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Sport • B1

nation • a6

SHOWDOWN

OCCUPIED

WC, VHS renew rivalry tonight at 7

Fr i day, O c to be r 28, 2011 • 50¢

The annual trick-ortreating in Vicksburg and Warren County will be from 6 until 8 p.m. Monday.

WEATHER Tonight: clear, lows in the upper 30s Saturday: sunny, highs in the mid-60s

Protesters brace for bad weather

www.v ick sburgp ost.com

Ever y day Si nCE 1883

Plan to move bridge axed; condition, cost are cited By Manivanh Chanprasith mchan@vicksburgpost.com Plans to move the 143-yearold Fairground Street Bridge to the site of the Lower Mississippi River Museum and Riverfront Interpretive Center in downtown Vicksburg have been scrapped,

senior project manager Michael Renacker said Thursday. The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Vicksburg District, which is spearheading the museum, nixed that part of the $23 million project, citing costs. “It fell through,” Renacker

told members of the Port City Kiwanis Club. “A lot contractors felt that it was too brittle to move and there was a lot of uncertainty about that, and quite frankly, we couldn’t afford to move it.” He said about five contracEli Baylis•The Vicksburg Post

See Museum, Page A10.

Fairground Street bridge

Mississippi River:

10.4 feet Rose: 0.6 foot Flood stage: 43 feet

Plane’s leaflets remain mystery

2011 ELECTIONS

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DEATHS • Minnie O. Allen • Johnny Nathaniel Brown • Sandra Faye Hightower Byars • Allen Price • Erwin A. Summers

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By Jeff Byrd jbyrd@vicksburgpost.com

TODAY IN HISTORY 1858: Rowland Hussey Macy opens his first New York store at Sixth Avenue and 14th Street in Manhattan. 1886: The Statue of Liberty, a gift from the people of France, is dedicated in New York Harbor by President Grover Cleveland. 1936: President Franklin D. Roosevelt rededicates the Statue of Liberty on its 50th anniversary. 1958: The Roman Catholic patriarch of Venice, Angelo Giuseppe Roncalli, is elected pope; he takes the name John XXIII. 1962: Soviet leader Nikita Khrushchev informs the United States that he has ordered the dismantling of missile bases in Cuba.

INDEX Business................................A7 Classifieds............................. B8 Comics................................... B5 Puzzles................................... B7 Dear Abby............................ B7 Editorial.................................A4 People/TV............................. B6

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See A2 for e-mail addresses

ONLINE

www.vicksburgpost.com VOLUME 129 NUMBER 301 2 SECTIONS

Investigators late Thursday appeared no closer to finding who flew a plane over Viking Stadium Wednesday afternoon, Previews on dropping WC and VHS thousands of “Gator Bait” fliers on football players practicing for tonight’s crosstown rivalry match-up. The leaflets apparently were considered a prank as a lead-up to tonight’s clash between Warren Central and Vicksburg High at Viking Stadium. Kickoff is set for 7 p.m. “There have been no new developments,” Federal Aviation Administration spokesman Kathleen Bergen said from her Atlanta office. “We are still working closely with law enforcement officials in Warren County in Mississippi. The key for us is being able to ID the aircraft. We

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Eli Baylis•The Vicksburg Post

Candidates and audience members are seen through the windows on the doors of the Warren County Circuit Courtroom Thursday evening.

Answers, intros short at second forum By Danny Barrett Jr. dbarrett@vicksburgpost.com Short introductions and even shorter answers to a hot-and-cold list of questions marked Thursday night’s forum of candidates running for state and local offices Nov. 8 in Warren County, the second of three events planned before Election Day. For 23 of 30 in local races for supervisor and two court clerk offices who showed up at the circuit courtroom, it was about job creation, improving housing, qualifications and accountability. “We have opportunity right here in Vicksburg,” said Democrat Casey Fisher, making his first bid for public office in the District 4 supervisor race, delivering among the sharpest of introductions of 10 hopefuls and incumbents in the room.

