth ride toward a best-picture and director win at the Oscars. The previous weekend, “The King’s Speech” was a surprise recipient for the top award from the Producers Guild of America. Last Tuesday, the film led Oscar contenders with 12 nominations. The directors and actors guild honors, the last major ceremonies before the Oscars, may have sealed the deal for “The King’s Speech” at Hollywood’s biggest party. Only six times in the 62-year
The associated press
Anthony Andrews, from left, Geoffrey Rush, Helena Bonham Carter and Colin Firth hold best ensemble awards for “ The King’s Speech” at the 17th Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards Sunday in Los Angeles.
The winners Movies Actor: Colin Firth, “The King’s Speech.” Actress: Natalie Portman, “Black Swan.” Supporting actor: Christian Bale, “The Fighter.” Supporting actress: Melissa Leo, “The Fighter.” Cast: “The King’s Speech.” Stunt ensemble: “Inception.” Television Actor in a movie or miniseries: Al Pacino, “You Don’t Know Jack.” Actress in a movie or mini-
series: Claire Danes, “Temple Grandin.” Actor in a drama series: Steve Buscemi, “Boardwalk Empire.” Actress in a drama series: Julianna Margulies, “The Good Wife.” Actor in a comedy series: Alec Baldwin, “30 Rock.” Actress in a comedy series: Betty White, “Hot in Cleveland.” Drama series cast: “Boardwalk Empire.” Comedy series cast: “Modern Family.” Stunt ensemble: “True Blood.”
history of the Directors Guild awards has the winner there
failed to go on to claim the bestdirector Oscar. And whatever
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film claims best director at the Oscars usually takes best picture, too. All four Screen Actors recipients preceded their wins with Golden Globes and are safe bets to pick up Oscars. Firth and Bale have appeared unbeatable almost from the moment their films began screening for critics and Hollywood insiders. If there’s room for surprises at the Oscars, it’s likely in the actress categories. Portman faces tough competition from Annette Bening as a stern lesbian mom in “The Kids Are All Right.” Bening’s a beloved figure in Hollywood who has been nominated for Oscars three times previously without winning, so she might have a shot. And the supporting-actress lineup includes a dazzling performance from 14-year-old Hailee Steinfeld in her screen debut as a girl who hires a boozy lawman to track her father’s killer in the Western “True Grit.” This is the one Oscar category where teens and preteens have shone, with past wins by 16-year-old Patty Duke (“The Miracle Worker”), 11-year-old Anna Paquin (“The Piano”) and 10-year-old Tatum O’Neal (“Paper Moon”).
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Man’s dog outranks wife in pecking order Dear Abby: I met my husband, “Monty,” shortly after he lost his wife of 14 years. Monty has two dogs, but the one I have issues with is “Ginger.” I have never seen a dog act like her. Ginger acts more like a wife than a dog. She clings to Monty to the point he doesn’t have any time alone. She’ll sit outside the shower until he is done. If he takes a bath, Ginger sits on the edge of the tub. She runs to him when he gets home from work to greet him before I do. As she’s running ahead of me, she looks back as if she’s worried I’ll beat her to him. It’s as if she thinks she’s his wife! She sits next to Monty on the couch when we’re watching television. I hesitate telling her to move so I can sit next to my husband because he treats his dogs like gold. His excuse? “They were here for me when my wife died.” I’m sympathetic to that, but where do I fit in? Ginger bullies the other dog by growling at her and bumping into her when the
DEAR ABBY ABIGAIL
other one tries to get Monty’s attention. I’m feeling jealous because sometimes my husband neglects my physical needs and is more affectionate with the dogs. What do I do? — Jealous of the FourLegged Mistress Dear Jealous: When Monty’s first wife died, Ginger became the alpha female in the house. Your husband was depressed and lonely, and he allowed or encouraged it. It is now up to him to retrain Ginger so she learns to defer to you because your place is beside your husband — and not just on the couch. If you haven’t told Monty that you need a higher rank in the pack, do it now. And if he isn’t willing to make some changes, including taking care of more of your physical
BY BERNICE BEDE OSOL • NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSOCIATION If tomorrow is your birthday: In the near future, don’t be fearful of attempting to do things or of getting involved in careerrelated activities that you’ve never tried before. Two major qualities that will contribute to your success will be originality and resourcefulness. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Even if certain excellent trends and currents that are presently stirring are not totally visible to you, you’re still likely to unwittingly take advantage of these favorable financial influences. Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) — Should you be going up against some prestigious individuals, don’t try to run for cover. Dame Fortune is inclined to side with you in situations where major issues are at stake. Aries (March 21-April 19) — Take advantage of the good position you’re in to make adjustments to some shifting conditions that have been taking place. Use your instincts and experience as your guide. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — This can be a luckier day for you than usual, so devote much attention to something or someone who has captured your fancy. For the moment, focus on your latest interest. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Let your strong desire to produce prevail and you might even surprise yourself with the success you encounter. It’s important not to be afraid to think bigger than usual. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Don’t be surprised if your ability to absorb and catalog tricky information and facts is much better than usual. This is an excellent time to tackle the subjects you deem difficult. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — It can be one of those days when you tend to be more fortunate than usual, but not necessarily through your own efforts. Lady Luck can take all the credit for encouraging events and people to please you. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Some of your biggest and best breaks are likely to come through teaming up with others, especially if your alliances or contacts are of a social nature. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Although you enjoy socializing, your greatest enjoyment will be derived through occupying your time with productive endeavors. You just need to make sure that what you do is constructive and helpful. Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — If you are given a choice of different types of social activities in which you can participate, select an outlet that involves a group that is lively and young in spirit. You need to keep it fresh. Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Be watchful for a monetary opportunity of a very unique nature to arise, which you can turn to your advantage. This can be a day for upgrades in your financial circumstances. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — It can be an extremely favorable period when it comes to enterprises or ventures in which you can participate, especially those that are spawned by your own fertile imagination.
