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SPORTS • C1 Natchez cathedral... 13 St. Aloysius.................... 8 Porters CHapel......... 35 Riverfield.................... 12

TOPIC • D1 Warren Central........ 14 Murrah........................ 13 Port Gibson................ 54 Crystal Springs......... 14

Madison central...... 70 Vicksburg................... 12 Central hinds............ 49 Tallulah...................... 21

BUTTERFLIES WELCOME Nectar, host plants bring them in

SATURDAY, Oc tobe r 16, 2010 • 50¢

Classics in the Courtyard Trick-or-treating in Vicksburg and Warren County will be from 5:30 until 7:30 p.m. on Sunday, Oct. 31.

By Pamela Hitchins phitchins@vicksburgpost.com

WEATHER Today: Sunny with a high of 81 Tonight: Clear with a low of 44 Mississippi River Friday:

15.6 feet Rose: 0.1 foot Flood stage: 43 feet

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DEATHS • Nobby Louis Day • Eddie Diggs • James Walton Sr.

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TODAY IN HISTORY 1859: Radical abolitionist John Brown leads a group of 21 men in a raid on Harpers Ferry in western Virginia. (Ten of Brown’s men were killed and five escaped. Brown and six followers ended up being captured; all were executed.) 1901: Booker T. Washington dines at the White House as the guest of President Theodore Roosevelt, whose invitation to the black educator sparks controversy. 1916: Margaret Sanger opens the first birth control clinic, in Brooklyn, N.Y. (The clinic ended up being raided by police and Sanger was arrested.) 1962: The Cuban missile crisis begins as President John F. Kennedy is informed that reconnaissance photographs have revealed the presence of missile bases in Cuba. 1987: A 58-1/2-hour drama in Midland, Texas, ended happily as rescuers freed Jessica McClure, an 18-month-old girl trapped in an abandoned well.

INDEX Business................................A6 Classifieds............................. C6 Comics...................................D2 Puzzles................................... C5 Dear Abby............................ C5 Editorial.................................A4 People/TV............................. C4

CONTACT US Call us

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ONLINE

www.vicksburgpost.com VOLUME 128 NUMBER 289 4 SECTIONS

More teens in 2nd wave of grand jury indictments

KATIE CARTER•The Vicksburg Post

Cee Blaque, above left, and Greg Osgood, of the duo Osgood & Blaque, perform blues tunes Friday as Emily Donovan, at right, and her 14-month-old son Ryan dance during the first installment of the third annual Classics in the Courtyard at the Southern Cultural Heritage Center. The entertainment and eating event will be from noon to 1 p.m. each Friday through Nov. 5. Lunch is $9 and is by a different restaurant each week. Reservations are required by Thursdays. Call 601-631-2997.

The schedule: • Oct. 22 — Music by Riverwind, classic rock and pop; food by Martin’s at Midtown.

• Oct. 29 — Music by Lee H. Abraham and the Boone Brothers, classic pops and originals; food by Goldie’s Express.

• Nov. 5 — Music by Patrick Smith, classic blues, rock, pop and originals; food by Palmertree Catering.

See Teens, Page A7.

Ohio firm courting 3 states for Northrop Grumman By The Associated Press NEW ORLEANS — An Ohio company has written governors in three Southern states in a push to purchase the military shipbuilding division of Northrop Grumman Corp., pledging to keep a major Louisiana shipyard open. Cleveland Ship LLC sent letters this week through its Cleveland Shipbuilding Division to Govs. Bobby Jindal of Louisiana, Haley Barbour of Mississippi and Bob McDonnell of Virginia. Northrop Grumman Corp. announced plans on July 13 to shutter the Avondale shipyard near New Orleans in early 2013 and consoli-

Cleveland Ship LLC sent letters this week through its Cleveland Shipbuilding Gov. Haley Gov. Bobby Gov. Bob Division to Govs. Barbour Jindal McDonnell Bobby Jindal of Louisiana, Haley Barbour of Mississippi and Bob McDonnell of Virginia. date its Gulf Coast military shipbuilding at Pascagoula, Miss. About 4,600 people now work at Avondale. Northrop also operates a shipbuilding facility at Tallulah, about 20 miles west of

Vicksburg, that will be shuttered by December, leaving 95 jobless. On Friday, Northrop Grumman also said it took an initial step towards creating a potential spinoff of

Teens accused of multiple burglaries in the city and county were among the 41 additional defendants Joseph Matthew arraigned Baggett Friday after being indicted this week by the Warren County Grand Jury. They include Joseph Matthew Baggett, Bobby Elijah 18, 65 BagBunton gett Road, who was indicted on seven counts of vehicular burglary in Warren County; and Bobby Elijah Bunton, 18, Malcolm Ray 209 Demby Robinson Drive and Malcolm Ray Robinson, 19, 404 Zollinger Hill, who were indicted for burglaries and possession of burglar’s tools. Latrice D. Bunton and Wheatley Robinson, and a co-defendant, Latrice D. Wheatley, 17, 109 Delta Dawn Circle, were also indicted

its Northrop Grumman Ship Systems with a federal securities registration for a separate shipbuilding company. The company said it “continues to explore various alternatives for the potential separation of its shipbuilding business, including a spinoff or sale of the unit.” Cleveland Ship hasn’t said what it would be willing to pay for the military shipbuilding division, and Northrop Grumman has declined comment on the company’s interest. The letters cover Northrop Grumman yards at Avondale, Pascagoula and Newport News, Va. See Ohio, Page A7.

New jail remains jurors’ priority By Pamela Hitchins phitchins@vicksburgpost.com One day after a Warren County supervisor renewed his call for a county jail to be built on industrial land in the eastern part of the county, the grand jury convening this week reminded authorities of the need for a new correctional facility. As other grand jurors have for more than four years, the group that met Monday through Thursday placed a new jail at the top of its list of recommendations, expressing concern with how long it is taking supervisors to correct conditions at the aging facility. Jurors tour the jail as See Jail, Page A7.

Vicksburg attorney wraps up tax evasion sentence By Danny Barrett Jr. dbarrett@vicksburgpost.com Friday marked on paper the end of Vicksburg attorney Marshall Sanders’ federal prison sentence for not paying federal income taxes for four years. Sanders, 59, was physically released from a low-security federal prison in Yazoo City in August and “has been home a while now and

it has ended for him,” his wife, Deborah Sanders, said in an e-mail. Sanders was sentenced to 18 Marshall months on Sanders two misdemeanor counts following a March 2009 plea agreement that allowed him to avoid a

possible 15-year sentence on three felony counts for not paying taxes from 2000 to 2003. Also, he was ordered to pay $1,025,453 in restitution to the Internal Revenue Service. Since August, Sanders has been listed by the federal Bureau of Prisons in a prerelease, community corrections program run by the bureau’s regional office in Montgomery, Ala. Staff

assists those nearing the end of their sentence with various services such as employment, housing and mental health treatment. Sanders’ wife didn’t specify whether Sanders, still listed as an active attorney by the Mississippi Bar, had been placed in any employment as a result of the program. “The goal is to have them become a productive member of society,” said

Alvin Speights, community corrections manager at the bureau’s Residential Reentry Center in Montgomery. The state bar association has recommended Sanders’ law license be suspended for three years, based on rules of professional conduct it says Sanders violated. A threeperson panel appointed by the state Supreme Court has considered a case since August 2009.


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Saturday, October 16, 2010

ISSN 1086-9360 PUBLISHED EACH  DAY In The Vicksburg Post Building 1601-F North Frontage Road Vicksburg, Mississippi 39180 News, Sports, Advertising, Business: 601-636-4545 Circulation: 601-636-4545 Fax: 601-634-0897 SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION By Carrier Seven Days Per Week $14 per month Six Days Per Week (Monday-Saturday) $11.25 per month Fri., Sat., Sun. & Mon. $10.75 per month Advance payments of two months or more should be paid to The Vicksburg Post for proper credit. All carriers are independent contractors, not employees. By Mail (Paid In Advance) Seven Days Per Week $77.25/3 months Sunday Only $47.25/3 months DELIVERY INFORMATION To report delivery problems, call 601-636-4545: Monday-Friday: 8 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday-Sunday: 7 a.m.-11 a.m. Holidays: 7 a.m.-9 a.m. Member Of The Associated Press

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crime

from staff reports

Deputies seeking convicted sex offender

Beechwood Elementary kindergartners Bella Watts, from right, Kayla Snow and Kendal McMiller hold hands as they dance to 1950s music during a celebration to mark the 50th day of school Friday. The students dressed in doo-wop fashions and sipped on root beer and Coca-Cola floats. Bella is the daughter of Joseph and Angie Wooten. Kayla is the daughter of Shannon and Melissa Snow. Kendal is the daughter of John and Rosalind McMiller. KATIE CARTER•The Vicksburg Post

thanks & appreciation The Vicksburg Post welcomes timely letters of thanks or salute that relate to a specific event or incident where the community was involved or invited. Letters must be original and signed with the author’s name. Letters may thank donors generally, but not include lists. Letters of more than 200 words will not be printed. The Vicksburg Post reserves the right to edit all letters. Submitted items, including letters published in this column, do not represent the views of the newspaper.

Time appreciated The Attic Gallery wants to thank all participants who gave time, effort and creativity to this past Sunday’s art car project that’s evolving into a community effort of folk art and, ultimately, recycling. The project is transforming gallery owner Lesley Silver’s formerly sedate 18-year-old station wagon into a rolling art exhibit. Attached to the car are Altoid tins turned into mini time capsules, social commentaries, tourist lures — call them what you will. Each tin holds homegrown inspirations of artists of varying ages and perspectives. Lesley and the gallery are

grateful to the Print Shop and The Home Depot for their support and for the time, effort and creative energy given by the artists. Lucile Hume Vicksburg

Response calming I want to say thank you to the first responders, especially bridge superintendent Herman Smith and paramedics Brian Charczenko and Demitreus Claiborne, who quickly and professionally came to my aide during the Oct. 9 Over the River Run. I have multiple sclerosis, and for the most part, my disease remains silent. But sometimes it rears its ugly head, and that day it did. Without the quick assistance of my nephew, Thomas McBride, and these wonderful first responders, my loss of control could have easily spread beyond my legs. However, their calming presence and immediate attention allowed me to relax. I would also like to thank the thousands and thousands of riders in our state and elsewhere who ride on behalf of MS. I have friends who

ride in my name each year, and I it warms my heart. Each of you are making a tremendous difference. Thank you for using the strength of your legs and arms, but mostly for using the passion of your heart. Whitney Doiron Vicksburg

OTR Run a success The Southern Cultural Heritage Foundation would like to thank the many organizations and individuals that encouraged, sponsored, volunteered, supported and participated in the 22nd Annual Over the River Run. This event was a huge success. We are so grateful for the financial sponsorships and in-kind contributions. Also, much cooperation was given by local officials and law enforcement. The volunteers consisted of representatives from across the community who worked the day of the event and many nights before bringing everything together. A big thanks to Richard McComas for the pre-event music and Slaphappy for making the after-party a rocking good

time for all. The event was absolutely wonderful, and we look forward to hosting the 23rd Over the River Run on Oct. 8, 2011. Annette Kirklin Executive Director

Support appreciated The grand opening of the Cricket Box was an amazing success. A special thank you goes to all our friends who brought and served refreshments, to the Chamber of Commerce for organizing the event and their ambassadors for supporting our new business. We thank Richard George, president of the county board of supervisors, for his encouraging words. We also thank the police officers who directed traffic and Richard McComas and Glenda Arrendondo for the wonderful entertainment. And of course a big thank you goes to our patrons, vendors and family members who have supported us from the beginning of this new adventure. Debbie Tate and Judy Wooley Owners

community calendar

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We welcome items for the Community Calendar. Submit items by e-mail (newsreleases@vicksburgpost.com), postal service (P.O. Box 821668, Vicksburg, MS 39182), fax (601-6340897), delivered in person to 1601-F N. Frontage Road, or by calling 601636-4545 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 Apostolic Church of Vicksburg ­— Catfish dinners, 10:30-2 today; dine in or take out; 601-638-3052; Greater Mount Olive — George McGlouster benefit, oldest usher, 5 tonight; the Rev. Douglas Harris, pastor; singers and groups are invited; 109 N. Locust St. Rose Hill M.B. — Choir musical, 6 tonight; choirs and soloists invited; 683 Stenson Road. Mount Zion M.B. — Honoring pastor and wife for 22 years, 6 tonight; Charlie Jr. and Linda Blackmore; Ballground. Ridgeway Baptist — Revival, 11 a.m. and 6 p.m Sunday; 7 p.m. Monday-Wednesday; Danny Long, evangelist; 4684 Redwood Road. Morning Star Seventh Day Adventist — Revelation of Hope, 7 p.m. Sunday-Tuesday and Thursday-Friday; Darron George, pastor; 1954 Sky Farm Ave. Triumphant Baptist — Coat, clothes and blanket drive;

noon-5 p.m. Mondays-Fridays; 224 R.L. Chase Circle; 601-6344788; 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays; multi-purpose building, 74 Scenic Drive; 601-6388072. Christ Episcopal — Spiritual education for ages 6-10 and junior youth programs for ages 11-14; 4-5 p.m. Tuesdays; co-sponsored by Baha’is of Vicksburg; Jeanine Hensley, 601-415-3253; Alma Smith, 601-636-8628; Sunday school building two doors down from church at 1115 Main St.; youth.educ@gmail.com. Shady Grove Baptist — Harvest Drive through Oct. 31; nonperishable items and canned goods; 61 Shady Grove Circle.

CLUBS VHS Choir Car Wash — 8 a.m.-1 p.m. today; Pizza Hut, 3520 Pemberton Square Blvd.; for choir and World Hunger Relief Fund. Vicksburg Homecoming Benevolent Club Fundraiser — 8 a.m.-4 p.m. today; County Market parking lot, 2101 Clay St.; for annual scholarships for local high school seniors; Leon Smith, 601-636-0796, Willie Glasper, 601-415-7540, or any member. William G. Paxton Lodge No. 559 —10-4 today; Mississippi Safe Identification Program; to help families assist law enforcement in the event of a

missing child; 322 Cain Ridge Road; 601-270-5027. MXO Girls Club — 10:30 today; Alcorn State Vicksburg office, 1514 Cherry St. Eureka Temple No. 737 — Dance, 7-11 tonight; $5; school identification needed; 601-636-9732; 916 Walnut St. TK Soul Undisputed Fan Club — Pre-Halloween Dance, 9 tonight-1 a.m. Sunday; DJ Undisputed Babyface; costume contest; $5; The Hut, 1618 Main St. Rosa A. Temple Class of 1966 Reunion — 3 p.m. Sunday; reunion planning; Calvary Baptist Church, 1350 East Ave.; 601-415-0512 or 601218-1355. Letitia Street Reunion — 4 p.m. Sunday; planning meeting; Ameristar’s Heritage Buffet; 601-218-3869. Exchange Club — 12:30 p.m. Monday; Hibachi Grill. Vicksburg Kiwanis — Noon Tuesday, Jacques’. Openwood Garden Club — 7 p.m. Tuesday; 5 Beauguard Drive. Lions Club —Noon Wednesday; Larry Pharr, Batesvilles Casket Co., speaker; Jacque’s. Blue Icez Highsteppers — 5:30-8 p.m. Wednesday; girls dance clinic; 601-415-4057, 601-529-1892 or 601-2183006; space limited; Jackson Community Center.

PUBLIC PROGRAMS Haunted Vicksburg Tours — Thursday-Sundays in October; for times, visit www.hauntedvicksburg.com; Bazsinsky House, 1022 Monroe St. NAMI — 6-8:30 Mondays; free 6-week course for parents/fosters of children with behavioral or emotional disorders; to register: LaVonne Whitehead, 800-357-0388, 601-618-6807 or lwhitehead@namims.org. Free Hunter Safety Course — 6-9 p.m. Monday-Wednesday; Social Security number and all three nights mandatory; minimum age 10 in calendar year; Lonnie Friar, 601636-8883; Hinds Community College, Mississippi 27. Tuesday Vicksburg AlAnon — Noon Tuesday; second floor, First Presbyterian Church, 1501 Cherry St.; 601634-0152. Levi’s — 7-10 tonight; music by Magnolia & Moonshine; donations accepted.

correction Vicksburg Fire Department Lt. Todd Black was an official on the scene of a three-car wreck Thursday morning on Indiana Avenue. He was misidentified in a photo in Friday’s edition. •

The Vicksburg Post attempts to report information accurately. To report an error, call 601-636-4545, ext. 123 or 137.

Warren County deputies are seeking a convicted sex offender whose last address was in Vicksburg. During a routine check of 520 Berryman Road, Lot 25, deputies didn’t find Johnathan Ezernack, 30, said Warren Johnathan Ezernack County Sheriff’s Department Investigator Stacy Rollison. But family members told deputies they hadn’t seen him in about three weeks and believe he is on the Mississippi Gulf Coast. Ezernack was convicted of indecent behavior with juveniles in Natchitoches, La., in 2002. Over the summer, he was convicted in a Jan. 15 offense for failing to notify officials of an address change, a requirement for registered sex offenders. Ezernack served five months in jail, and is serving a three-year probation term on the failure-to-notify charge Anyone with information on Ezernack is asked to call the Warren County Sheriff’s Office at 601-636-1761 or Crime Stoppers at 888-8274637.

Judge OKs money for McNairs NASHVILLE (AP) — The widow of Steve McNair has won her request to get $2.5 million from the late NFL quarterback’s estate. Mechelle McNair, formerly of Vickburg, had asked a Nashville judge to free a portion of the estate so that she and Steve McNair’s four sons could each have $500,000 until the probate case is sorted out. She and McNair, a Mount Olive native, had two sons together, and two are from previous relationships. The estate of the former pro football player, who played with the Tennessee Titans and Baltimore Ravens, was valued at $19.6 million. The bulk of it has been frozen. McNair, 36, and his mistress were found shot to death in July 2009 in an apparent murder-suicide. The woman is believed to have shot him before killing herself.

court report from court records

Three sentenced in circuit court In Warren County Circuit Court for the week ending Friday: • Latonya Meekins, 38, 1523 Ethel St., Apt. A, pleaded guilty to embezzlement and was sentenced by Circuit Judge M. James Chaney to three years of probation, plus a $1,000 fine, $1,700 in restitution and $322.50 in court costs. Meekins was indicted by the grand jury in July. • Cretonia Marie Nickson, 36, 1842 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd., pleaded guilty to embezzlement and was sentenced by Chaney to five years of probation, plus a $1,000 fine, $20,000 in restitution and $322.50 in costs. Nickson was arrested April 28. • Gemini Porter, 18, 2501 Culkin Road, Unit I-9, pleaded guilty to possession of contraband in a jail and was sentenced by Chaney to one year in prison, plus $322.50 in costs. Porter was arrested June 3.


Saturday, October 16, 2010

The Vicksburg Post

A3

Civil rights era rapes are forgotten part of history ATLANTA (AP) — Years before Rosa Parks fought for justice from her seat on a Montgomery bus, she fought for Recy Taylor. Parks was an NAACP activist crisscrossing Alabama in 1944 when she came across the case of Taylor, a 24-yearold wife and mother who was brutally gang raped and dumped on the side of a rural road. Taylor survived only to Rosa watch two allParks white, all-male grand juries decline to indict the six white men who admitted to authorities that they assaulted her. Taylor was one of many black women attacked by white men during an era in which sexual assault was used to informally enforce Jim Crow segregation. Their pain galvanized an antirape crusade that ultimately took a back seat to the push to dismantle officially sanctioned separation of the races, and slowly faded from the

The associated press

Recy Taylor, 90, a civil rights era rape victim, sits in her Winter Haven, Fla., home. headlines. Many of these rape victims never got justice and the desire for closure is still there, more than 60 years later — leaving some to wonder what, if anything, can be done. “I didn’t get nothing, ain’t nothing been done about it,� Taylor, now 90, said in a

phone interview from her central Florida home. The AP is revealing Taylor’s identity because she has publicly identified herself as a victim of sexual assault. “I was an honest person and living right,� Taylor said. “They shouldn’t have did that. I never give them no reason

to do it.� For 20 years after she was raped, Taylor and her family lived in the same Abbeville, Ala., community as the families of her attackers. She spent years living in fear, and says local whites continued to treat her badly, even after her assailants left town.

Evelyn Lowery, an activist whose husband, the Rev. Joseph Lowery, worked with Martin Luther King Jr., suggested that an apology from the government could be a start. “I certainly think it would be in order,� Lowery said. “For many years, they tried to say that women were the cause of this, that (black) women wanted sexual activity. ... It hasn’t been true, but the courts used that to justify not taking action on behalf of the women. It was very demoralizing to all of us.� Taylor is not inclined to pursue a civil case. She believes most, if not all, of her attackers are dead. But she does find the idea of an official apology appealing. “It would mean a whole lot to me,� Taylor said. “The people who done this to me ... they can’t do no apologizing. Most of them is gone.� Danielle McGuire, a history professor at Wayne State University who has documented the women’s advocacy and Taylor’s story in a new book, cites numerous instances

of black women enduring unwanted sexual encounters from white men in cities in Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi, Florida and Arkansas. Adding to the indignity, McGuire said, was the knowledge that black men — many of them innocent — were accused of and severely punished for the same or lesser crimes against white women. In some cases, they paid with their lives. “It tells us that there’s more to the movement than we think we know,� McGuire said. “When we listen to the voices of these women, we get a whole new perspective.� It’s unclear what closure may be available today for black women who were raped in the segregated South. In some states, like Alabama, there is no statute of limitations on rape. McGuire figures “you could make a case for reopening something� if there are living assailants and evidence that can be gathered. “An enterprising attorney could find a way to use that at least in a civil case,� McGuire said.

Federal judge eyes summer 2011 WHEELESS, SHAPPLEY, BAILESS & RECTOR, LLP Attorneys at Law for first Gulf Coast oil spill trial NEW ORLEANS — The first federal trial for damage claims by businesses and individuals complaining of financial losses from the Gulf Coast oil spill could be held in 2011, a judge said Friday. U.S. District Judge Carl Barbier, who presides over a batch of more than 300 consolidated lawsuits against energy giant BP PLC, said the first “test trial� for claims filed under the 1990 Oil Pollution Act could be held as early as June 2011. A BP lawyer objected to scheduling a trial that soon. But Barbier said that if he were to adopt the company’s proposed timetable, the first trial wouldn’t take place until 2013 or 2014. “That’s not feasible to me,� he said at a hearing Friday. Claims filed under the Oil Pollution Act include those filed by hotels and other tourism-driven businesses that say they lost revenue in the spill’s aftermath. The lawsuits arose after the April 20 explosion and sinking of the Deepwater Horizon oil rig, a disaster that killed 11 workers and triggered the spill of more than 200 million of gallons of crude oil before it was capped.

More Florida waters reopen to fishermen NEW ORLEANS — Com-

the south

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS mercial and recreational fishing can resume in nearly 6,900 square miles of the Gulf of Mexico south of the Florida panhandle. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration says that’s about 29 percent of the area closed until Friday’s announcement, and about 8 percent of all closings from the 200-million-gallon oil spill. Scientists say the last sheen was July 13, and fish test clean of oil and safe to eat.

J&J ordered to pay Louisiana $258M OPELOUSAS, La. — A St. Landry Parish jury says health products maker Johnson & Johnson owes the state nearly $258 million for misleading Louisiana doctors about the possible side effects of one of its anti-psychotic medications. A company spokesman said it would appeal Thursday’s verdict in Opelousas. Attorney General Buddy Caldwell’s office had argued the New Brunswick, N.J.based company, through its subsidiary Janssen Pharmaceutica Inc., had violated a state law against misrepresentation and fraud. Caldwell’s office said John-

son & Johnson and Janssen sent letters to more than 7,500 doctors and made more than 27,000 phone calls that improperly claimed its schizophrenia drug Risperdal was safer than other competing medications and minimized Risperdal’s link to diabetes. Michael Heinley, a spokesman for Johnson & Johnson’s Ortho-McNeil Janssen Pharmaceuticals division, said the company will appeal.

Louisiana logs 29 in West Nile cases BATON ROUGE — Louisiana’s Department of Health and Hospitals says two more West Nile virus cases in the Baton Rouge area bring the year’s total to 29. It says an East Baton Rouge Parish resident has a dangerous illness threatening the brain or nervous system, and a West Baton Rouge Parish resident has one of flu-like West Nile fever. East Baton Rouge has 13 cases this year, including eight dangerous “neuorinvasive� infections and one of fever. The West Baton Rouge Parish diagnosis is that parish’s first. Fifteen of this year’s cases are neuroinvasive. Such cases accounted for 11 of 23 diagnoses last year, and 19 of 58 in 2008.

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A4

Saturday, October 16, 2010

The Vicksburg Post

THE VICKSBURG POST

EDITORIAL

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: kgamble@vicksburgpost.com | Tel: 601.636.4545 ext 123 | Letters to the editor: letters@vicksburgpost.com or The Vicksburg Post, P.O. Box 821668, Vicksburg, MS 39182

JACK VIX SAYS: Big TV football day ahead.

OTHER OPINIONS

Comprehensive sex education It should be mandatory From other Mississippi newspapers: The Commercial Dispatch, Columbus: Mississippi leads the nation in teenage pregnancy. Our Legislature is also a leader — in keeping comprehensive sex education out of public schools. There seems to be a connection here. According to the nonprofit Kids Count Data Book, Mississippi had nearly 10,000 pregnancies among girls ages 15-19 in 2008, the last year records are available. Of course, it seems to be ever more common for girls under 15 to become pregnant — ask any middle school teacher. Even more teens contracted a sexually transmitted diseases. Yet, remarkably, the only sex edu-

cation in Mississippi schools is a unit in health class, either nonexistent or optional until ninth grade. And the focus is on abstinence, not prevention or — dare we say it — contraception. Frankly, many of the teens most at risk for pregnancy and disease are already having sex by ninth grade. A few have children. Educators we’ve spoken with in casual conversation say middle school isn’t early enough to begin educating children about what causes babies. Knowledge is power. Children are having children, in some cases, before they know what causes them. Legislation that would bolster sex education in Mississippi schools routinely dies in the Legislature each year. Some argue that sex education shouldn’t be taught in schools at all —

that this education belongs in the home. In principle that may be a good idea; in practice it’s simply not happening. Some argue that we should only teach abstinence. Let’s be realistic. The sad truth is that children are having sex at an age before they fully understand the consequences. We have a duty to protect them, in this case, through education. We need comprehensive sex education in Mississippi. It should be mandatory, and it needs to start in at least the seventh grade. This is an ethical problem, a health problem and an economic problem. Obviously, it’s a problem that’s not going to solve itself. It’s only going to get worse, until our legislators empower our educators to help reverse this debilitating trend.

Combatting illegal immigration The Clarion-Ledger, Jackson: Lt. Gov. Phil Bryant and state lawmakers expended no small amount of energy patting themselves on the back in 2008 after Mississippi adopted the Bryant-backed “E-Verify” law as a means of combatting illegal immigration. Bryant said in 2008 that such a law was appropriate: “You’ve got someone who has just crossed the border illegally, falsifying (identification). You’re committing an overt act ... using false identification to get a job.” The Legislature passed the Mississippi Employment Protection Act, also referred to as the E-Verify law, in 2008. It has taken effect in phases. Companies with more than 30 work-

ers have had to use the Internet-based E-Verify system since July 1 to check the legal status of potential employees. Those with fewer than 30 workers have another year to comply. A person who violates the law faces felony charges punishable by one to five years in prison, a fine ranging from $1,000 to $10,000, or both. Businesses that knowingly hire an illegal immigrant may lose their licenses for a year and/or lose eligibility to win public, government contracts for three years. The law was only on the books two months when a massive federal immigration enforcement raid on Howard Industries in Laurel on Aug. 25, 2008, resulted in nearly 600 suspected illegal immigrants being detained when fed-

eral agents blocked exits to the sprawling plant, which manufactures electrical transformers. And truck-wide holes in the E-Verify system remain today. ... If Bryant and lawmakers who are talking a good game on getting tough on illegal immigration are serious, then they must begin with putting some teeth in state laws that provide swift and harsh punishment for Mississippi businesses that hire illegal immigrants. To date, lobbyists have made sure that hasn’t happened. But before Mississippi attempts to pass an immigration law to address the supply side of illegal immigration, it must also adopt laws to address the demand for illegal immigrant labor among Mississippi businesses.

Just what the taxpayers need Enterprise-Journal, McComb: We read that Carroll County supervisors, up in North Mississippi, are considering hiring a former lawmaker to, among other duties, lobby the Legislature to increase what counties get for housing state inmates and to mandate the state put more of them in regional jails. That’s just what the taxpayers need: using their money to pay a lobbyist to

run up the taxpayers’ tab by locking up more offenders. Even if this is narrowly good for Carroll County, which has some empty cells in its regional jail, it’s generally bad as public policy for Mississippi. Tight finances have forced the state to try to rein in its corrections budget by reducing the number of nonviolent offenders behind bars. Not only are alternatives like house arrest less expensive, but they have a greater

chance of rehabilitating the offender. Mississippi erred by building or authorizing so many new prison and jail cells during the past couple of decades. That created a motivation to warehouse people, manifested in an incarceration rate that’s the second highest in the nation. Hiring a lobbyist to encourage more of the same is a waste of money all around.

OLD POST FILES 120 YEARS AGO: 1890 T.N. Moffett and Fannie Beasley are to be married Oct. 23. • The Elks band gives a great concert.

MODERATELY CONFUSED by Bill Stahler

40 YEARS AGO: 1970

110 YEARS AGO: 1900

Dustin Hoffman stars in “John and Mary” at Showtown USA. • Mr. and Mrs. Michael Donovan announce the birth of twins, Paul Andrew and Susan Renee, on Oct. 9.

Sam Williamson and Maggie Tucker are married. Bessie Owens of Canton and Macey Dinkins are attendants.

100 YEARS AGO: 1910

30 YEARS AGO: 1980

George W. Weber and Ruth Lennox are married. • C.R. Cosby is back from Chicago.

Melodie Elaine Burns of Vicksburg gives a joint recital with Barbara Lynn Moore of Mobile at the University of Southern Mississippi Performing Arts Center Choral Hall. • Services are held for Mrs. Annie Nicholson.

90 YEARS AGO: 1920 Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Kahn celebrate their 25th anniversary. • The high schools plan a Halloween party.

20 YEARS AGO: 1990

80 YEARS AGO: 1930

The nine candidates seeking one of four contested Warren County posts in the general election answer questions and give brief speeches. • A fire started by an unattended 5-year-old guts a Bowman Street home and displaces two women and 11 children. • Strikers from two catfish plants in Indianola arrive in Vicksburg to hand out leaflets. • Warren Central girls wins a third District VI, Division 2 title with a 14-1 softball playoff victory over Vicksburg High.

The towboat Indiana reaches port. • The Electrolock Manufacturing Co. declares another dividend of 10 percent. • The Jones Drug Store is reopened under the management of John G. Bryant.

70 YEARS AGO: 1940 The Carr Central Greenies score an easy 43-0 victory over Canton.

60 YEARS AGO: 1950 C.E. Hayman, former Vicksburg teacher and presently superintendent of the Satartia schools, is the new president of the Mississippi Association of School Administrators. • Miller Alexander, district governor of Rotary International, visits the local Rotary Club.

Mrs. Arnold Franks and children are visiting relatives and friends in Monroe, La. • Dick Powell stars in “Station West” at the Rivoli Drive-In Theatre.

50 YEARS AGO: 1960 Services are held here for Cecil Portwood, former resident who died in Memphis. • Mrs. John Bottom is elected president of Episcopal State Women of Mississippi. •

10 YEARS AGO: 2000 Lena Mae Williams Corbin dies. • Bobby Joe and Daphne E. Turner are the parents of a son, Wyatt Joseph, born Oct. 9. • First Baptist Church, Lane Street, hosts its annual deacon and pew rally.