“I’m sick of hearVoter ID initiaing tive draws lines about Madison. I’m sick of hearing about Clinton, even Magee, when Vicksburg has more opportunities. We have more corridors than anyone in this state. I blame it on leadership.” Fisher, 45, a minister and retired postal worker, is opposed by incumbent Bill Lauderdale, 64, seeking his sixth, nonconsecutive term. In response to a housing question, Fisher didn’t rule out “establishing more ordinances” to make living in Warren County more attractive. “I think we need to put things in place to make people do what they’re supposed to do, when it comes to parking on the grass and

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pit bulls in the front yard and everything else,” he said to applause from about 45 to 50 people jammed into the courtroom for the session, organized by Vicksburg Alumnae Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta, Blacks in Government and the Warren County chapter of the NAACP. Lauderdale said the county’s subdivision ordinance enacted in 2004 to bring development in line with drainage and road condition standards takes cooperation to remain relevant. “By working with developers, by working with the city, by working with each other, is the only way we’re going to improve,” he said. “I can’t improve anything by myself. I’ve got to have help from other officials, contractors, developers. And that’s the only way I know to do it.”

Candidates were limited to 2-minute introductions and 1-minute responses to questions from the audience. Questions for circuit clerk candidates dealt with fees, accessibility and whether the staff would be retained. Questions posed to District 2 supervisor candidate Deborah “De” Reul about her desire to eliminate the Parks and Recreation Commission, plans to bring a votech college to Vicksburg and about her residency and vehicle registration sparked another brief buzz. Reul, 61, a transplant from Missouri, said she was working to redevelop Culkin Academy for her votech idea. The building is owned by the school district. She said one of her vehicles has a South Dakota license See Forum, Page A9.

4 in race for county supervisor in District 5 Four candidates are seeking to represent District 5 on the Warren County Board of Supervisors. All independents, they are J.W. Carroll, 64; incumbent Richard George, 62; Ellis Tillotson, 56; and Joe Wooley, 68. Wooley did not return the questionnaire. 1. What is the best course of action Warren County can take in the next four years to build a modernized jail and justice system facility? Carroll: Remodel the existing jail and finish the third floor. The third floor has enough room for over 100 prisoners. Buy the lot next door for adding on. Remodeling will cut down

on spending. This county is almost in a depression. George: In view of the uncertain future in the overall economy, the construction, staffing and operation of the detention facility recommended in the Voorhis/ Robertson Justice Services Inc. planning reports is unlikely to be completed in the next four years. While the construction can be financed through the issuance of general obligation bonds, funds to cover the additional staffing and operations costs of such a facility must come from the county’s general fund. Now is not the time to begin raising taxes in amounts See Election, Page A9.

The series

J.W. Carroll

Richard George

Oct. 24: District 1 supervisor Oct. 25: District 2 supervisor Oct. 26: District 3 supervisor Oct. 27: District 4 supervisor Oct. 28: District 5 supervisor Oct. 29: House District 55 Oct. 31: Tax collector Nov. 1: Tax assessor Nov. 2: Circuit clerk Nov. 3: Chancery clerk Nov. 4: Sheriff

The elections Ellis Tillotson

Joe Wooley

On Nov. 8, Warren County voters going to the polls will make the final decisions on top county and state elective seats. In this series, candidates respond to a series of questions.

See Airplane, Page A10.

Texas visits giving VWSD ideas for curriculum By Manivanh Chanprasith mchan@vicksburgpost.com Following suit of a two-day principals’ learning trip to two school districts in Texas, about 16 Vicksburg Warren School District teachers and administrators will embark on the same trip before December. The Board of Trustees unanimously agreed Thursday to fund the trip that many of the VWSD principals have said was meaningful. A cost has not been determined, officials said. “I found the experience to be a great professional developmental opportunity for me,” Vicksburg High School principal Derrick Reed said. “I was able to have meaningful conversations with teachers, administrators and students.” VWSD’s 15 principals and See VWSD, Page A10.