TWEEN 12 & 20
BY DR. ROBERT WALLACE • NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSOCIATION Dr. Wallace: My best friend invited me to go with her to a Christmas dance sponsored by her church. It sounded like fun, so I went. After about three dances, when no one had asked me to dance yet, I saw this guy standing alone and got the courage to ask him to dance with me. I’m no raving beauty, but I’ve been told I’m pretty. This guy was fairly cute, but he was no Brad Pitt. I walked up to him and said, “I’d like to dance the next dance with you.” He looked me up and down, and all he said was, “Later.” I felt like a total idiot. I just wanted to crawl into a hole and hide. But I said, “Thank you,” and I walked away with my head held high. Instead of feeling sorry for myself, two dances later, I went up and asked another guy if he cared to dance. His answer was yes. To make a long story short, Kevin and I have dated three times, and we are going out again this weekend. I really like him and I know he cares very much for me. I’m now thrilled that the first guy turned me down because I might not have met Kevin. To all the girls out there who felt miserable when a guy turned you down after you had the courage to ask him for a dance or a date, keep trying. Look what happened to me. — Angie, Salt Lake City. Angie: I’m proud of you! Your words will offer courage to many young ladies. • Dr. Robert Wallace writes for Copley News Service. E-mail him at rwallace@Copley News Service.
needs, insist the two of you talk to a licensed marriage counselor. (And maybe to the Dog Whisperer.) Dear Abby: I’m a college student who has been looking up friends from my past, ranging from elementary to high school. One of my close friends from elementary school was a boy named “Martin.” We were close because we were sort of the outcasts of our class. I recently contacted a friend who knew Martin. He told me that Martin had become addicted to hard drugs and is now in jail. I have not been able to stop crying over this. Martin was the one who made me happy about school — a kindred spirit. I blame myself because I moved over the summer break and never got a chance to say goodbye to Martin. When I visited the school again, Martin came up to me, gave me a hug and demanded to know why I left him! We had been there for each other when others had not. I know I can’t change the past, but I feel if I had been
there I could have stopped him from getting into the trouble he did. I can’t think about our good times without being sad about his grim future. How can I get over this? — Crying for a Friend in Louisville, Ky. Dear Crying: Please stop blaming yourself for the path that your childhood friend chose. People do not become drug addicts because a friend from elementary school moved away. Whatever led to his substance abuse, it wasn’t you. Because this has hit you so hard emotionally, make an appointment to visit your student health center and talk to a counselor about your feelings of guilt. While what Martin has done to himself is tragic, it’s still not too late for him to kick his habit and straighten out his life. This has nothing to do with you, and you should not make it your problem.
• Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.Dear Abby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
Praise given to doctor for alcoholism article Dear Dr. Gott: I am writing in regards to your article that appeared in my newspaper on June 26, 2010. A counselor wrote to you asking about her husband’s habitual drinking habits. Your response to her was extremely accurate. Your description of the disease and its profound effects on a family was one of the best descriptions I have read outside of the literature that the Al-Anon Family Groups publish. It is truly wonderful to read such a straightforward, honest answer about alcoholism and its effects on the family in our local newspaper. Unfortunately, the public is uneducated about alcoholism and relates to the disease, much like this writer, as shameful behaviors that can be changed “if he loved me enough.” When family members don’t understand the nature of alcoholism, they are prone to go to great lengths to get the alcoholic to stop drinking, as your response suggests. That is when the family members become sick, too, from attempting to battle a disease over which they have no control. I am also encouraged by your response to try Al-Anon. There IS a solution for family members, and Al-Anon can provide a ray of hope to anyone who walks through the doors of a meeting. In addition to the education about alcoholism and the effects on family members, there are practical solutions to deal with the problems that come with the disease. As a member, I have seen miracles happen within the program. I have witnessed members transform their lives and live happy, fulfilled lives, whether the alcoholic is still drinking or not. Thank you for your response to the counselor. The power of an article can be far-reaching. I hope to see a family member who is still suffering from the effects of alcoholism show up at one of my Al-Anon meetings. Dear Reader: Thank you for the kind remarks. As I am sure you know, alcoholism is a serious problem. An addiction to alcohol, certain behaviors, smoking, narcotics, illicit drugs, even gambling can have devastating consequences, not only to the user but also to the user’s family and friends. I don’t believe that the public is uneducated about alcoholism, simply undereducated. You are correct that there is a certain level of shame that goes along with addiction, and this shame often leads those who care to go to extreme lengths to cope with and even hide the problem, which only serves to complicate and worsen the situation. There is no shame in having an addiction. It truly is a disease; however, it’s one that cannot be cured with pills and exercise. Treatment requires will power and a desire to get
ASK THE DOCTOR Dr. PETER
better. It requires changing habits and behaviors, examination of feelings and emotions, and a great deal of hard work. The families of addicts must realize that no matter what they say or do, nothing will change until the addict is ready to make that choice.
• Write to Dr. Peter Gott in care of United Media, 200 Madison Ave., 4th fl., New York, NY 10016.