We have known loss, which doesn’t make us losers, exactly.

Let the music play NASHVILLE, Tenn. — The country stars you thought were dead are still living, and the ones you thought were still living are dead. That’s true for at least some of the familiar names on the wall at the Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum, a place I’ve always intended to visit but am only now getting around to. I walk through and marvel at the lives and music represented by plaques and guitars and sparkling Nudies suits and pointy-toed boots and other glamorous memorabilia. I resist the urge to genuflect at the likenesses of Johnny Cash and Hank Williams and Ernest Tubb and Loretta. Lovely tributes abound. But, I am sad to report, something’s amiss in this badly needed country music archives and beautiful fortress of memories. There’s not enough music. Every now and again along the museum tour you can duck into a kiosk and hear a classic record, and RHETA gRIMSLEY there is amazing footage of classic performances. But there’s no place to sit and drink and think about it all, and some other tourist is forever walking in front of you or poking his head into the music booth and interrupting your revelry. There’s a museum for everything in the world by now, including Pez candy dispensers, barbed wire and bad art. But I’m not so sure real country music can be as easily catalogued and showcased as, say, dinosaurs or Tupperware. It’s a challenge. Country music to ring true requires a Naugahyde-covered booth in the corner of a poorly lit roadhouse, air that smells of unfiltered Camels and last night’s beer, a barmaid whose heart is broken and mind is elsewhere, a jukebox holding up a cowboy who is half lit, a truck driver hoping to get lucky with the aforementioned barmaid -- an entire cast of characters sharing a camaraderie born of booze, hard luck and desperation. None of the above is the stuff of museums. I don’t know how to fix what’s wrong here, and sound presumptuous even complaining. If you could bottle heartbreak and mist it through a sprinkler system, you might get closer to the truth. If you could dim the lights and strew peanut shells and cigarette butts on the floor and get some tired old fool to tell you his life’s story, then you’d have a start. But you cannot. Since that’s impossible, I’d suggest pumping up the volume on the classic songs and letting them play in an endless soundtrack that permeates the building and gives all of us pilgrims the fix we need. Most of us who love true country music aren’t here so much because of facts and statistics or even to see Hank’s Pulitzer and Sara Carter’s autoharp. We’re here because of a feeling. We’re here because we’ve known a loss, had a tear in our beer, wanted something badly we weren’t ever going to get. We have known loss, which doesn’t make us losers, exactly. It makes us fans of this brand of country music, the true kind that doesn’t play on the radio anymore. So turn it on and up here, where our heroes rest in peace and our pulses quicken to be in such proximity to greatness.

JOHNSON

• Rheta Grimsley Johnson writes for King Features Syndicate.


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Business Fr o m s t a f f a n d A P r e p o r t s

LOCAL STOCKS The following quotes on local companies are provided as a service by Smith Barney Citi Group, 112-B Monument Place, 601-636-6914. Archer-Daniels (ADM).... 33.27 American Fin. (AFG)........ 31.13 Ameristar (ASCA).............. 17.42 Auto Zone (AZO)............232.96 Bally Technologies (BYI).34.97 BancorpSouth (BXS)........ 14.01 Britton Koontz (BKBK).... 11.04 Cracker Barrel (CBRL)...... 52.69 Champion Ent. (CHB).......... .20 Com. Health Svcs. (CYH).31.87 Computer Sci. Corp. (CSC).46.39 Cooper Industries (CBE).50.40 CBL and Associates (CBL).14.68 CSX Corp. (CSX)................. 59.54 East Group Prprties(EGP). 40.13 El Paso Corp. (EP)............. 13.16 Entergy Corp. (ETR)......... 76.97

Fastenal (FAST).................. 52.10 Family Dollar (FDO)......... 45.57 Fred’s (FRED)....................... 12.63 Int’l Paper (IP).................... 23.53 Janus Capital Group (JNS).11.31 J.C. Penney (JCP).............. 33.87 Kroger Stores (KR)............ 22.01 Kan. City So. (KSU)........... 41.42 Legg Mason (LM)............ 30.95 Parkway Properties (PKY).15.91 PepsiCo Inc. (PEP)............ 66.68 Regions Financial (RF)..... 7.06 Rowan (RDC)...................... 33.04 Saks Inc. (SKS).......................9.84 Sears Holdings (SHLD)... 74.90 Simpson-DuraVent (SSD).26.09 Sunoco (SUN)..................... 39.83 Trustmark (TRMK)............ 21.64 Tyco Intn’l (TYC)................ 37.98 Tyson Foods (TSN)........... 15.36 Viacom (VIA)....................... 41.66 Walgreens (WAG)............. 34.58 Wal-Mart (WMT)............... 53.35

ACTIVE STOCKS NEW YORK (AP) - Friday’s prices for NYSE listed most active stocks: Sales High Low Close Chg AT&T Inc 1.68 279785 28.71 28.20 28.33 - .17 AbtLab 1.76 78834 53.75 53.11 53.17 - .04 Altria 1.52f 107394 25.00 24.82 24.88 + .08 AmbacF h 561453 1.12 1.00 1.05 + .10 AmExp .72 147717 39.80 39.03 39.09 - .35 BB&T Cp .60 83810 23.02 22.24 22.64 - .24 BP PLC 87398 41.11 40.40 40.62 - .40 BcoBrades .51r 108858 22.18 21.86 21.98 - .06 BkofAm .04 5871785 12.68 11.74 11.98 - .62 BkNYMel .36 142656 26.42 25.80 25.84 - .27 BarVixShT 311138 15.16 14.40 14.42 - .29 BarrickG .48f 90571 48.82 47.54 47.99 - .75 Baxter 1.16 80734 49.86 48.67 48.76 - .71 BestBuy .60 85679 42.36 41.00 42.15 + 1.17 BlockHR .60 168265 12.49 11.40 12.36 + .05 BrMySq 1.28 110563 27.72 27.18 27.20 - .31 CVS Care .35 80962 31.56 31.15 31.31 + .06 CapOne .20 188133 40.25 36.50 36.86 - 3.03 Cemex .43t 147173 8.13 7.85 7.91 - .17 ChesEng .30 131664 23.17 22.68 22.99 + .03 Chevron 2.88 94267 84.54 83.12 83.61 - .29 Chimera .69e 110208 4.15 4.08 4.15 + .06 Citigrp 10361695 4.11 3.91 3.95 - .11 CocaCE 86162 24.24 23.79 24.10 + .21 CocaCl 1.76 97301 59.98 59.74 59.94 + .03 ConocPhil 2.20 85171 60.87 60.00 60.78 + .46 Corning .20 106937 18.83 18.49 18.78 + .39 DR Horton .15 76248 10.82 10.44 10.49 - .18 DrSCBear rs 234078 23.17 21.87 22.78 + .22 DirFnBear 646107 13.31 12.37 13.11 + .53 DrxFBull s 489870 22.83 21.16 21.51 - .93 DirxSCBull 4.77e 143991 55.08 52.02 52.97 - .52 Discover .08 92528 17.94 17.07 17.10 - .56 Disney .35 95900 35.15 34.56 34.88 + .03 EMC Cp 326694 21.38 20.86 21.09 - .12 ExxonMbl 1.76 251944 65.65 64.82 65.19 - .11 FstHorizon .72t 142410 11.13 9.66 10.03 - .86 FordM 607043 14.04 13.61 13.80 - .11 FMCG 1.20 124619 99.35 96.71 98.05 - .94 FrontierCm .75 216428 8.91 8.49 8.54 - .32 Gannett .16 158821 14.00 12.47 12.85 - 1.24 Gap .40 174336 19.77 19.05 19.52 + .46 GenElec .48f 1914083 16.79 16.15 16.30 - .86 Genworth 105572 13.40 12.91 13.12 + .05 Hallibrtn .36 154753 35.89 34.81 35.82 + .74 HeclaM 112499 7.13 6.77 6.100 - .07 HewlettP .32 234919 42.84 42.12 42.82 + .69 HomeDp .95 129082 31.08 30.42 30.70 - .11 HostHotls .04 100944 16.21 15.97 16.11 + .12 iShBraz 2.58e 163583 81.24 79.97 80.40 - .13 iShJapn .16e 164365 10.21 10.13 10.14 - .08 iShSilver 221178 24.01 23.54 23.75 - .28 iShChina25 .68e 232795 46.42 45.54 46.20 + .32 iShEMkts .59e 821428 47.03 46.38 46.72 - .06 iShB20 T 3.82e 118545 101.05 99.90 100.27 - 1.24 iS Eafe 1.38e 203594 57.93 57.12 57.53 - .19 iShR2K .79e 682875 71.25 69.89 70.29 - .24 IntPap .50 89151 23.99 23.08 23.53 + .42 ItauUnibH .59e 76206 25.84 25.41 25.84 + .28 JPMorgCh .201400623 38.94 36.54 37.15 - 1.57 JohnJn 2.16 131746 64.00 63.14 63.57 - .17 JnprNtwk 84779 31.94 31.05 31.94 + .64 Keycorp .04 96542 8.23 7.93 8.03 - .15 Kinross g .10 84752 19.38 18.92 19.02 - .29 Kraft 1.16 78864 32.00 31.51 31.65 - .16

LDK Solar 122106 12.99 11.70 12.12 - .53 LVSands 296639 39.49 38.62 38.67 - .45 Lowes .44 205308 21.89 21.28 21.56 - .12 MBIA 125058 13.11 12.06 12.47 - .53 MEMC 86728 13.77 13.16 13.39 - .15 MGM Rsts 486006 11.78 11.00 11.06 - .50 MktVGold .11p 107493 58.08 56.92 57.41 - .78 MarshIls .04 85596 7.31 6.85 7.03 - .09 Masco .30 86905 11.53 10.92 11.01 - .33 Merck 1.52 149503 37.44 36.76 36.95 - .20 MetLife .74 135637 40.08 38.26 39.22 - .42 MitsuUFJ 84430 4.75 4.58 4.63 - .19 Monsanto 1.12f 121498 56.80 53.95 56.78 + 2.66 MorgStan .20 212503 25.61 24.87 25.02 - .42 NBkGreece .29e x85495 2.38 2.30 2.33 + .07 NewmtM .60f 78603 62.19 61.10 61.88 - .66 NokiaCp .56e 257434 10.99 10.75 10.88 - .08 OfficeDpt 87419 5.01 4.74 4.86 - .08 PMI Grp 235941 4.55 4.30 4.53 + .32 PetrbrsA 1.18e 149479 32.39 31.82 31.86 - .24 Petrobras 1.18e361696 35.23 34.20 34.29 - .59 Pfizer .72 395221 17.85 17.62 17.75 + .09 PhilipMor 2.56f 103662 58.78 58.02 58.54 + .79 PS USDBull 83771 22.38 22.17 22.34 + .13 PrUShS&P 391749 28.19 27.43 27.74 - .11 PrUShQQQ 153405 13.72 13.25 13.25 - .58 ProUltSP .43e 191344 42.29 41.17 41.83 + .12 ProUShL20 176878 34.42 33.65 34.17 + .83 ProUShtFn 80364 19.81 18.82 19.61 + .56 ProUSSP500 80215 25.17 24.17 24.57 - .13 PulteGrp 143610 8.22 7.91 7.97 - .11 QwestCm .32 134758 6.43 6.32 6.34 - .05 RegionsFn .04 139310 7.26 6.92 7.06 - .11 SpdrDJIA 2.55e x91230 111.47 110.11 110.68 - .29 SpdrGold 224705 134.46 133.07 133.68 - 1.07 SpdrKbwBk .11e77258 23.19 22.22 22.46 - .58 SpdrRetl .57e 146081 44.09 43.34 44.03 + .48 SpdrMetM .35e 87711 57.03 55.16 56.23 - .48 Schlmbrg .84 105103 64.88 63.52 64.50 + .24 Schwab .24 211022 14.53 14.03 14.51 + .42 SemiHTr .60e 130337 28.50 28.06 28.45 + .24 SprintNex 202484 4.60 4.49 4.59 + .03 SP Matls 1.05e 121944 34.77 34.13 34.59 + .10 SP Consum .43e 78536 34.73 34.29 34.71 + .25 SP Engy 1e 147188 59.47 58.56 59.21 + .16 SPDR Fncl .16e1293133 14.72 14.25 14.35 - .25 SP Inds .60e 178530 32.58 32.05 32.23 - .20 SP Tech .31e 198848 24.10 23.81 24.09 + .40 Suntech 108822 10.27 9.11 9.42 - .60 SunTrst .04 140849 25.90 24.19 24.38 - 1.20 Synovus .04 155176 2.73 2.55 2.60 - .09 TaiwSemi .47e 121522 10.48 10.26 10.34 - .03 TexInst .52f 133608 28.81 28.23 28.72 + .41 TimeWarn .85 93226 31.82 31.23 31.79 + .38 TrinaSol s 101591 31.16 27.63 27.87 - 2.75 US NGsFd 272345 5.77 5.65 5.68 - .16 US OilFd 78861 36.10 35.19 35.47 - .53 USSteel .20 105185 44.40 43.10 43.68 - .18 UtdhlthGp .50 77696 36.23 35.77 35.98 + .20 Vale SA .76e x243254 32.68 31.93 32.34 - .09 VangEmg .55e 242771 47.69 47.10 47.42 - .10 WalMart 1.21 124956 53.58 53.02 53.35 + .10 WeathfIntl 158845 18.62 17.97 18.60 + .30 WellsFargo .201434036 25.00 23.37 23.58 - 1.14 WDigital 137409 32.51 31.12 31.89 + 2.40 WmsCos .50 126425 21.49 21.00 21.24 - .05 Yamana g .08f 119592 11.64 11.22 11.27 - .34 YingliGrn 102246 14.14 12.83 13.12 - .43

Q: I am a teacher, and our school is trying to covert courses to online instruction. What do you think of replacDR. GEORGE R. ing teachers with computers? — Freaked Geek A: More schools are changing to the business model. For years, people came to stores and bought merchandise. Then the Internet came along, and suddenly you could buy anything without ever leaving your home. The same is happening with restaurants and many grocery stores, too. As in business, demand drives changes in schools. Online instruction has become especially important to the adult student who does not have time to drive to sit in a class. Of course, there’s noth-

ing like a masterful teacher, and many students I know take both online and traditional courses. Some teachers even prefer online instruction as it saves them time. I would not fret. Though the roles of teachers might change, schools cannot exist without them. There will be many jobs for the best teachers in a rapidly changing school environment. When I used to work at Hinds, we once had requests for a class starting at 4 a.m. for people to attend after their last work shift. We offered it. Now that was innovation — over 40 years ago. Embrace change without fear. •

The Vicksburg Post

Dow falls, but Google earnings boost Nasdaq NEW YORK (AP) — Google’s upbeat earnings report sent technology stocks higher Friday, while the rest of the stock market lagged on concerns about banks’ foreclosure problems. The tech-focused Nasdaq composite index rose more than 1 percent with a boost from Google Inc.’s 11 percent gain. While all three major market indexes rose for the week, the Nasdaq’s 2.7 percent jump more than doubled the performance of other measures. Stocks across the board initially rose after Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke reiterated that the central bank is ready to do more to stimulate the economy. Bernanke’s comments were the latest confirmation the central bank is about to step up its purchase of Treasury bonds to spark growth. But that burst of optimism

U.S. deficit at near-record $1.3T WASHINGTON (AP) — The Obama administration said Friday the federal deficit hit a near-record $1.3 trillion for the just-completed budget year. That means the government had to borrow 37 cents out of every dollar it spent as tax revenues continued to lag while spending on food stamps and unemployment benefits went up as joblessness neared doubledigit levels in a struggling economy. While expected, the eye-

popping deficit numbers provide Republican critics of President Barack Obama’s fiscal stewardship with fresh ammunition less than three weeks ahead of the midterm congressional elections. The deficit was $122 billion less than last year, a modest improvement. Voter anger over deficits and spending are a problem for Democrats this election year. Republicans are slamming Democrats for votes on Obama’s $814 billion economic stimulus last year.

couldn’t fully overcome worries about how banks like Bank of America Corp. and JPMorgan Chase & Co. handled the foreclosure process on mortgages. Both banks, along with General Electric Co., were the primary culprits

in sending the Dow Jones industrial average down more than 30 points. “The market is not going to continue to rally if financials accelerate to the downside,” said Maier Tarlow, a managing director at Raven Securi-

ties. “It’s a major roadblock.” A small drop in the University of Michigan/Reuters consumer sentiment survey countered reports of growth in retail sales and manufacturing activity in New York. Economists polled by Thomson Reuters expected the preliminary reading on October consumer sentiment to rise slightly. Retail sales climbed in September by more than economists had forecast. Manufacturing activity in New York surged in October and pointed to continued expansion. The Dow fell 31.79, or 0.3 percent, to 11,062.78. It had been up as much as 47 points shortly after the opening bell. It was up 0.5 percent for the week. The Standard & Poor’s 500 index rose 2.38, or 0.2 percent, to 1,176.19. It was up 1 percent for the week. The Nasdaq jumped 33.39, or 1.4 percent, to 2,468.77. It was up 2.8 percent for the week.

uS FOR Dems vow to schedule vote halloween CaLL FaLL CLEaN up! pet Maintenance. aeration. on Social Security stimulus costumes Landscaping. Irrigation. WASHINGTON (AP) — Another year without an increase in Social Security retirement and disability benefits is creating a political backlash that has President Barack Obama and Democrats pushing to give a $250 bonus to each of the program’s 58 million recipients. The Social Security Administration said Friday inflation has been too low since the last increase in 2009 to warrant a raise for 2011. The announcement marks only the second year without an increase since automatic adjustments for inflation were adopted in 1975.

This year was the first. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi vowed to set a vote after the Nov. 2 election on a bill to provide one-time $250 payments to Social Security recipients. Obama endorsed the payment, which would be similar to one included in his economic recovery package last year. Obama had pushed for a second payment last fall, but the proposal failed in the Senate when a dozen Democrats joined Republicans on a procedural vote to block it. Annual cost-of-living adjustments are automatically set each year.

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Saturday, October 16, 2010

The Vicksburg Post

A7

Teens

PRECISION FORECAST BY CHIEF METEOROLOGIST BARBIE BASSSETT

Continued from Page A1. for two counts of credit card fraud. The grand jury’s second day of arraignments occurred Friday in Warren County Circuit Court, with Judge Isadore Patrick presiding. Eighteen defendants were arraigned Thursday, and among those were three other teens accused in six vehicle burglaries in the city and county during the spring and summer. The 18-member grand jury was convened Monday and completed its work Thursday. They reviewed evidence against 98 defendants in 83 cases, returning indictments in 74 of the cases, reducing two to misdemeanors and issuing “no-bills” in seven. Indictments are not made public until defendants have been arraigned — formally advised of the charges against them — in open court. Additional indictments could be made public next week by District Attorney Ricky Smith’s office. Baggett’s charges resulted from two auto burglaries reported on Redwood Road July 29, and five on Boy Scout Road — two on Aug. 12 and one each on Aug. 13 and 24. More than $4,000 in electronics, guns and jewelry were reported stolen in the seven cases, court documents showed. Baggett was arrested by deputies Sept. 16 along with two others, 17-year-old Grady Bishop, 3365 U.S. 61 South, and 20-year-old Brittany Hunt, 30 Sherard Drive.

Bishop and Hunt have not been indicted. Bunton and Robinson are charged with a non-residential burglary on Glass Road, three counts of vehicle burglary and possession of burglar’s tools, all on July 30. Along with Wheatley, they were also indicted for two counts of credit card fraud after stolen cards were used to purchase about $470 in goods at Walmart and the Kangaroo store on U.S. 61 South, court documents show. Also among those whose indictments were made public Friday was Zenobia Smith, 30, 1415 High St. Smith is accused of two counts of arson from the July 1 blaze of a four-unit residence at 2232 Grove St. Smith’s codefendant in the case, John Ragsdale, 36, of the same residence as Smith, was arraigned Thursday. Others arraigned Friday or waiving arraignment in court were: • James Allen, 55, 1408 Grove St. — embezzlement, Aug. 19. • Richard Wayne Allen, 44, 525 Feld St. — sale of a controlled substance, June 16. • Brett Damon Bagley, 32, 8905 Countryscene Way, Las Vegas — attempted aggravated assault on a police officer-extreme indifference, fleeing or eluding a law enforcement officer and malicious mischief (two counts), all on June 25. • Robert Lee Curtis, 53, 1416 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd.

— sale of a controlled substance, Nov. 5. • Jerry Lee Dee, 29, 209 Ridgeway St. — sale of a controlled substance, June 29. • Jermaine Demond Dorsey, 28, 3012 Green St. — possession of a controlled substance, May 19. • Chelsey Ferguson, 17, 1370 Sherman Ave. — sexual battery, between July 1 and July 30. • Jason Ferguson, 29, 1520 Ethel St. — fleeing or eluding a law enforcement officer, Aug. 30. • Kashif Rashad Gardner, 19, 101 Watkins Road — burglary of a dwelling and grand larceny, June 21, and receiving stolen property, June 22. • Loretta Ann Garner, 50, 2812 Northwest St. — Jackson, felony shoplifting, July 22. • Jonathan Troy Grogan, 18, 1802 Vicklan St. — burglary of a dwelling, April 1. • Charles Rogers Harris, 54, 1205 China St., Apt. H-8 — possession of a controlled substance, July 30. • Chad E. James, 31, 1550 Culkin Road — possession of a weapon after felony conviction, Jan. 18. • Andrew Jones, 19, 191 Walton Lane — obstruction of justice, May 29. • Jabari A. Kilbert, 17, 60 Smallwood — burglary of a dwelling and grand larceny, June 21, and receiving stolen property, June 22. • Jerry Glenn Kirkley, 55, 1979 Culkin Road — sale of a controlled substance, May 11. • Jeffery P. Lewis, 26, 523

Jail

missioners, who manage the Ceres industrial park, have disagreed, saying there is still hope the building will bring industrial tenants. Other recommendations in the grand jury report also echoed those made by past panels, including the addition of another circuit courtroom to the county’s judicial facilities to expedite cases. Warren County, one of three in Mississippi’s 9th Circuit Court district, has two judges, Isadore Patrick and M. James Chaney, who hear criminal and civil cases in one circuit courtroom at the courthouse across Grove Street from the jail. Cases occasionally are heard at an alternate site several blocks away on Clay Street. A consultant hired in August 2008 to study needed jail facilities and optimal sites said expediting criminal cases could relieve overcrowding at the jail, which was built in 1906 and renovated in the 1970s. It can house up to 128 inmates and is usually at capacity with

pre-trial detainees. City prisoners often are jailed at the Issaquena County Correctional Facility, increasing costs to cover housing and transportation. This week, grand jurors also met with judges, prosecutors and law enforcement and toured Youth Court and the Warren County Children’s Shelter. The group’s other recommendations: • Warren County residents should contact legislators to urge them “to become involved with juvenile justice issues and implement and support substantial reform of the juvenile justice system as a long-term solution toward reducing crime in our community.” • Supervisors should continue to fully fund the children’s shelter. • The city and county should fund a firing range for law enforcement qualification examinations. • Raises for law enforcement staff should be given a high priority.

Continued from Page A1. part of their service. “This grand jury feels strongly that this issue is of vital importance to our community as it relates to the working conditions of the Warren County Sheriff’s Department as well as the safety of the jailers and prisoners, and we feel that the time has come to begin setting aside funds dedicated to this future structure,” states the report, which was issued after the grand jury completed its review of pending felony cases. Wednesday, District 1 Supervisor David McDonald told a local civic group that the Ceres Research and Industrial Interplex, off Interstate 20 near Flowers, is the best spot for a new jail. A 64,000-square-foot “spec building,” constructed in 1995 to lure business to the park, could be outfitted to house a new jail, McDonald believes. Warren County Port Com-

Fairground St. — malicious mischief — Feb. 21. • Steven Manus, 20, 430 Sunny Lane, Florence — aggravated assault-extreme indifference, June 26. • Javell Delvon Mason, 22, 2008 Pearl St. — possession of a controlled substance, July 14, 2010, and sale of a controlled substance, July 13. • Eugene McGraw, 54, 25 Eastover Drive, Apt. 19 — sale of a controlled substance, July 7. • Barbara Muirhead, 34, 160 Ironwood Drive — grand larceny, July 16. • Andrew Patten, 26, 65 Brogdon Drive — aggravated assault and shooting at a motor vehicle, March 13. • Carlton Brent Purvis, 38, 5450 Fisher Ferry Road — false pretenses (three counts), between Oct. 24, 2009, and Jan. 20, 2010. • Harry Keonta Ramsey, 21, 117 Walton Lane — DUIaggravated and leaving the scene of an accident, May 29. • Kenny Ray Rone, 45, 403 S. Walnut St., Tallulah — felony shoplifting, March 29. • Christopher Byron Ross, 45, 201 Berryman Road, Apt, I-68 — sex offender-failure to notify of address change, March 2010. • Angela Smith, 33, 2108 Oak St. — felony shoplifting, May 13. • Norh Taylor, 47, 1501 Military Ave. — DUI third offense, Aug. 28. • Johnny Gibson Tenner, 26, 422 Lake Hill Drive, Apt. C-9 — grand larceny, July 14. • David Thomas, 45, 296

Ohio Continued from Page A1. In the letter to Jindal, Cleveland Ship said it is committed to a full-scale commercial and naval shipyard at Avondale, employing about 5,000 people. The company said it is seeking federal authorization to build ships for the Navy called fleet oilers, which transport fuel and freight to ships at sea. Cleveland Ship also said it has been contacted by a wind energy company about joining in the production of offshore wind energy platforms that could be built at Avondale. Avondale is building two ships in the Navy’s series of amphibious assault vessels. Northrop Grumman said it will close the yard once work is complete. In the letter to Barbour, Cleveland Ship said the priority would be to finish contract negotiations for about $5 billion of work for the Navy and Coast Guard at the

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.

Nobby Louis Day Nobby Louis Day died Friday, Oct. 15, 2010, at his home in Vicksburg. He was 55. Mr. Day was a lifelong mechanic. He was preceded in death by his parents, Norba and Habilee Goad Day; and a brother, Walter Day. He is survived by his wife, Susan W. Day of Vicksburg; two daughters, Heather Adair of Florence and Beatrice Terry of Vicksburg; two sons, Kirby Day and William Day, both of Vicksburg; a stepson, John C. Ray of Pearl; a sister, Anita Smith of Mendenhall; a brother, Tony Day of Byram; and 14 grandchildren. A memorial service, directed by Glenwood Funeral Home, will be at 10 a.m. Monday at Ridgeway Baptist Church. The Rev. Gene Jacks will officiate.

Eddie Diggs Eddie Diggs died Friday,

Oct. 15, 2010, at River Region Medical Center. He was 74. Mr. Diggs was of the Baptist faith. He was retired from Anderson Tully Co. He was preceded in death by his wife, Bessie Diggs; and his parents, George Diggs and Bertha Pampley. Survivors include five sons, Eddie Diggs Jr., Robert Diggs, John Diggs, Joseph Diggs and Samuel Diggs, all of Vicksburg; a daughter, Debra Landfield of Goodman; and other relatives and friends. Williams Funeral Service has charge of arrangements.

James Walton Sr. James “Mr. Luxie” Walton Sr. died Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010, at Shady Lawn Nursing Home. He was 94. Mr. Walton was retired from Waterways Experiment Station. He was a deacon at Mercy Seat M.B. Church and a former member of St. Peter’s Grand Lodge AF&M. He was preceded in death by his parents, Will and Mattie Walton; his wife, Ruby Powell Walton; a son, Ernest Larry Walton; and a granddaughter, Ericka Hudley. Survivors include six sons, James Walton Jr. of Foster City, Calif., Donald

Ray Walton and Daniel Kay Walton, both of Union City, Calif., Tony Walton of Fairfield, Calif., Mark Walton of Houston and Carlton Walton of Vicksburg; three daughters, Lula Walton of Vacaville, Calif., Linda Walton

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Dana Road — possession of a controlled substance, Sept. 2. • Brandon M. Tilley, 21, 106 Columbus Road — shooting into a dwelling (four counts), and drive-by shooting, July 31. • Tamekio Maria Weeden, 37, 5840 Ridgewood Road, Apt. I-5 — prescription forgery, Aug. 24. • Shellie Wilbon, 38, 120 Johne St., Tallulah — felony shoplifting — March 29. • Bert Spencer Wilkerson, 21, 1239 Boy Scout Road — burglary of a dwelling, Sept. 14. • Christopher Dewayne Williams, 28, 1906 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd. — possession of a controlled substance, June 18. • Jarrad Lemont Williams, 18, 2006 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd. — burglary of a dwelling, March 19. No-billed, because jurors decided evidence was not strong enough to proceed to trial, were: • Robert Farish — attempted aggravated assault. • Jermaine Gray — aggravated assault. • Joseph Hall — promoting dog fighting. • Justin Harris — aggravated assault. • Gregory Massey — aggravated assault. • Shawn Porter — promoting dog fighting. • Tyler Smith — shoplifting, third offense. • Lee Sherman Yates — aggravated assault.

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Pascagoula yard. The company told McDonnell that it does not foresee “any significant changes” at the Newport News yard. “Our strategic intent is to own these shipyards ‘for the long term’ and not to resell them in a relatively short time,” the letters stated. Jindal’s office didn’t respond to calls for comment. Barbour’s spokeswoman, Laura Hipp, said Cleveland Ship officials met with the Mississippi Development Authority on Tuesday. McDonnell’s office did not return a call Friday for comment.

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TODAY

TONIGHT

81°

44°

Expect sunny days and clear nights with highs in the lower 80s and lows in the 40s and 50s.

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 Sunday-tuesday Sunny; highs in the low 80s; lows in the lower 50s

STATE FORECAST TOday Sunny; highs in the low 80s; lows in the low 40s Sunday-tuesday Sunny; highs in the low 80s; lows in the low 50s

Almanac Highs and Lows High/past 24 hours............. 82º Low/past 24 hours............... 46º Average temperature......... 64º Normal this date................... 67º Record low....35º before 1885 Record high............88º in 1984 Rainfall Recorded at the Vicksburg Water Plant Past 24 hours.........................N/A This month................ 0.5 inches Total/year.............. 36.65 inches Normal/month......1.46 inches Normal/year........ 41.18 inches Solunar table Most active times for fish and wildlife Sunday: A.M. Active............................ 1:29 A.M. Most active................. 7:40 P.M. Active............................. 1:50 P.M. Most active.................. 8:01 Sunrise/sunset Sunset today........................ 6:30 Sunset tomorrow............... 6:29 Sunrise tomorrow.............. 7:07

RIVER DATA friday Stages Mississippi River at Vicksburg Current: 15.6 | Change: +0.1 Flood: 43 feet Yazoo River at Greenwood Current: 14.0 | Change: +0.2 Flood: 35 feet Yazoo River at Yazoo City Current: 9.8 | Change: -0.4 Flood: 29 feet Yazoo River at Belzoni Current: 13.3 | Change: -0.1 Flood: 34 feet Big Black River at West Current: 1.9 | Change: NC Flood: 12 feet Big Black River at Bovina Current: 6.3 | Change: NC Flood: 28 feet StEELE BAYOU friday Land....................................69.8 River....................................62.4

MISSISSIPPI RIVER Forecast Cairo, Ill. Sunday.................................... 22.5 Monday.................................. 22.2 Tuesday.................................. 21.6 Memphis Sunday.......................................7.5 Monday.....................................7.3 Tuesday.....................................7.0 Greenville Sunday.................................... 22.3 Monday.................................. 22.2 Tuesday.................................. 22.2 Vicksburg Sunday.................................... 15.8 Monday.................................. 16.1 Tuesday.................................. 16.0


A8

Saturday, October 16, 2010

WikiLeaks damage limited, Gates says WASHINGTON (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; No U.S. intelligence sources or practices were compromised by the posting of secret Afghan war logs by the WikiLeaks website, the Pentagon has concluded, but the military thinks the leaks could still cause significant damage to U.S. security interests. The assessment, outlined in a letter obtained Friday by The Associated Press, suggests that some of the Robert Obama adminGates istrationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s worst fears about the July disclosure of almost 77,000 secret U.S. war reports have so far failed to materialize. Defense Secretary Robert Gates reported these conclusions in an Aug. 16 letter to Sen. Carl Levin, chairman of the Senate Armed Services Committee, who had requested a Pentagon assessment. Questions persist about whether the disclosure undermined U.S. officialsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; ability to maintain the allegiance of allies and people from other countries who take risks to cooperate with the U.S. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The mere fact of the disclosure erodes confidence in the ability of the military to keep secrets,â&#x20AC;? said Steven Aftergood, whose Secrecy News blog tracks trends in government openness. WikiLeaks, a self-described whistle-blower website, is believed to be preparing to release an even larger set of classified Pentagon documents on the Iraq war as early as Sunday.