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Friday, October 28, 2011

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 By Carrier Inside Warren County Seven Days Per Week $15 per month Six Days Per Week (Monday-Saturday) $12.25 per month Fri., Sat., Sun. & Mon. $12.75 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 $80.25/3 months Sunday Only $50.25/3 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.

The Vicksburg Post

Vicksburg native killed in Jackson group home By Pamela Hitchins phitchins@vicksburgpost.com A Jackson man was denied bond in his initial court appearance Thursday after being charged with murder in the death of a Vicksburg native, a Jackson police spokesman said. Donavon Brown, 37, a resident of a group home at 251 Mikell St., appeared in Jackson Municipal Court, said public information officer Colendula Green.

He is accused o f st r i k i n g Johnny Brown, 24, in the head following an argument Monday at the home, Green said. Donavon Hinds Brown County Coroner Sharon Grisham-Stewart said Johnny Brown, no relation to the accused, died of blunt force trauma to the head around 7 p.m. An autopsy con-

firmed the finding, GrishamStewart said. “He was a fun, loving and special person,” said Mary Turner, Johnny Brown’s mother. “He was truly an angel.” Turner said her son had suffered brain damage as a baby when he contracted spinal meningitis. He had attended Vicksburg High School and also a special needs program in Brookhaven, she said. Johnny Brown moved to another facility in Jackson last

year, and then to the Mikell Street group home following brain surgery in May. Turner said investigators told her that her son had intervened when Donavon Brown threatened the caretaker at the home and was struck a few minutes later in the back of his head with a heavy glass mug. “He just hated it when someone would do something to a hurt a lady or a child,” Turner said. Before moving to Jackson,

PECAN PICKING TIME

crime

from staff reports

Gun, TV missing in home burglaries Two residential burglaries were reported in the city Wednesday, said Lt. Bobby Stewart. At 12:49 p.m., a 36-inch Emerson flat-screen TV valued at $500 was reported stolen from a home in the 800 block of Mission 66. At 4:24 p.m., a Cobra .38-caliber pistol valued at $450 was reported stolen from a home in the 1300 block of Hope Street.

Phone is stolen at Outlets store

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Eli Baylis•The Vicksburg Post

Travon Brown, right, 8, picks up pecans from a hill off Washington Street overlooking the Mississippi River Thursday with his great-grandmother Minnie Ragsdale. Pecans across Warren County are falling now, signaling it’s almost time

JACKSON — Police said one man is dead and two others are in critical condition following a gun battle between two groups of motorcycle riders outside a Jackson nightclub. Five people were wounded at Club Royal early Thursday morning. Jeffery Purvis, 39, of Jackson was killed. The names of those injured haven’t been released. Police arrested 39-yearold Johnny Moore of Jackson Thursday afternoon and charged him with murder in Purvis’ death.

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State

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS guilty to aggravated assault and robbery in an attack in Pearl that left a man hospitalized with skull fractures. William Albritton was sentenced to 25 years and Joseph Wheeler was sentenced to 30, Rankin County District Attorney Michael Guest . Guest said the victim was beaten with a baseball bat and stomped on February 15 at Pearl City Park. He was hospitalized for a week with multiple skull fractures.

2 men sentenced in baseball bat attack

Four charged with copper theft

PEARL — Two men have been sentenced to lengthy prison terms after pleading

PASCAGOULA — South Mississippi authorities say four men have been charged

with stealing more than $30,000 in copper wire from AT&T in Jackson County. Police said a tip led investigators to Greene County were they identified a copper theft ring. Sheriff Mike Byrd says investigators linked the suspects to copper thefts in western Jackson County beginning in May in which telephone cables were cut from power poles in rural areas.

2 children killed in North Miss. crash SENATOBIA — Two young girls were killed in a three-vehicle accident on U.S. 51 in Senatobia in North Mississippi. Senatobia Police Chief Steve Holts said a car was

struck from behind by a FedEx truck. Holts says a second car was also involved in the incident that killed a 2-year-old and a 7-year-old. Holts says the driver of the first car was the mother of the children who died. She was treated on the scene for injuries, as was her 15-yearold nephew, who had been riding in the front passenger seat. Holts said the two killed were in the back seat.