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Monday, January 31, 2011
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Substitute Trustee's Notice of Sale STATE OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY OF Warren WHEREAS, on the 20th day of December, 2005, and acknowledged on the 20th day of December, 2005, Anthony D McCloud, executed and delivered a certain Deed of Trust unto Ellis and Ellis, Trustee for Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., Beneficiary, to secure an indebtedness therein described, which Deed of Trust is recorded in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Warren County, Mississippi at Page 717 Hours: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Monday - Friday, Closed Saturday & Sunday.in Book Post1567 Plaza, 1601-F #229603; and WHEREAS, on the 28th day of September, 2010, Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., assigned said Deed of Trust unto Wells Fargo Bank, NA, by instrument recorded in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk in Book 1514 at Page 353 Instrument #282337; and WHEREAS, on the 30th day of September, 2010, the Holder of said Deed of Trust substituted and appointed Emily Kaye Courteau as Trustee in said Deed of Trust, by instrument recorded in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk in Book 1514 at Page 444 Instrument #282472; and WHEREAS, default having been made in the payments of the indebtedness secured by the said Deed of Trust, and the holder of said Deed of Trust, having requested the undersigned so to do, on the 14th day of February, 2011, I will during the lawful hours of between 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m., at public outcry, offer for sale and will sell, at the west front door of the Warren County Courthouse at Vicksburg, Substitute Trustee's Mississippi, for cash to the NOTICE TO THE Notice of Sale Notice of Sale highest bidder, the following Abandoned Vehicles for Sale CREDITORS OF STATE OF MISSISSIPPI described land and property THE ESTATE OF COUNTY OF Warren 1997 Ford Escort situated in Warren County, BARBARA LOUISE WHEREAS, on the 20th day Mississippi, to-wit: 1FALP13P8VW286021 of December, 2005, and BREWER McCAA All of Lot Forty-Eight (48) of 2002 Ford Escort acknowledged on the 20th Cottonwood Subdivision, CAUSE NO. 2010-87-PR 3FAFP11342R150593 day of December, 2005, Part II, a plat of which is of Letters Testamentary in the 2005 Lexus E33 Anthony D McCloud, record in Plat Book 3 at Estate of Barbara Louise JTHBA30GX55101477 executed and delivered a Page 113 of the land records Brewer McCaa having been 1994 Ford CRO certain Deed of Trust unto of Warren County, Ellis and Ellis, Trustee for 2FALP73WXRX195305 Mississippi. granted to the undersigned Mortgage Electronic I will only convey such title 1992 Honda PRE on the 4th day of January, Systems, Inc., as is vested in me as JHMBA8145NC005589 2011, by the Chancery Court Registration Beneficiary, to secure an Substitute Trustee. 1993 GMC Suburban of Warren County, notice is indebtedness therein WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, 1GKEC16KXPJ702637 hereby given to all persons described, which Deed of this 30th day of 1991 Buick LES Trust is recorded in the office December, 2010. having claims against said 1G4HP54C1MH457273 of the Chancery Clerk of Emily Kaye Courteau Estate to have same Warren County, Mississippi 1995 Mercury TRA Substitute Trustee probated, registered and in Book 1567 at Page 717 2309 Oliver Road 3MASM15J3SR606254 allowed by the Clerk of said #229603; and Monroe, LA 71201 1995 Nissan XLE Court within ninety (90) days WHEREAS, on the 28th day (318) 330-9020 JN8HD17S1SW026566 of September, 2010, DMM/F10-2586 from the 1st date of 2001 Chevrolet Malibu Mortgage Electronic Publish: 1/24, 1/31, 2/7(3t) publication of this notice 1G1ND52JX16116553 Registration Systems, Inc., which is the 10th day of Date of Sale: Friday, assigned said Deed of Trust January, 2010, or they will February 18, 2011 unto Wells Fargo Bank, NA, IN THE CHANCERY by instrument recorded in the COURT OF WARREN be forever barred by Place of Sale: 7830 Hwy 27 office of the aforesaid Vicksburg, Ms 39180 operation of law. COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI Chancery Clerk in Book CHARLES M. MONK Time of Sale: 8:00 AM Dated this the 5th day 1514 at Page 353 Instrument PLAINTIFF Publish: 1/17, 1/24, 1/31(3t) of January, 2011. #282337; and _______________________ WHEREAS, on the 30th day VS. TIFFENY MONK IN THE CHANCERY of September, 2010, the JENNIFER L. McCAA, DEFENDANT COURT OF WARREN Holder of said Deed of Trust EXECUTRIX CAUSE NO. 2011-007GN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI substituted and appointed Publish: 1/10, 1/17, 1/24, SUMMONS Emily Kaye Courteau as WILLIAM E. DAVIS Service by Publication: 1/31(4t) Trustee in said Deed of PLAINTIFF Residence Unknown Trust, by instrument VS THE STATE OF recorded in the office of the DANIA ELIZABETH DAVIS MISSISSIPPI aforesaid Chancery Clerk in IN THE CHANCERY DEFENDANT TO: TIFFENY MONK, Book 1514 at Page 444 COURT OF WARREN CAUSE NO. 10-390-GN whose last known address Instrument #282472; and COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI SUMMONS BY was in Warren County, WHEREAS, default having IN THE MATTER OF Mississippi, but whose PUBLICATION been made in the payments present address is unknown THE ESTATE OF THE STATE OF of the indebtedness secured to Petitioner after diligent by the said Deed of Trust, MISSISSIPPI NEWTON MEEKS search and inquiry to and the holder of said Deed TO DANIA ELIZABETH DOROTHY MEEKS ascertain same. of Trust, having requested DAVIS whose street address PETITIONER NOTICE TO the undersigned so