The Vicksburg Post

Swiss celebrate digging worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s longest tunnel SEDRUN, Switzerland â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Workers hugged, cheered and set off fireworks as the huge drill broke through the last stretch of rock deep in the Swiss Alps. There was delight at the end of the tunnel â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s longest â&#x20AC;&#x201D; when it was completed Friday. The $10 billion, 35.4-mile tube will connect Europeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s high-speed rail network and is part of a larger effort to cut the number of trucks â&#x20AC;&#x201D; now at 1.2 million â&#x20AC;&#x201D; that thunder through the Alps each year. The joy and pride felt throughout Switzerland over digging the Gotthard Base Tunnel reflected the one cause that unites the countryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wealthy city dwellers with those living in traditional villages: Protecting the beauty of the mountains. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Together we risked a lot,â&#x20AC;? said Swiss Transport Minister Moritz Leuenberger. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Together we achieved a lot.â&#x20AC;?

Petraeus: NATO aided Taliban-Afghan talks

Center in Miami. Cuban officials discontinued all storm warnings. Paula was expected to deliver an additional 1 to 2 inches of rain over central Cuba and the central Bahamas for the next day and a half, and up to an inch over parts of the Florida Keys.

Pentagon to gay troops: Remain silent for now

The associated press

Miners celebrate Friday after a drill broke through the last stretch of rock in the Alps to create the groundwork for the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest tunnel.

nation & world

KABUL, Afghanistan â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Commanding Gen. David Petraeus confirmed Friday that coalition forces have allowed Taliban representatives to travel to Kabul for peace discussions with the Afghan government, but a Taliban spokesman said all such talk is only propaganda, designed to lower the morale of the movementâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fighters.

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

U.S., Afghan and Taliban sources all declined to give details of the contacts, if they are taking place at all. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There have been several very senior Taliban leaders who have reached out to the Afghan government at the highest levels, and also in some cases have reached out to other countries involved in

Afghanistan,â&#x20AC;? Petraeus told reporters in London. â&#x20AC;&#x153;These discussions can only be characterized as preliminary in nature,â&#x20AC;? Petraeus said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They certainly would not rise to the level of being called negotiations.â&#x20AC;?

Cubans clean up capital after Paula HAVANA â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Much of Cubaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s capital remained

without power early Friday following a direct hit from Tropical Storm Paula, as cleanup crews carried away fallen trees and swept up chunks of concrete torn from the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s famed seawall. The once-Category 2 hurricane was downgraded to a tropical depression in the morning, with maximum sustained winds dropping to 25 mph, according to the U.S. National Hurricane

WASHINGTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Defense Department on Friday warned gay troops that if they disclose their sexual orientation now, they could still get in trouble. In a new memo, the Pentagonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s top personnel chief cited a â&#x20AC;&#x153;legally uncertain environmentâ&#x20AC;? facing service members during a court battle over the 1993 â&#x20AC;&#x153;donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t ask, donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t tellâ&#x20AC;? law. The Obama administration is appealing a ruling by a federal judge in California on Tuesday that struck down the law, which bans openly gay service members. The Defense Department has said it will comply with the court order for now â&#x20AC;&#x201D; freezing any discharge proceedings and technically ending its decadeslong policy of discriminating against gays. But it is uncertain what would happen if the court grants the administrationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s request for a temporary stay on the ruling.

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THE VICKSBURG POST

RELIGION SATURDAY, Oc to ber 16, 2010 • SE C TI O N B DEVOTION B2 | CHURCH EVENTS B3 Karen Gamble, managing editor | E-mail: newsreleases@vicksburgpost.com | Tel: 601.636.4545 ext 137

Mother must protect kids from ex-husband Q: Years ago, my former husband was convicted of molesting our daughter (now age 9), and his parole will end soon. Our children (we also have a son, age 11) haven’t seen him since 2002 and neither remembers him. I’ve been told he’s in a good church and is doing well. I’m trying to decide if he should have any contact with our children — even letters and pictures. I’m not comfortable with this, and I don’t want to risk hurting my kids again after we’ve made so much progress. Juli: It sounds like you’ve had to walk through FOCUS ON a lot of pain. THE FAMILY I can understand your hesitancy to reconnect your children with their father, even in light of the healing and growth he appears to have expeFOCUS ON rienced. THE FAMILY The parent-child relationship is sensitive. A child is in a completely vulnerable position, trusting a parent to provide safety and love. When a parent violates that trust in such a harmful way by abusing or molesting his children, he rightfully forgoes the privilege of parenting. Q: After two years of marriage, my wife says she doesn’t love me anymore. This is devastating because I love her with all my heart. There’s no abuse or nasty habits, we attend church regularly and we’ve both been faithful. But this is not the first marriage for either of us. Until I was asked to move out several months ago, I seemed to have a great relationship with her and her two sons. She says she’s “not happy” and, unless her feelings change in 60 days, she’ll file for divorce. What can I do? Jim: It’s impossible to know for sure without more information, but your wife seems to believe that the marriage should end simply because she doesn’t feel “in love” with you any more. The strongest marriages grow out of a rocksolid commitment on the part of both spouses — a commitment that doesn’t waver with fluctuating emotions and feelings. In fact, it’s possible that if your wife could grasp the importance of the commitment she made to you when you got married, those feelings of love could return. Regardless, it’s imperative that you and your wife find a quality marriage counselor during this critical time — one that can help you both work through your feelings and find a way back to that bedrock of commitment. •

Breaking the language barrier

Jim Daly

DR. Juli Slattery

Jim Daly is president of Focus on the Family, P.O. Box 444 Colorado Springs, CO 80903, host of the Focus on the Family radio program, and a husband and father of two. Dr. Juli Slattery is a licensed psychologist, co-host of Focus on the Family, author of several books, and a wife and mother of three. The website is www.family.org.

The associated press

Redzo Sekic from Bosnia, second right, sits with other imams in a class room during their first day of advanced training at the university in Osnabrueck, western Germany.

German university launches imams training By The Associated Press OSNABRUECK, Germany — Ahmed Sami spoke only Arabic when he moved from Morocco to Germany eight years ago to work as an imam. During his Friday prayer services at a mosque in western Germany, he soon noticed that many of the listeners could not understand him. “The children and teenagers don’t speak a lot of Arabic anymore,” the 31-year-old imam said. “German is their native language.” Now Sami’s part of a pilot program at the University of Osnabrueck that started this week to train imams — not only in the German language but also to steer them to preach about Islam in a way consistent with Germany’s democratic values and religious tolerance. It comes at a time of growing concern about some young German Muslims becoming radicalized in extremist mosques and turning to terrorism. This month’s terror alert in Europe was sparked by information provided by a German radical of Afghan descent who had been captured by U.S. forces in Afghanistan. “We need imams who are socialized and at home in Germany,” said Rauf Ceylan, a professor for Islamic religious education and one of the founders of the new program in Osnabrueck, in northwestern Germany. “They influence the religious orientation of Muslims in Germany, they have a big impact on whether young Muslims will practice a tolerant, conservative or extremist version of Islam.”

A woman Islamic teacher listens during training. Other European countries have been taking new measures as well. In France, which has a Muslim population of at least 5 million, the Catholic University of Paris began courses to train French imams in 2008; several imams have been expelled in recent years for what was deemed dangerous teaching. Experts say the new German aca-

demic initiative is much needed. So far, more than 90 percent of the 2,000 or so imams in Germany barely speak any German. Most come from Turkey and only stay here for a couple of years before going back home. Due to the language barrier, these foreign-sent imams can’t interact with younger community members and they are not aware of the specific problems the 4.3 million Muslims in Germany deal with on an everyday basis. Imams hold key positions within the immigrant communities. Just like pastors or rabbis, they deliver religious guidance. They are also the first contact point for parents’ worries when the children don’t perform well in school;, they mediate in marital disputes; or get involved in cultural clashes with the Christian majority in Germany. The federal government was expected to announce the establishment of up to three new university departments for Islamic studies in Germany that will include several new professorships. The goal is to educate a new generation of imams and school teachers for Islamic religious instructions who believe and teach that western values and Islam are compatible. “We need mosques that are transparent, in order to create an atmosphere of trust,” among Germans and Muslim immigrants, the integration minister of Lower-Saxony, Aygul Ozkan, said at the opening ceremony in Osnabrueck earlier this week. Ozkan, a daughter of Turkish immigrants herself, said in order to create this transparency,

it was essential that more imams learn the language and also preach in German. For Sami, learning to preach in German is one of the main attractions of the state- and federallyfunded Osnabrueck program. While he has already started translating parts of his Arabic sermons into German, he still feels the need to improve his overall language skills. Sami, one of 30 students enrolled in the one-year, tuition-free program, said he also looked forward to classes about Germany’s political system. “It’s very important for us to understand the pluralistic, German society,” he said. “It’s very different from the political system in Morocco.” The curriculum includes a visit to the German parliament in Berlin, a meeting with a rabbi at a synagogue in Osnabrueck and several classes by Christian theologians. Avni Altiner, the head of the Shura in Lower Saxony, a Muslim association made up of 80 communities that supports the new program, also stressed the need for more Germanspeaking preachers at mosques in Germany. “We don’t want foreign, fundamentalist preachers in this country, we want German imams,” Altiner said. The Osnabrueck imam training will cost the public $418,000 to fund through 2013. Starting in 2012, the university is also going to offer a threeyear bachelor degree program for imams.

Mormon church denounces cruelty toward gays By The Associated Press SALT LAKE CITY — The Mormon Church has chided its members to consider whether their attitudes toward all people — including gays — followed Christian principles, responding to activists’ demand that a church leader withdraw antigay statements. The Human Rights Campaign, the nation’s largest gay civil rights organization, delivered a petition letter this week carrying 150,000 signatures to The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day

On D1 Middle school tough time for gay youths Saints’ headquarters, asking leader Boyd K. Packer to retract his statements in an Oct. 3 sermon that same-sex relationships are unnatural and can be overcome. Packer, 86, is the secondhighest ranking Mormon church leader and the next in line for the presidency of the 13.5 million-member faith. Activists said such rheto-

ric is harmful, factually inaccurate and can result in the kind of bullying that leads some lesbian, gay, bisexual Boyd K. and transPacker gender youth to attempt suicide. At least four gay teens killed themselves last month across the country after reportedly experiencing anti-gay bullying and harassment. In an official church statement about an hour after

the activists delivered their petition, spokesman Michael Otterson called those deaths tragic. “We join our voice with others in unreserved condemnation of acts of cruelty, or attempts to belittle or mock any group or individual that is different — whether those difference arise from race, religion, mental challenge, social status, sexual orientation, or for any other reason,” Otterson said. “Such actions simply have no place in our society.” Otterson said church history is replete with examples

of discrimination against Mormons and that members should be “especially sensitive to the vulnerable in society,” including gays. The statement also reiterated the faith’s belief that all sexual relations outside of marriage are wrong and said the church defines marriage as being only between a man and a woman. Since the 1990s, the church has worked to prevent the passage of laws legalizing samesex marriage nationwide and helped generate millions to fund California’s Proposition 8 in 2008.


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Saturday, October 16, 2010

The Vicksburg Post

church events Antioch Baptist Sunday services at Antioch Baptist Church and Unity Outreach Ministries (A Full Gospel Ministry), 1800 Poplar St., behind Jones-Upchurch Realty, begin at 9:15 a.m. with children’s church, followed by worship at 10 weekly. Tuesday prayer service is at 6:30 p.m., and midweek service/Bible study is at 7. Alfred E. Lassiter Sr. is pastor.

Baha’i Faith Services for the Baha’i Faith include a devotional at 11 a.m. Sunday, followed by Deepening at 11:30. The phone number is 601-4155360.

Berachah Activities at Berachah Church, 2918 Fisher Ferry Road, begin at 7 tonight with praise and worship. Dr, Tim Hines will bring the message. Sunday school is at 9:30 a.m., followed at 10:30 by praise and worship with Hines, and children’s church for ages 4-8. A nursery is provided for up to age 3. Women’s Bible classes are at 6:30 p.m. Monday. Wednesday Awana runs from 6 to 8 p.m. Bible study and youth service is at 7. Second Watch prayer is from 9 p.m. to midnight Friday. Roger Cresswell is pastor. Visit www.berachah.net.

Bethel A.M.E. Services at Bethel A.M.E. Church, 805 Monroe St., begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school, followed by worship at 11 a.m. Communion is each first Sunday. Wednesday Bible study begins at 6:30 p.m. Membership training is at 10 a.m. each Saturday before the first and third Sunday. Choir rehearsal is at 10 a.m. each Saturday before the fourth Sunday. Board meeting is each second Sunday after the service. The Rev. Quincy Jones is pastor.

Bethlehem M.B. Services at Bethlehem M.B. Church, 3055 N. Washington St., begin with Sunday school at 9:30 a.m. with Mattie Brown, superintendent, leading. Communion service is each fourth Sunday. Covenant meeting is at 11 a.m. each third Sunday. Bible class is at 6 p.m. Wednesday. Kevin Winters is musician.

BovinaU.M.C. Services at Bovina United Methodist Church, 70 Bovina Drive, begin at 9:30 a.m. with a special time for children directed by Carol Farrar. The Rev. Lister Bowdoin is pastor.

Bowmar Baptist Services at Bowmar Baptist Church, 1825 U.S. 61 South, begin at 8:30 a.m. with classic worship. Lifegroups meet at 9. Creative worship for families, Stepping Stones (5-year-old worship), Kids on the Rock and youth worship begin at 10:30. Signing for the hearing impaired is available upon request during the classic and creative services. Call 601-636-2596 or visit www.bowmarbaptist.com.

Bradley’s Chapel U.M.C. Services at Bradley’s Chapel United Methodist Church, 13815 Oak Ridge Road, begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school. Worship is at 11 at Redwood United Methodist Church. Wednesday night prayer begins at 6 p.m. at the home of John and Beverly Harris. On Thursday, Senior Day is from 9:30 until 11 a.m. Family Night Out begins at 5 p.m. Oct. 23 at Hibachi Grill. The Rev. Harry Hawkins is pastor.

Bypass Church of Christ Gospel meeting at Bypass Church of Christ, 787 U.S. 61 North, begins at 6 tonight with Larry Burrell, speaker, minister of Parkview Drive

Church of Christ of Monroe, followed by singing groups who will edify the church in song. Sunday services begin at 9:30 a.m. with Bible classes for all ages, with Burrell teaching a combined class of teenagers and adults. worship is at 10:30 with Burrell, delivering the message. Worship consists of congregational and a cappella singing and observance of the Lord’s Supper. Lunch will be served at 12:30 p.m., followed by worship at 2:45. Evening service is canceled. Gospel meeting continues each night at 7 Monday through Thursday. For transportation or a free nondenominational Bible correspondence course or home Bible study, call 601638-6165. Dr. Willie Nettle is minister.

Calvary Baptist Services at Calvary Baptist, 406 Klein St., begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school. Newly enhanced Communion services are at 11 a.m. each first and second Sunday. Breakfast is served at 9 a.m. each second Sunday. Mission meeting is each third Sunday, covenant each fourth Sunday and worship services are each fifth Sunday at 11 a.m. Prayer service and Bible class is each Wednesday at 5:45 p.m. Nathaniel Williams is the choir director. Johnny May Marble is the choir president. Patrick Little is the musician. The Rev. Rudy Smith is pastor. Cook out and fun day is set for Oct. 23 from 11 a.m. until 3 p.m.

Calvary Baptist Services at Calvary Baptist Church, 2878 Old Highway 27, begin at 9:45 a.m. with Sunday school, followed by worship, a baptismal service and a deacon ordination service for Larry Storey and Howard Thomas are at 11 with the Rev. Macon Phillips, former pastor, delivering the message. R.L. Sigrest is worship leader. Evening activities begin at 4 with sanctuary choir practice, followed by discipleship training at 5. Evening worship at begins at 6 with Dr. Farris Smith, Warren Cunty Interim Director of Missions. GROW visitation begins at 6 p.m. Tuesday. On Wednesday, RA’s, GA’s, youth activities and prayer meeting begin at 6 p.m.

Christ Episcopal Christ Episcopal Church, 1115 Main Street, will celebrate the 21st Sunday after Pentecost with Holy Eucharist Rite I at 8 a.m. in the chapel and Holy Eucharist Rite II at 10 in the nave. The Rev. Dan McKee will preach and celebrate at both services. Choir practice is at 9 a.m. in the parish hall. Youth Sunday school will join the 10 a.m. service, during which child care is provided. Fellowship and refreshments will follow the service in the parish hall. On Wednesday, the coffee/ Bible study group will meet at 10 a.m. in the Sunday school building. A healing service will be at 12:15 p.m. in the chapel. A class of instruction for centering prayer is at 5:30 p.m. Thursday in the nave. Call 601-638-5899. Visit www. christchurchvburg.dioms. org.

Church of Christ Services at Church of Christ, 3333 N. Frontage Road, begin at 9 a.m. with Bible classes. Worship is at 10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. with Eric Welch speaking. On Wednesday, a ladies Bible class begins at 9:45 a.m. Bible classes for all ages are at 7 p.m. Call 601-636-4801 or e-mail vickcofc@cablelynx. com for a free correspondence course or home Bible study course.

The Church of the Holy Trinity, Episcopal The 21st Sunday after

devotion “Thou hast also given me the shield of Thy salvation: and Thy right hand hath holden me up, and Thy gentleness hath made me great.” Psalm 18:35 • Do you know what our churches could use a little bit more of? Courtesy among the brethren — love in the little things, love that says “please” and “thank you,” love that steps back and gives the other person first place. • It never ceases to amaze me how people so quickly lose their religion when they leave church on Sunday morning. They go to their cars in the parking lot, then cut people off in traffic. And don’t ever take someone’s “regular” seat in church. You’re seen as stealing their “rightful place in the worship service! • May God cleanse our churches of self-rightousness and pride. May He purify us from anything that seeks to elevate self over others. The devotion is written by Dr. Adrian Rogers in conjunction with Love Worth Finding Ministries. The website is www.lwf.org. Pentecost at The Church of the Holy Trinity, Episcopal, South and Monroe streets, will be celebrated with Holy Eucharist, Rite I, at 8 a.m. and Holy Eucharist, Rite II, at 10:30. Adult and youth Sunday school begins at 9:30 and children’s Sunday school is at 10:15. A nursery is provided from 9:15 to 11:30. Youth meeting begins at 5 p.m. at Crawford Street United Methodist Church. On Monday, Feast of St. Luke, Holy Eucharist begins at 7 a.m. On Tuesday, the Lunch Bunch Group meets at 12:10 p.m. On Wednesday, Healing services begin at 12:05 p.m. Evening prayer is at 5:35. Congregational supper is at 6. Pilates begins at 9 a.m. Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday.

Clover Valley M.B. Services at Clover Valley M.B. Church, 7670 Mississippi 27 South, begin at 10 a.m. with Sunday school. Communion is each first Sunday; Covenant is at 11 each third Sunday; pantry donations are accepted each second and fifth Sunday; fourth Sunday worship with devotional services by the women’s ministry; all start at 11. Bible study is at 7 p.m. each Tuesday. Missionary workers meet at 6:30 p.m. each second Tuesday. Choir rehearsal begins at 5 p.m. Monday and at 11 a.m. each Saturday before the second Sunday. Call 601-636-6375 or 601-6382070.

Cool Springs Services at Cool Springs M.B. Church, 385 Falk Steel Road, begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school. Communion is each first Sunday. Regular service is each third Sunday. Both begin at 11 a.m. Prayer service begins at 6 p.m. Tuesday, followed by Bible study. The Rev. Byron T. Maxwell is pastor.

Crawford Street U.M.C. Services at Crawford Street United Methodist Church, 900 Crawford St., begin at 9:45 a.m. with Sunday school and Melody Makers meeting. Children will rehearse at 9:45 in the sanctuary for the Children’s Sabbath which begins at 10:55. Bags will be passed out during the service for the Storehouse Food Pantry. The Rev. Cary Stockett is pastor. Youth handbells will meet at 4 p.m. MAAD for kindergarten through sixth grade and UMYF will meet at 5. On Monday, Meals on Wheels meet, the Link deadline is at noon. UMW Executive Committee will meet at 9:30 a.m. in the Agape classroom. On Tuesday, men’s breakfast and devotion begin at 6:50 a.m. Martha Circle will meet at 10 a.m. in the Commons area. The nominating committee will meet at 5 p.m. in the conference room. On Wednesday, dinner will be served at 5:15. Children’s activities are at 5:45. Adult handbell rehearsal, youth activities and Bible study are at 6. Chancel choir is at 7.

Cross Point Services at Cross Point Church, 510 Porters Chapel Road, begin at 10 a.m. with Sunday school. Worship is at 11 with Robert Andrews, pastor, delivering the sermon. Children’s church and a nursery are during worship. On Wednesday, adult Bible study, children’s choir and youth and young adult Bible study begin at 6 p.m.

Eagle Lake Baptist Services at Eagle Lake Baptist Church, Eagle Lake community, begin at 9:45 a.m. with Sunday school. Worship is at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. with Dwight Sibley, pastor, delivering both messages of the day. Leadership team meeting begins at 5 p.m. On Tuesday, finance committee meeting begins at 5 p.m., followed by a deacons meeting at 6. Wednesday service begins at 6:30 p.m. Pastor appreciation day is set for Oct. 31 with a covered dish luncheon.

Eagle Lake U.M.C. Services at Eagle Lake United Methodist Church, 16682 Mississippi 465, Eagle Lake, begin at 9 a.m. with Worship is at 11 with Bishop Hope Morgan Ward, Bishop of the Mississippi Conference, bringing the sermon. Fellowship time will follow. Sunday school begins at 10:19. A joint potluck dinner will follow worship at Redwood United Methodist Church. The Eagle Lake Hi-Steppers walk in the fellowship hall at 8 a.m. weekdays. Revelation Bible study No. 5 begins at 9:30 a.m. Wednesday.

Ebenezer Baptist Services at Ebenezer Baptist Church, 2346 Grove St., begin with Sunday school at 9 a.m. Willie H. Smith is superintendent. Communion is each fourth Sunday at 5:30 p.m. The Rev. Willie J. Hardy will be leading the service.

Edwards Baptist Services at Edwards Baptist Church, 101 Magnolia St., begin at 10 a.m. with Sunday school, followed by worship at 11. Bible study begins at 6 Sunday and Wednesday night. All services will be led by Dr. John McCall, interim pastor. Curlee Green is minister of music. Linda Dickson is pianist. A nursery is provided and managed by Debby Best. E-mail Edwardsbaptch@bellsouth.net, or call 601-852-8141.

Faith Christian Center Services at Faith Christian Center, 1100 Main St., begin at 9 a.m. with Sunday school, followed by worship at 10. Children’s church and a nursery are provided. A men’s and women’s fellowship is at 5 p.m. each first Sunday. Intercessory prayer is at 6 p.m. Wednesday, followed by Bible class and teens ministry at 7.

Dr. Ollie Hardaway Jr. is pastor. For transportation, call 601-638-1600.

Family Life Cathedral Sunday services at Family Life Cathedral, An Oasis of Love, 2832 Ken Karyl Ave., begin at 9:30 a.m. with Successful Living classes, followed by praise and worship at 11. A nursery is provided for children as old as 3, and children’s church is available. Second Sunday praise and worship begin at 8 a.m. Successful Living classes begin at 6 p.m. Friends and Family Day is each third Sunday with Successful Living classes at 9:30, followed by praise and worship at 11. On Wednesday, intercessory prayer begins at 6 p.m., followed by discipleship classes at 7. Morning prayer is from 6 until 9 on Friday. Call 601-6293900 or 601-638-3433. E-mail flcoasisoflove@Cablelynx. com. Betty J. Young Tyler is pastor.

First Baptist Services at First Baptist Church, 1607 Cherry St., begin at 9:30 a.m. with Bible study, followed by worship at 10:50 with Dr. Matt Buckles, pastor, delivering the message. Bible study groups are available, and a nursery is provided. Sunday school and morning worship for the hearing impaired are available. E-Groups begin at 5 p.m.. Celebrate Recovery, GriefShare, DivorceCare and Celebration Station begin at 6 p.m. Tuesday at the Mafan Building, 1315 Adams St. On Wednesday, English as a Second Language begins at 8:30 a.m.; Mission Mosaic at 4:30 p.m.; and preschool and children’s choirs at 5. Church family time begins at 5:50. Adult and youth Bible study, RAs, GAs, Mission Friends and adult choir rehearsal are at 6:15, and family night supper is from 4:45 until 6. On Thursday, Medical/ Dental Clinic will be open from 2 until 7 p.m. at 1315 Adams St.; first come, first served. On Friday, English as a Second Language begins at 8:30 a.m. Celebrate Recovery will meet at 6 p.m. at the Mafan Building.

First Baptist Services at First Baptist Church, 1511 1/2 St., begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school. Worship is at 11 a.m. each first and third Sunday. Communion is each first Sunday. Prayer and Bible study is each Wednesday at 5 p.m. Choir rehearsal is Saturday before the first Sunday at 3 p.m. and Saturday before the third Sunday at noon.

First Christian Church Services at First Christian Church, (Disciples of Christ), 3005 Porters Chapel Road, begin at 9:30 .a.m. with Sunday school. Worship is at 10:45 with the chancel choir presenting the anthem. Jeffery Murphy, will deliver the message. The Lord’s Supper is celebrated weekly. A nursery is provided. Choir and Christmas cantata rehearsal begin at 6 p.m. Wednesday.

First Nazarene Activities at First Church of the Nazarene, 3428 Wisconsin Ave., begin at 9:45 a.m. with Sunday school. Worship begins at 10:50. The nursery worker is Dorothy Matthews. Evening worship begins at 6. Midweek Bible study is at 7 p.m. Wednesday. The Rev. Charles Parish is pastor.

First Presbyterian Services at First Presbyterian Church, Cherry and South streets, begin at 9:30 a.m. with worship led by the Rev. Tim Brown. Sunday school is at 10:45. Youth fellowship and Partners in Prayer begin at 6 p.m. The choir director is Sharon Penley. The organist is Barbara Tracy.

On Monday, Beth Moore Bible study begins at 8:30 a.m. Boy Scouts will meet at 7. On Tuesday, men’s Bible study begins at 7:15 a.m.; Al Anon and Hannah/Lydia Circle begin at noon; and Session begins at 5:15 p.m On Wednesday, Explorers Bible study is at 9:30 a.m., choir interns will meet at 4:45 p.m. and supper begins at 5:15 p.m. in Mansell Hall. Adult Bible study and music/ missions for grades 1-6 begin at 6. Sanctuary choir practice is at 7.

Gibson Memorial Activities at Gibson Memorial United Methodist Church, 335 Oak Ridge Road, begin at 10 a.m. with Sunday school. The Dabney Bible Class can be heard at 10 a.m. Sunday on WBBV 101.3. Worship is at 11. ReThink Evangelism study is at 6 p.m. Greg Hazelrig is pastor. Paul Ballard is worship leader. Bell choir practice begins at 5:15 p.m. Tuesday. On Wednesday, JOY Group meets at 11:30 a.m. Bible study begins at 12:30 p.m. and choir practice is at 7 p.m. Fall Festival is set for Oct. 23 from 2 until 5 p.m.

Goodrum Baptist Services at Goodrum Baptist Church, 4569 Halls Ferry Road, begin at 9:45 a.m. with Sunday school, followed by worship at 11. Wednesday prayer meeting begins at 6:30 p.m. Mike Pennock is the pastor. Rick McDaniel is music leader.

Grace Baptist Activities at Grace Baptist Church, 1729 Hankinson Road, begin tonight from 5 until 8 with the Fall Festival Hee Haw. Sunday services begin at 9:45 a.m. with Bible study, followed by worship at 11. The Rev. Bryan Abel will deliver the message. Hubert Stroud will lead the music. Discipleship training is at 5:30. Worship is at 6:30. On Wednesday, GAs, RAs and youth-adult Bible study begin at 6:30 p.m.

Greater Grove Street Services at Greater Grove Street M.B. Church, 2715 Alcorn Drive, begin at 8:30 a.m. with worship. Fifth Sunday services begin at 10 a.m. The Lord’s Supper is observed each first Sunday. Children’s church and a nursery are provided. Bible school begins at 6 p.m. with Hour of Power Service each Wednesday before the fourth Sunday. A baptismal is each last Wednesday. On Thursday, Bible Class and fellowship begin at 10:30 a.m. Valet parking is available for the handicapped or senior citizens. For transportation, call 601-218-3911. C.J. Williams is minister of music. The Rev. Dr. Casey D. Fisher is pastor.

Greater Jerusalem Services at Greater Jerusalem Baptist Church, 5026 Mount Alban Road, begin at 8:30 a.m. with Sunday school. Worship follows at 9:30.The Lord’s Supper is observed each first and third Sunday. Sunday night service begins at 6:30 at Christian Home Baptist Church, Lee Road. Johnny Huges is pastor. Leonard Walker, pastor of New Mount Elem Baptist, speaker. On Tuesday, Men of Jerusalem rehearses at 6:30 p.m., and Voices of Jerusalem at 8. Wednesday night prayer service is at 6:30, followed by Bible class at 7:30. Deacons meeting is at 7 p.m. each last Thursday. Youth choir rehearsal begins at noon each third and fourth Saturday. Tapes and Cds of morning worship may be purchased from Edward Huell or Gregory Linzy at 601-634-8186. Kemp Burley Jr. is pastor.

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Saturday, October 16, 2010

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church events Mount Givens M.B.

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special events

Greater Oak Grove M.B. Services at Greater Oak Grove M.B. Church, 3802 Patricia St., begin at 8 a.m. with worship, followed by Sunday school at 9:45. Bible class is at 6 p.m. Tuesday. James C. Archer is associate pastor.

Hawkins U.M.C. Sunday activities at Hawkins United Methodist Church, 3736 Halls Ferry Road, begin at 7:30 a.m. with men’s breakfast. Sunday school is at 8:45, followed by worship at 10. Evening activities begin at 5 with adult Bible studies and children’s handbells. S.W.I.M. (children’s activities) and snack supper for youth and children begin at 5:30. UMYF begins at 6. A nursery is provided. On Monday, Feeding the Homeless begins at 5:30 p.m.; Cub Scouts meets at 6; and Boy Scouts meets at 7. On Tuesday, UMW Charter Circle meets at 10 a.m. Neighborhood Kids meets at 4 p.m. Prayer group meets at 6. On Wednesday, Handbells begin at 5:45 p.m. and chancel choir at 7. On Thursday, Adult Bible study begins at 9 a.m.