Boil Water Yokena-Jeff Davis Yokena-Jeff Davis Water District has issued a boil water alert for about 100 homes from 1055 to 2970 Redbone Road and all side streets. Residents are asked to boil drinking and cooking water vigorously for 2 minutes until further notice.

An iPhone4 valued at $500 was reported stolen about 5:56 p.m. Thursday from Rue 21 in the Outlets at Vicksburg in the 4000 block of South Frontage Road, Vicksburg police Lt. Bobby Stewart said. He said the woman reporting the theft said she laid the phone down on a stack of clothes to try something on, and when she returned, the phone was gone.

correctionS Eddie Good, 28, whose name was in the crime report after his arrest on marijuana charges, does not live at 204 Lovers Lane, a current resident of that address said. • The combined operating deficit for the Vicksburg Convention Center and Auditorium is $294,416, which is about 53 percent less than the projected $451,274. Bryan Adams will perform at 8 p.m. Sunday, and the convention center will host Breakfast with Santa on Dec. 3. Incorrect information was reported Thursday.

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

community calendar

General comments:

Retail advertising inquiries:

to begin holiday baking. Pecan farmers across the state have reported yields are expected to be down because of a lack of rain over the summer.

One dead, two critical in Jackson club brawl

E-MAIL DIRECTORY sysadmin@vicksburgpost.com

Johnny Brown had worked for MIDD-West Industries in Vicksburg for about six months, doing odd jobs, cleaning and sorting recyclables, said Turner. “He wanted a normal life,” she said. He was a member of Faith Christian Center and had been baptized as a young teen. In addition to his mother, he leaves a 1-year old daughter, three sisters and one brother. His funeral is scheduled for Sunday in Vicksburg.

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 (634-0897), delivered in person to 1601-F N. Frontage Road, or by calling 636-4545 between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. weekdays. If corresponding by fax, mail or e-mail, be sure to include your name and phone number.

benefitS Car Wash — 8 a.m.-noon Saturday; proceeds benefit World Hunger Relief program; Pizza Hut, 3520 Pemberton Blvd. Bridging the Gap — Walk across the old Mississippi River Bridge; Saturday: 9-9:45 a.m., registration; 10, walk; proceeds benefit LIFE of Mississippi.

Churches Belmont M.B. — Women’s conference, 7 tonight and 8 a.m. Saturday; Phillip Burks, pastor; 4446 Charlie Brown Road. Pleasant Green Baptist — Business meeting, 1 p.m. Saturday; all members asked to be present; Herman Sylvester, pastor; 817 Bowman St. King of Kings — Christian Talent Exposure, 3 p.m. Saturday; 4209 Mount Alban Road.

Jones Chapel — Benefit program for Angela Parson Caldwell, 4 p.m. Saturday; various choirs and soloists; the Rev. Michael Wesley Sr., speaker; the Rev. Adrian L. Clark, pastor; 1340 Bay St. New Zion M.B. — Benefit program for Evangelist Elsa McGowan is postponed until a later date. Shiloh M.B. — Hallelujah Night, 6 p.m. Monday; 920 Meadow St. Pleasant Valley M.B. — Hallelujah Night, 6 p.m. Monday; 260 Mississippi 27. New Mount Elem — Holyween, 6 p.m. Monday; 3014 Wisconsin Ave. Pleasant Valley M.B. — Hallelujah Night, 5:30 p.m. Monday; 2585 N. Washington St. Mount Carmel Ministries — Hallelujah Night, 6 p.m. Monday; 2015 Grove St.