to do, on and post office address are CAUSE NO.2011-001PR the 14th day of February, DEFENDANT(S) unknown after diligent NOTICE TO CREDITORS 2011, I will during the lawful CHARLES M. MONK is search and inquiry. hours of between 11:00 a.m. seeking a divorce on the The undersigned, having You have been made a and 4:00 p.m., at public ground of desertion. been appointed Defendant in the suit filed in outcry, offer for sale and will YOU MUST TAKE Administrator of the Estate the Chancery Court of sell, at the west front door of IMMEDIATE ACTION TO of Newton Meeks, the Warren County Warren County, Mississippi, PROTECT YOUR RIGHTS. Courthouse at Vicksburg, by William E. Davis, Plaintiff, Deceased, by the Chancery You are required to mail or Mississippi, for cash to the Court of Warren County, hand-deliver a copy of a seeking a Complaint for Mississippi on the 4th day of highest bidder, the following written response to the Divorce. described land and property following attorney for the January, 2011, on this day You are required to mail or situated in Warren County, Plaintiff: hand deliver a copy of a gives notice to all persons Mississippi, to-wit: TONI WALKER TERRETT, written response to the having a claim against the All of Lot Forty-Eight (48) of ESQ. Complaint to Marcie T. said Estate to have the same Cottonwood Subdivision, ATTORNEY AT LAW Southerland, the attorney for probated and registered by Part II, a plat of which is of 1121 FARMER STEET record in Plat Book 3 at the Plaintiff, whose the Chancery Clerk of P.O. BOX 821583 Page 113 of the land records address is 1120 Jackson VICKSBURG, MS 39183 Warren County, Mississippi, of Warren County, Street, Vicksburg, (601) 636-1109 within ninety (90) days after Mississippi. Mississippi, 39183. Your response must be I will only convey such title the date of the first YOUR RESPONSE MUST mailed or hand-delivered publication of this notice, and as is vested in me as BE MAILED OR DELIVwithin thirty (30) days from Substitute Trustee. a failure to probate and ERED WITHIN THIRTY WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, the date of the first publication of this notice of DAYS FROM THE DATE OF register a claim within ninety this 30th day of Complaint for Divorce and (90) days from said first date December, 2010. PUBLICATION OF THIS Other Relief or a judgment of of publication will bar the SUMMONS, OR A JUDGEmily Kaye Courteau default will be entered Substitute Trustee MENT BY DEFAULT WILL claim forever. against you for the money or 2309 Oliver Road BE ENTERED AGAINST WITNESS my signature on other things demanded in the Monroe, LA 71201 YOU FOR THE MONEY OR this the 12th day of Complaint. (318) 330-9020 OTHER THINGS DEMANDJanuary, 2011. You must also file the DMM/F10-2586 ED IN THE COMPLAINT. original of your response /s/ Dorothy Meeks Publish: 1/24, 1/31, 2/7(3t) You must file the original of with the clerk of this court DOROTHY MEEKS, your response with the Clerk within a reasonable time ADMINISTRATOR OF THE of this Court within a afterwards. ESTATE OF NEWTON reasonable time afterward. Issued under my hand and MEEKS seal of this court this the Issued under my hand and Publish: 1/17, 1/24, 1/31(3t) 12 day of January, 2011. the seal of said Court, this DOT MCGEE the 24th day of January, CHANCERY CLERK OF 2011. WARREN COUNTY, SEAL MISSISSIPPI DOT MCGEE, CHANCERY BY:/s/ Denise Bailey, D.C. CLERK Publish: 1/17, 1/24, 1/31(3t)
• S O M E T H I N G N E W E V E R Y D A Y • We accept: e y r w • Call Direct: (601)636-SELL Online Ad Placement: http://www.vicksburgpost.com
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Deadline 2 p.m., Friday 5 p.m., Friday 5 p.m., Monday 5 p.m., Tuesday 5 p.m., Wednesday 11 a.m., Thursday 11 a.m., Thursday
Classified Display Deadlines Ads to appear Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday
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Deadline 5 p.m., Thursday 3 p.m., Friday 3 p.m., Monday 3 p.m., Tuesday 3 p.m., Wednesday 11 a.m., Thursday 11 a.m., Thursday
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ACCOUNTS MANAGER Must be computer literate Medicaid/Medicare billing experience required. Must be able to multi-task, work with deadlines, have good people skills
11. Business Opportunities
Mail resume to: P.O. Box 820485 Vicksburg, MS 39182
WARREN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI BY: /s/ A. Tompkins, D.C. Publish: 1/31, 2/7, 2/14, (3t)
SEALED BIDS for furnishing Fuel Access Card Services will be received in the office of the City Clerk of the City of Vicksburg, Mississippi until 9:00 o'clock a.m., Thursday, February 10, 2011. They will be publicly opened and read aloud by the Mayor and Aldermen of the City of Vicksburg in a Regular Board Meeting at 10:00 o'clock a.m., Thursday, February 10, 2011. Bidders are cautioned that the City Clerk does not receive the daily U.S. Mail on or before 9:00 a.m. Bids will be time-stamped upon receipt according to City Clerk's time clock. Specifications and instructions for bidding are on file in the office of the City Clerk, second floor, City Hall, 1401 Walnut Street, corner Crawford and Walnut Streets, Vicksburg, Mississippi. The Mayor and Aldermen of the City of Vicksburg reserve the right to reject any and all bids and to waive informalities. /s/ Walter W. Osborne, Jr. Walter W. Osborne, Jr., City Clerk Publish: 1/28, 1/31(2t)
We Write Thousands Of Best Sellers Every Year... We’re The Vicksburg Post Classified Advertising Department . . . our job is to help you write effective classified ads so you can have best sellers too! Give us a call . . . we’ll write one for you! Call (601) 636-SELL.
North Frontage Road, Vicksburg, MS 39180 • P. O. Box 821668 Vicksburg, MS 39182.
IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF WARREN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI CHARLES M. MONK PLAINTIFF VS. TIFFENY MONK DEFENDANT CAUSE NO. 2011-007GN SUMMONS Service by Publication: Residence Unknown Classified line ads are charged according to the THE STATE OF number of lines. For complete pricing MISSISSIPPI TO: TIFFENY MONK, contact a Classified Sales information whose last known address Representative was in Warren County, today at 601-636-SELL. Mississippi, but whose present is unknown Adsaddress cancelled before expiration date ordered are to Petitioner after diligent charged at prevailing rate only for days actually run, search and inquiry to ascertain 4 linesame. minimum charge. $8.28 minimum charge. NOTICE TO DEFENDANT(S) CHARLES M. MONK is seeking a divorce on the ground of desertion. YOU MUST TAKE IMMEDIATE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR RIGHTS. You are required to mail or IN THE CHANCERY hand-deliver a copy of a COURT OF WARREN written response to the following attorney for the COUNTY Plaintiff: STATE OF MISSISSIPPI TONI WALKER TERRETT, IN THE MATTER OF THE ESQ. ESTATE ATTORNEY AT LAW OF CLAUDE F. WRIGHT, 1121 FARMER STEET SR., DECEASED P.O. BOX 821583 CAUSE NO. 2011-002PR VICKSBURG, MS 39183 NOTICE TO THE (601) 636-1109 CREDITORS OF THE Your response must be ESTATE OF CLAUDE F. mailed or hand-delivered WRIGHT, SR. within thirty (30) days from Letters Testamentary in the the date of the first Estate of Claude F. Wright, publication of this notice of Sr., deceased, having been Complaint for Divorce and Other Relief or a judgment of granted to the undersigned default will be entered on the 7th day of January, against you for the money or 2011, by the Chancery Court other things demanded in the of Warren County, Complaint. Mississippi, notice is hereby You must also file the given to all persons having original of your response claims against the Estate to with the clerk of this court have the same probated, within a reasonable time registered and allowed by afterwards. the Clerk of said court, Issued under my hand and within ninety (90) days from seal of this court this the this day, or they will be 12 day of January, 2011. forever barred. DOT MCGEE This the 14th day of CHANCERY CLERK OF January, 2011. WARREN COUNTY, /s/ Claude R. Wright, Jr. MISSISSIPPI BY:/s/ Denise Bailey, D.C. CLAUDE F. WRIGHT, JR., Publish: 1/17, 1/24, 1/31(3t) EXECUTOR
Classified Ad Rates
Classified Line Ads: Starting at 1-4 Lines, 1 Day for $8.28
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Publish: 1/17, 1/24, 1/31(3t)
24. Business Services
24. Business Services
Internet Place your classified line ad at
Errors In the event of errors, please call the very first day your ad appears. The Vicksburg Post will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion.
Mis-Classification No ad will be deliberately mis-classified. The Vicksburg Post classified department is the sole judge of the proper classification for each ad.
02. Public Service KEEP UP WITH all the local news and sales...Subscribe to The Vicksburg Post TODAY!! Call 601636-4545, Circulation.
Center For Pregnancy Choices Free Pregnancy Tests (non-medical facility)
· Education on All Options · Confidential Counseling Call 601-638-2778 for appt www.vicksburgpregnancy.com
05. Notices “Credit problems? No problem!” No way. The Federal Trade Commission says no company can legally remove accurate and timely information from your credit report. Learn about managing credit and debt at ftc.gov/credit A message from The Vicksburg Post and the FTC.
Discover a new world of opportunity with The Vicksburg
Is the one you love hurting you? Call
Haven House Family Shelter 601-638-0555 or 1-800-898-0860 Services available to women & children who are victims of domestic violence and/or homeless: Shelter, counseling, group support. (Counseling available by appt.)
Post Classifieds. Classifieds Really Work!
24. Business Services
24. Business Services
BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY Score A Bullseye With One Of These Businesses! • Glass
• Dirt Works
Barnes Glass Quality Service at Competitive Prices #1 Windshield Repair & Replacement
Vans • Cars • Trucks •Insurance Claims Welcome•
AUTO • HOME • BUSINESS Jason Barnes • 601-661-0900
• Bulldozer & Construction
BUFORD CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. 601-636-4813 State Board of Contractors Approved & Bonded Haul Clay, Gravel, Dirt, Rock & Sand All Types of Dozer Work Land Clearing • Demolition Site Development & Preparation Excavation Crane Rental • Mud Jacking
CLARK’S CONSTRUCTION State board of contractors approved and bonded. 601-638-9233. Fill dirt for erosion purposes, clay gravel, 610, back fill sand. FREE estimates on demolition, driveway work, replacement of old broken driveway and add- ons. Lot clearing, dozer track hoe work.
• Lawn HandyMan Care Services
RIVER CITY HANDYMAN
PATRIOTIC • FLAGS • BANNERS • BUMPER STICKERS
Show Your Colors! • YARD SIGNS
Joe Rangel - Owner 601.636.7843 • 601.529.5400 We’re not satisfied until You are. Call today for your Free Estimate!
SPEEDIPRINT & OFFICE SUPPLY
• Business Cards • Letterhead • Envelopes • Invoices • Work Orders • Invitations (601) 638-2900 Fax (601) 636-6711 1601-C North Frontage Rd Vicksburg, MS 39180
MAJOR CREDIT CARDS
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& Service Directory Ads MUST BE PAID IN ADVANCE ! Teachers, stay-at-home parents, college students, nurses. . . they’re all delivering the newspaper in their spare time and earning extra income! It’s easy - and it’s a great way to earn extra cash.
! No Wonder Everybody’s Doing It
To join The Vicksburg Post newspaper team you must be dependable, have insurance, reliable transportation, and be available to deliver afternoons Monday Friday and early mornings Saturday and Sunday.
Your Hometown Newspaper!
Openings Available in:
Call today about our special long term ad runs available in the Business Directory. We offer specials fro 3 months to 12 months at a great price deal !
Hit The Bullseye By Advertising Daily With The Business And Service Directory Aim for the coverage and receive the most for your advertising dollars in the Vicksburg area Business & Service Directory!
601-636-4545 ext. 181
• CLASSIFIEDS • 601-636-7355 • www.vicksburgpost.com •
The Vicksburg Post
Monday, January 31, 2011
14. Pets & Livestock AKC/ CKC REGISTERED Yorkies, Yorkie-Poos, Maltese, Malti-Poos. $400 and up! 601-218-5533,
AMERICAN BLUE PIT BULL Terriers. 1 male, 5 females. The most top bred Blues in MS, stud male is off Big Boi Kennels. $500 (HOT!!). 601-994-4337.
21. Boats, Fishing Supplies
29. Unfurnished Apartments
30. Houses For Rent
What's going on in Vicksburg this weekend? Read The Vicksburg Post! For convenient home delivery, call 601-636-4545, ask for circulation.
BEST DEAL IN Downtown Vicksburg 1, 2 and 3 bedroom apartments. Call for more information. 601-638-1746.
207 SMOKEY LANE 2 bedroom, 1 bath, $500 monthly, deposit/ references required, 662-719-8901.
24. Business Services 81st VICKSBURG COIN show sponsored by Vicksburg Coin Show. February 5 and 6, 2011. Battlefield Inn. Information 601-638-1195. 36 Tables â€“ SOLD OUT! AFFORDABLE PAINTING. Interior or exterior. Quality work, references. 601-2180263.