Higher Praise Services at Higher Praise, a multi-cultural, non-denominational, spirit filled church, 260 Highway 27 South, begin with Worship and the Word at 10:30 a.m. Sunday with Chaz Bosarge, pastor. On Wednesday, Growing In Grace Bible study begins at 7 p.m., led by Bosarge. Prayer and Praise is each first and third Thursday from 7 until 8 p.m. Judah Ministries for the youths is each second and fourth Wednesday at 7 p.m., led by Renelle Bosarge. The first Saturday, Men of Destiny, prayer breakfast is bi-monthly at 8 a.m. For information, call 601594-0183.

House of Peace Services at The House of Peace Worship Church International, 2372 Grove St., begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school, followed by worship at 11. On Monday, intercessory prayer begins at 6 p.m. On Tuesday, intercessory prayer begins at 5 p.m.; Teen Talk and Bible class is at 6; and choir rehearsal at 7. Free tutoring is from 5 to 6:15 p.m. Tuesdays. Perfect Peace is broadcast at 6 a.m. Sundays on WAPT16 and Monday through Friday on WUFX-11. Teen Fellowship begins at 8 a.m. Oct. 23 for ages 13-18 years. Hallelujah Night begins at 5:30 p.m. Oct. 31. Linda Sweezer is founder and pastor.

Immanuel Baptist Services at Immanuel Baptist Church, 6949 U.S. 61 South, begin at 9:45 a.m. with Sunday school, followed by worship and children’s church, led by children’s director Ashley Coomes, at 10:45. Discipleship training begins at 5, followed by worship at 6. On Wednesdays, prayer service, children’s classes for grades K-6 and youth services begin at 7 p.m. Adult choir practice, led by interim music director Dale Yocum, begins at 8. A nursery is available. Billy Brumfield is pastor. Jason McGuffie is associate pastor and youth minister.

King David No. 1 M.B. Services at King David No. 1 M.B., 2717 Letitia St. begin with Sunday school at 9:30 a.m. Communion is each second Sunday at 11 a.m. Choir rehearsal is each first, third and fourth Monday at 6 p.m. Bible study is each Wednesday at 2 p.m. The usher board meets each second Saturday at 11 a.m. Creative Women’s Ministry meets at 9 a.m. each fourth Saturday. The Rev. A.L. Hines is pastor.

TODAY • Cedar Grove M.B. — 5 p.m., usher board program, “Baking of the Gospel Cake”; the Rev. Willie Hardy, guest speaker; 3300 Halls Ferry Road. • Greater Mount Olive — 5 p.m., George McGlouster benefit; the Rev. Douglas Harris, pastor; all singers and groups invited; 109 N. Locust St. • Lighthouse Baptist — 9 a.m.-noon, Bible conference; 1804 Sky Farm Ave. • Mount Zion M.B. — 6 p.m., honoring Charlie Blackmore Jr., pastor and wife. Linda; Ballground. • Rose Hill M.B. — 6 p.m., choir musical; all choirs and soloists are invited; 683 Stenson Road.

SUNDAY • Cherry Grove M.B. — Noon, 132nd church anniversary; the Rev. Frank Mallet Jr.; speaker; the Rev. Timothy Jackson, pastor; 2840 Mount Moriah Road, Edwards. • China Grove No. 1 M.B. — 2 p.m., 93rd church anniversary; the Rev. Joseph Brisco, guest speaker; the Rev. R.L. Miller, pastor; dinner served; Oak Ridge Road. • Family Cathedral — 11 a.m., Fall Harvest Feast Celebration; invite someone to break bread with, bring your favorite food; 2832 Ken Karyl Ave. • First Baptist — 1 p.m., Pew Rally; dinner will be served; the Rev. Roosevelt Smith, speaker and pastor; 1511 1/2 Lane St. • Mount Carmel Ministries — 3 p.m., Minister Monya Williams, initial sermon; 2015 Grove St. • Mount Heroden M.B. — 1:30 p.m., 133rd, church anniversary and family day program; the Rev. James Jones, guest speaker; dinner served; Dr. Louis A. Hall Sr.; 1117-19 Clay St. • Pleasant Valley — 1:30 p.m., 1st anniversary of the Rev. E.E. Gibbs, pastor; the Rev. Byron Maxwell, speaker; 2585 N. Washington St. • Soul Saving M.B. — 1:30 p.m. men and women’s day program; Nancy Johnson, speaker; the Rev. Frank Gardner, speaker; 522 Locust St. • Travelers Rest Baptist — 3 p.m., all male program; the Rev. Tracy Collins, of East Mount Olive M.B. and choir; the Rev. Thomas E. Bernard, pastor; 718 Bowmar Ave. • Triumphant Baptist — 3 p.m., Grace is Greater than Race, community worship; sponsored by Triumphant Baptist, Highland Baptist and Mission Mississippi; Kings Community Empowerment Center, 224 R.L. Chase Circle.

THURSDAY • Belmont M.B. — 7 p.m., marriage conference; the Rev. Phillip Burks, pastor; 4446 Charlie Brown Road.

King of Kings Sunday services at King of Kings Christian Center, 4209 Mount Alban Road, begin at 9 a.m. with Sunday school, followed by worship at 10. Children’s ministry for ages 2-6 is Sunday. Ages 2-10 meet Thursday. Bible class is at 6:30 p.m. each Thursday. For transportation, call 601-661-6444 or 601-629-7791. Willie P. Taylor is pastor.

King Solomon Baptist Sunday services at King Solomon Baptist Church, 1401 Farmer St., begin at 8:15 a.m. with “The Hour of SoulSaving Power.” Regular worship is at 1o with the Rev. R.D. Bernard, pastor, delivering both messages of the day. The senior choir will sing. Child care is provided beginning at 9:30 a.m. Sunday school for the youth is at 11. Sunday night fellowship begins at 5 p.m. with Bernard delivering the message. The praise team will provide the music. The message can be heard at 11 a.m. on WTRM 100.5 and on WJIW 104.7 and KJIW 94.5 at 7 p.m. CDs of the Sunday message may be obtained by calling 601-6387658. Bible study is at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday and at noon on Friday. For transportation, call 601-831-4387 or 601-6305342 a day ahead.

Lighthouse Assembly Services at Lighthouse Assembly of God, 1790 Sherman Ave., begin at 9:45 a.m. with Sunday school, followed by worship at 10:45. Debbie Quimby will lead praise and worship. Children’s church is led by Harry and Vickie Ogle. Evening service is canceled. Wednesday night services begin at 6:30 with Bible study for all ages. The Rev. George Farris is pastor.

Lighthouse Baptist Services at Lighthouse Baptist Church, 1804 Sky Farm Ave., begin at 9:45 a.m. with Sunday school. Mike Sharp will lead the adult class. Women’s intercessory prayer is between Sunday school

and 11 a.m. worship, which is led by Dr. E.L. Sharp, pastor. Sunday evening, men’s prayer is at 5:30 and evening worship is at 6 with special music and the pastor’s message. Bible study and prayer service are at 6 p.m. Wednesday.

Living Word Baptist

• Warren County Baptist Association — 9:30 a.m., Warren County Baptist Women’s Association; Robert Miller, moderator; 1411 Martin Luther King. Jr. St.

FRIDAY • Belmont M.B. — 7 p.m., marriage conference; the Rev. Phillip Burks, pastor; 4446 Charlie Brown Road. • Warren County Baptist Association — 9:30 a.m., Warren County Baptist Women’s Association; Robert Miller, moderator; 1411 Martin Luther King. Jr. St.

OCT. 23 • China Grove M.B. Church No. 2 — 3 p.m., appreciation program for Corrine Sanders; the Rev. Tommy Wheeler, speaker; the Rev. Darryl Moore, pastor; 1014 China Grove Road. • Eagle Lake Baptist — 4 p.m., Fall Festival; Eagle Lake community. • Gibson Memorial United Methodist — 2 p.m., fall festival; 335 Oak Ridge Road. • The Lutheran Church of the Messiah — 4-7 p.m., Germanfest; bratwurst plate, $8; hot dog plate, $4; eat in or carry-out; 601-636-1894; 301 Cain Ridge Road. • Mount Carmel M.B. — 6 p.m., musical extravaganza; Barbara Appleby 601-638-5793; Dr. Franklin Lassiter; 2629 Alma St. • Mount Olive M.B. — 4 p.m., choir program; the Rev. Richard Hopkins, pastor. Patricia Tubbs, choir presiedent; 210 Villanova Road. • St. Peter M.B. — 1 p.m., youth department musical; guest choirs and soloists invited; 1710 Crawford St. • Warren County Baptist Association — 9:30 a.m., Warren County Baptist Women’s Association; Robert Miller, moderator; 1411 Martin Luther King. Jr. St.

OCT. 30 • New Mount Pilgim M.B. — 5 p.m., benefit program for Willette Howard; Gwen England, 601-883-0644 or Denise White Hatchett, 601*638-4771; 1014 China Grove Road.

OCT. 23 • Family Life Cathedral — 6 p.m., “The State of Mind” or Spirits That Bind Us, drama play; Elder Barbara Burns, coordinator; Betty J. Young Tyler, pastor; 2832 Ken Karyl Ave. • Greater Mount Zion Baptist — 3 p.m., Women in Red parade;the Rev. Gregory Butler, pastor; 907 Farmer St. • Travelers Rest Baptist — 3 p.m., 97th church anniversary; the Rev. Jimmy Edwards, pastor of RosemontM.B. Church and choir; 335 Oak Ridge Road.

begin at 9 a.m. with Sunday school. Holy Communion is 11 Youth worship begins at 11 each first Sunday. Prayer meeting is each Wednesday at 7 p.m., followed by Bible class. The Rev. James C. Archer is pastor.

Mount Alban M.B.

Services at Living Word Baptist Church, 2845 Clay St., Suite 13 (in the Emmich Building), begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school and new members orientation. Worship is at 11. Morning Glory worship services are at 8:30 a.m. each first and third Sunday. Bible study is at 7 each Wednesday night. W.I.T.N.E.S.S. is at 10 a.m. each first and third Saturday. Man II Man, a men’s ministry, is at 8:30 a.m. each second and fourth Sunday. Dr. Stevie C. Duncan is senior pastor. Visit www. thelivingwordbaptistchurch. com.

Sunday services at Mount Alban M.B. Church, 2385 Mount Alban Road, begin at 9 a.m. with Sunday school led by Leonard Knight, deacon and superintendent. Worship with Communion is each first Sunday; praise and worship are each second Sunday; youth service is each fifth Sunday; all start at 11. Praise and worship are at 10 a.m. each third Sunday On Wednesday, prayer/ Bible study is at 6:30 p.m. On Thursday, choir rehearsal begins at 6 p.m. Women of Faith is at 10 a.m. each second Saturday. The Rev. Henry Lee Taylor Jr. is pastor.

Lutheran Church of the Messiah

Mount Ararat M.B.

The Divine Service for the 20th Sunday after Trinity will be celebrated at 9 a.m. at The Lutheran Church of the Messiah (LCMS), 301 Cain Ridge Road. Sunday school for all ages follows at 10:30. Germanfest Supper is from 4 until 7 p.m. Oct. 23. Visit www.lutheranchurchofthemessiah.org or call 601-636-1894.

Mercy Seat Baptist Services at Mercy Seat Baptist, 5 Dos Casas Lane, begin at 10 a.m. with Sunday school, led by Grace Brown. Communion begins at 11 a.m. each third and fourth Sunday. Covenant is each third Sunday. Choir practice led by Mattie Lacey begins at 6:30 p.m. each Thursday before the third and fourth Sunday. Musicians are Shirley Coleman-Harris and Charlie Gross. The Rev. Rudy L. Smith is pastor.

Morning Star M.B. Services at Morning Star M.B. Church, 848 Glass Road,

Services at Mount Ararat M.B. Church, Eagle Lake community, are at 1:30 p.m. each second Sunday. Dr. L.A. Hall Sr. is pastor.

Mount Calvary Baptist Services at Mount Calvary Baptist Church, 1350 East Ave., begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school, directed by Al Evans, superintendent. Worship is at 11 with Mincer Minor, pastor, delivering the message. Communion is each second and third Sunday. Services are at 8 a.m. each fifth Sunday. Children’s ministry for ages 1-7 begins at 9:30 a.m. Brotherhood meets at 6 p.m. each first Tuesday. Senior choir rehearses at 6 each Thursday. Wednesday’s youth Bible study and intercessory prayer begin at 6 p.m., followed by adult Bible study at 7. Male chorus rehearses at 6 p.m. each Thursday before the fifth Sunday. Junior choir rehearses from 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. each Saturday before the first and third Sunday.

The trustee board meets at 9 a.m. and deacons at 11 a.m. each Saturday before the second Sunday. For transportation call 601-636-4999.

Mount Carmel M.B. Services at Mount Carmel M.B. Church, 2629 Alma St., begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school led by Keafur Grimes. Worship and Communion are each first Sunday; Sunday school enhancement each second Sunday; worship and testimony service each third Sunday; youth services each fourth and fifth Sunday; all are at 11 a.m. Wednesday’s Bible study/prayer service is at 6:30 p.m. Male choir rehearsal begins at 7 p.m. Friday before the third Sunday. Senior choir rehearsal is at 4 p.m. Saturday before the first Sunday. Youth choir rehearsal is at 1 p.m. each fourth Saturday. Mission Society meets at 3 p.m. at the church each second Monday and at 2 p.m. each fourth Saturday at Carmel Manor, 910 Bowman St. Dr. Franklin L. Lassiter is pastor.

Mount Carmel Ministries Sunday services at Mount Carmel Ministries, 2015 Grove St., begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school for all ages and new members training. Worship begins at 11 with Communion each first Sunday. Family and Friends Day begins at 4 p.m. Sunday with Henry W. Bolden, pastor of Perfecting Faith Church in Detroit, will be the guest speaker. Musicians rehearse at 6 p.m. Monday. Praise and worship choir rehearses at 5 p.m. Wednesday. Youth choir rehearses at noon Saturdays before the first and third Sunday. Bible study is at 7 p.m. Wednesday. Bible class (bring lunch) is at noon Thursdays and men’s fellowship is at 7 p.m. For information or transportation, call 601-638-9015 or e-mail mtcarmelministri@ bellsouth.net.

Services at Mount Givens M.B. Church, 210 Kirkland Road, begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school on the second, third, fourth and fifth Sunday, led by Alice Scott, teacher and Sarah Cosey, superintendent. Communion is each fourth Sunday at 11 a.m. Bible study begins at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday with the Rev. Terry L. Moore, pastor. Senior choir rehearsal is at 6:30 p.m. each third and fourth Friday before the fourth Sunday. Harvest Day Program is set for Oct. 24 during morning worship. Call 601-631-0602.

Mount Hebron M.B.

Services at Mount Hebron M.B. Church, Bovina, are at 11:30 a.m. each first Sunday and include Communion. Willie J. White is pastor.

Mount Heroden Baptist Services at Mount Heroden Baptist Church, 1117-19 Clay St., begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school, directed by Hilda Y. White, superintendent. Worship is at 11. Communion is each first Sunday at 11. Youth service is at 11 each second Sunday. Prayer meeting/Bible study is at 5 p.m. each Wednesday. Senior choir rehearsal is each first Saturday at 2 p.m. Youth choir rehearses each second Saturday at 12:30 p.m.; activities follow. Dr. Louis A. Hall Sr. is pastor.

Mount Olive M.B. Services at Mount Olive M.B. Church of Villa Nova, 210 Villanova Road, in the Oak Ridge community, begin with Sunday school at 8:30 a.m. and worship at 10 each Sunday. Communion is at 10 a.m. each third Sunday, followed by fellowship dinner. On Tuesday, Bible study begins at 6:45 p.m. The Rev. Richard Hopkins is pastor.

Mount Pilgrim Services at Mount Pilgrim, Freetown, begin at 10 a.m. with Sunday school. First Sunday services begin at 11 a.m. and are led by Gracie Daniels, evangelist. Communion is each second Sunday and worship is each fifth Sunday; both begin at 11 a.m. Bible class is at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday. The Rev. Joseph L. Brown is pastor.

Mount Zion M.B. No. 4 Services at Mount Zion M.B. No. 4, 122 Union Ave. begin at 9 a.m. each second, third and fifth Sunday. Worship begins at 9 a.m. each first and fourth Sunday. Choir practice begins at 6 p.m. Wednesday before the first and fourth Sunday. The Rev. Henry Mayfield Sr. is pastor.

Narrow Way M.B. Services at Narrow Way M.B. Church, 522 Locust St., begin at 11 a.m. each first and third Sunday. Communion is each first Sunday. Bible class begins at 6 p.m. Wednesday. The Rev. James E. Williams is pastor. Call 601-218-8061.

New Beginning Services at New Beginning Full Deliverance Ministries, 1890 S. Frontage Road, Suite 2, begin at 9:15 a.m. with Sunday school, followed at 10:25 by worship. Monday intercessory prayer begins at 6 p.m. Wednesday Bible class begins at 6 p.m. Michelle King is pastor. Apostle Clarence and Lavern Walsh, overseers. Call 601301-0586.

New Dimension World Services at New Dimension World, 2011 Washington St., begin at 11 a.m. Sunday with worship. Sunday services can be watched live at www. NDWorld.org. Tuesday Night Touch (question and answer Bible study) is at 7 p.m. each Tuesday. Bishop George Tyler Continued on Page B4.


B4

Continued from Page B3. Straughter is founder and senior pastor. Call 601-4560215.

New Mount Elem M.B. Activities at New Mount Elem M.B. Church, 3014 Wisconsin Ave., begin this morning with marriage/expecting marriage soon enrichment breakfast fellowship at Shoney’s. Deacon Lawerence and Lillian Harris, chairpersons. Christian Home No. 2 M.B. will host third Sunday combined services with New Jerusalem Church at begin at 9 a.m. with baptismal. Sunday school is at 9:30, followed by worship at 11 . On Tuesday, intercessory prayer is at 6:30, followed by Bible class at 7. Dr. Leonard Walker is pastor.

Saturday, October 16, 2010

church begin at 6, followed by monthly business meeting. Youths will meet at 6:15 p.m. Wednesday with Bryson Haden, minister of the youths. Awana will meet at 6:30. Circle of Friends meets at 7 p.m. Thursday, Diane Beauman, guest speaker, will kick-off a Home Interiors fund raiser. A nursery is provided.

Pentecostal Explosion Services at Pentecostal Explosion Ministries, 2130 Washington St., begin with Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., followed by praise and worship at 10:30. Wednesday Bible study is at 6:30 p.m. Corporate prayer/Bible study is at 7 p.m. each second and fourth Friday. Leonard and Paula Calcote are pastors. Call 601-636-4978.

New Mount Pilgrim

Pleasant Valley M.B.

Services at New Mount Pilgrim M.B. Church, 501 N. Poplar St., begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school led by Leroy Gillium, deacon and assistant superintendent. The following begin at 11 — second Sunday services; Covenant after Sunday school each third Sunday; and Communion services each fourth Sunday. Life Changing for Today’s Christian is set for 6:30 p.m. Monday. Minister Jacqueline Griffin, is instructor. Prayer meeting is at 6 p.m. Tuesday, followed by Bible study led by the Rev. Virdell Lewis. Senior choir practice led by Jean Thomas begins at 6:30 p.m. each Wednesday before the second, third and fourth Sunday. The usher board meets at 11 a.m. each first Saturday. Recordings of services are available from Lee Griffin, deacon, or by calling 601-6366386. The Rev. Henry J. Williams is pastor.

Services at Pleasant Valley M.B. Church, 260 Mississippi 27, begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school, followed by worship at 11. A nursery for children as old as 4 is provided Sunday morning. Bible Institute is at 7. The Rev. Joe Harris Jr. is pastor.

New Popular Grove

services at New Popular Grove Independent Methodist Church, 4399 Mississippi North, Edwards, begin at 10 a.m. with 143rd church anniversary and homecoming service with James O. Bowman, pastor, speaking at St. Peters M.B. Church 615 Main St., Utica. Marshall Harris is the superintendent. Bible class begins at 6:30 p.m. Thursday. Tommie Moore is associate pastor.

Pleasant Valley M.B. Services at Pleasant Valley M.B. Church, 2585 N. Washington St., begin at 10 a.m. with Sunday school led by Silas Bright. Worship with Communion is at 11:30 a.m. each first Sunday. Worship begins at 11:30 each third Sunday. On Tuesday, prayer service begins at 6 p.m., followed by Bible study at 6:30. Choir rehearsal is at 5:30 p.m. each Friday before the first Sunday and at 11:30 a.m. each Saturday before the third Sunday. Ladies auxiliary is at 6:30 p.m. each Friday after the first Sunday. The Rev. E.E. Gibbs is pastor.

Port Gibson U.M.C. Sunday is the 21st Sunday after Pentecost at Port Gibson United Methodist Church, 901 Church St. Sunday school begins at 10 a.m., followed by worship at 11 with the Rev. David Harrison bringing the message. Professional counseling is offered through Grace Christian Counseling Center, 907 Church St., or by calling 601437-5046.

Porters Chapel U.M.C.

Services at Northside Baptist Church, 4820 N. Washington St., begin at 9:45 a.m. with Sunday school, followed by children’s church and worship at 11. Dr. Frank Lescallette, pastor, will deliver both messages of the day. A nursery is provided for all services. Sunday evening activities are canceled. Wednesday activities begin at 6:30 p.m. with Mission Study, men’s Bible study and GAs, followed by prayer at 7. Fall Festival is set for Oct. 30 from 4 until 9 p.m.

Services at Porters Chapel United Methodist Church, 200 Porters Chapel Road, begin at 8:30 a.m. with early worship, followed by the Good News Discussion Group at 9:45. Sunday school is at 10. Traditional worship service is at 11. The Rev. D.R. Ragsdale will deliver the sermon, and Ken Warren will lead music. A nursery is provided for children as old as 5. On Monday, Boy Scouts will meet at 7. On Tuesday, Cursillo will meet at 6:30 p.m. Porters Chapel Day is set for Oct. 23 from 9:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Call 601-636-2966.

Oak Chapel M.B.

Redbone U.M.C.

Northside Baptist

Services at the Oak Chapel Church in the Bovina Community begin with Sunday school at 10 a.m., under the direction of Charles Winson, deacon and superintendent. Worship is at 11 a.m. each first, third and fifth Sunday. Holy Communion is each third Sunday. Youth church is each fifth Sunday. Choir rehearsal begins at 11 a.m. Saturday before the fifth Sunday and Wednesday at 6 p.m. before the first and third Sunday. Dellie C. Robinson is pastor.

Oakland Baptist Services at Oakland Baptist Church, 2959 Oak Ridge Road, begin at 9:30 a.m. with a devotional led by Ray Wade. Sunday school is at 9:45, followed by worship and children’s church at 10:45. Music is led by Bryson Haden with special music by Virginia Rhinehart. Messages of the day will be by Justin Rhodes, pastor. Evening worship and children’s

Services at Redbone United Methodist Church, U.S. 61 South, begin at 10 a.m. with Sunday school, followed by worship at 11. The message will be Worship according to Jesus. Thomas M. Shreve is pastor.

Redwood U.M.C. Services at Redwood United Methodist Church, 101 Redwood Road, across from Redwood Elementary, begin at 10 a.m. with Sunday school. Worship is at 11 with Bishop Hope Morgan Ward, bringing the sermon. Christopher and Colt Lee will be acolytes. Carlton and Doug Jeter will be ushers. Potluck dinner will follow worship. A nursery is provided. Redwood Homemakers meet at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at the Senior Citizens Center. Kidz Klub meet at 3 p.m. Adult choir practice is at 6:30. Revelation Bible study begins at 6:30 p.m. Thursday.

church events

Call 601-218-6255.

St. Michael Catholic

Ridgeway Baptist

St. Michael Catholic Church, 100 St. Michael Place, will celebrate the 29th Sunday of Ordinary Time. Mass will be at 5:30 tonight and at 8:30 and 11 a.m. Sunday. The Sacrament of Penance is from 4:30 to 5 p.m. Saturdays. Daily Mass is celebrated at 8:30 a.m. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday and at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday. At 2 p.m. each Sunday is a Eucharist service in Spanish. Anyone interested in learning more about the Catholic faith should call 601-636-3445 for information about the RCIA program. Total Youth will meet at 1 p.m. Oct. 24 to discuss Fall Faith Fest.

Services at Ridgeway Baptist Church, 4684 Redwood Road, begin at 9:45 a.m. with Sunday school, followed by revival at 11 and 6 p.m. with Evangelist Danny Long. The Rev. Gene Jacks, pastor, will deliver messages of the day. Revival continues Monday through Wednesday each night 7. Prayer group meets at 9 a.m. Tuesdays at the home of Winne Mann. Bible study/ prayer meeting begins at 7 p.m. Wednesday.

St. Alban’s Episcopal Activities at St. Alban’s Episcopal Church, 5930 Warriors Trail, Bovina, begins today from 8until noon with a workday. The Episcopal Church Women will meet at 9; all in preparation for Fall Founders Day set for Oct. 29-31. Services for the 21st Sunday after Pentecost at begin at 8:30 a.m. with Holy Eucharist, Rite I. Choir practice under the direction of Joan H. Leese, organist and choirmaster, is at 9:45. Holy Eucharist, Rite II, is celebrated at 11 with the Rev. Billie Abraham, rector, preaching and celebrating at both services. Child care is provided at 11 a.m. Coffee and fellowship follows each service. Each Wednesday at 7 a.m. is a study of the book, “Twelve Steps to Spiritual Wholeness, A Christian Pathway.” Holy Eucharist and Healing service are at 6 p.m. Wednesdays.

St. James M.B. No. 1 Services at St. James M.B. Church No. 1, 400 Adams St., begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school led by Robert Hubbard, superintendent, and Walter Bell, assistant superintendent. Worship is at 11 a.m. each second and fourth Sunday. Communion is each second Sunday. Bible study begins at 6 p.m. each Tuesday. Willie J. White is pastor.

St. Luke Church of God in Christ Services at St. Luke Church of God in Christ, 915 First East St., begin at 7 p.m. Tuesday, with prayer/Bible study. Sunday services are canceled. Elder Douglas Anderson, pastor will speak at New Beginnings Church in Laurel. Members will also attend. One Hour of Prayer is at 8 a.m. Saturday. Home and foreign missions Bible study is at 7 p.m. Friday, followed by an evangelism service each first and third Friday. Choir rehearsal is at 8 p.m. each second and fourth Friday.

St. Paul Catholic St. Paul Catholic Church, 713 Crawford St., will celebrate the 29th Sunday in Ordinary Time. The Sacrament of Reconciliation and Rosary are at 5 p.m. Saturdays. Vigil Mass is at 5:30 tonight, and Sunday mass is at 10:30 a.m. Daily Mass is at 7 a.m. Tuesday through Friday. R.C.I.A. program continues at 7 p.m., for adults interested in learning more about the Catholic faith. Call 601-636-0140.

St Paul M.B. Services at St. Paul M.B. Church, 1413 Elm St., begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school. Evelyn Byrd is superintendent. Roosevelt Kidd is assistant superintendent. Communion is each second Sunday at 11 a.m. Monday Bible study is at 6 p.m. Choir rehearsal is at noon on Saturday. Dr. Michael R. Reed Sr. is pastor.

Shady Grove Baptist Services at Shady Grove Baptist Church, 61 Shady Grove Circle, begin at 10 a.m. with Sunday school. Worship is at 11 each first and fourth Sunday. Bible class begins at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. Adult choir practice begins at 11 a.m. each Saturday before the first and fourth Sunday. Youth choir rehearsal begins at noon each Saturday before the first Sunday. Richard Johnson is pastor.

Shiloh Baptist Services at Shiloh Baptist Church, 926 Meadow St., begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school. George Kennedy Sr. is superintendent. Communion service is each third Sunday. Covenant is each second Sunday. Bible study begins at 6 p.m. Tuesday. Dr. Willie Jones, pastor, is the instructor. Choir rehearsal is at 6 p.m. each Tuesday after the second Sunday.

St. Mary’s Catholic

Shiloh Primitive

St. Mary’s Catholic Church, 1512 Main St., will celebrate the 29th Sunday in ordinary time at 9 a.m. Daily Mass is at 6:30 a.m. Monday through Saturday in the parish chapel. Devotion to the Blessed Mother is at 7 p.m. each Monday in the chapel. Choir rehearsal is at 6 p.m. each Wednesday. The Rosary is recited at 8:30 a.m. each Sunday before Mass. The Sacrament of Penance is at 8:45 a.m. each Sunday, or by appointment. CCD/CYO classes are held each Sunday after mass. Youth Mass is each fourth Sunday. The Rev. Malcolm O’Leary, SVD, is pastor. Call 601-6360115.

Services at Shiloh Primitive Baptist Church, Warriors Trail, begin at 10:30 a.m. with singing, prayers and a sermon. Dinner will be served at noon, followed by Holy Communion. Elder Charles Holden is pastor.

St. Mary’s Episcopal St. Mary’s Episcopal Church, 900 First North St., will observe the 21st Sunday after Pentecost at 10:30 a.m. The Rev. Denny Allman will bring the message and serve at the Eucharist using Rite II from the Book of Common Prayer. Coffee and snacks are available before and after the service. On Tuesday, ECW will meet at 5 p.m. in the parish hall.

Standfield New Life Services at Standfield New Life Christian Church, 1404 Lane St., begin at 10 a.m. with worship. Maximized Manhood begins at 5 p.m. each first and third Sunday. New membership orientation begins at 2 p.m. each second and fourth Sunday. Bible study is at 6 p.m. each Wednesday. Angel Food orders are taken monthly; call 601-638-5380.

Travelers Rest Baptist Services at Travelers Rest Baptist Church, 718 Bowmar Ave., begin at 9 a.m. with Sunday school, followed by worship at 10:30. Baptism is at 10 a.m. each first Sunday. A nursery is available, as is children’s church for grades. Music is by United Voices of Worship. The deacons ministry meets at 7:30 p.m. each

The Vicksburg Post

second Monday. The missionary ministry meets at 10 a.m. each first and third Saturday. The ushers and wellness ministries meet after services each third Sunday. Men of Purpose rehearses at 6:30 p.m. each first and third Monday. Youth tutorial meets at 7 each Tuesday night. Boy Scouts meets at 6:30 p.m. each second and fourth Tuesday. Bible study/prayer is at 7 p.m. Tuesday. Midweek Bible study/prayer begins at 10 a.m. Wednesday. Perfect Praise choir rehearsal is at 6 p.m. each fourth Wednesday. Inspirational choir rehearsal is at 6:30 p.m. each second Wednesday. United Voices of Worship rehearsal is at 7 p.m. each Wednesday. Call 601-636-3712 on Monday, Wednesday and Thursday. Thomas E. Bernard is pastor.

Trinity Baptist Services at Trinity Baptist Church, 3365 Porters Chapel Road, begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school, followed by worship at 10:45. Evening services begin at 6. On Wednesday, The Gathering begins at 3 p.m. The Gathering and age-graded studies begin at 6, and choir rehearsal is at 6:45. The Rev. Ron Burch is pastor. Tim Goodson is minister of music and youths.

Triumph Services at Triumph Church, 136 Honeysuckle Lane, begin with pre-service prayer at 8:15 and 10:15 a.m. Worship is at 8:30 and 10:30 with Mike Fields, pastor, bringing the message at both services. The service at 10:30 will be streaming live on www.triumphchurchvicksburg.com. Kingdom Kids Church and a teen class are available. Celebrate Recovery begins at 7 p.m. Tuesday at the Koinonia House. Dave Ramsey’s Financial Peace University is from 6 until 8 p.m. Wednesday. Corporate prayer is at 6 a.m. Tuesday and 6 p.m. Saturday. Wednesday services begin at 6 p.m. and include Elevate Your Life classes, 24/7 youth ministries and Kingdom Kids church. A nursery is available for children as old as 3. Men’s fraternity meets from 8 to 9:30 a.m. each first Saturday.