PUBLIC PROGRAMS Grace Group AA — 5:30 p.m. Monday and Wednesday, 11 a.m. Saturday; 1414 Cherry St. Levi’s — A Gathering Place; 7-10 p.m. Saturday, music by Grassfire; donations appreciated. Narcotics Anonymous — River City Group, 8 p.m. Sunday, Tuesday and Saturday; Good Shepherd Community Center, 629 Cherry St.; daytime, Alvin J., 601-661-7646 or 601-415-1742; evening, Joseph P., 601-278-1808; Jackie G., 601-636-8739. Treats on the Street — Saturday, 9 a.m. costume contest, Veto and Walnut St.; 10, Halloween parade lines up at Veto and Washington streets.; trick-or-treat with merchants; if raining will move to Walnut Towers parking garage. Candlelight Tour — 5:30 p.m. Saturday, depart every half hour; free, reservations required, 601-636-0583; Vicks-

burg National Military Park. Vicksburg Warren Intervention Halloween Talent Show — 5:30-9 p.m. Saturday; free food, candy; 601-262-8308. Political Forum — 6 p.m. Tuesday; candidates for countywide offices and District 4 supervisor’s seat have been invited; sponsored by LeTourneau Volunteer Fire Dept., 1720 Redbone Road. File and Folder Management — 8:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Nov. 9 or Nov. 11; same curriculum each day; fee $20, first come, first served; WC Extension Service, 1100 C Grove St.; 601-636-5442. Vicksburg Housing Authority Career Center — Job opportunities for residents only; Manney Murphy, 601-6381661 or 601-738-8140. Vicksburg Art Association Art Show — Opening show 8 p.m. Saturday; exhibit 1-4 p.m. Sunday and at 4 p.m. MondayWednesday; Openwood and Main streets.

CLUBs Woodmen of the World — Youth hay ride and hot dog roast, monthly meeting, 6 p.m. Saturday; 601-638-2495 for location. American Legion Ladies Auxiliary Post 213 — 9 p.m. until Saturday; Halloween Dance; music by Dr. Rock; $5 donation at the door; 1618 Main St. Vicksburg Kiwanis — Noon Tuesday, Jacques’ Cafe; Hester Pitts, Operation Christmas Child, speaker. WC Executive Republican Committee — Meeting, 5:30 p.m. Tuesday; WC Courthouse; visitors welcome. VAMP — Meeting, noon Tuesday, Heritage Buffet, Ameristar Casino; Mike Carlisle, speaker. WC Historical Society — 5:30 p.m. Tuesday; officers will be chosen; McCardle Library, Old Court House Museum.


Friday, October 28, 2011

The Vicksburg Post

VCVB expects rise in revenue with move By John Surratt jsurratt@vicksburgpost.com A 3 percent increase in food and lodging tax revenue is expected to come with the Vicksburg Convention and Visitors Bureau’s move to the old Levee Street Depot, the Board of Directors said Thursday in approving a $1.13 million budget for fiscal 2012. The budget goes into effect Jan. 1 with the VCVB’s new fiscal year. The budget projects $1.07 million in revenue from the VCVB’s 1 percent share of the state food and lodging tax. That projection is based on current revenues of $1.017 million in tax revenue, about 10 percent more than the $997,500 budgeted for fiscal 2011. Food and lodging tax money comprise 94 percent of the VCVB’s

revenues. The VCVB’s largest expense is advertising and promotions, which totals $534,250. Radio and TV advertising make up 18.4 percent of that total, $209,100. Salaries and benefits are the next major expense at $405,700, with administrative expenses totaling $81,200. In a related matter, the board approved raises for the VCVB’s salaried employees after a 40-minute executive session. Amounts will be determined by Seratt. When the VCVB moves into the Depot — the date for which has not been determined — it will pay the city $500 monthly in rent. Additionally, the city has agreed to pay $150,000 toward the city’s match of a $1.65 million Mississippi Department of Transportation grant to renovate