07. Help Wanted
ENDING HOMELESSNESS. WOMEN with children or without are you in need of shelter? Mountain of Faith Ministries/ Women's Restoration Shelter. Certain restrictions apply, 601-661-8990. Life coaching available by appointment. KEEP UP WITH all the local news and sales...subscribe to The Vicksburg Post Today! Call 601-636-4545, ask for Circulation.
Runaway Are you 12 to 17? Alone? Scared? Call 601-634-0640 anytime or 1-800-793-8266 We can help! One child, one day at a time.
06. Lost & Found FOUND! DIGITAL CAMERA IN case. Found on Grand Gulf Road Call to identify, 601415-7888.
LOST BLACK AND TAN MiniPincher answers to Max. Wearing green camouflage collar. Last seen on Falcon Ridge off Fisher Ferry Road. Please call 601-529-5146 or 601-529-5150. LOST! 10 MONTH old blond/ white Pomeranian missing since January 21. Last seen in the Ford Subdivision/ Watersville area. Wearing a green collar with I.D tags. Reward offered. Please call 601-634-5156. LOST! CAT MISSING SINCE January 17th from Columbus Road, Hwy 80. 10 month old female orange Tabby recently spayed. Reward offered. 601-415-3656
EXPERIENCED BODY REPAIRMAN needed. 5 day work week, Insurance and vacation provided. Contact Bob Anderton at 601-638-1252. EXPERIENCED TREE CLIMBERS and Jarraff operators. West Tree Service needs full time experienced tree climbers and Jarraff operators. Top pay, plus benefits. All applicants must have a clean MVR and pass a drug screen. Great opportunity for qualified candidates. Call 318-355-6672 for more details.
!! " # $%&'$($' )*)* # ' + "
Billy Barnes Enterprises, Inc is Hiring Experienced Flatbed Drivers Home most weekends Guarantee pay Requirements Include: â€˘23 years old â€˘Class A CDL â€˘1 Yr tractor/ trailer exp. â€˘Clean MVR For more information call Mary @ 1-800-844-6458 OPT 1 or Complete Questionnaire @ www.billybarnes.net
12. Schools & Instruction ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Allied Health. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 888-210-5162. www.Centura.us.com
VICKSBURG WARREN HUMANE SOCIETY
Highway 61 South
601-636-6631 Currently has
30 puppies& dogs 39 cats & kittens
07. Help Wanted
available for adoption.
â€œACEâ€? Truck Driver Training With a Difference Job Placement Asst. Day, Night & Refresher Classes Get on the Road NOW! Call 1-888-430-4223
Call the Shelter for more information.
Please adopt today!
MS Prop. Lic. 77#C124 BROWN VENDING COMPANY of Vicksburg is now accepting applications for Vending Account Managers, Must have a Class D license or higher. Please submit application online @ www.browngroup.net, then click on careers. For more information please contact Hanna Garrett, Recruiting Manager at 601-863-0117.
15. Auction LOOKING FOR A great value? Subscribe to The Vicksburg Post, 601-6364545, ask for Circulation.
17. Wanted To Buy
29. Unfurnished Apartments
Toni Walker Terrett Attorney At Law 601-636-1109 â€˘ Bankruptcy Chapter 7 and 13 â€˘ Social Seurity Disability â€˘ No-fault Divorce
FREE ESTIMATES TREY GORDON
CONFEDERATE RIDGE APARTMENTS 780 Hwy 61 North ONE MONTH FREE RENT! Call for Details 601-638-0102
1-2 BEDROOM apartments for lease. Central HVAC, off-street parking, no smoking, references/ deposit required. Starting at $475/mo. Private. 601-638-9876. CANNON GATE APARTMENTS. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, fireplace, washer/ dryer connections, AVAILABLE NOW. 601-634-8422.
ROOFING & RESTORATION â€˘Roof & Home Repair (all types!) â€˘30 yrs exp â€˘1,000â€™s of ref Licensed â€˘ Insured 601-618-0367 â€˘ 601-456-4133
River City Lawn Care You grow it - we mow it! Affordable and professional. Lawn and landscape maintenance. Cut, bag, trim, edge. 601-529-6168.
2 PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACES . Great location. Utilities and janitorial included. $550/ $900 month. 601-638-4050.
18. Miscellaneous For Sale
27. Rooms For Rent
2000 GMC TRUCK. Long wheel base. $2500 as is! 601-456-6493.
ROOM FOR RENT. Special rate for out of towners. Cable TV, washer/ dryer community kitchen. 601429-5031.
FOR LESS THAN 45 cents per day, have The Vicksburg Post delivered to your home. Only $14 per month, 7 day delivery. Call 601-636-4545, Circulation Department. FULL BEDROOM SET $550, Queen Bedroom set $575, Dryer $285, Dinette set $175, $25'' TV $195. 601-218-4245
THE PET SHOP â€œVicksburgâ€™s Pet Boutiqueâ€? 3508 South Washington Street
DOGGIE SWEATERS ARE HERE! A VARIETY OF SIZES, STYLES & COLORS! COME IN FOR A FITTING!
USED TIRES! LIGHT trucks and SUV's, 16's, 17's, 18's, 19's, 20's. A few matching sets! Call TD's, 601-638-3252. USING YOUR TAX refund to buy new furniture/ computer/ electronics? Make room by selling your items with a classified ad! Call 601-636-7355.
19. Garage & Yard Sales What's going on in Vicksburg this weekend? Read The Vicksburg Post! For convenient home delivery call 601-636-4545, ask for circulation.
Call 601-636-SELL to sell your Car or Truck!
29. Unfurnished Apartments
28. Furnished Apartments $700 MONTHLY STUDIO. $900 1 bedroom townhouse. Utilities/ Cable/ Laundry. Weekly cleaning. On-Site Manager. 601-661-9747.