Triumphant Baptist Services at Triumphant Baptist Church, 124 Pittman Road, begin at 8:30 a.m. with New Sunday Connection/ New Members Transition Classes at the Kings Empowerment Center. Partners in Prayer begins at 9:30 a.m. in the sanctuary, followed by worship at 10. Women’s ministry is at 5:30 p.m. Monday in the administration building. Activities at the Kings Empowerment Center include aerobics at 6 p.m. Monday and Thursday and Bible study at 6 p.m. Tuesday. Mass choir rehearsal is at 7 p.m. Thursday at the church. Elders’ Bible study is at noon Friday in the administration building. Usher/Helps Ministry is at 4 p.m. each fourth Saturday at the administration building. For transportation, call 601-218-1319, 601-638-8135 or 601-638-8108. The Rev. Dexter Jones is pastor. Visit www. triumphmbchurch.com.

WC Ministers Alliance Warren County Ministers Alliance meets at 9:30 a.m. each Saturday at the E.D. Straughter Building on Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard. The aim is to benefit ministers and discuss Sunday school lessons. Ministers and community members are invited. Robert L. Miller is moderator.

Warrenton Independent Services at Warrenton Independent Baptist Church,

829 Belva Drive, begin at 8 a.m. with men’s breakfast in the fellowship hall. Sunday school is at 10, followed by worship at 11 with Marvin E. Curtis Jr., pastor, preaching. Junior church is during worship and is led by Scott Audirsch, associate youth pastor. The youth choir will meet at 5 p.m. Worship is at 6 with Curtis delivering the message. Wednesday prayer meeting begins at 7 p.m. Prayer time will follow.

Westminster Services at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 3601 Halls Ferry Road, begin at 9:45 a.m. with Sunday school. Worship is at 11 with Scott Reiber, pastor, preaching. Elder Terry Warren will assist. Youth is at 4:30 and Kid’s Klub is at 5. Evening worship begins at 6 with Reiber preaching. Mark Monroe will assist. Mary Claire Allison is choir director. Dr. Gwen Reiber is organist. A nursery is provided. On Wednesday, bells begins at 5:15 p.m., choir practice is at 6, and prayer/Bible study begins at 7:15. Session begins at 7:45.

Wilderness Baptist Services at Wilderness Baptist Church, 5415 Gibson Road, begin at 9:45 a.m. with Sunday school. Worship is at 11 with Bob Conrad, pastor, delivering the message. Evening Bible study begins at 6. On Wednesday, old-time prayer begins at 6:30 p.m. Cottage prayers meeting begins at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday through Oct. 23. Revival is set for Oct. 24-27 with Elder Justin Rhodes, guest speaker.

Woodlawn Baptist Services at Woodlawn Baptist Church, 2310 Culkin Road, begin at 9:40 a.m. with Sunday school, followed by worship at 11. The Rev. Kent Campbell is pastor. The Rev. Mike Barber is minister of music. Student Minister is Devin Rost. A nursery is provided for children as old as 3. Children’s church is available for 4 years through second grade, following Sunday school. Morning services are at 11 on WBBV-101.3-FM or www.woodlawnbc.com. Evening activities begin at 4:45 with Awana. Youth Bible study and worship service begin at 6. On Wednesday, early service begins at 10 a.m. Family activities begin with supper at 5 p.m. Youth Underground Connections meet at 5:30. Children’s missions and music are at 5:40. Worship is at 6. The sanctuary choir will practice at 7.

Word of Faith Sunday services at Word of Faith Christian Center, 3525 Wisconsin Ave., begin at 9:30 a.m. with Sunday school, followed by worship at 10:30. Corporate prayer is at 10:15 a.m. Sunday and 6:45 p.m. Wednesday. Midweek services and Glorify God youth ministry are at 7 p.m. Wednesday. Children’s church and a nursery are provided. The Rev. Reginald L. Walker is pastor. Bishop Kevin E. Wright is founder.

Zion Traveler M.B. Services at Zion Traveler M.B. Church, 1701 Poplar St., begin with Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., under the direction of Virginia Houston, minister and superintendent. Elbert Cox Jr., minister and assistant superintendent. The following activities begin at 11 a.m. — Communion each first Sunday; worship each second and fourth Sunday; women’s ministry each third Sunday; youth ministry each fifth Sunday. On Tuesday, intercessory prayer is at 6 p.m. Prayer meeting begins at 5:30 p.m. on Wednesday followed by Bible study at 6. Sunday school lesson planning meeting is each Saturday at 3:30 p.m. Alfred E. Lassiter Jr. is pastor.


college gameday Southern miss at memphis 11 a.M.

Radio: 103.3 FM TV: None TODAY’S GAMES ON TV Vanderbilt at Georgia, 11:21 p.m. WJTV Arkansas at Auburn, 2:30 p.m. CBS Texas at Nebraska, 2:30 p.m. ABC Iowa at Michigan, 2:30 p.m. ESPN South Carolina at Kentucky, 5 p.m. ESPN2 McNeese State at LSU, 6 p.m. FSN Ohio State at Wisconsin, 6 p.m. ESPN Complete TV schedule on C2

Bring on Bama Ole Miss faces No. 8 Alabama tonight at 8. Preview/C3.

ON TV

6:30 p.m. ABC - The Chase for the Sprint Cup championship stops in Charlotte for the Bank of America 500. Jeff Gordon will start from the pole.

WHO’S HOT MALCOLM GRANT Warren Central wide receiver scored two touchdowns Friday night, on a reverse and a double-reverse pass, to lead the Vikings to a 14-13 win over Murrah.

SIDELINES Yankees rally late, take lead in ALCS

ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — The New York Yankees are already making it look like the 1990s all over again for Texas. Alex Rodriguez scooted home soon after his tworun single that nearly was a double-play grounder, and the Yankees rallied for five runs in the eighth inning to beat the Rangers 6-5 Friday night in Game 1 of the AL championship series. The Rangers still have never won a postseason game at home — even after building a 5-0 lead against CC Sabathia. Robinson Cano hit a solo homer in the seventh to begin the Yankees’ comeback. Brett Gardner’s headfirst dive for an infield hit started the big rally the next inning against C.J. Wilson and four relievers. Texas threatened in the ninth against Mariano Rivera, putting a runner on second with one out. But Rivera struck out Michael Young and retired Josh Hamilton on a grounder. New York has won 10 consecutive postseason games against the Rangers, who were knocked out of the playoffs by the Yankees in their only three previous playoffs appearances (1996, 1998 and 1999). Texas is 0-7 in home playoff games, five of those losses to the Yankees. The Yankees became the first team to win a postseason game after trailing by at least four runs in the eighth since the 2005 Astros.

LOTTERY

La. Pick 3: 1-0-6 La. Pick 4: 3-8-4-4 Weekly results: C2

E. Texas Baptist at Miss. College/ 3 p.m. Millsaps at Rhodes / 1 p.m. Harding at Delta St. / 4 p.m. Shorter College at Belhaven / 1:30 p.m. Southern at Jackson St. / 6 p.m. Alcorn St. at Grambling / 2 p.m.

MIssissippi state at florda 6 p.m.

Ole Miss at Albama 8 P.M.

Radio: 105.5 FM TV: Espnu

Radio: 1490 AM TV: Espn2

THE VICKSBURG POST

SPORTS

Ole Miss’ Ferbia Allen

Saturday, OC TOBE R 15, 2010 • SE C TI O N C PUZZLES C5 | CLASSIFIEDS C6

Steve Wilson, sports editor | E-mail: sports@vicksburgpost.com | Tel: 601.636.4545 ext 142

Cathedral foils St. Al in rivalry

Madison Central dismantles Gators

By Jeff Byrd jbyrd@vicksburgpost.com

MADISON — It was over after just one quarter. Madison Central came out with all guns blazing, landing a 28-0 knockout blow before fannies got warm in the seats, and went on to a 70-12 romp over Vicksburg on Friday. In a span of just over four minutes in the first quarter, the Jaguars (7-0, 4-0 Region 2-6A) did the majority of their damage. “We had opportunities,” Vicksburg coach Alonzo Stevens said. “We just didn’t capitalize. We put in a yeoman effort at times, but we dropped too many passes. They were extremely physical up front and that’s where championships are won, in the trenches.” Madison Central marched methodically down the field on the opening drive, needing only eight plays to go 68

St. Aloysius played hard and physical, but it wasn’t enough to overcome the speed of Cathedral’s Carl Hammitte. The junior wide receiver caught touchdown passes of 93 and 79 yards from quarterback Caleb Upton to lift the second-ranked Green Wave past St. Al 13-8 on Friday Despite the loss, St. Al coach B.J. Smithhart was elated with his team’s physical effort. Ford Biedenharn led the team with 118 yards rushing, and the Flashes kept Cathedral’s high-powered offense in check for most of the night. “We left it all on the field,” Smithhart said. “They just hit the two big plays. No. 4 (Hammitte) is a good ballplayer. But I was really proud of the way we played. We’re

By Steve Wilson swilson@vicksburgpost.com

David Jackson•The Vicksburg Post

St. Aloysius’ Carlton Campbell (3) is knocked out of bounds by Cathedral’s Adam Kaiser in the second half Friday night. No. 2 Cathedral beat the Flashes, 13-8. going to be all right.” Besides Hammitte’s gamebreaking plays, the Flashes (3-5, 1-3 Region 4-1A) were undone by a costly end zone interception in the first half and an illegal block on a free kick return in the second half. The Flashes got a safety when a snap went past Upton from his own 12 and he

Cathedral 13, St. Al 8 Records: St. Aloysius (3-5, 1-3 Region 4-1A); Cathedral (7-1, 4-0) Skinny: Cathedral’s Carl Hammitte catches touchdown passes of 93 and 79 yards to edge archrival Flashes. Up next: St. Aloysius at Mount Olive

See St. Al, Page C3.

Marshall shines for Porters Chapel in win By Ernest Bowker ebowker@vicksburgpost.com Chris Marshall caught a short pass around the 45-yard line, then did what he does. The Porters Chapel senior weaved through five defenders, stopped on a dime to juke another, then sprinted past a couple more as if they were standing still. When a Riverfield player finally, miraculously, got a hand on Marshall’s ankle and tripped him up, the receiver merely turned it into another juke move and a touchdown. In other words, it was a normal Friday night. Marshall caught four passes for 112 yards and two touchdowns, rushed for another 33 yards and intercepted three passes on defense. He even threw in a 20-yard completion out of the wildcat formation for good measure to spearhead PCA’s 35-12 win over Riverfield. “Another day at the office for that young man. That guy will make plays not only at this level, but at the next level,” PCA coach John Weaver said. “He didn’t break ankles out there. He broke hearts.” Marshall was the star of the game, but had plenty of support. Jonah Masterson completed 9 of 13 passes for 155 yards and two TDs, and added another score on the ground. Jake Boyd and Montana McDaniel each scored a rushing touchdown as well, as the Eagles (5-4) earned a win on senior night. Cole Mills rushed for 162 yards and a touchdown for Riverfield (4-5). “The game was all right. The interceptions were big,” Marshall said. “But the only thing on my mind was winning this game and sending our seniors out with a bang.” Marshall made a big bang by blowing up Riverfield on

Madison Central 70, Vicksburg High 12 Records: VHS (1-7, 1-4 Region 2-6A); Madison Central (7-0, 4-0) The skinny: VHS gives up 70 points for the second time in three weeks Up next: Vicksburg hosts Murrah yards. Quarterback Drew Rowell took the option keeper 10 yards to paydirt. After the Jaguars forced a punt on the Gators’ first possession, Tobias Singleton took the punt back 45 yards to set up Joe Price’s 9-yard TD run just two plays later. On the next Vicksburg drive, Cameron Cooksey fired a pass into coverage and Isaac Glen picked it off to set up the Jaguars at the Vicksburg 30. Two plays later, Singleton took the See VHS, Page C3.

WC uses trickery to earn huge win From staff reports

David Jackson•The Vicksburg Post

Porters Chapel wide receiver Chris Marshall carries the ball during the first half of Friday’s game against Riverfield. Marshall caught two touchdown passes and intercepted three on defense to lead PCA to a 35-12 victory. both sides of the ball. He caught a 31-yard pass on PCA’s first drive to set up a 4-yard TD run by McDaniel, then had another reception in the red zone to set up an 11-yard scoring run by Boyd. In the second quarter, he took a short pass and turned it into a 51-yard touchdown with a series of starts, stops and jukes to give PCA a 21-6 halftime lead.

Marshall, playing cornerback, also ended Riverfield’s last three drives of the first half with interceptions. “He’s good,” Riverfield coach Joe Meeks said. “He caught that little pass and I saw five of ours laying on the ground.” In the third, Marshall added the dagger. See PCA, Page C3.

PCA 35, Riverfield 12 Records: Porters Chapel (5-4); Riverfield (4-5) The skinny: Chris Marshall has 199 all-purpose yards, two TDs, and three interceptions on defense to lead the Eagles’ rout. Up next: Porters Chapel at Central Hinds

Desperate times for Warren Central called for a desperate measure. Down six points late in the fourth quarter, the Vikings reached into their bag of tricks. Beau Wallace threw a 64-yard touchdown pass to Malcolm Grant on a double-reverse pass, and WC went on to beat Murrah 14-13 on Friday night in Jackson. Grant was wide open on the play, which started with a handoff to Gevante Titus. He gave it to tight end Buddy Cook, who in turn flipped it back to Wallace. Wallace then heaved it deep to Grant, who caught it and strolled into the end zone. Devon Bell added the PAT to break the tie with just under three minutes remaining. “We were just trying to win the game,” WC coach Josh Morgan said. “We practice those plays every day, and the timing was right to call it. It’s a longdeveloping play and the guys did a good job protecting on it.” It was the second TD See WC, Page C3.

WC 14, Murrah 13 Records: Warren Central (2-6, 1-3 Region 2-6A); Murrah (0-8, 0-4) The skinny: Vikings score on a late doublereverse pass to stun Murrah Up next: Warren Central hosts Clinton


C2

Saturday, October 16, 2010

on tv

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NASCAR 6:30 p.m. ABC - Sprint Cup, Bank of America 500 GOLF 9 a.m. TGC - European PGA Tour, Portugal Masters 12:30 p.m. TGC - Nationwide Tour, Miccosukee Championship 3 p.m. TGC - PGA Tour, Frys.com Open 6:30 p.m. TGC - LPGA Challenge HORSE RACING 2 p.m. ESPN2 - Nearctic Stakes, E.P. Taylor Stakes, and Canadian International (live); Emirates Champion Stakes (tape) MLB PLAYOFFS 3 p.m. TBS - New York Yankees at Texas, ALCS Game 2 6:55 p.m. Fox - San Francisco at Philadelphia, NLCS Game 1 SOCCER 8:55 a.m. ESPN2 - Premier League, West Bromwich at Manchester United

sidelines

from staff & AP reports

NFL Thomas out for Saints against Tampa Bay METAIRIE, La. — Saints leading rusher Pierre Thomas will miss his third straight game on Sunday in Tampa Bay while he continues to rehabilitate a left ankle sprain. Thomas said he still feels a little pain when he jogs or tries to make a lateral cut, but also is pleased that the swelling has gone down. Thomas accounted for 280 total yards from scrimmage and one touchdown rushing in the Saints’ first three games. His injury occurred as he was being tackled near the end of a game-tying drive late in the fourth quarter of an overtime loss to Atlanta in Week 3.

Favre questionable for game vs. Dallas EDEN PRAIRIE, Minn. — With an NFL-record streak of 289 regular-season starts on the line, Brett Favre is listed as questionable for Minnesota’s game Sunday against Dallas. Favre had only limited practice this week for the Vikings while trying to rest his right elbow, which has been bothered by tendinitis. Coach Brad Childress said Friday he would give his quarterback the 50-50 designation on the injury report and that a final decision on Favre’s status would be made before the Cowboys game. “It will be right up ’til then. You never know coming back. Of course he took a few more turns today. I can’t look into a crystal ball and see how he wakes up tomorrow,” Childress said.

Rodgers likely to start Sunday for Packers GREEN BAY, Wis. — Green Bay Packers quarterback Aaron Rodgers practiced for the second straight day and appears ready to start Sunday’s game against Miami. Rodgers went through the full workout Friday, a day after he was cleared to return to practice on a limited basis following a concussion last weekend. Coach Mike McCarthy said Rodgers is ready to go and he anticipates the Pro Bowl player to play Sunday. The team lists him as probable on the injury report. Linebacker Clay Matthews (hamstring) and right tackle Mark Tauscher (shoulder) are doubtful. Tight end Jermichael Finley (knee) and linebacker Brandon Chillar (shoulder) are out.

flashback

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Oct. 16 1977 — The Denver Broncos intercept seven passes off Ken Stabler of the Oakland Raiders in a 30-7 victory. 1977 — The Minnesota Vikings beat the Chicago Bears 16-10 in overtime with the only successful fake field goal in NFL overtime. 2003 — Aaron Boone hits a pennant-winning homer leading off the bottom of the 11th in New York’s 6-5 win over Boston in Game 7 of the ALCS. 2005 — San Diego’s LaDainian Tomlinson runs for a touchdown, passes for one and catches a TD pass as San Diego beats Oakland 27-14. He ties an NFL record by scoring a touchdown in his 18th game and extends his record for most consecutive games with a rushing TD, also 18.

The Vicksburg Post

SCOREBOARD prep football Friday’s Mississippi Scores Aberdeen 46, Mooreville 10 Adams Christian 41, Silliman, La. 32 Baldwyn 35, Bruce 26 Belmont 47, Ripley 19 Booneville 38, Kossuth 13 Bowling Green, La. 42, Amite School 8 Calhoun City 27, Hatley 13 Cathedral 13, St. Aloysius 8 Central Hinds Aca. 49, Tallulah, La. 21 Central Private, La. 34, Wilkinson Co. Christian 6 Clinton 21, Northwest Rankin 10 Coahoma Co. 30, Broad Street 6 Collins 40, Sumrall 7 Columbia Aca. 40, Ben’s Ford, La. 8 Columbus 39, DeSoto Central 6 Copiah Aca. 14, Parklane Aca. 13 Corinth 24, Alcorn Central 13 D’Iberville 23, West Harrison County 0 East Oktibbeha 38, Weir 28 East Webster 35, Hamilton 0 Enterprise Clarke 34, St. Andrew’s 28 Eupora 39, J.Z. George 16 Falkner 59, Thrasher 35 Forest 41, McLaurin 0 Forrest Co. AHS 28, Greene County 6 French Camp 36, Thomastown 0 Gulfport 28, George County 7 Hattiesburg 16, Wingfield 14 ICCE 35, Hebron Christian 22 Itawamba 41, Tishomingo County 28 Jackson Aca. 43, Washington School 14 Kemper Aca. 54, Calvary Christian 6 Kosciusko 36, Amory 6 Lafayette 35, Millington, Tenn. 6 Lamar School 41, Winston Aca. 17 Lawrence County 29, South Pike 28 Leake Aca. 59, Newton Co. Aca. 6 Long Beach 58, St. Martin 6 Louisville 31, Caledonia 0 Madison Central 70, Vicksburg 12 Madison St. Joseph 39, Hinds AHS 8 Magee 29, Newton County 21 Manchester Aca. 35, Hillcrest Christian 14 McAdams 38, Ethel 6 McComb 26, Pearl River Central 9 Mize 34, Bay Springs 6 Moss Point 27, East Central 21 Nanih Waiya 21, West Oktibbeha 6 Natchez 52, Jim Hill 6 New Albany 48, North Pontotoc 26 New Hope 44, Saltillo 14 Newton 32, Pisgah 26 Northeast Lauderdale 21, Northeast Jones 14 Noxubee County 44, Houston 2 Oak Forest, La. 20, Madison-Ridgeland Aca. 10 Oak Hill Aca. 14, Kirk Aca. 12 Ocean Springs 20, Harrison Central 13 Okolona 20, Vardaman 0 Oxford 31, Hernando 19 Pascagoula 42, Biloxi 35 Pass Christian 19, Poplarville 15 Philadelphia 43, Heidelberg 0 Picayune 38, Brookhaven 28 Pillow Aca. 42, Heritage Aca. 14 Porter’s Chapel Aca. 35, Riverfield, La. 12 Port Gibson 54, Crystal Springs 14 Prentiss 33, Richton 0 Provine 21, Neshoba Central 9 Puckett 48, Loyd Star 0 Purvis 35, Bay St. Louis 14 Raymond 21, Richland 9 Seminary 26, Perry Central 12 Senatobia 29, Rosa Fort 16 Shannon 48, Pontotoc 41 Simpson Aca. 41, Canton Aca. 7 Smithville 34, Coldwater 6 South Leake 30, Edinburg 0 South Panola 62, Tupelo 6 Southaven 28, Starkville 27 Southeast Lauderdale 33, Choctaw Central 0 Starkville Aca. 35, Clarksdale Lee Aca. 23 Sylva-Bay Aca. 34, Prentiss Christian 7 Taylorsville 47, Stringer 7 TCPS 20, Coffeeville 7 Tensas Academy, La. 74, Christian Collegiate 72 Tri-County Aca. 45, Sharkey-Issaquena Aca. 8 Tylertown 26, Jefferson County 14 Union 41, Lake 28 University Christian 45, Russell Christian 0 Vancleave 31, Gautier 15 Walnut 69, Mantachie 33 Warren Central 14, Murrah 13 Water Valley 38, South Pontotoc 14 Wayne Aca. 46, Alpha Christian 20 Wayne County 30, Forest Hill 18 Wesson 46, Enterprise Lincoln 0 West Lowndes 24, Ackerman 7 West Point 28, Lake Cormorant 27 Winona 53, Nettleton 20

Friday’s Louisiana Scores Acadiana 35, Barbe 14 Airline 28, Pineville 21 Amite 22, Sumner 12 Arcadia 40, Jena 12 Bastrop 44, Ruston 41 Beau Chene 7, Opelousas 0 Bolton 37, Vidalia 27 Bunkie 57, Buckeye 0 Calvary Baptist Academy 63, Lakeside 0 Carroll 54, Madison 0 Cecilia 40, St. Martinville 13 Central 16, Zachary 9, 2OT Chalmette 33, Bonnabel 10 Claiborne 52, Riverdale Academy 7 Clinton 31, Dunham 20 Country Day 35, Lutheran 0 Covington 28, Hammond 23 De La Salle 36, Ben Franklin 27 Delcambre 22, Central Catholic 20 Denham Springs 41, Walker 19 DeRidder 17, Peabody 13 Dutchtown 42, St. Amant 6 E.D. White 25, Patterson 14 East St. John 48, East Ascension 31 Ecole Classique 34, Ridgewood 8 Eunice 55, Iowa 35 Evangel Christian Academy 38, North Caddo 0 Farmerville 42, Mangham 13 Ferriday 32, Jonesboro-Hodge 0 Green Oaks 12, B.T. Washington 6 Hahnville 35, Destrehan 14 Hanson Memorial 16, Gueydan 12 Haughton 84, Huntington 42 Higgins 31, John Ehret 7 Holy Cross 58, Clark 6 Homer 48, Springhill 7 Istrouma 16, Belaire 0 Karr 49, Reed 6 LaSalle 25, Tensas 0 Leesville 69, Alexandria 48 Loranger 41, Albany 14 Loreauville 35, Opelousas Catholic 14 Lutcher 20, Belle Chasse 16 Mandeville 37, Fontainebleau 7 Mansfield 28, Winnfield 27 Many 41, Red River 22 Marksville 56, Avoyelles 28 McDonogh 35 25, Easton 7 Minden 42, Bossier 27 Montgomery 42, Lena Northwood 8 Neville 41, West Ouachita 7 New Iberia 29, Westgate 10 Newman 52, Lusher 28 Northlake Christian 28, Pope John Paul II 17 Northside 26, Breaux Bridge 13 Oak Forest 20, Madison-Ridgeland Aca., Miss. 10 Oak Grove 27, Cedar Creek 7 Oakdale 25, Mamou 7 Oberlin 34, Basile 21 Ouachita Christian 41, Delhi 20 Ouachita Parish 34, C.E. Byrd 7 Pickering 25, Vinton 20 Plain Dealing 22, Grambling 8 Rayville 34, Loyola College Prep 31 Richwood 49, Caldwell 14 River Oaks 49, CENLA Christian Academy 16 Riverdale 26, Pearl River 0 Shreveport Northwood 30, Fair Park 7 St. Mary’s 24, Block 7 Sterlington 49, Lake Providence 32 West Monroe 56, Southwood 0 Wossman 19, Franklin Parish 6

Football on TV

PORTERS CHAPEL 35, RIVERFIELD 12

6 0 0 6 — 12 14 7 7 7 — 35 First Quarter PC-Montana McDaniel 4 run (Dewayne Russell kick). RA-Cole Mills 42 run (kick failed). PC-Jake Boyd 11 run (Russell kick). Second Quarter PC-Chris Marshall 51 pass from Jonah Masterson (Russell kick). Third Quarter PC-Chris Marshall 21 pass from Jonah Masterson (Russell kick). Fourth Quarter PC-Masterson 4 run (Russell kick). RA-Garrett Aymond 10 pass from Austin Crawford (conversion failed).

College

Riverfield Porters Chapel

CATHEDRAL 13, ST. ALOYSIUS 8

Cathedral St. Aloysius

0 6 7 0 — 13 0 0 2 6 — 8 Second quarter CHS-Carl Hammitte 93 pass from Caleb Upton (kick failed). Third quarter SA-Safety, bad snap downed in end zone CHS-Hammitte 79 pass from Upton (Brent Gaude kick). Fourth quarter SA-Mac Jones 1 run (pass failed) .

MADISON CENTRAL 70, VICKSBURG 12

Vicksburg Madison Central

0 0 6 6 — 12 28 14 21 7 — 70 First Quarter MC-Drew Rowell 10 run (Mitch Huff kick). MC- Joe Price 9 run (Huff kick). MC- Tobias Singleton 13 run (Huff kick). MC- Price 48 run (Huff kick). Second Quarter MC-Connor Goodspeed 4 run (Huff kick). MC- Singleton 10 pass from Rowell (Huff kick). Third Quarter MC-Wesley Jackson 25 interception return (Huff kick). MC- Hugh Warren 37 run (Huff kick). VHS- Alvin Stamps 75 pass from Cameron Cooksey (kick failed). MC- Travis Singleton 42 run (Huff kick). Fourth Quarter VHS- Kawayne Gaston 34 run (kick failed). MC- Brandon Moore 65 run (Huff kick).

WARREN CENTRAL 14, MURRAH 13

Warren Central Murrah

0 0 7 7 — 14 6 7 0 0 — 13 First quarter MHS-Antwan Bulley 35 run (kick failed) Second quarter MHS-Antwan Bulley 1 run (kick) Third quarter WC-Malcolm Grant 15 run (Will Stegall kick) Fourth quarter WC-Malcolm Grant 64 pass from Beau Wallace (Devon Bell kick)

CENTRAL HINDS 49, TALLULAH 21

Central Hinds Tallulah Aca.

21 14 7 7 — 49 0 7 0 14 — 21 First quarter CH-Hunter Farrior 67 run (Pate Demuth kick) CH-_ Demuth 27 interception return (Demuth kick) CH- Farrior 18 run (Demuth kick) Second quarter TA-Cody Landrem 4 run (kick) CH-Dallas Townsend 21 run (Demuth kick) CH-Jordan Currie 40 run (Demuth kick) Third quarter CH-Farrior 35 run (Demuth kick) Fourth quarter TA-Rafael Saldana 63 pass from Hunter Windham (kick good) TA-Josh Huffman 35 pass from Windham (kick good) CH-Farrior 29 run (Demuth kick)

college football Top 25 Schedule

No. No. No. No. No. No. No. No. No. No. No. No. No. No. No. No. No. No. No. No.

Today’s Games 1 Ohio St. at No. 18 Wisconsin, 6 p.m. 3 Boise St. at San Jose St., 7 p.m. 4 TCU vs. BYU, 3 p.m. 5 Nebraska vs. Texas, 2:30 p.m. 6 Oklahoma vs. Iowa St., 6 p.m. 7 Auburn vs. No. 12 Arkansas, 2:30 p.m. 8 Alabama vs. Ole Miss, 8 p.m. 9 LSU vs. McNeese St., 6 p.m. 10 South Carolina at Kentucky, 5 p.m. 11 Utah at Wyoming, 5 p.m. 13 Michigan St. vs. Illinois, 11 a.m. 15 Iowa at Michigan, 2:30 p.m. 16 Florida St. vs. Boston College, 11 a.m. 17 Arizona at Washington St., 6:30 p.m. 19 Nevada at Hawaii, 10:30 p.m. 20 Oklahoma St. at Texas Tech, 2:30 p.m. 21 Missouri at Texas A&M, 11 a.m. 22 Florida vs. Mississippi St., 6 p.m. 23 Air Force at San Diego St., 7 p.m. 24 Oregon St. at Washington, 9:15 p.m.

Mississippi Schedule

Today’s Games Southern Miss at Memphis, 11 a.m. Millsaps at Rhodes College, 1 p.m. Shorter College at Belhaven, 1:30 p.m. Alcorn St. at Grambling St., 2 p.m. East Texas Baptist at Mississippi College, 3 p.m. Harding at Delta St., 4 p.m. Southern U. at Jackson St., 6 p.m. Mississippi St. at Florida, 6 p.m. Ole Miss at Alabama, 8 p.m.

——— SOUTHEASTERN CONFERENCE East

Conference W L South Carolina..............2 1 Florida............................2 2 Vanderbilt......................1 1 Georgia..........................1 3 Kentucky........................0 3 Tennessee.....................0 3

West

Conference W L LSU................................4 0 Auburn...........................3 0 Alabama........................2 1 Arkansas........................1 1 Ole Miss.......................1 1 Mississippi St..............1 2 Today’s Games Vanderbilt at Georgia, 11:21 a.m. Arkansas at Auburn, 2:30 p.m. South Carolina at Kentucky, 5 p.m. Mississippi St. at Florida, 6 p.m. McNeese St. at LSU, 7 p.m. Ole Miss at Alabama, 8 p.m.

Tank McNamara

All Games W L 4 1 4 2 2 3 2 4 3 3 2 4 All Games W L 6 0 6 0 5 1 4 1 3 2 4 2

Today

11 a.m. ESPN - Boston College at Florida State 11 a.m. ESPN2 - Minnesota at Purdue 11 a.m. ESPNU - Arkansas State at Indiana 11 a.m. FSN - Missouri at Texas A&M 11 a.m. CBS College Sports - North Carolina State at East Carolina 11:21 a.m. WJTV - Vanderbilt at Georgia 1:30 p.m. NBC - Western Michigan at Notre Dame 2:30 p.m. ABC - Texas at Nebraska 2:30 p.m. CBS - Arkansas at Auburn 2:30 p.m. ESPN - Iowa at Michigan 2:30 p.m. ESPNU - Wake Forest at Virginia Tech 2:30 p.m. FSN - California at Southern Cal 2:30 p.m. CBS College Sports - SMU at Navy 3 p.m. Versus - BYU at TCU 5 p.m. ESPN2 - South Carolina at Kentucky 6 p.m. ESPN - Ohio State at Wisconsin 6 p.m. ESPNU - Mississippi State at Florida 6 p.m. FSN - McNeese State at LSU 6:30 p.m. Versus - Arizona at Washington State 7 p.m. CBS College Sports - Air Force at San Diego State 8 p.m. ESPN2 - Ole Miss at Alabama 9:15 p.m. ESPN - Oregon State at Washington 9:30 p.m. ESPNU - New Mexico State at Fresno State

NFL

Sunday

Noon CBS - Baltimore at New England Noon Fox - New Orleans at Tampa Bay 3:15 p.m. Fox - Dallas at Minnesota 7:15 p.m. NBC - Indianapolis at Washington

Monday

7:30 p.m. ESPN - Tennessee at Jacksonville CONFERENCE USA East Division

Conference W L East Carolina.................3 0 UCF...............................2 0 Southern Miss.............1 1 Marshall.........................0 2 UAB...............................0 2 Memphis........................0 3

West Division

Conference W L SMU...............................3 0 Houston.........................2 0 UTEP.............................2 1 Tulsa..............................1 2 Tulane............................0 1 Rice...............................0 2 Today’s Games Southern Miss at Memphis, 11 a.m. N.C. State at East Carolina, 11 a.m. Houston at Rice, 2:30 p.m. SMU at Navy, 2:45 p.m. UTEP at UAB, 3:05 p.m. Tulane at Tulsa, 6 p.m.