the building. The payments are part of a 2010 letter of agreement among the city, the VCVB and Vicksburg Main Street. Under the agreement, VCVB and Main Street will sign 20-year leases for space in the Depot. The convention and visitors bureau will share the second floor with the twofloor transportation museum. The third floor will include Main Street offices and a conference room shared by Main Street and VCVB. Seratt said the $150,000 payment is money made from the sale of the VCVB’s old building at Washington and Clay streets. He said there are still some unknown costs associated with the move. He said the $150,000 for the city and an additional $70,000

to help VCVB operations will be moved to the budget from the organization’s $400,000 money market account, leaving a $180,000 balance. In other action, the board: • Approved the September financial reports. • Approved the executive director’s and department reports. Seratt said traffic at the visitors center was down from September 2010, with 12,298 people registering compared to 12,710 during Sept. 2010. He said foreign visitors were up, with 449 international registrations during September compared with 350 in September 2010. He said the largest number of foreign visitors were from the Netherlands, 39, and Germany, with 32.

Common sense or intimidation?

Voter ID initiative dividing state voters By Emily Wagster Pettus The Associated Press KOSCIUSKO — Mary Ikerd has lived in Kosciusko 17 years, and said she sees the same poll workers every election day. Because of that, she said she believes there’s no pressing need to prove her own identity before she votes. “In little towns, everybody knows you,” Ikerd said in Crown Antiques, the shop she runs on the square in Kosciusko, a town of 7,400 in Attala County. Still, come Nov. 8, Ikerd said she will vote for Initiative 27, a proposed constitutional amendment that would require every person voting in Mississippi to show a driver’s license or other governmentissued photo ID at the polls. Ikerd said she would have no problem showing her ID and she believes that in larger cities such as Jackson and Tupelo, where people move in or out more frequently, some might try to pass themselves off as others to cast a ballot. In those cases, she said ID would be a good deterrent. Supporters say the voter ID initiative is a commonsense proposal to help protect the integrity of elections by preventing people from casting ballots in others’ names, or even from voting in the names of dead people. Opponents say that in Mississippi, where black citizens were violently blocked from voting decades ago, requiring ID is tantamount to setting a poll tax that could diminish minority turnout and disenfranchise the poor. The National Conference of State Legislatures says 30 states require all voters to show ID at the polls — many of them in the Deep South. Fourteen of the 30 require photo ID. Nsombi Lambright, executive director of the American Civil Liberties Union of Mississippi, said that in poor, rural

The associated press

James Wise, 38, says he believes provisions should be made to exempt older people from the voter ID requirement.

Amanda Dean, owner of Josephineís Fine Gifts in Kosciusko, says the voter ID initiative makes sense. areas, many people might lack any form of governmentissued photo ID. She also worries a voter ID law would be applied unevenly, and perhaps unfairly, by poll workers who might not be well trained. Secretary of State Delbert Hosemann, a Republican who is Mississippi’s top elections official, said he supports the voter ID ballot initiative. “We in Mississippi need to step away from where we were 50 years ago. We’ve made a

great deal of progress,” Hosemann said. “A commonsense voter ID to enforce the integrity of the voting for every Mississippian makes sense.” Mississippi law says that if any initiative passes, it would take effect 30 days later. But the process could take longer for voter ID, and there’s no guarantee it would ever be implemented. Because of Mississippi’s history of racial discrimination, the U.S. Justice Depart-

ment must approve any changes to the state’s election laws to ensure the changes don’t dilute minority voting strength. Officials say they can’t predict whether the Justice Department would approve a voter ID requirement in Mississippi. Hosemann said he has been talking to Georgia officials about how that state implemented its voter ID law, which was enacted in 2006 and has been upheld in court decisions. Georgia requires a photo ID, and Hosemann said the state provided free IDs to about 25,000 voters who lacked acceptable identification. He said he’d like to take similar steps in Mississippi. Kosciusko resident James Wise, 38, who is black, said he would have no qualms about showing ID to vote. Wise said he believes there’s a generational divide about voter ID. He said he thinks younger people, regardless of race, would be less hesitant about showing identification than older people. He said older people should be exempt from the requirement.