Voted #1 Apartments in the 2009 Readerâ€™s Choice
â€˘ 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apts. â€˘ Beautifully Landscaped â€˘ Lake Surrounds Community
â€˘ Pool â€˘ Fireplace â€˘ Spacious Floor Plans 601-629-6300 www.thelandingsvicksburg.com
501 Fairways Drive Vicksburg
601-415-8735 SAYING â€œSAYONARAâ€? TO your sound system? Let the classifieds give the lowdown on your hi-fi; like make, model, wattage, and when to call. Classified... fast-action results. 601-636-SELL.
MEADOWBROOK PROPERTIES. 2 or 3 bedroom mobile homes, south county. Deposit required. 601-619-9789.
KEEP UP WITH ALL THE LOCAL NEWS AND SALES... SUBSCRIBE TO THE VICKSBURG POST TODAY! CALL 601-636-4545, ASK FOR CIRCULATION.
33. Commercial Property âœ°âœ°FOR LEASEâœ°âœ°
1911 Mission 66 Suite B-Apprx. 2450 sq. ft. Office or Retail! Great Location! Easy Access!
Brian Moore Realty Connie - Owner/ Agent
1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms
34. Houses For Sale
605 Cain Ridge Rd. Vicksburg, MS 39180
LARGE 1 BEDROOM, newly remodeled, Drummond Street area. $485 monthly. Deposit required. 601-883-1924.
Tired of high utility bills? Country Living at itâ€™s BEST! Paid cable, water & trash! Washer & Dryer, Microwave included! Ask about our
224 HACKBERRY DRIVE. 3 Bedroom, 2 bath. Stove, refrigerator furnished, private lot, south county. $250 deposit, $590 monthly. Call 601-218-0231.
DUPLEX 2 bedroom $900 monthly. 3 bedroom $1,150 monthly. Furnished includes water, electric. Deposit required. 601-218-5348.
31. Mobile Homes For Rent
DOWNTOWN, BRICK, MARIE Apartments. Total electric, central air/ heat, stove, refrigerator. $520, water furnished. 601-636-7107, firstname.lastname@example.org
1 BEDROOM- $425, 2 bedrooms- $425, both all electric, water, stove, refrigerator furnished, $200 deposit. 601-634-8290.
LOS COLINAS. SMALL 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath Cottage. Close in, nice. $795 monthly. 601-831-4506.
BEAUTIFUL LAKESIDE LIVING
COMPLETELY FURNISHED. 1 Bedroom or studio apartment. All utilities paid. Includes cable, internet and laundry room. $750 $900 a month. 601-415-9027 or 601-638-4386.
29. Unfurnished Apartments
EAGLE LAKE. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, furnished, largest pier on lake. Beautiful view .$1,100 monthly, DirectTV included. 601-218-5348.
GREAT HOME FOR a family of 4-5! I'll take cash or tax return for down payment and $500 a month. 2007 Clayton, 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, new carpet, freshly painted. $27,900. Call Joe at 601-573-5029.
I PAY TOP dollar for junk vehicles. Call 601-218-0038. WE HAUL OFF old appliances, lawn mowers, hot water heaters, junk and abandoned cars, trucks, vans, etcetera. 601-940-5075, if no answer, please leave message.
3/ 4 BEDROOMS, $1000 and up. 123 Roseland or 1455 Parkside. 732-768-5743, 209-628-8756.
32. Mobile Homes For Sale
DIRT AND GRAVEL hauled. 8 yard truck. 601638-6740.
26. For Rent Or Lease
OAK FIREWOOD. PICK up or delivery. 601-631-4002.
14. Pets & Livestock
Children's pet mistakenly taken to and adopted from animal shelter after December 21st, yellow Labrador, 3 years old, answers to Belvadere. Will reimburse adoption fee and expenses incurred. 601-415-3840.
Foster a Homeless Pet!
OUR FLEET IS GROWING!!!
LOST A DOG? Found a cat? Let The Vicksburg Post help! Run a FREE 3 day ad! 601-636-SELL or e-mail classifieds@vicksburg post.com
LOST DOG Male Boxer, very friendly, responds to his name, Sargent. Wears a spike collar please call: 601-4156341 or 601-416-6342 CASH REWARD IF FOUND
Ask Us. Candy Francisco Mortgage Originator
VAN GUARD APARTMENTS 1 Two bedroom town house, 1 two bedroom flat with washer/ dryer hook ups. $500 monthly, $99 deposit. Management 601-631-0805.
2150 South Frontage Road
FHA & VA Conventional ! Construction ! First-time Homebuyers !
Mortgage Loans 601.630.8209
29. Unfurnished Apartments
MAGNOLIA MANOR APARTMENTS Elderly & Disabled 3515 Manor Drive Vicksburg, Ms. 601-636-3625 Equal Housing Opportunity
34. Houses For Sale Big River Realty
Open Hours: Mon-Fri 8:30am-5:30pm
Rely on 20 years of experience in Real Estate.
2170 S. I-20 Frontage Rd.
DAVID A. BREWER 601-631-0065
Rental including Corporate Apartments Available
2814 Eagle Lake Shore Large pier, 3BR/2.5BA, wood floors, fireplace, french doors, 5 yrs. old, $179,900. Bette Paul Warner, 601-218-1800, www.lakehouse.com, McMillin Real Estate.
Licensed in MS and LA
36. Farms & Acreage
McMillin Real Estate
Jones & Upchurch Real Estate Agency 1803 Clay Street www.jonesandupchurch.com Stacie Bowers-Griffin...601-218-9134 Jill Waring Upchurch....601-906-5012 Carla Watson...............601-415-4179 Judy Uzzle-Ashley....601-994-4663 Mary D. Barnes.........601-966-1665 Andrea Upchurch.......601-831-6490
OWN 20 ACRES* Only $129/ month, $13,900 near growing El Paso, Texas (safest city in America!) Low down, no credit checks, owner financing. Free map/ pictures. 866-383-8302. www.sunsetranches.com
40. Cars & Trucks
601-636-6490 PEAR ORCHARD SUBDIVISION, 315 Belize Court. 3 bedroom, 2 bath in cul-desac. Reduced! Call Caroline 601-415-7408.