All Games W L 3 2 4 2 4 2 1 5 1 4 1 5 All Games W L 4 2 3 2 5 1 3 3 2 3 1 5

SOUTHWESTERN ATHLETIC CONFERENCE

Eastern

Conference W L Jackson St...................2 1 Alcorn St......................2 1 Alabama St....................3 3 Alabama A&M...............1 3 MVSU............................0 5

All Games W L 4 1 3 2 3 3 2 4 0 6

Western

Conference All Games W L W L Grambling......................4 0 4 1 Texas Southern.............3 1 3 3 Prairie View...................3 2 3 3 Ark-Pine Bluff................1 2 2 3 Southern U....................1 2 2 3 Today’s Games Alcorn St. at Grambling St., 2 p.m. Lincoln, Mo. at Prairie View, 2 p.m. Southern U. at Jackson St., 6 p.m. Alabama A&M at Ark.-Pine Bluff, 6 p.m.

nfl WEEK 6 SCHEDULE

——— Sunday’s Games Seattle at Chicago, 1 p.m. Miami at Green Bay, 1 p.m. Kansas City at Houston, 1 p.m. Cleveland at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. San Diego at St. Louis, 1 p.m. Detroit at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m. Baltimore at New England, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. New Orleans at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Denver, 4:05 p.m. Oakland at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. Dallas at Minnesota, 4:15 p.m. Indianapolis at Washington, 8:20 p.m. Open: Buffalo, Cincinnati, Arizona, Carolina Monday’s Game Tennessee at Jacksonville, 8:30 p.m.

MLB League championship series American League

Friday: New York 6, Texas 5, New York leads series 1-0 Today: New York (Pettitte 11-3 or Hughes 18-8) at Texas (Lewis 12-13 or Hunter 13-4), 3:07 p.m. Monday: Texas (Lee 12-9) at New York (Hughes 18-8 or Pettitte 11-3), 7:07 p.m Tuesday: Texas at New York (Burnett 10-15), 7:07 p.m. Wednesday: Texas at New York, 3:07 p.m., if necessary Oct. 22: N.Y. at Texas, 7:07 p.m., if necessary Oct. 23: N.Y. at Texas, 7:07 p.m., if necessary

National League

Today: San Francisco (Lincecum 16-10) at Philadelphia (Halladay 21-10), 6:57 p.m. Sunday: San Francisco (Cain 13-11) at Philadelphia (Oswalt 13-13), 7:19 p.m. Tuesday: Philadelphia (Hamels 12-11) at San Francisco (Sanchez 13-9), 3:19 p.m.

Wednesday: Philadelphia at San Fran., 6:57 p.m. Thursday: Philadelphia at San Fran., 6:57 p.m., if necessary Oct. 23: San Francisco at Philadelphia, 2:57 p.m. or 6:57 p.m., if necessary

NASCAR Sprint Cup Bank of America 500 Lineup

After Thursday qualifying; race today At Charlotte Motor Speedway Concord, N.C. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 191.544. 2. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 191.455. 3. (43) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 190.921. 4. (5) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 190.914. 5. (98) Paul Menard, Ford, 190.678. 6. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 190.644. 7. (83) Reed Sorenson, Toyota, 190.409. 8. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 190.382. 9. (19) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 190.382. 10. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 190.342. 11. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 190.322. 12. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 190.275. 13. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 190.275. 14. (47) Marcos Ambrose, Toyota, 190.121. 15. (2) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 190.101. 16. (00) David Reutimann, Toyota, 190.067. 17. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 190.007. 18. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 189.813. 19. (77) Sam Hornish Jr., Dodge, 189.793. 20. (33) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 189.753. 21. (82) Scott Speed, Toyota, 189.707. 22. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 189.607. 23. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 189.527. 24. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 189.52. 25. (9) Kasey Kahne, Ford, 189.494. 26. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 189.334. 27. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 189.268. 28. (09) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 189.255. 29. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 189.168. 30. (10) Bobby Labonte, Chevrolet, 189.023. 31. (12) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 189.009. 32. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 188.89. 33. (46) Michael McDowell, Chevrolet, 188.871. 34. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 188.857. 35. (26) Patrick Carpentier, Ford, 188.805. 36. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 188.719. 37. (21) Bill Elliott, Ford, 188.232. 38. (71) Andy Lally, Chevrolet, 187.669. 39. (7) Robby Gordon, Toyota, 187.533. 40. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 187.363. 41. (37) Dave Blaney, Ford, Owner Points. 42. (34) Travis Kvapil, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (64) Jeff Green, Toyota, 187.305.

LOTTERY Sunday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 8-3-0 La. Pick 4: 6-9-7-4 Monday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 2-1-4 La. Pick 4: 6-9-0-8 Tuesday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 6-8-3 La. Pick 4: 7-8-2-9 Wednesday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 5-9-3 La. Pick 4: 6-7-4-6 Easy 5: 6-13-16-22-29 La. Lotto: 12-15-30-32-33-39 Powerball: 12-22-32-34-46 Powerball: 2; Power play: 4 Thursday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 5-1-0 La. Pick 4: 8-2-9-4 Friday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 1-0-6 La. Pick 4: 3-8-4-4 Saturday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 1-4-6 La. Pick 4: 8-9-5-3 Easy 5: 9-13-14-28-34 La. Lotto: 7-15-18-25-33-40 Powerball: 12-20-30-36-47 Powerball: 25; Power play: 4


Saturday, October 16, 2010

The Vicksburg Post

Bulldogsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; secondary faces test at Florida

Rebels are hard to figure

By David Brandt The Associated Press

By David Brandt AP Sports Writer OXFORD â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Through five games, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hard to know what to make of Ole Miss. The Rebels have suffered two embarrassing home losses â&#x20AC;&#x201D; one to Jacksonville State, a team from the Football Championship Subdivision, and another to Vanderbilt, which is usually a Southeastern Conference doormat. But thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also been two solid wins over Fresno State and Kentucky over the past three weeks. Though far from a storybook first half of the season, Ole Miss coach Houston Nutt said he was encouraged that the Rebels were headed in the right direction. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I wish we could start over today,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve gotten better. We got back to fundamentals and got back to doing the little things right. You can never take that for granted.â&#x20AC;? After an off week, Ole Miss (3-2, 1-1 Southeastern Conference) will get a better idea if its recent resurgence is for real tonight, when it travels to face No. 8 Alabama (5-1, 2-1). The Crimson Tide lost 35-21 to South Carolina last weekend â&#x20AC;&#x201D; ending their 19-game winning streak. The game starts a brutal three-game stretch, typical of the beat-â&#x20AC;&#x2122;em-up SEC. The Rebels travel to No. 12 Arkansas on Oct. 23 and return to host No. 7 Auburn on Oct. 30. Just a few days ago, Alabama was the unbeatable behemoth of college football, but todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s two-touchdown loss to South Carolina changed things, dropping the Tide eight spots from No. 1. Ole Miss defensive tackle Jerrell Powe said the Tide â&#x20AC;&#x153;got exposed.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;They showed that theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re a one-dimensional team that

The associated press

Ole Miss wide receiver Jesse Grandy is pursued by Kentucky defenders as he returns a punt earlier this season. Ole Miss will take on Alabama tonight in Tuscaloosa.

college football On TV 8 p.m. ESPN2 Ole Miss at Alabama can run the ball really well,â&#x20AC;? Powe said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think South Carolina did a good job of stopping the run and (Alabama) never got anything going.â&#x20AC;? Poweâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rhetoric might be accurate, but Ole Miss has had a hard time stopping anybody on defense so far this season, much less Alabamaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s powerhouse backfield of defending Heisman winner Mark Ingram and Trent Richardson. The Rebels have the SECâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s worst defense, giving up 32.6 points per game. Linebacker D.T. Shackelford said stopping Ingram and

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game, including 55 and 42 in the back-to-back wins against Fresno State and Kentucky. Transfer quarterback Jeremiah Masoli has learned the Rebelsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; offense quickly, throwing for 823 yards and six touchdowns. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also the teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s second-leading rusher, with 262 yards and three touchdowns. Alabama coach Nick Saban certainly wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t taking the Rebels for granted. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Any time you play Ole Miss, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a tough game,â&#x20AC;? Saban said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Any time you play a Houston Nutt-coached team itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a tough game. They bounced back with two quality wins. As Masoli has gotten more comfortable with their offense they have been very, very productive and one of the leading teams in the country in terms of scoring points.â&#x20AC;?

second was a 10-yard pass to Singleton from Rowell with just 9 seconds left in the quarter that was set up by Vicksburgâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s second turnover of the half, a fumble. Vicksburg (1-7, 1-4) finally got on the board with 6:18 left in the third, as Cameron Cooksey found a wide-open Alvin Stamps for a 75-yard TD. Kawayne Gaston scored on a 34-yard scamper late in the fourth quarter. Cooksey completed 22 of 42 passes for 300 yards and one score, but also threw three interceptions. Stamps caught four passes for 131 yards and one score.

Continued from Page C1. away a fourth-down pass at the Murrah 35 in the final minute, and the Vikings were able to take a knee to run out the clock.

Central Hinds 49, Tallulah Academy 21 Hunter Farrior scored four touchdowns, on runs of 67, 18, 35 and 29 yards, to lead Central Hinds to a victory over Tallulah. Farrior carried the ball only seven times, but accumulated 168 yards. Quarterbck Jordan Currie added 133 yards and a touchdown on only six carries. Central Hinds (8-1) led 35-7 at halftime and cruised home in the second half. Cody Landrem scored on a 4-yard run for Tallulah (4-5), while Hunter Windham threw a pair of touchdown passes in the second half. One of Windhamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s TD tosses covered 63 yards to Rafael Saldana, and the other went for 33 yards to Josh Huffman.

downed the ball in the end zone to make it 6-2 with 2:53 left in third quarter. Carlton Campbell ripped off a 25-yard return inside Cathedralâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 30 on the ensuing free kick, but the illegal block penalty wiped it out and St. Al had to start its next drive from its 43. It went three-and-out and Cathedral (7-1, 4-0) got the ball back at its own 20. After a 1-yard run by J.D. Ealey, Upton went long to a streaking Hammitte at midfield. The ball was underthrown, but Hammitte tapped it twice before finally securing it. Running the final 50 yards to complete the 79-yard score was a formality. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was all concentration,â&#x20AC;? said Hammitte, who finished with four catches for 194 yards. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We practice those types of drills in practice. I made an adjustment on the ball and made the play.â&#x20AC;? The momentum-changing play put Cathedral up 13-2 after Brent Gaudeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s kick with 39 seconds left in the third quarter. Hammitteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 93-yard catch in the second quarter accounted for the Green Waveâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first score, and was Uptonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only completion of the first half. Upton finished the game

5-of-13 passing for 214 yards. St. Al responded with a 19-play, 69-yard drive to get it back to a single score at 13-8. The Flashes converted four fourth downs, the biggest a 6-yard pass on fourth-and-5 from backup quarterback Carlisle Koestler to Shelton Headley. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I thought Carlisle did a great job coming in cold and hitting some big passes,â&#x20AC;? Smithhart said. Koestler added a 7-yard run to the 8-yard line. Mac Jones pounded it in from there, scoring on a 1-yard run with 5:14 left, but Koestlerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s twopoint conversion pass fell incomplete. St. Alâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s defense forced a punt with 3:43 to play, giving it one last chance to pull off the upset. On fourth-and-9 from his own 21, Smithhart called a double reverse pass that went nowhere. Barrett Teller was stopped for a 7-yard loss, Cathedral ran all but the last three seconds off the clock, and a desperation pass by Koestler was incomplete as time expired. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I thought St. Al had a great plan,â&#x20AC;? Cathedral coach Ron Rushing said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They whipped our tail. We felt we had an advantage with (Hammitte) and hit two passes to his side but thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all we did.â&#x20AC;?

PCA Continued from Page C1. After a botched onside kick gave PCA the ball at the Riverfield 44 to open the second half, the Eagles quickly moved it to the 21-yard line. On third-and-3, Masterson lofted a fade toward Marshall, who caught it at the 2 with his back to the end zone, made a subtle juke move with his shoulder and then turned and took two steps across the goal line. The score put PCA ahead

STARKVILLE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; For Johnthan Banks, seeing Florida on the football field will bring back good memories. As a true freshman last season, the Mississippi State safety returned two interceptions for touchdowns against the No. 2 Gators, the first time in school history a player accomplished that feat. The two returns â&#x20AC;&#x201D; for 100 and 20 yards, respectively â&#x20AC;&#x201D; single-handedly kept the Bulldogs in the game, though they eventually lost 29-19. It was a turning point for Banksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; career and the programâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s development under coach Dan Mullen after playing a solid game against a powerhouse. One year later, a much-improved Mississippi State (4-2, 1-2 Southeastern Conference) team travels to No. 22 Florida (4-2, 2-2) tonight for a rematch in The Swamp. The Bulldogs havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t won in Gainesville since 1965 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a streak spanning 15 games. Banks said during last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game against Florida, he was feeding off raw emotion, but wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t particularly disciplined. He admits the huge day against the Gators was partly thanks to athleticism and partly due to blind luck. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Last year, I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know what I was doing,â&#x20AC;? Banks said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was just out there because I was athletic. Now I know what Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m doing. I can read people, read defenses and can figure out what the receivers are doing. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve learned the game and grown up a little.â&#x20AC;? The same could be said for the Bulldogs, who have won three straight over Georgia, Alcorn State and Houston. The teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s strength has been its defense, which ranks fourth in the SEC, giving up just 17.5 points per game. Banks is part of a veteran secondary that returned three of four starters â&#x20AC;&#x201D; including

On TV 6 p.m. ESPNU Mississippi State at Florida cornerback Corey Broomfield and safety Charles Mitchell â&#x20AC;&#x201D; from last season. Banks has shifted from safety to cornerback, and at 6-foot-2 and 180 pounds is able to match up against taller receivers. The Bulldogs hope to force Florida quarterback John Brantley into a few crucial mistakes. Brantley, a junior, has been solid in his first season as the starter after taking over for Tim Tebow. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s completed about 62 percent of his passes for 1,056 yards, six touchdowns and four interceptions. But heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been knocked around the last couple of games in losses to Alabama and LSU. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be battling several nagging injuries during tonightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game, including problems with his ribs, shoulder and thumb. Even so, Mullen said it would be unwise for the Bulldogs to estimate his ability. Mullen was the offensive coordinator during Brantleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first year and a half at Florida. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You could just see his talent from day one,â&#x20AC;? Mullen said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He was probably the most gifted passer while I was at Florida. Great pocket presence. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s got a really quick release â&#x20AC;&#x201D; extremely accurate thrower.â&#x20AC;? Despite his injuries during the LSU game, Brantley led the offense on a 10-play, 80-yard touchdown drive late in the fourth quarter to briefly give the Gators a 29-26 lead. LSU went on to score the final touchdown and win 33-29. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I wish it would have turned out the other way â&#x20AC;&#x201D; we all do,â&#x20AC;? Florida coach Urban Meyer said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But that showed us all about who Johnny is and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re really proud about the way he played that last drive.â&#x20AC;?

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WC of the night for Grant on a trick play. He also scored on a 15-yard reverse in the third quarter, helping the Vikings rally from a 13-0 halftime deficit. The victory allowed Warren Central (2-6, 1-3 Region 2-6A) to keep its slim playoff hopes alive, while Murrah (0-8, 0-4) remained winless and lost its 10th straight game overall. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was a good shot in the arm for us,â&#x20AC;? Morgan said. Antwan Bulley rushed for two first-half touchdowns for Murrah, on runs of 35 and 1 yards. Warren Central controlled the clock for most of the second half, but didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have a lot to show for it. Two drives ended in the red zone without a point. The defense, though, kept Murrah off the board as well. It pitched a shutout in the second half, and forced a turnover on downs after the touchdown pass to Grant. Austin Roberts batted

Richardson would have to be a group effort. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re just real good backs, real strong runners, and we just have to make sure we get people to the ball,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s one thing I saw with South Carolina â&#x20AC;&#x201D; you always saw burgundy jerseys around the ball.â&#x20AC;? The off week gave Ole Miss some time to get back some of its injured defensive players â&#x20AC;&#x201D; especially in the secondary. Cornerbacks Charles Sawyer, Jeremy McGee and Marcus Temple are all dealing with the effects of recent concussions, but could play against the Tide. Safeties Brishen Mathews (concussion) and Johnny Brown (knee) have also practiced this week. If the defense can improve, the Ole Miss offense has shown the ability to pile up points in hurry, scoring a league-high 37.6 points per

St. Al

Continued from Page C1. snap out of the wildcat formation and ran 13 yards to give Madison Central a 21-0 lead after Mitch Huffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s extra point. Price put the exclamation point on the first-quarter outburst after the Jaguar defense forced a three-andout, going 48 yards for a touchdown to make it 28-0. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I thought we came out and played well,â&#x20AC;? Madison Central coach Bobby Hall said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I thought we played well offensively and defensively and in the kicking game too.â&#x20AC;? The Jaguars added two more scores before the half. The first was a 4-yard run by Connor Goodspeed. The

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28-6. Masterson added a 4-yard TD run on the first play of the fourth quarter to make it 35-6. Marshall aided the final scoring drive by tossing a 20-yard pass to Boyd for a first down. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He was slowed a little bit at the beginning of the year with some ankle injuries,â&#x20AC;? Weaver said of Marshall. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 100 percent now and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to put the ball in his hands.â&#x20AC;?

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Saturday, October 16, 2010

The BRAAAINS!

TONIGHT ON TV n MOVIE “The Lovely Bones” — A 14year-old murder victim watches from heaven, as her father, Mark Wahlberg, tries to heal and her killer continues on his own dark path./7 on HBO n SPORTS College football — Mississippi State aims for a little revenge as Dan Mullen takes on his former boss, Florida’s Urban Meyer, in Gainesville./6 on ESPNU n PRIMETIME “48 Hours Mystery” — Mark Wahlberg A man is wrongly imprisoned for 26 years due to a cover-up by the Los Angeles Police Department./9 on CBS

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 Angela Lansbury, actress, 85; Suzanne Somers, actress, 64; Tim Robbins, actor-director, 52; Flea, musician, 48; Wendy Wilson, singer, 41; Kellie Martin, actress, 35; John Mayer, singer, 33; Jeremy Jackson, actor, 30. n DEATH Roy F. Guste Sr. — The man who managed Antoine’s restaurant and practiced law with his brother, a former state attorney general, has died. Guste was 86. A funeral Mass was Friday at Holy Name of Jesus Church in New Orleans. A church officials said Guste died Oct. 12. Guste’s mother was a descendant of Antoine Alciatore, who founded the famed French Quarter restaurant in 1840. He is survived by his wife, five of their seven children, one brother — former attorney general William J. Guste Jr. — and six grandchildren. William and Roy Guste were the fourth generation to run Antoine’s, which bills itself as the nation’s oldest family-run restaurant. It is now run by William’s son Bernard “Randy” Guste.

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Keith Richards: Jagger is ’unbearable’ Rolling Stones guitarist Keith Richards describes frontman Mick Jagger as unbearable in his soon-to-be published autobiography. Richards said he and Jagger used to be friends but have been estranged for decades. The details about his strained relationship with Jagger are spelled out in Richards’ book “Life,” which will be published Oct. 26. Richards said he has given up drugs since he Keith required brain surgery after falling from a tree Richards in Fiji in 2006. He said he and Jagger are discussing another possible Stones tour despite their differences.

Suit settled against Hilton over movie Lawyers for Paris Hilton and investors have settled a lawsuit in Miami that claimed she didn’t do enough to promote her 2006 movie “Pledge This!” Court papers filed indicate a settlement was reached last week. No terms were announced and final documents must be filed by Nov. 11. Hilton’s spokeswoman and an attorney for the investors had no comment Friday. The investors originally sued the 29-year-old Paris actress and celebrity socialite for $8.3 million. Hilton But after a trial, a federal judge ruled they could not collect that much. Earlier this year, the judge said Hilton could be liable for about $160,000. Hilton insisted in trial testimony that she did all she could to promote “Pledge This!” The sorority romp was a box-office flop.

Feldman reprises role in 3rd ‘Lost Boys’ Corey Feldman has returned to “The Lost Boys” vampire movie franchise for a third film and said fans also will feel the presence of the late Corey Haim, his co-star in the first one. “Lost Boys: The Thirst” has been released straight to DVD and Blu-ray and is now in stores. Feldman reprises his starring role as vampire hunter Edgar Frog and signed on as executive producer. The original movie, released in 1987, starred Haim, Feldman and Jason Patric. It is about Corey Feldman teens who take on a gang of vampires in their town, and it was a box office success. It took two decades for “The Lost Boys” to be revived. A straight-to-DVD film with Feldman called “Lost Boys: The Tribe” was released in 2008; Haim made a cameo. A big reason for the success of “The Lost Boys” was due to the chemistry between Feldman and Haim. They were given the moniker The Coreys, and both became teen idols and recurring co-stars. Haim died in March at age 38 of natural causes. He was never intended to appear in “The Thirst” and was alive when production started. Feldman said Haim was hoping to appear in a fourth movie if it was made.

Publisher is mind behind monster bestseller By Joann Loviglio The Associated Press PHILADELPHIA — The undead have created a whole new life for Quirk Books, the brains — or rather the BRAAAINS! — behind the monster best-seller “Pride and Prejudice and Zombies.” Quirk, an independent publisher that started with a series of tongue-in-cheek guides for surviving highly unlikely misfortunes, has established the hybrid “mashup” genre bending of out-of-copyright classics and horror-fied kitsch. “It has in a way become kind of a modern, or a postmodern, classic,” said Quirk president and founder David Borgenicht, whose 15-person staff works in an inconspicuous building on a cobblestonepaved side street in Philadelphia’s Old City neighborhood. “That wasn’t at all our intent. It was simply too crazy not to publish.” Ever look at something and ask yourself why you didn’t think of it first? That’s one way Quirk comes up with its titles. “When we have an idea and say, ‘If this was a book, I’d buy it,”’ Borgenicht said, “that instinct is key.” It was creative director Jason Rekulak’s idea to add lumbering hordes of discourteous flesh-eaters to Jane Austen’s 19th-century comedy of manners, “Pride and Prejudice,” spawning a monstrous hit. “Pride and Prejudice and Zombies,” Quirk’s first foray into fiction, debuted in April 2009 at No. 3 on The New York Times best-seller list. It since has sold more than a million copies, been translated into nearly two dozen languages, been made into a graphic novel and an iPhone game, and been optioned for the big screen. “Quirk has great quality to their books and an incredible design sense,” said University of Baltimore professor Arnold T. Blumberg, who teaches a class on zombies in popular culture. “It’s kind of heartening: You hear about how oldfashioned print is dying and here’s a company creating

The associated press

Quirk Books president and publisher David Borgenicht

‘Pride and Prejudice and Zombies,’ Quirk’s first foray into fiction, debuted in April 2009 at No. 3 on The New York Times bestseller list.

Books published by Quirk things that get widespread attention, good-looking books that stand out on the shelf, that you want to own.” The book’s success says as much about the iconic nature of “Pride and Prejudice” as it does about the popularity of zombies, he added. “Jane Austen, and that one book especially, has become a major cultural touchstone for so many people,” he said. The runaway success of “Zombies” established Quirk, a privately held company that does not release financial data, as creator of the mashup genre. It also launched a cottage industry of copycats from “Jayne Slayre” to “Little Vampire Women.” “To some extent it saturates

the market, but at the same time we know what made ‘Pride and Prejudice and Zombies’ work wasn’t just the title,” Borgenicht said. “It’s a lot more thoughtful, hard work in order to create something that will be remembered and read, that goes beyond being just a gratuitous novelty.” When the blogosphere started buzzing months before the release of “Zombies,” Rekulak knew the company had a hit and wanted to capitalize on the momentum. He quickly came up with “Sense and Sensibility and Sea Monsters,” released just five months after its predecessor, which also became a bestseller with more than 375,000 copies in print.

“There are discussions and articles about the (mashup) trend, what it all means, where it came from. I can say undisputedly that it came from Jason at Quirk Books, directly from his head,” said “Sea Monsters” author Ben H. Winters. Winters, who also wrote sci-fi Tolstoy mashup “Android Karenina” for Quirk, said the company’s success lies in its “clearly defined aesthetic.” “It’s parody but it doesn’t feel cynical,” he said. “They’re laid back, funny, interesting people doing laid back, funny, interesting work.” Quirk recently left the Victorian era for space, the final frontier, with “Night of the Living Trekkies” and its heroes using their sciencenerd knowledge to battle zombies descending on the hallowed ground of a Star Trek convention. “All the Trekkie stuff checks out,” Rekulak said.

Jolie questions decision to deny her film permit SARAJEVO, Bosnia-Herzegovina (AP) — Angelina Jolie has questioned Bosnia’s decision to withdraw her film permit, saying Friday it was based on false rumors that her movie will be a love story about a Bosniak woman and a Serb man who raped her during the country’s war. But the actress, and two members of her film crew in Sarajevo, declined to say what the plot of her directorial debut will be, and that could make it difficult to allay the concerns of the movie’s main opponents: Bosnia’s wartime rape victims. Jolie said in a written statement Friday that it will be a shame if “unfair pressure based on wrong information” prevents her crew from shooting her film in Bosnia.” It’s working title is “Untitled Love Story.” She offered to meet with wartime rape victims in Bosnia and to clarify misunderstandings that led Sarajevo’s culture minister, Gavrilo Grahovac, to deny the permit. “My hope is that people will hold judgment until they have seen the film,” Jolie said. The movie was supposed to be shot partly in Bosnia in November, but Grahovac revoked

the permit t h i s we e k under pressure from the Association of Women, Victims of War, which represents the Angelina several thouJolie sand mainly Muslim Bosniak women who were raped during Bosnia’s 1992-95 war. Grahovac was not available for comment Friday. Sarajevan Fedja Stukan, who plans to act in the movie, defended Jolie’s project, telling Bosnian media that “we are not making a movie about a crazy woman falling in love with her rapist. We are not sick and perverted.” Jolie’s Sarajevo producer, Edin Sarkic said Friday that the rumor about the rape victim falling in love with a rapist is “insane.” But he also said his contract with Jolie prevents him from disclosing details about the script. Instead, Sarkic said, he resubmitted the movie permit application to Grahovac on Wednesday, along with a full script, and expects the minister to grant a new permit.

ANd one more

First Birthday

Woman, 82, busted for driving 110 mph Oregon State Police gave an 82-year-old woman a ticket for driving 28 miles per hour over her age and twice the posted speed limit of 55 mph. A trooper spotted Marcia Brandon’s car going 110 mph Thursday on a highway west of Gresham. She said she was on her way to an appointment and wasn’t aware she was going that fast. Brandon was given a ticket for $1,103.

The Vicksburg Post

Caleb Elijah

Bakira Hasecic, the leader of the Association of Women, Victims of War, told the AP that she has not read the script, but said: “From what I heard, it is about a victim in a rape camp falling in love with her rapist, and that’s not only impossible but the idea is insulting.” She said, “We, the victims, do

not want to be portrayed that way and we complained.” In the immediate aftermath of the war, the issue of mass rape of women during the conflict was a taboo topic in Bosnia. But the victims then came forward and formed the association that fights for their rights in the courts.

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Saturday, October 16, 2010

The Vicksburg Post

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Boys with their funny expressions are persistent fact of life Dear Abby: I’m a 12-yearold girl with a big problem. My class recently learned about reproduction. All of the girls accepted it in a mature manner, but it’s another story with the boys. Now all the boys look at me funny when I walk through the hall. It makes me feel awkward. Should I ignore them, or should I say something? — Embarrassed in Michigan Dear Embarrassed: Right now, I suspect most of your classmates are feeling awkward. A frank discussion about reproduction has been known to make students older than you uncomfortable. It is, however, a part of life — and contrary to what some may think, ignorance isn’t bliss. Acting the way the boys are

DEAR ABBY ABIGAIL

VAN BUREN

is normal for their age. But if it continues, rather than saying anything to them — which might encourage more of the same — talk to a teacher about it. Dear Abby: Shortly before I started college, a relative introduced me to “Paul,” who would be attending the same school, and told us we were distant cousins. Paul and I became friends. We socialized together often and all our friends knew us as cousins.

TOMORROW’S HOROSCOPE

BY BERNICE BEDE OSOL • NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSOCIATION If tomorrow is your birthday: The desire to travel and acquire knowledge from personal experiences is something that’s always with you, and it’s likely to be even more prevalent in upcoming months. You’ll find the means and avenues to satisfy these urges. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — It behooves you to keep your day as unstructured as possible, because social happenings that aren’t prearranged are likely to turn out to be the most fun. Hang loose and see what happens. Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Plan something to do with the family that you know everyone will enjoy, even if it is as simple as making some popcorn or inviting some friends over. Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Don’t waste the fact that you are a fast thinker and that your ideas are likely to be ingenious. Be ready to apply your sharp mind to a number of productive uses. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — There are strong possibilities that the day could turn out to be a profitable one, which you will have little to do with bringing about. It could happen through a strange chain of events. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Strive to initiate some fun happenings instead of just hanging back in the rear ranks. You’ll have little trouble convincing your peers that you belong at the head of the pack. Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) — You can trust any judgment calls you have to make because they will be predicated upon your excellent deductive reasoning, as well as your intuitive perceptions. They’ll be right on the money. Aries (March 21-April 19) — Be careful when meeting new people, because you tend to be a bit more gullible than usual and could be subject to being taken in on someone’s latest deception or scheme. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Don’t give up too quickly on achieving something you want. Although things might not go as you had hoped, victory can be had even after a struggle. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — You might be the recipient of some unusual but heartwarming information. What you learn could actually fit into something that you’ve been hoping would happen. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Your attention may be drawn to some kind of hidden factor in your life, which will make you want to learn more about what makes you tick in certain instances. It’ll be worthy of further investigation. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — There’s a good chance that you could get an opportunity to make a new friend, one with whom you will be able to share many common interests. Be responsive to people you meet. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — An ingenious idea you come up with may be of great interest to someone whom you would like to impress. It’ll be your ticket to getting close to him/her.

TWEEN 12 & 20

BY DR. ROBERT WALLACE • NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSOCIATION Dr. Wallace: A student wrote to you saying that his principal wouldn’t allow him to start the school day with a short prayer over the intercom. He was told no because the school board said it would be a violation of the separation of church and state. Nowhere in the Constitution does it mention the separation of church and state. This boy had the constitutional right to say a prayer over the school intercom — those who didn’t want to hear it could plug their ears. I am surprised that you agreed the boy should not say a prayer over the intercom. In your opinion, why is this so terribly wrong? — Mom Mom: The Constitution forbids the establishment of a state religion — that is, government endorsement of one religion as superior to all others. The practical effect of this principle in a public high school setting is that if one religious group gets to use the PA system for a prayer, they all do. When I was a principal, I once had to make a decision on this issue. A Youth for Christ group asked me if we could start the day with a morning Christian prayer before daily announcements. I refused their request. I personally believe in Christian prayer, but I was paid to be a principal for all of the students at a tax-supported school, and some of the students were non-Christian. I could have given non-Christian students the same opportunity to say a morning prayer over the intercom. However, with over 3,000 students of diverse religious backgrounds, I felt it best to allow all students of various religious beliefs to meet for up to 15 minutes every Friday morning in various parts of the campus to worship. Only students of our high school could attend. Parents and clergy were banned. This program didn’t make everybody happy, but those who were serious about their religious beliefs were satisfied. Most of the students liked the program; it was some parents who protested. I told them that if they wanted their child to participate more fully in their religion at school, they should enroll their child in a parochial school or home school their child. • Dr. Robert Wallace writes for Copley News Service. E-mail him at rwallace@Copley News Service.