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Miss. oyster season shuts down BILOXI (AP) — The Mississippi Department of Marine Resources, which opened state waters to a limited oyster season Monday, is shutting down the season until further notice. All areas and reefs will close at 3 p.m. Saturday. Scott Gordon, DMR shell-

fish bureau director, says the action is being taken in order to better conserve the oyster resource. He said the surge of fresh water from the Mississippi River flooding in the spring and warm water temperatures resulted in a significant amount of oyster deaths.


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Friday, October 28, 2011

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: Sad news about the Fairground Street bridge.

OLD POST FILES 120 YEARS AGO: 1891 George Womack, brakeman on the A&V Railroad, is badly injured when his train is at Bolton. • Effie Ellsler will come here soon to present “Hazel Kirk.”

110 YEARS AGO: 1901 Frank A. Schmidt dies following an injury he received after being hit by a crosstie falling from a passing train. • Dan Hall, who sued Y&MV Railroad, loses his case.

100 YEARS AGO: 1911 John A. Fisher and Miss Leola Corey Willett are to be married Nov. 20. • Mrs. Frank Bonham leaves for New Orleans, her uncle seriously ill.

90 YEARS AGO: 1921 Mrs. M.C. Vaughn and Mrs. D.A. Pettit shower Miss Virginia Heath, bride-elect. • Miss Thirzetta Thomas, recent visitor to the city, is now in Nebraska.

80 YEARS AGO: 1931 The government radio station, WYDO, is opened here. • The Singer Midget Orchestra opens an engagement at the Saenger Theatre. • Miss Jane Fisher returns from Mobile.

70 YEARS AGO: 1941 Mrs. Donald Hall entertains the mothers of Girl Scout Troop 2 with a coffee party. • Delnia Jackson of Vicksburg is named queen of the annual Penny Fair Festival sponsored by Hinds Junior College at Raymond.

60 YEARS AGO: 1951 A picture on page one shows Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower talking to reporters at Mitchell Field, N.Y., arriving from Paris. The general told newsmen, “I have never had any political aspirations — period.” • Sen. John C. Stennis will give a Courthouse Report at a noon luncheon meeting being planned here by joint civic group committees.

OUR OPINION

Gadhafi

50 YEARS AGO: 1961 Louis P. Cashman Sr., Vicksburg Evening Post editor-publisher, dies. • Ole Miss is bowl-bound, The Associated Press says.

A martyr without a cause Say this for Moammar Gadhafi: He vowed to go down fighting, and he did. At any point in the last eight months, he could have bailed out of Libya for a comfortable exile — in Saudi Arabia, perhaps, or some other state unlikely to turn him over to the International Criminal Court. Instead, he had holed up in Sirte, his hometown and the last remaining stronghold of his dwindling band of supporters. On Oct. 20, Gadhafi was captured and — video aired on Libya’s AlAhrar network indicates — summarily executed. When the uprising against him began in February, Gadhafi had vowed to die as a martyr. But martyrs need a cause and followers, and it’s not clear that Gadhafi will qualify. Thus was the ignoble end of one of the strangest and most vicious national leaders in modern history. It came as no surprise. Since mid-March, when NATO forces enlisted on the side of the rebels, slowly escalating their involvement from enforcing a no-fly

zone to providing air support and covert tactical advice, Gadhafi’s days had been numbered. Libya now must grope its way from a revolutionary state to a functional state. The insurgency is a badly organized collection of individual interests, all of whom now are heavily armed, so that could take some time. And there’s little to build upon. During his 42-year rule, Gadhafi systematically destroyed every civil institution in the country. Still, Libya has the ninth-largest oil reserves in the world. The nation will have no shortage of friends willing to help. Already, the interim government has restored production to 350,000 barrels a day, and the new chairman of the state-owned oil company says production will return to pre-revolution levels of 1.6 million barrels a day by late next year. Cash is mounting up at $35 million a day in internationally administered government accounts. Schools and shops are reopening. Now required is a gov-