REDUCED--Warren Central area great 4 br, 2 ba home on approx 1 acre. Updated with ceramic in kitchen and baths, new carpet in bedrooms, new wood laminate in large den. Includes 12x20 wired workshop. For more information or appt. call 601-415-3022. Kay Odom..........601-638-2443 Kay Hobson.......601-638-8512 Jake Strait...........601-218-1258 Bob Gordon........601-831-0135 Tony Jordan........601-630-6461 Alex Monsour.....601-415-7274 Jay Hobson..........601-456-1318 Kai Mason...........601-218-5623 Daryl Hollingsworth..601-415-5549
100 REBEL DRIVE, Silver Creek Subdivision. 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2375 sq ft, living/ dining and family rooms, eat-in kitchen, walk-in closets, deck, 2 car garage. $209,400. 601-631-0432.
MARSHALL APARTMENTS 821 Speed Street Newly remodeled apartment with 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, large living room, dining room, kitchen with breakfast bar $425 monthly (water included) 601-619-6800
34. Houses For Sale
Sybil Caraway....601-218-2869 Catherine Roy....601-831-5790 Mincer Minor.....601-529-0893 Jim Hobson.........601-415-0211
REAL ESTATE, INC
29. Unfurnished Apartments
1977 CHEVROLET 4X4. New motor and transmission. Rebuilt throughout with winch. $2,500, 601-638-3997. 1978 FORD F150 2 wheel drive, single cab, long bed, re built 460 Ci, C6, new paint. Over $25,000 invested. Must see. $8,000. 318-372-1829 1994 FORD F-150. Straight six engine, 5 speed, runs. Good condition, needs left side ball bearings. $1,300. 601-831-0343. 1994 FORD VAN. MARK III. 62,000 miles. $6500. 601-634-1370. 2001 GMC JIMMY SUV. 4 door, runs good. 1-404903-6308, leave message. 2004 FORD EXPLORER Black, one owner, clean, sound, safe $7,200 great buy for college student. 601-642-7518. 2006 TRAIL BLAZER LS. 96,000 miles, great condition. $10,000. 601-2180755, 601-638-4419. BUY HERE, PAY HERE. Located at George Carr old Rental Building. Come check us out. USING YOUR TAX refund to buy a new car/ truck or SUV? Sell your old vehicle with a classified ad. Call 601-636-7355. Classified Advertising really brings big results!
29. Unfurnished Apartments
S HAMROCK A PA RT M E N T S SUPERIOR QUALITY, CUSTOM CABINETS, EXTRA LARGE MASTER BDRM, & WASHER / DRYER HOOKUPS. SAFE!! SENIOR CITIZEN DISCOUNT
601-661-0765 â€˘ 601-415-3333
LEASE TO OWN
â€œThe Easy Way to Own a Carâ€? No Credit - Slow Credit - Bad Credit - Bankruptcy Tax Liens - Repossessions - Judgments
Down Payments As Low As $800 2000 to 2006 Model Cars, Trucks & SUVs 601-883-9995
3524 Hwy 61 S www.garyscfl.com Classifieds Really Work!
Bradford Ridge Apartments Live in a Quality Built Apartment for LESS! All brick, concrete floors and double walls provide excellent soundproofing, security, and safety. 601-638-1102 â€˘ 601-415-3333
CALL 601-636-SELL AND PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD TODAY.
29. Unfurnished Apartments
Utilities Paid â€˘
Bienville Apartments The Park Residences at Bienville 1, 2 & 3 bedrooms and townhomes available immediately.
VICKSBURGS NEWEST, AND A WELL MAINTAINED FAVORITE. EACH WITH SPACIOUS FLOOR PLANS AND SOPHISTICATED AMENITIES. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
FOR LEASING INFO, CALL 601-636-1752
www.parkresidences.com â€˘ www.bienvilleapartments.com
No Utility Deposit Required
Downtown Convenience â€˘ to Fine Restaurants, Shops, Churches, Banks & Casinos Classic Elegance Secure High-Rise Building â€˘ in Modern Surroundings Off Street Parking â€˘ New Year 601-630-2921 9 1/2 Foot Ceilings â€˘ â€˘ 1 Bedroom/ 1 Bath Move-In Beautiful River Views â€˘ 2 Bedrooms/ 2 Bath Special! Senior Discounts â€˘ Studios & Efficiencies
ing Send a lov your message to t! Sweethear
On Sunday, February 13th, the...
Your color messages will print in the Classified Section of The Vicksburg Post
â€œValentine Message Pageâ€?
801 Clay Street â€˘ Vicksburg George Mayer R/E Management
COME CHECK US OUT TODAY OME OAKE UT TYODAY YCOU â€™LLCWHECK ANT TUOSM OUR YOUâ€™LL WANT TO MAKE YOUR HHOME HERE ERE OME H
Great Staff Great Location, Location, Hard-Working Hard-Working Staff
601-638-7831â€˘ â€˘201 201Berryman Berryman Rd 601-638-7831 Rd.
Cost is $1 per word. Pictures an additional $7 each. Hurry, Hurry, Hurry!!! Deadline is Wednesday, February 9th at 3pm. 1601-F North Frontage Road â€˘ Vicksburg, MS 39180 601-636-4545 â€˘ 601-636-SELL (7355)
Monday, January 31, 2011
The Vicksburg Post
George Carr Truck & SUV !B?=EION -OL
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KevinWatson Salesman of the Month of December
For a complete listing of our used vehicles visit our website at www.georgecarr.com
BUICK â€˘ CADILLAC â€˘ GMC
www.georgecarr.com â€˘ 601-636-7777 â€˘ 1-800-669-3620 â€˘ 2950 S. Frontage Road â€˘ Vicksburg, MS Financing with approved credit.