It wasn’t until after graduation that our parents told us that while we have a relative in common, it is by marriage, and we are not related to each other. Paul and I have a lot in common, and he has expressed an interest in pursuing a relationship with me. Paul is a great guy, but I’m reluctant to date him because all our friends think we’re related. It almost feels like we are doing something wrong. Can you please share your opinion on this situation? — It’s All Relative Dear All Relative: There is nothing to stop you and Paul from becoming romantically involved if you’re both leaning in that direction. The way to deal with it would be to

tell your friends, before you start being seen together, how “amusing” it is that you were led to believe the two of you were related, when it turns out that you AREN’T. It was all a big mistake. (Ha-ha.) That should quell most of the gossip you’re concerned about. And if you’re asked directly, repeat what you told me. Dear Abby: I have been involved with a man, “Seth,” for more than two years. We share mutual interests and he makes me laugh. For the most part we’re happy, but I have one concern. I have yet to receive flowers from Seth, although he has mentioned many times that he had sent them to his ex while they were together.

Is it wrong for me to expect flowers, or should I just forget the idea and leave it alone? — Waiting for Roses in Houston Dear Waiting: Not knowing Seth, I can’t say whether his unwillingness to send you flowers is because after what happened with his ex he considers them a bad investment or whether he’s just cheap.

But because the absence of flowers is bothering you, ask HIM about the omission.

• 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.

Boy, 12, should be tested for bedwetting problem Dear Dr. Gott: My son is 12 years old and had never wet the bed until recently. Now, all of a sudden, he has wet the bed for the past seven nights in a row. We have taken him to see a doctor, but thus far they have taken a urine sample that came back normal. Dear Reader: Bedwetting, also known as nighttime incontinence or nocturnal enuresis, is common in children up to age 6 or 7. This is because bladder control might not be fully established, meaning the bladder might not signal that it is full, causing the child not to know that he or she needs to urinate. Most children outgrow bedwetting. By age 5, 15 percent of children wet the bed, and this is further reduced to less than 5 percent between ages 8 and 11. It affects boy more than girls. ADHD and a family history of bedwetting increase the child’s risk. Most cases of bedwetting are simply due to a slow development of the central nervous system. It might also be the result of a small bladder, a hormone imbalance, urinarytract infection, diabetes, sleep apnea, chronic constipation, stress or a defect in the neurological or urinary system. It is never the result of the child being too lazy or unclean. His pediatrician or a pediatric urologist should examine him. You said your son had a urine sample taken but don’t mention for what he was tested. There are different types of urine tests with the most basic done in office with the aid of a small testing strip to determine if there are abnormal levels of protein, white blood cells, etc. This test is insufficient at detecting an infection; therefore, he should undergo a clean-catch urine test, which will then be sent to a laboratory to check for bacteria. If present, the lab will then determine which antibiotic will be most effective in eliminating the infection. It will also be important to notify the physician of any other symptoms he may be having, even if they seem to be unrelated. Treatment isn’t necessary in most cases but varies depending on the cause in those instances when it is. It is most important to be calm and understanding with the child. Moisture alarms are small, battery-operated devices available at most pharmacies that connect to a moisture-sensitive pad on the child’s bed or pajamas and go off in the presence of moisture. This may help a child wake up in time to stop the flow of urine and get to a toilet before completely emptying the bladder in bed. This can take up to 12 weeks, so it is important to be patient. Treating any underlying cause should also be beneficial in reducing or eliminating bedwetting. If time and retraining don’t help, medication may help. Desmopressin acetate can boost natural levels of antidiuretic hormone, which slows nighttime urine production. It does carry the serious side

ASK THE DOCTOR Dr. PETER

GOTT

effect of seizures so it’s not prescribed for minor cases of bedwetting if other remedies are appropriate. Another medication is a class of drugs known as anticholinergics, which calm the bladder and are often prescribed to treat overactive bladder. A final option is imipramine, which may change the child’s sleep/waking pattern and increase the amount of time that urine can be held or reduce the amount of urine produced. It might also be helpful to set up a routine for times when there are bedwetting accidents.

• Write to Dr. Peter Gott in care of United Media, 200 Madison Ave., 4th fl., New York, NY 10016. RELEASE DATE– Saturday, October 16, 2010

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis

ACROSS 1 Bring together 5 Younger partner 15 Bone, to Benito 16 Field for bug bugs 17 USAF plane for limited runways 18 They need to be transcribed 19 Surgical instrument that stops bleeding 21 Ice cream choice 22 A, in Arles 23 Crime show in its 11th season 24 Modem speed unit 26 “Per ardua ad __”: RAF motto 28 Pope before Paul V 30 Lao-__ 33 Bitter outburst 35 2008 World Series champs 37 Baseball stats 38 Small opening? 40 Fiend 41 Stiff’s nickname 43 Formed from 45 Some MIT grads 46 Screams 48 Manhattan Project notable 49 Forward 50 Result in a roped-off area, briefly 52 Earned 53 Equally hot 56 Cobra-killing carnivore 58 Networking asset 61 Scribbles 62 Scotch part 63 Sidewalk sale items 64 Agent’s accounts 65 Bikini component DOWN 1 Southwestern national park, or the primary plant that grows there 2 Apparent

3 Strength-training exercises 4 Court plea, briefly 5 Kids 6 Necessitate 7 Proof mark 8 Didactic term of address 9 Expressive rock genre 10 Flower in the amaryllis family 11 Voiced 12 Manny with 150 career pinch hits 13 Hungarian wine region 14 Part of SSS: Abbr. 20 Large number 24 Quantum physics pioneer 25 Accepted principle 27 Impetuous 29 Disney acronym 30 Three-time U.S. Open champ 31 He played Max Bialystock in “The Producers”

32 Act diplomatically 34 Spam, at times 36 Rich supply 39 2001 high-tech debut 42 Like wind and surf 44 Clueless, after “in” 47 1966 U.S. Open champ Fred 49 Discloses

51 Places for pads 53 Ancient royal symbols 54 Crow’s-nest sighting 55 Myriad 56 It covers the 51Down 57 Resort NNE of Ventura 59 __ gratias 60 French iron

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

xwordeditor@aol.com

By Barry C. Silk (c)2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

10/16/10

10/16/10


C6

Saturday, October 16, 2010

02. Public Service

07. Help Wanted

KEEP UP WITH all the local news and sales...Subscribe to The Vicksburg Post TODAY!! Call 601636-4545, Circulation.

BAIL BONDING AGENT needed: Commission starts 40%- 60%, based upon experience 601-319-1211.601649-4040.

05. Notices Center For Pregnancy Choices Free Pregnancy Tests

BOOKKEEPER, FAMILIAR WITH Quickbooks and ability to interact with clients. Send resume to: Dept. 3738 the Vicksburg Post P.O. Box 821668 Vickbsurg, MS 39182

(non-medical facility)

¡ Education on All Options ¡ Confidential Counseling Call 601-638-2778 for appt www.vicksburgpregnancy.com 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. HALLOWEEN CANDY BUY-BACK 2010. Dr. Martin Chaney, 3205 Wisconsin Avenue will pay $1 per pound for unopened candy, the participant will also receive a toothbrush and McDonald's Treat coupon. Candy collection will be Monday, 11/1, from 3pm5pm at Dr. Chaney's office. The collected candy will then be boxed and shipped to troops overseas through Operation Gratitude. Questions/ information, 601-6346080.

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.) KEEP UP WITH all the local news and sales...subscribe to The Vicksburg Post Today! Call 601-636-4545, ask for Circulation.

Remember...

Classifieds Really Go The Distance! Call

601-636-SELL To Place Your Ad. 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! MALE PUPPY. BROWN with white and black markings on face and tail, Lee Road vicinity. 601-6316921.

LOST! 6 YEAR OLD male Catahoula Hound dog. Very large, black with white markings. Gibson Road area. 601-415-7272.

LOST CANON DIGITAL CAMERA. Vicinity of Old Court House Museum/ downtown area. Reward! 315-4694347. MISSING FEMALE YORKIE Terrier, black with brown markings, missing since Monday afternoon. Highway 27 and Warriors Trail area, REWARD! 601638-4749.

07. Help Wanted â&#x20AC;&#x153;ACEâ&#x20AC;?

HELP WANTED. Weekend help only at Big Wheelie Skating Rink. Please send name, phone number and work experience to P.O. Box 822157, Vicksburg, MS 39182. Age 17 and older required. LOCAL FIRE AND water damage restoration company looking for a talented individual to fill a Crew Chief position. Must be willing to learn and have valid drivers license. Construction or cleaning experience a plus. We are an equal opportunity employer. Mail resume to: P.O. Box 820972, Vicksburg, MS 39182.

        

   !! " # $%&'$($' )*)* #     ' + " MINISTER OF MUSIC needed. Calvary Baptist Church, Yazoo City, MS. 662-746-4689, 601-8323062.

NURSE PRACTITIONER Physician searching for board certified/eligible nurse practitioner to assist at student health clinic on part-time basis. $45+/hr with 20-30hrs weekly. Start immediately. Located in Lorman, MS. Send CV to Human Resources Dept., 2568 Old Red Star Drive, Brookhaven, MS 39601 PART TIME ON-SITE apartment manager needed for small local apartment complex. Must be honest, dependable, work well with public, must have good clerical skills, experience a plus. Serious inquiries only, fax resume to: 318-3521929.

18. Miscellaneous For Sale

10. Loans And Investments â&#x20AC;&#x153;WE CAN ERASE your bad credit- 100% guaranteed.â&#x20AC;? The Federal Trade Commission says the only legitimate credit repair starts and ends with you. It takes time and a conscious effort to pay your debts. Any company that claims to be able to fix your credit legally is lying. Learn about managing credit and debt at ftc.gov/credit A message from The Vicksburg Post and the FTC.

TO BUY OR SELL

AVON

CALL 601-636-7535 $10 START UP KIT VIVACIOUS, FUN, ENERGETIC, Loves interacting with people, Bar Tender. Send resume to: Dept. 3738 The Vicksburg Post P.O. Box 821668 Vicksburg, MS 39182

2006 EXMARK HYDRO walk behind, 60 inch cut with sulky, runs and cuts great, $2,900. 2005 EXMARK zero turn rider, $3500, 601-629-7757. 61 INCH CUB Cadet . Commercial zero turn lawn mower. Personal use only. Like new. Paid $800 will sell for $4,500. 601-218-9984. CLASSROOM STUDENT DESKS $20. Discount Furniture Barn, 600 Jackson Street. 601-638-7191.

12. Schools & Instruction TUTORING. CERTIFIED K-6 retired teacher, flexible schedule, reasonable rates. 601-218-4320.

Craftsman 10 inch Radial Arm Saw $250, 36 inch Delta Truck Tool Box $50, Craftsman 15 inch Drill Press $250, 601-636-0886

FALL SALE

13. Situations Wanted

Dykes Furniture Outlet

CAREGIVER. DEPENDABLE, OVER 20 years experience. Compassionate. References furnished. Available full time, part time, or live-in. Call 601-497-5144.

USED FURNITURE â&#x153;°Sleeper & Love Seat $149 â&#x153;°Lazyboy Recliner- $79 â&#x153;°Lane Recliner- $49 â&#x153;°Sofas- $50 â&#x153;°King Bedding Sets â&#x153;°Stearns & Foster Adjustable Bed

14. Pets & Livestock AKC GREAT DANE Puppies, $600 and up. Will be ready November 7. 601415-0606. AKC/ CKC REGISTERED Yorkies, Poodles and Schnauzers $400 and up! 601-218-5533,

  

VICKSBURG WARREN HUMANE SOCIETY

Highway 61 South

601-636-6631

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. FORMAL DRESSES. Great for Cotillion, Prom, Homecoming or Pageants. $20- $140, sizes SmallMedium. 601-218-7028.

HOLIDAY RAMBLER TRAVEL trailer, 8 x 32 feet, great shape, lake or camp, $3,800.

available for adoption.

Call the Shelter for more information.

Please adopt today! www.pawsrescuepets.org

Foster a Homeless Pet!

NAVY DREXEL SLEEPER sofa; $300 , 2 white wingback chairs; $100 pair, Antique dinning room table, buffet $900. 601-634-6569.

THE PET SHOP â&#x20AC;&#x153;Vicksburgâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pet Boutiqueâ&#x20AC;?

LOOKING FOR A great value? Subscribe to The Vicksburg Post, 601-6364545, ask for Circulation.

SUPER ANTIQUE AUCTION Empire Sleigh Bed, Bedroom Suites, Dining Room Suites, Victorian, Empire, Lots More. ID

$ I BUY JUNK CARS $ I will pickup your junk car and pay you cash today! Call 601-618-6441.

Get Behind the Wheel and Drive your Career at Dominoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pizza!!! NOW Hiring! Drivers: Earn up to $10-$12/hour You must have A dependable car, Insurance & a Good driving record. Apply online at: www.career.dominos.com or www.dominos.com Vicksburg, MS 39180 Dominoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pizza store. We deliver great jobs!

Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t send that lamp to the curb! Find a new home for it through the Classifieds. Area buyers and sellers use the Classifieds every day. Besides, someone out there needs to see the light. 601636-SELL.

11. Business Opportunities

11. Business Opportunities

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.

HIRING:

to Dept. 3740 The Vicksburg Post P.o Box 821668 Vicksburg, MS 39182

2421 DRUMMOND STREET 7am- until. Mens 34- 38, womens 12- 16, scrubs medium- extra large, sofa and love seat set, antique dinning room table only, love seat, TV, blue lift recliner, purses, shoes, small appliances, lots of miscellaneous.

2495 OAK RIDGE ROAD Saturday 7am- until. Living room suite, baby items, hide away sofa, Tv, etcetera. 3425 HALLS FERRY Road, Next door to Fred's. Half off Summer clothes. New shipment of furniture. Open 10am- 5pm.

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.

WOOD COMPUTER DESK; $50, New Ab Coaster with CD and book; $300, New Kenmore refrigerator with ice maker, $350. 601618-6152.

19. Garage & Yard Sales 1002 CHOCTAW DRIVE Openwood. Friday 4pm6:30 pm Saturday 7am11am. Household items, girls clothing 3T, decorations, lots of miscellaneous. 114 JENNIFER DRIVE -Off Freetown Road. Friday, 7am-until, Saturday, 7am-2pm, all sizes winter and summer clothes, everything from socks to coats (top to bottom!), shoes, purses, computer desk, love seat, wicker patio table and chairs, refrigerator, football patches and cards, baseball books, lots of miscellaneous. 601-415-2051.

YOU ARE ALWAYS A WINNER...... When you advertise in The Vicksburg Post Classifieds!

11. Business Opportunities

19. Garage & Yard Sales

FRONT PORCH SALE Saturday 7am- 3pm 5760 Nailor Road. Furniture, clothes, etcetra. GARAGE SALE OVER? River City Rescue Mission will pickup donated left over items. 601-636-6602.

GARAGE SALE Saturday 7am â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 12 noon,116 Trailwood Drive, off Fisher Ferry. PIGGLY WIGGLY Parking lot, Saturday 7am- until. 3 piece wind suits, $10 each. New and lightly used mens, womens and boys clothing, shoes, elliptical machine, new foot massager, toys, what-nots, much more at almost give away prices. RAIN OR SHINE, Saturday 7am- 11am. 206 West Drive, off Nailor Road, Clothes, Books, Kitchen, Miscellaneous

SATURDAY 8AM- 1PM. 3245 Highway 61 South. Down the hill from the Tomato Place. No early birds. Furniture, mens, womens and girls clothes, books, lots of odd and ends.

4 FAMILY SALE, 5698 Highway 61 South, Saturday, 7am-12 noon, kid's clothes, furniture, lots of great stuff! 410 GARDEN GROVE, Oak Park. Saturday 7am- 12 noon. Sets of dishes, fine china, lots of odds and ends. TH

6 ANNUAL HIGHWAY 80 garage sale. Downtown Delhi. Friday, October 15, Saturday October 16. 7am5pm. Over 15 sellers, good variety. Rain date: October 22 and 23. 318-878-5566. 811 AND 813 THIRD NORTH. Saturday 6:30am. Everything must go! 601831-4466.

CLOSET PHOBIA? 601-636-SELL

21. Boats, Fishing Supplies

28. Furnished Apartments

What's going on in Vicksburg this weekend? Read The Vicksburg Post! For convenient home delivery, call 601-636-4545, ask for circulation.

$600 MONTHLY STUDIO. $900 1 bedroom townhouse. Utilities/ Cable/ Laundry. Weekly cleaning 601-661-9747.

24. Business Services Toni Walker Terrett Attorney At Law 601-636-1109

STILL HAVE STUFF after your Garage Sale? Donate your items to The Salvation Army, we pick-up! Call 601-636-2706.

18. Miscellaneous For Sale

MS Prop. Lic. 77#C124

JOURNEYMAN ELECTRICIANS, SUPERVISORS, ESTIMATORS, AND APPRENTICE ELECTRICIANS WITH MINIMUM OF ONE YEAR EXPERIENCE. FOR INDUSTRIAL JOB NEAR VICKSBURG. COULD BE LONG TERM. PAY COMMENSURATE WITH EXPERIENCE. GOOD BENEFITS PACKAGE. Send Resumes

214 KENDRA DRIVE, Warrenton Lakes, Saturday, 6:30am-until, 3 family sale, plus size clothes, shoes, purses, computer desk, toys, lots of miscellaneous.

Clear out the skeletons in yours with an ad in the classifieds.

Truck Driver Training With a Difference Job Placement Asst. Day, Night & Refresher Classes Get on the Road NOW! Call 1-888-430-4223 ASSISTANT MANAGER NEEDED for a senior housing property. High school Diploma/ GED, valid Mississippi Driver license, work history/ references required. Requires live on site. Experience in housing preferred. Computer skills required. Send resume and cover letter to Shadow Cliff Apartments, 1789 Raymond Road, Jackson MS 39204 or email to huntersrun@bellsouth.net .EOE/ Drug Free Workplace.

1962 SOUTH ROSS ROAD, UTICA Tools, Rap Albums, Disney Toys, Smart Phones, Go Kart, Motorcycle, Vacuum, much more. Saturday Craigslist 601-594-3062

A VARIETY OF SIZES, STYLES & COLORS! COME IN FOR A FITTING!

#

17. Wanted To Buy

1403 SOUTH FRONTAGE Road, by Sweets Unlimited. Saturday, 7am- until. Pot-bellied stove, dresser, lots of miscellaneous.

DOGGIE SWEATERS ARE HERE!

3508 South Washington Street

15. Auction

Pictures online at www.auctionzip.com 9645 205 Hinds Blvd Raymond, MS 601-857-0360 MS #776

FIREWOOD FOR SALE. 601-529-0841.

FORMAL SOFA AND love seat set. Like new. $400. 601-831-5582.

Currently has

30 puppies& dogs 39 cats & kittens

NEEDED Weekend RN 7-3, 3-11 LPNâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Full-time CNAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 7-3, 3-11, 11-7 Contact in Person: Director of Nursing Heritage House Nursing Center 3103 Wisconsin Ave Vicksburg, MS 39180

14 FOOT HORSE TRAILER. $900. 601-638-8277.

19. Garage & Yard Sales

The Vicksburg Post

TAKING-IT-BACK Outreach Ministry, 1314 Filmore Street, at Miller's Tire Mart, off Clay. Lots of clothes (all sizes) Bags-$5, coats, purses, shoes, cabinet, stereo, fish tank, paper shredder, lots more! Too much to list! Hours are Thursday, Friday 9am-5pm. Saturday 8am-5pm. What's going on in Vicksburg this weekend? Read The Vicksburg Post! For convenient home delivery call 601-636-4545, ask for circulation.

18. Miscellaneous For Sale

WE PAY CASH! for gold, silver, diamonds & coins Scallions Jewelers 1207 Washington St. â&#x20AC;˘ 601-636-6413

â&#x20AC;˘ Bankruptcy Chapter 7 and 13 â&#x20AC;˘ Social Seurity Disability â&#x20AC;˘ No-fault Divorce

FREE ESTIMATES TREY GORDON

ROOFING & RESTORATION

â&#x20AC;˘Roof & Home Repair (all types!) â&#x20AC;˘30 yrs exp â&#x20AC;˘1,000â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s of ref Licensed â&#x20AC;˘ Insured

601-618-0367

DIRT AND GRAVEL hauled. 8 yard truck. 601638-6740.

Great Expectations Remodeling and Flooring 769-203-9023 Housekeeping Services 20+ years experience, weekly, bi-weekly, monthly cleaning schedules. Honest and dependable FREE ESTIMATES. Call Ruth at 601.638.1057 References Available

ONE TIME FALL CLEANING. Free quotes. Call Aletha 601-218-4740. River City Lawn Care You grow it - we mow it! Affordable and professional. Lawn and landscape maintenance. Cut, bag, trim, edge. 601-529-6168.

1 BEDROOM. FURNISHED, with utilities, washer/ dryer, wireless internet, cable, garage. $200 weekly. 601-638-1746. Completely furnished 1 bedroom and Studio Apartments. All utilities paid including cable and internet. Enclosed courtyard, Laundry room. Great location. $750 - $900 month. 601-415-9027, 601-638-4386.

29. Unfurnished Apartments Make us your HOME, We make Life EASY! We have it all! Paid Cable, water & trash, we furnish washer/ dryer & microwave. Ask About Our Special! Call NOW!

601-638-5587 or 601-415-8735 1, 2 AND 3 BEDROOM APARTMENTS, downtown. $400 to $650 monthly, deposit required. 601-638-1746.

2 BEDROOM, 1 bath Apartment. $350 deposit $700 monthly. Located off Lee Road, No smoking or pets. Wireless Internet, light, cable and water furnished. 601-218-1428 Serious inquires only. 8am9pm weekly. 3 BEDROOMS -$450, NEW carpet and paint, 2 bedroom $450 all electric, water furnished. Both $200 deposit refrigerator and stove furnished. 601-634-8290 BEAUTIFUL DOWNTONW LOCATION, 1 bedroom, hardwood floors, washer dryer, central air/ heat. Deposit required, $625 monthly. 601-529-8002.

Looking for a new ride? Check our online listings today. Just go to www.vicksburgpost.com

Find a Honey of a Deal in the Classifieds...Zero in on that most wanted or hard to find item.

07. Help Wanted

07. Help Wanted

Maintenance Tech Needed for Wyche Apartments in Tallulah; 3 yrs. exp. required in basic carpentry, plumbing, electrical & painting. HVAC exp. a plus! Must have own tools, transportation & Valid D.L.; Apply online @ www.standardenterprises.com Or fax to 318-398-4203

BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY Score A Bullseye With One Of These Businesses! â&#x20AC;˘ Glass

â&#x20AC;˘ Construction

Barnes Glass

CONSTRUCTION

Quality Service at Competitive Prices #1 Windshield Repair & Replacement

Vans â&#x20AC;˘ Cars â&#x20AC;˘ Trucks â&#x20AC;˘Insurance Claims Welcomeâ&#x20AC;˘

AUTO â&#x20AC;˘ HOME â&#x20AC;˘ BUSINESS Jason Barnes â&#x20AC;˘ 601-661-0900

â&#x20AC;˘ 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 â&#x20AC;˘ Demolition Site Development & Preparation Excavation Crane Rental â&#x20AC;˘ Mud Jacking

Dirt For Vicksburg Fred Clark Heavy Clay, 610, Clay Gravel, Fill Dirt Trackhoe, Dozer, Box Blade, Demolition Work Driveways: Repair, Form & Finish House Pads: Concrete, Clearing & Grubbing Licensed & Bonded

ROSS

New Homes

Framing, Remodeling, Cabinets, Flooring, Roofing & Vinyl Siding State Licensed & Bonded

Jon Ross 601-638-7932 â&#x20AC;˘ Lawn MobileCare Home Services

â&#x20AC;˘ Printing

â&#x20AC;˘ Signs

PATRIOTIC â&#x20AC;˘ FLAGS â&#x20AC;˘ BANNERS â&#x20AC;˘ BUMPER STICKERS â&#x20AC;˘ YARD SIGNS

Show Your Colors! Post Plaza 601-631-0400

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The Vicksburg Post

Saturday, October 16, 2010

33. Commercial Property

34. Houses For Sale

BARGAIN!! PRIME OFFICE space, $450 monthly. Call 601629-7305 or 601-291-1148.

307 NEWITT VICK DR. Recently updated 4 bed 2 bath home with new carpet and laminate floors. Offered at $167,000. 601-631-3331

34. Houses For Sale

Ask Us. Candy Francisco FHA & VA Mortgage Originator ! Conventional ! Construction Mortgage ! First-time Loans Homebuyers !

133 ROSELAND DRIVE 3 bedroom, 2 bath brick home with double car garage, on one plus acre with small fenced backyard, close to WES. 1567 square ft liveable with 567 square ft garage with two utility rooms. 601-630-6618.

29. Unfurnished Apartments

32. Mobile Homes For Sale

2006 CHERRY STREET. 1 bedroom, 1 bath. $525 monthly, deposit required. 601-415-0067.

FOR SALE BY owner. 2001 28x80, 4 bedroom doublewide. Will take $28,000. Call 601-6725146, after 2pm. 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 ✰✰FOR LEASE✰✰

1911 Mission 66

BEAUTIFUL LAKESIDE LIVING

Office or Retail Suite B-Apprx. 2450 sq. ft. Great Location! Easy Access! High Visability!

Brian Moore Realty Connie - Owner/ Agent Voted #1 Apartments in the 2009 Reader’s Choice

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• 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apts. • Beautifully Landscaped

OFFICE SPACE FOR rent. Great location, private bathroom, plenty of parking, use of kitchen space, alarm system, utilities furnished. $625 monthly. 601-8310886.

• Lake Surrounds Community

• Pool • Fireplace • Spacious Floor Plans 601-629-6300 www.thelandingsvicksburg.com

501 Fairways Drive Vicksburg

COUNTY 2 BEDROOMS, 2½ baths. Openwood Townhouse. 1,400 plus/ minus square feet. 601-831-8900. Leave message.

Commodore Apartments 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms 605 Cain Ridge Rd. Vicksburg, MS 39180

601-638-2231

30. Houses For Rent

COTTAGE FOR RENT Fully furnished including DirectTV, one bedroom Ideal for one person. South of town, off Nailor Road. $600 monthly. 601-529-1827. IN TOWN LOCATION 2 bedroom $385 and 4 bedroom $650 and deposit. 601636-2111, 601-218-9146. LOS COLINAS. SMALL 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath Cottage. Close in, nice. $795 monthly. 601-831-4506.

CALL 601-636-SELL AND PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD TODAY.

29. Unfurnished Apartments

MEADOWBROOK PROPERTIES. 2 or 3 bedroom mobile homes, south county. Deposit required. 601-619-9789.

32. Mobile Homes For Sale DOUBLEWIDE MOBILEHOME FOR SALE 3 bedroom 2 bath 28x60 mobile home for sale, $35,950. 601-218-9634

29. Unfurnished Apartments

ANTEBELLUM IN TOWN. Main house 6 bedroom with baths. Formal living and dining. 1 bedroom townhouse/ courtyard. 20X50 garage – stretch limousine. Property zoned Commercial. Possible bed and breakfast. RentalsOffices, 601-661-9747.

McMillin Real Estate

FOR SALE BY OWNER. Newly remodeled 3 bedroom, 1.5 baths, Call Tony at 601-638-2781.

35. Lots For Sale

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Sybil Caraway....601-218-2869 Catherine Roy....601-831-5790 Rick McAllister..601-218-1150 Mincer Minor.....601-529-0893 Jim Hobson.........601-415-0211

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Licensed in MS and LA

Jones & Upchurch Real Estate Agency 1803 Clay Street www.jonesandupchurch.com Rip Hoxie, Land Pro....601-260-9149 Jill Waring Upchurch....601-906-5012 Carla Watson...............601-415-4179 Judy Uzzle-Ashley....601-994-4663 Mary D. Barnes.........601-966-1665 Stacie Bowers-Griffin...601-218-9134 Andrea Upchurch.......601-831-6490 Broker, GRI

BEVERLY MCMILLIN Realtor “Simply the Best”

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29. Unfurnished Apartments

Big River Realty Rely on 20 years of experience in Real Estate.

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29. Unfurnished Apartments

Mc Millin Real Estate

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29. Unfurnished Apartments

Bradford Ridge Apartments

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Live in a Quality Built Apartment for LESS! All brick, concrete floors and double walls provide excellent soundproofing, security, and safety. 601-638-1102 • 601-415-3333

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Downtown Convenience • Classic Elegance in Modern Surroundings

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• 1 Bedroom/ 1 Bath 2 Bedrooms/ 2 Bath Studios & Efficiencies

to Fine Restaurants, Shops, Churches, Banks & Casinos Secure High-Rise Building • Off Street Parking • 9 1/2 Foot Ceilings • Beautiful River Views • Senior Discounts •

801 Clay Street • Vicksburg George Mayer R/E Management

MAGNOLIA MANOR APARTMENTS Elderly & Disabled 3515 Manor Drive Vicksburg, Ms. 601-636-3625 Equal Housing Opportunity

40. Cars & Trucks

170' waterfront property, Eagle Lake Shore, $75,000 3 lots, Sullivan Cove, shop-green house-septicutilities-slab $39,000 180x120 lot Sea Island $30,000. Mobile homes accepted Bette Paul-Warner McMillin Real Estate 601-218-1800 www.Lakehouse.com BOVINA AREA- LAKE front, cul-de-sac, approximately 1.5 acres. $25,000. No mobile homes. 601-8310302.

Daryl Hollingsworth..601-415-5549

601-634-8928 2170 S. I-20 Frontage Rd.

REALTOR®•BUILDER•APPRAISER

AUDUBON HILLS 110 Woodstock Drive: gorgeous 4-bedroom, 4.5-bath, 4200-square-ft home with 3car garage on one forested acre. Ground-floor master suite, 9 walk-in closets, many built-ins, lush landscaping, private porches and deck, city convenience. Call 601-638-5297 for a private showing and see details at www.infotube.net/240423.

40. Cars & Trucks

FOR SALE OR LEASE. 107 Enchanted Drive. Completely renovated. 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath. 1500 square feet. 601-885-4354. PEAR ORCHARD SUBDIVISION, 315 Belize Court. 3 bedroom, 2 bath in cul-desac. $210,000. Call Caroline 601-415-7408.

3 bedroom, 2 bath Totally remodeled, Granite counter tops, Fireplace, on lake 318-341-2252

601.630.8209

34. Houses For Sale

601-636-8193 VicksburgRealEstate.com

S HAMROCK A PA RT M E N T S SUPERIOR QUALITY,

SHORT DRIVE FROM Vicksburg! 3 bedroom, 2 bath, Tallulah. $700 monthly, deposit/ references/ no pets. 601-218-2746.

31. Mobile Homes For Rent

780 GRANGE HALL ROAD. Very nice, well maintained double wide home. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, eat-in kitchen with large living area. Looks brand new, Must See! Reduced!! Call Debra 601-831-1386.

34. Houses For Sale

C7

Gorgeous home sitting on 7.1 Acres! Completely remodeled w/new kitchen! Granite countertops, new cabinets & top of the line appliances! Must see to appreciate! Priced to sell at $199,900. Call Debra Grayson or Stanley Myers today!

McMillin

Real Estate & Appraisal

601-636-8193 601-831-1386 • 601-218-1492 Home for Sale ? Show it to the world at www.vicksburgrealestate.com

LAND FOR SALE Warren County and/or Hinds County. Two 15 acre lake front lots. Larger tracts also available. Quiet and secluded. Recreational or Residential. Bruce, 601-831-7662

40. Cars & Trucks 2000 FORD RANGER, Looks and runs great. Book Value $4,290 Asking $2,800. Must Sell. 601-618-6441.

FALL CLEARANCE 2000 to 2005 Models starting at $900 Down $250 per Month Gary’s Cars -Hwy 61S

601-883-9995 Get pre-approved @ www.garyscfl.com

PUT THE CLASSIFIEDS TO WORK FOR YOU! Check our listings to find the help you need... •Contractors •Electricians •Roofers •Plumbers •Landscapers

The Car Store CARS • CARS • CARS• CARS• CARS 00 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GTP V1837RR17 Months @ $230 per month ......... $725*down $270 per month .... $855**down 04 CHEVY *"CAVALIER LS V1982.............28 Months 11- " 1-*@ " $ $240 per month ..... 915 " 00 BUICK *"CENTURY LIMITED V1976 .....26 Months 11-**down 1-*@ " $ 04 CHEVY MALIBU LS V1986.................28 Months @ $280 per month 1100*down " *" GRAND AM GT V2014......28 Months 02 1-PONTIAC 1-**down 1-*@ "$240 per month . $1170 $ $ 00 CHEVY IMPALA LS V1897R................19 Months @ 210 per month . 1170*down $ 1-**down " *" GRAND PRIX V1941R.........23 Months 061P-ONTIAC 1-@*$"240 per month .$ 1215 071C-HEVY " *"MALIBU LS V1993................28 Months 1-**down 1-@*$"330 per month $1275 $ 02 BUICK LESABRE LIMITED V2035.....27 Months @ 280 per month 1275*down 00 CADILLAC DEVILLE V2041 .................26 Months @ $290 per month $1400*down 05 CHEVY IMPALA LS V2040..................28 Months @ $320 per month $1660*down TRUCKS • TRUCKS • TRUCKS • TRUCKS $ -**down 00-DODGE *"DURANGO 4X4 V1981 ..........28 Months 1 1 " 1-*@"$270 per month $1065 $240 per month . 1290 " *"TRAILBLAZER 4X4 V1955R ..24 Months 04 CHEVY 11-**down 1-*@ " $ 03 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER 4X4 RV1995...28 Months @ $320 per month 1345*down 02 FORD SPORTMAX 4X4 V2018...28 Months @ $330 per month .........$1380*down -

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1, 2, & 3 bedrooms and townhomes available immediately. and

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VICKSBURGS NEWEST, AND A WELL MAINTAINED FAVORTIE. EACH WITH SPACIOUS FLOOR PLANS AND SOPHISTICATED AMENITIES.

FOR LEASING INFO, CALL 601-636-1752 www.parkresidences.com • www.bienvilleapartments.com

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601-638-6015 • 2800 Clay Street • Vicksburg, MS • Sat. 9-12

Looking for a new ride? Check our online listings today. Just go to www.vicksburgpost.com


C8

Saturday, October 16, 2010

The Vicksburg Post

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2 In Stock To Choose From! Tim Moody Clyde McKinney An experienced sales staff to Baxter Morris Tim Moody Mike Francisco meet all of your automotive needs. Preston Balthrop James “P’Nut” Henderson Salesman of the Kevin Watson Month of Come to George Carr, Scott Mullen Herb Caldwell September Ron Cocilova Bobby Bryan You’ll Be Glad You Did. For a complete listing of our used vehicles visit our website at www.georgecarr.com

GeorgeCarr BUICK • CADILLAC • GMC

www.georgecarr.com • 601-636-7777 • 1-800-669-3620 • 2950 S. Frontage Road • Vicksburg, MS Special finance rates in lieu of rebates and with GMAC approved credit. GMAC financing with approved credit. All rebates assigned to dealer. See dealer for complete details. Art for illustration purposes only, actual vehicle may vary.


THE VICKSBURG POST

TOPIC SATURDAY, Oc tobe r 16, 2010 • SE C TI O N D COMICS D2 | KIDS PAGE D3 Karen Gamble, managing editor | E-mail: newsreleases@vicksburgpost.com | Tel: 601.636.4545 ext 137

finding their way

MUSIC

Singer-songwriter Austin Brown

Newest star of Jackson family is Austin Brown By Ryan Pearson AP entertainment writer LOS ANGELES — Over a decade ago, when Michael Jackson was working on what would become his final album, a young producer named Rodney Jerkins set up shop in the dance room of the singer’s Neverland Ranch. A youngster approached Jerkins with a bold swagger. “I’m going to work with you. We’re going to work together on my album,” Austin “Auggie” Brown told Jerkins, who flashed back to his own introduction to Jackson as a teenager. “I’m looking at this 13-year-old kid and I’m seeing all this ambition and it reminded me of myself the first time I met his uncle,” Jerkins recalls. “I believe that when you speak things into existence, it happens. ... I said, ‘I’ll be ready when you’re ready.”’ Brown — the son of Jackson’s older sister Maureen, known as Rebbie — is now 24, and has been working at Jerkins’ Los Angeles studio for months to create his debut album, “85.” He’s a serious and passionate student of music and dance, with handsome, distinctively angular facial features that recall his uncle in the “Thriller” period. Surrounded by musicians in his formative years, “I was a sponge,” he said. “My brother-in-law Rex, who taught me how to produce, he would show me how to play like a Janet song or something. And then I’d go to her and be like, ‘Watch this!”’ he said. “I wanted to learn and to learn the songs. Play the songs, and then get the reaction from playing it and show people. I wanted to figure out the music, not just be around the music.” Perhaps the only surprise is that Brown didn’t enter the family business sooner. “It was really important to me to develop,” Brown said in an interview alongside Jerkins, with his mother looking on quietly. “First and foremost, music is a privilege. It’s not an entitlement for me. So I wanted to get better and get to the point where I felt like I was ready. And I did it on my own. I wanted to write with my own people, meet people for myself. Really go through the grind that everyone has to go through.” See Brown, Page D3.

The associated press

High-schooler Isaiah Baiseri and his parents, Russell and Yvette Baiseri, stand in their Glendora, Calif., home. Baiseri, who heads a gay-straight alliance at his school, said he began to realize he was gay when he was in sixth grade.

For gay youths, middle school can be toughest time By The Associated Press NEW YORK — By the time she was in eighth grade, Rory Mann was so aware of the differences between her and other students that she couldn’t bear to enter the cafeteria. Instead, she ate lunch alone on the cold, hard bathroom floor, propped against a wall. Sometimes Mann, who had known she was gay for about a year but dared not tell anyone, would cut herself on the arms with a razor blade. Her long sleeves hid the evidence of her misery from classmates and family. “Everyone’s trying to figure out who they are in middle school,” says Mann, now 18 and a high school senior in Newport, R.I. “They turn into vicious people. They are really insecure, and they exploit someone else’s differences so people won’t see who THEY are.” With recent stories of anti-

The associated press

Protesters stand outside Hamilton Middle School in Cypress, Texas, earlier this month to speak against anti-gay bullying. A Hamilgay bullying and tragic suicides of gay youth at the forefront of the national conversation, experts say they are increasingly seeing evidence that middle school is the toughest time for gay youths — a time of intense self-discovery, but also one

ton eighth-grader, Asher Brown, killed himself Sept. 23, and his parents blame anti-gay harassment.

when bullying and intolerance is at its peak. Evidence collected over the past few years indicates it’s at this age — 11 to 13 or 14 — when many youngsters realize they are gay and consider coming out. Some take the plunge, and some don’t. Yet

it’s a difficult time for such identity struggles, because it’s an age when being different feels the most painful. “We know that kids are much more likely to be cruelhearted then,” says Michele Borba, an educational psychologist and frequent

commentator on parenting issues. “They’ll pick on anyone who is different. Peer pressure is huge. Kids desperately want to fit in and be included.” Indeed, the rates of violence against gay youths in middle school are almost twice as bad as in high school, says Eliza Byard, executive director of the Gay, Lesbian and Straight Education Network. She says 20 percent of lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender high school students questioned in a 2007 school climate survey reported physical assault, while 39 percent of LGBT middle schoolers reported the same. And yet the answer is not to stay closeted, says Byard and others. Her group’s 2009 study found that coming out, while obviously making students a target for bullies, is also a hugely positive thing for See Gay, Page D3.

Nectar, host plants are best bets for attracting butterflies Culinary herbs such as parsley, dill, rosemary, garlic chives and thyme are garden favorites of Donna and Paul Ingram. The discovery of lots of little caterpillars munching on an overgrown dill plant several years ago sent Donna on a quest that resulted in the development of a small, but highly successful, butterfly garden visible from the large picture windows of their home office. Before they began construction, Donna read everything she could find related to butterfly gardening. She attended educational presentations and visited the display gardens during the Fall Flower and Garden Fest

IN THE GARDEN MIRIAM

JABOUR

in Crystal Springs. A sunny area adjacent to her rose garden seemed the best choice. Nearby hedges would provide shelter and a windbreak where the butterflies could rest after feeding or mating. Beds were developed and the heavy clay was replaced with soil enriched with organic material, and sand to assure good drainage. Butterfly favorites such as

submitted to The Vicksburg Post

Butterflies Paul Ingram has photographed in his and his wife’s garden. buddleia; asclepias, or butterfly weed; lantanas; asters, passion flower vine; Mexican heather; daylilies and bearded iris dominate the garden and provide both nectar and color. Goldenrod, a native that some find offensive in flower beds, is another nectar source the Ingrams allows to grow and

flower. Butterflies need a continuous source of nectar from early spring throughout the growing season. Azaleas, fruit tees, clover, thistle, violets, snapdragon, phlox, dianthus, dandelions and daisies are excellent choices. Azaleas, abundant in the enclosed front yard at the

Ingram home, bloom earlier than most of the butterfly garden plantings. Donna has learned the importance of host plants. Butterflies choose a host plant on which to lay their eggs so the tiny caterpillars that hatch will have an adeSee Garden, Page D3.


D2

Saturday, October 16, 2010

MONTY

BABY BLUES

ZITS

DILBERT

MARK TRAIL

BEETLE BAILEY

BIG NATE

BLONDIE

SHOE

SNUFFY SMITH

FRANK & ERNEST

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

NON SEQUITUR

THE BORN LOSER

GARFIELD

CURTIS

ZIGGY

ARLO & JANIS

HI & LOIS

DUSTIN

www.4kids

Each Wednesday in School·Youth

The Vicksburg Post


Saturday, October 16, 2010

The Vicksburg Post

D3

Gay Continued from Page D1 . gay students of any age â&#x20AC;&#x201D; correlating with higher selfesteem, lower depression and a greater sense of belonging at school. The problem, many say, is that middle schools are often woefully unprepared to combat the kind of harassment or bullying aimed at gay students, whether these students are out or not. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Some teachers have mistakenly thought that if they address these issues in middle school that theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re addressing sex, which would be inappropriate,â&#x20AC;? says Carolyn Laub, executive director of the GayStraight Alliance Network, a San Francisco-based group that helps students form gay rights groups at their schools. â&#x20AC;&#x153;People think, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;You canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t talk about these issues in middle school.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; But that is so far from the truth.â&#x20AC;? Schools often donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t under-

Garden

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;A lot if it targets students who are nongender conforming, for example boys who wear clothes considered stereotypically feminine. They donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t realize itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s often not about sexual behavior at that age.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Carolyn Laub

Executive director of the Gay-Straight Alliance Network stand the early signs of that sort of harassment, Laub adds. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A lot if it targets students who are nongender conforming, for example boys who wear clothes considered stereotypically feminine,â&#x20AC;? she says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t realize itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s often not about sexual behavior at that age.â&#x20AC;? Isaiah Baiseri, a high school senior from Glendora, Calif., says he started to realize he was gay when he was 11, in the sixth grade. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I already had a girlfriend,

a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;kidâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; girlfriend, but I felt uncomfortable at the thought of holding hands with her,â&#x20AC;? he says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was trying to do the straight thing. It just wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t working out.â&#x20AC;? It took a gay-themed teen novel, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Geography Club,â&#x20AC;? to bring things home to Baiseri. Even then, it took four more years before he came out. His middle school years were particularly miserable. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was a really unhappy time. Middle school in general is unhappy,â&#x20AC;? he says. Peer

pressure was intense. In an environment where he always heard the dreaded expression, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s SO gay,â&#x20AC;? Baiseri felt he needed to keep his sexual orientation quiet to avoid being stereotyped. The worst part came at the start of ninth grade, when a group of girls he thought were his friends turned out to be mocking him on MySpace. He was crushed, and says that at the worst moments he considered suicide, though never to the point where he made specific plans. Then he threw himself into his studies. He finally came out the following year, and now heads a gay-straight alliance group at his school. Experts agree that kids are coming out sooner nationwide. While national figures are lacking, the Family Acceptance Project, a San Francisco State University-based

Puzzle answers, games, opinion polls and much more at:

www.kidscoop.com

Continued from Page D1. quate source of food as they grow. Some are extremely picky. For example, the monarch sticks to the milkweed family. Trees such as oaks, fruit trees, sassafras, willow, dogwood, black cherry, tulip poplar, cottonwood and black locust serve as larval host to many of the most common butterflies. The Ingram home overlooks the Mississippi River, where many of these trees are quite plentiful. Herbs, daisies, clovers, grasses, verbena, snapdragon, violets, passion flower, members of the pea family, hibiscus and mallow are also preferred larval food sources. Donna continues to grow herbs, but have learned to plant enough for cooking and to share with the caterpillars. She tries to be as organic as possible, refraining from the use of pesticides, except on roses. Gardeners across the country are using fewer pesticides, and experts tell us

it is having a positive effect on the number of butterflies seen over the last decade. Butterflies are fascinating and beautiful creatures. And, butterfly-watching is a growing hobby in Mississippi, says â&#x20AC;&#x153;Butterflies of Mississippi,â&#x20AC;? a Field Checklist publication of the Mississippi Museum of Natural Science. Nearly 150 species are found in Mississippi, and the spicebush swallowtail, the official state butterfly, lives throughout the state. Establishing a butterfly garden as the Ingrams have done will give you and your family a much better chance to view, enjoy and possibly photograph these interesting creatures. â&#x20AC;˘

Miriam Jabour, a Master Gardener and Master Flower Show judge, has been active in the Openwood Plantation Garden Club for over 35 years. Write to her at 1114 Windy Lake Drive, Vicksburg, MS 39183.

Brown Continued from Page D1. To be sure, Brown first hit a stage when he was 3 at one of his motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s concerts in Japan. It was family connections that led him to talented dance coaches in Las Vegas and to Jerkins, and family connections that prompted interest from People magazine, Access Hollywood and MTV even before the release of his first song. But Brown makes it clear that he wants to succeed based on his own talent. Brown said his album will blend classic soul and 1980s pop sounds with contemporary dance beats. He cites as influences Billy Idol, George Michael, Prince and his uncle â&#x20AC;&#x201D; particularly when it comes

research group, found in a study of California families conducted between 2000 and 2005 that the coming-out age is now on average 13.4 years, as opposed to 14-16 in the late 1980s to mid-1990s and the 20s in 1970. Project director Caitlin Ryan says youngsters several decades ago may have sensed they were different but werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t quite able to label it. Now, she says, they are much savvier, thanks to the vast amount of information available on the Web, as well as TV shows such as â&#x20AC;&#x153;Glee,â&#x20AC;? which features an openly gay character at high school and appeals to kids as young as 8 or 9. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Forty years ago there was no openly gay Oscar host like Ellen DeGeneres, or the Web, or â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Glee,â&#x20AC;?â&#x20AC;&#x2122; says Ryan. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Forty years ago a kid might have made his discovery in the

to the key ingredient in song craft. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My uncle, he was a stickler on that. He always told me, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;The melody. Be true to the melody. Melody is key.â&#x20AC;?â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Brown said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s really what we tried to do with â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;85.â&#x20AC;?â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Jerkins, who completed a number of additional songs with Jackson before the singerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s death last year, says the rich tones of Brownâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s voice have been prompting more flashbacks. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t really told him this, but there have been moments where I listen to a part and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s like, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Whoa!â&#x20AC;&#x2122; I get goosebumps because it just really puts me in that mindset of MJ,â&#x20AC;? Jerkins said.

Grab your fruits and vegetables and make a vehicle that goes the distance. A Lunch Box Derby is in the works! Apples, oranges, pineapples, limes strawberries, grapes, cherries, cucumbers, carrots, turnips, lemons mushrooms, black and green olives,

brussel sprouts and any other produce you can think of will no doubt be used by kids to create fruit and vegetable vehicles for a Lunch Box Derby!

WHOOPS! One of the Lunch Box Derby cars crashed into these words and scrambled them. Can you unscramble them to reveal the names of some fruits and veggies?

In a Lunch Box Derby competition, cars are rolled down a ramp to see which one goes the farthest. The idea is to show that eating five fruits and vegetables a day gives you energy to â&#x20AC;&#x153;go the distanceâ&#x20AC;? just as fuel powers a car. Create a healthy snack that has something from at least three of the five food groups. Write the names of the foods you selected from each of the three food groups. Then give your snack a name and write that in the center of the star.

A Lunch Box Derby car should have at least five different kinds of fruits or vegetables. You can use other materials, such as toothpicks, skewers and rubber bands.

Engine & Transmission Diagnostics & Repair A/C Repair Brakes & Front End Bill Owens Mufflers â&#x20AC;˘ Converters Chrome Tips â&#x20AC;˘ Flowmaster 2401 Halls Ferry Rd, Vicksburg, MS 39180 Turbo â&#x20AC;˘ Glasspacks Shop: 601.636.6499 Cherrybombs Fax: 601.636.9057 Custom Pipe Bending

How many of each of these fruits and vegetables can you find hidden here?

Look at the advertisements in the newspaper. What kinds of words and pictures do the ads use to make people want to buy products? Use some of these ideas to make an ad for your Star Snack.

This page is made possible by these businesses who in the world today â&#x20AC;&#x201C; our children! To advertise on this page call the advertising department at 601-636-4545 ext. 151 Industrial â&#x20AC;˘ Marine Commercial â&#x20AC;˘ Residential Jim Miller Owner

Industrial Wiring Specialists

Licensed â&#x20AC;˘ Bonded â&#x20AC;˘ Insured

Service with Integrity 11 Signal Hill Lane â&#x20AC;˘ Vicksburg, MS 39180

VANESSA LEECH, Broker/Owner

THINK PINK NIGHT!

A CELEBRATION OF LIFE, LOVE & HOPE!

ZUMBA

2 hours of non-stop smiles, sweat & fun!

OCTOBER 16, 2010 6PM-8:30PM â&#x20AC;˘LOWER PARKING LOT! Minimum donation of $10 (includes raffle ticket for door prizes)

WEAR YOUR PINK!

BQPSUJPOPGUIFQSPDFFETHPUP MPDBMCSFBTUDBODFSBXBSFOFTTQSPHSBNT

www.ShapeUpSisters.com 3215 Plaza Dr. 601-619-7277

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Complete Auto Car Careâ&#x20AC;?

SAXTON/TIRE BARN AUTOMOTIVEâ&#x20AC;˘Nâ&#x20AC;˘TIRE SERVICE

601-636-2985

TRANSMISSION SERVICE Donnie Remore Owner 560 HWY 80 Vicksburg, MS 601-638-4441

Collins Eye Clinic and Optical Boutique

We have our eyes on you. We accept Medicaid & call for other insurance info.

C. Chris Collins, O.D. 1206 Mission 66 Vicksburg, MS 39183 www.collinseye.com

601-638-2081

B u n n yâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

Child Care Inc.

2362/2364 Grove St. â&#x20AC;˘ Vicksburg, MS 2 WEEKS to 12 YEARS

Monday - Friday 5:30am - 6:00pm

David Vanderberry

2500 Hwy. 61 South Vicksburg, MS 39150 Fax 601-636-0066 Toll Free: 1-800-416-6797

601-634-8068

Regions - Member FDIC Everybody Needs A Helping Hand For The Health Of Their Family We have the ability to add flavor to liquid medicines for kids! Monday-Friday 9am-7pm Saturday 9am-3pm Closed Sunday

Owners - Angie Daquilla, R.Ph., Michael Jones, R.Ph.

Convenient Drive-thru Window

601-636-1493

601-631-6837 1670 Hwy. 61 N â&#x20AC;˘ Vicksburg

McDonaldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s of Vicksburg

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Down Home. Down the Streetâ&#x20AC;?

Extended Hours by Appointment â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;til 10:30 pm.

Certificates Welcome.

601-631-3000 â&#x20AC;˘ 825 Crawford 601-634-6700 â&#x20AC;˘ 3405 Halls Ferry 601-634-6713 â&#x20AC;˘ 4140 Clay St. www.regions.com

iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m lovinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; it

MORGANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

601-638-3027

Boydâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Accounting Service and Econotax

Year Round Service Since 1985 Federal/State Tax Returns Electronic Filing Refund Anticipation Loans

722 Belmont Street 601-634-1473 â&#x20AC;˘ 601-636-5701

Miller Electric, Inc. AUTOMATIC

E V E RY T H I N G T H AT M E A N S B U S I N E S S

REAL leechrealestate@cablelynx.com ESTATE www.vanessaleech.com

Used Tires

1401-B S. Frontage Road Vicksburg, MS 39180

& OFFICE SUPPLY

601-636-5947 601-415-4114

New Tires

601-638-3762

SPEEDIPRINT

1601-C North Frontage Road â&#x20AC;˘ Vicksburg Phone: (601) 638-2900 speediprint@cgdsl.net

This page is made possible by these businesses who encourage all of us to support our most important resource in the world today â&#x20AC;&#x201C; our children! To advertise on this page call the advertising department at 601-636-4545 BTowing&â&#x20AC;˘ DoorGUnlocking Automotive

COURTESY: The Growers of Washington State Apples.

encourage all of us to support our most important resource

Graduation Invitations

stacks of a library â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and if you could even find a book, it would have a tragic ending.â&#x20AC;? But the more positive images of today, she notes, give a â&#x20AC;&#x153;false sense that acceptance is everywhere. Most people donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t realize that while society has more positive images, that doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t translate into a more supportive school or a more supportive home or someone for a young person to talk to.â&#x20AC;? Emily Coffin, now a high school junior in Santa Clarita, Calif., knows how important that support can be. She struggled to define her sexuality in middle school, where even her friends were mean, she says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d make offensive jokes,â&#x20AC;? says Coffin, 15. Or, while she was still figuring out her identity, theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d say things like, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Câ&#x20AC;&#x2122;mon, you can tell me, you totally are gay.â&#x20AC;?

Yazoo Valley Electric Power Association Locally Owned, Locally Involved www.yazoovalley.com 1-800-281-5098

WARFIELDâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SERVICENTER General Repair - Majorâ&#x20AC;˘Minor â&#x20AC;˘COMPUTER DIAGNOSTICS â&#x20AC;˘COMPLETE A/C SERVICE â&#x20AC;˘ELECTRICAL SERVICE â&#x20AC;˘FUEL INJECTION â&#x20AC;˘CV AXLES â&#x20AC;˘TUNE UPS

2610 1/2 CLAY STREET VICKSBURG, MS 39183 eywr

601-638-1752

Dr. Kimberly Winters, DMD

New Patients Welcome

Family Dentistry

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Good Habits Start Early And Span A Lifetimeâ&#x20AC;?

4306 Halls Ferry Road Vicksburg, MS â&#x20AC;˘ 601-636-2717 www.pigglywiggly.com

8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 1002 Mission Park Dr. Mon.-Thurs. Vicksburg, MS 39180 www.drkimberlywinters.com ey Insurance â&#x20AC;˘ CHIPS

601-638-0321


D4

Saturday, October 16, 2010

The Vicksburg Post

Visit Your House of Worship

The sponsors of this feature do so with the hope that more people will attend a church or synagogue of their choice on a weekly basis. David J. Boolos Accounting

RiverHills Bank

Business/Individual Tax Returns • Payroll Services 3527 Wisconsin Avenue 601-634-1512

Be A Big Fish.SM 1400 Hwy 61 North 601.636.1445 2125 North Frontage Rd 601.661.7312 702 Market St, Port Gibson, Ms 601.437.4271 www.riverhillsbank.com Member FDIC

Scallions Jewelers

Danny Scallion & Staff “We Buy and Sell Gold and Diamonds” Appraisals • In-Store Repair 1207 Washington Street 601-636-6413

Magnolia Lawn & Tractor, Inc. Billy Shinn 1029 Hwy. 61 North 601-636-3461

Riverbend Construction Company, Inc.

Mike Hogan, Owner Roofing • Slate & Tile Roof Repair General Sheet Metal Work • Gutters 804 Madison Street 601-831-0002

Mobil 1 Lube Express Charles & Betty Pendleton 4326 Highway 61 South 601-631-8000

Rice Realty Group, Inc.

Caruthers HVACR, LLC

Danny Rice / Broker “Land is our Business” 601-638-2236 • cell: 601-529-2847 www.investorsrealtyinc.net

The Caruthers Family Sales • Service • Installation Residential • Commercial • Industrial 3300 Washington Street 601-636-9433

Captain Jack’s

Open Thursday-Friday 9-6; Saturday 9-3 1901 N. Frontage Road 601-638-7001

Barnes Auto Glass & Windshield Repair

Stacia Johnson Alfa Insurance Co.

Jason Barnes Mobile Service to Your Home or Office 1900 S. I-20 Frontage Road 601-661-0900

“Let’s Talk About Tomorrow” Auto • Home • Life 1640 Highway 61 N. 601-636-3433

Heritage House Nursing and Retirement Center

Super Jr’s Grocery & Meats J. M. Tidwell, Jr. 1490 Highway 61 N. 1095 Oak Ridge Road 4300 Nailor Road

Robert Greer, Administrator, and Staff 3103 Wisconsin Avenue 601-638-1514

Jackson Auto & Towing

Corner Drug Store

Michael & Sandy Jackson 97 Sammy Young Road 601-636-1328 601-218-1831

Joe A. Gerache, Sr. & Joe A. Gerache, Jr. 1123 Washington Street 601-636-2756

Collins Eye Clinic and Optical Boutique

Taylor’s Audit & Tax Service

Heard Electric Company, Inc.

River City Body & Wrecker Service

Carlis Abney & Staff 4402 Halls Ferry Road 601-636-7268 or 601-636-1661

We Have Our Eyes On You 1206 Mission 66 601-638-2081 In Business Since 1952 Commercial • Industrial 601-636-4711

David Vanderberry & Staff Foreign and Domestic 2005 Highway 61 South 601-636-1493

S&S Automotive & Transmission 3660 Hwy. 61 South 601-661-0039

BancorpSouth

820 South Street • 601-636-3752 1240 Hwy. 61 N • 601-634-4347 3312 Pemberton Blvd. • 601-634-6750 3134 Indiana Avenue • 601-634-4340 www.bancorpsouth.com

Sanders-Hollingsworth Builders, LLC

Remodeling • New Homes • Additions Drainage Improvements 601-629-7808

Bob Bell Insurance, Inc.

Life, Health & Employee Benefits Quality Plans, Personal Service at Great Rates 100 Pear Orchard, Suite F 601-638-7781 Bob Bell, CLU & Michele Bell - Agents

Vicksburg Toyota

4105 East Clay Street Vicksburg MS 39180 601-636-2855 1-800-499-5926

Porter Paints & Decorating Center Johnny Means & Staff 1882 South Frontage Road 601-630-9090

Neill Gas, Inc.

No. 4 Port Terminal Circle Industrial Harbour 601-636-0924

Superior Heating & Cooling Larry Ray, Owner Sales • Service • Installation Commercial • Residential 601-638-9225

Wesley B. Jones Electrical Co. Residential • Commercial 50’ Bucket Trucks 6611 Paxton Road 601-636-9591 Fax: 601-636-9413

The County Market

2101 Clay Street Jerry Stuckey, Manager

Automatic Transmission Service Donnie Remore, Owner 560 Highway 80 601-638-4441

Hill City Radiator

New & Used Radiators Truck & Farm Equipment 1717 Washington Street 601-636-0162

Miller’s Tire Mart

“Your Goodyear Dealer” 1709 Clay Street 601-636-7551 Robert & Marion Murphy

Atwood Chevrolet

2339 N. Frontage Road 601-638-1252 Parts: 601-638-4131 Body Shop: 601-638-4445 www.atwoodchevrolet.com

Helping Hand Family Pharmacy Mon. - Fri. 9 a.m. - 7 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m. - 3 p.m., Sun. Closed 1670 Highway 61 North 601-631-6837

Warfield’s Service Center

Carl Smith & Employees Your Full Service Center Tune Up • A/C Service Brake Service • General Repairs 2610 1/2 Clay Street 601-638-1752

Dave’s Custom Meats

We process deer meat Specializing in Smoked Sausage 1580 Highway 80 601-636-0342

Firearms Outfitters

Jimmy Bagby Sales & Repair • Firearms & Accessories Inside Hadad’s Outdoor World 940 Hwy. 61 North 601-638-7621

Breithaupt Real Estate, LLC 2735 Washington Street 601-638-6243

Blackburn Motor Company

www.blackburnmotor.com • Blackburn Nissan 2135 N. Frontage Road 601-636-2766 • Blackburn Chrysler Dodge Jeep 2195 N. Frontage Road 601-661-7565

Shipley Do-Nuts

1405 Clay Street, 601-638-3024 3424 Halls Ferry Road, 601-638-6675 885 Hwy. 61 N. Frontage Road, 601-630-9244

Griffith Florist

When The Occasion Calls For Flowers 1019 Jackson Street 601-636-9461

McAlister’s Deli

Sandwiches • Soups • Spuds • Salads Lunch • Dinner • Take Out & Catering 4200 Clay St. 601-619-8222

Foam Packaging, Inc.

Manufacturers of Extruded Polystyrene Foam Sheets, Egg Cartons & Containers 35 Stennis Drive • Vicksburg, MS 39180 P. O. Box 1075 • Vicksburg, MS 39181 601-638-4871 • 601-636-2655 (fax) www.foam-packaging.com

Cook Tractor Company

“Your Kubota Dealer” 680 Hwy. 80 601-636-4641 Steve & William Cook & Family

Leech Real Estate of Vicksburg Vanessa Leech, Broker/Owner www.VanessaLeech.com 601-636-5947

New Health Chiropractic Center Thomas W. Houseal, Doctor of Chiropractic 1825 N. Frontage Road, Suite D 601-634-1600

The Vicksburg Post

1601-F North Frontage Road 601-636-4545 • Fax 601-634-0897

Ricky’s Welding & Machine Shop 1721 Levee Street 601-638-8238 Rick Lowery & Employees Easterling Enterprises, Inc. dba

T.D.’s Tires & Accessories 2704 Clay Street Vicksburg, MS 39183-3131 601-638-3252

George Carr Buick • Cadillac • GMC 2950 S. Frontage Road 601-636-7777 • 1-800-669-3620 www.georgecarr.com

Vicksburg Telephone Systems, Inc. Robert Henley & Staff 955 Hwy. 61 N. Bypass 601-634-1838 www.vicksburgtelephone.com

Battlefield Discount Drugs John Storey 3040A Indiana Avenue 601-636-3374

Kinder Morgan Bulk Terminals, Inc. Port of Vicksburg Vicksburg, Mississippi 601-636-6643

Speediprint & Office Supplies More than just printing 1601 N. Frontage Road Post Plaza 601-638-2900 Fax 601-636-6711

Signs First Banners • Real Estate Signs Vehicle Lettering 1601 North Frontage Road Post Plaza 601-631-0400 Fax 601-638-9849

“In God I have put my trust; I will not be afraid. ” – Psalm 56 : 11

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October 16, 2010