40 YEARS AGO: 1971

ernment to decide how to spend that money fairly. In Syria, demonstrators again took to the streets to warn President Bashar al-Assad that his turn was coming. The United Nations estimates that 2,700 demonstrators have been killed since this spring. But civil war in this deeply sectarian nation would be particularly vicious, mitigating against international intervention. A better bet to fall next might be President Ali Abdullah Saleh of Yemen, who faces not only an anti-government insurgency but also a possible U.N. Security Council resolution demanding a change of government. These insurgencies are a double-edged sword for the United States. We support the right of people to live free from tyranny, but we had learned to live with most Arab governments, however horrible. What will come after them is by no means guaranteed to be more in our interests.

Vicksburg’s annual chrysanthemum show is in progress. • Samuel Mathews dies. • R.R. Mitchell is re-elected sheriff of Madison Parish.

30 YEARS AGO: 1981 Sam Mouchett of Rolling Fork dies as the result of an automobile accident. • Malcolm P. Keown is elected district governor of the Alabama-Mississippi District Optimist International.

20 YEARS AGO: 1991 A record-breaking cold temperature of 33 degrees settles in the city. • Pollworkers report a heavy voter turnout during the first hours of the general election.

10 YEARS AGO: 2001 White residue on a package opened by Sen. Mike Chaney of Vicksburg is found to be harmless. • Laurie Kerut is initiated into Kappa Delta sorority at Mississippi State University.

VOICE YOUR OPINION Letters to the editor are published under the following guidelines: Expressions from readers on topics of current or general interest are welcomed. • Letters must be original, not copies or letters sent to others, and must include the name, address and signature of the writer. • Letters must avoid defamatory or abusive statements. • Preference will be given to typed letters of 300 or fewer words. • The Vicksburg Post does not print anonymous letters and reserves the right to edit all letters submitted. • Letters in the column do not represent the views of The Vicksburg Post.

MODERATELY CONFUSED by Jeff Stahler

GOP contenders need to stop playing game of ethnic politics WASHINGTON — What is it about the immigration issue that brings out the worst in politicians? Neither Mitt Romney nor Rick Perry has a history of being an immigration hard-liner. Romney supported George W. Bush’s attempt at comprehensive immigration reform in 2005, which included a (difficult) path to citizenship for undocumented immigrants. When I attended a dinner with Perry during his 2010 campaign for reelection as Texas governor, he was particularly passionate about the need for Republican outreach to Hispanics. Yet Romney has attacked Perry for allowing educational benefits in Texas for the children of undocumented immigrants — calling this policy “a magnet to draw illegals into the state.” Perry has responded that Romney’s Massachusetts health care reform permitted the medical treatment of undocumented immigrants, which a Perry campaign spokesman calls an “illegal immigration magnet.” In this exchange, both campaigns have managed — extending the metaphor — to be repellant. It is one thing to debate techniques of enforcement along America’s southern border. Most of the

MICHAEL

GERSON

Immigrants generally do not come to America for the pleasures of its emergency rooms, or expecting to need future cancer treatment, but in pursuit of economic opportunity.

Republican candidates seem to prefer construction of a physical wall — a public-works program of questionable utility that would make the great pyramids seem a minor, shovel-ready project in comparison. Herman Cain wants the barrier electrified. Michele Bachmann proposes two walls, just in case. Perry, who knows something about the vastness of Texas, seems flummoxed by the absurdity of the whole idea. But a wall, at least, is a defensive measure. Building it would be wasteful instead of vicious. It is another matter to attack the provision of health and education benefits. This approach to immigration policy imposes penalties on the sick and injured, or on students who have often violated no law them-

selves. In most ethical systems, both groups would merit particular sympathy. At the very least, neither group deserves to be placed high on the enforcement target list. Apart from moral considerations, the denial of basic public benefits to undocumented immigrants and their children raises a number of practical questions: How does it benefit America to purposely limit the educational and life prospects of a whole category of students? Isn’t it more costly to provide health care in emergency rooms — where universal access is federally mandated — than to permit treatment in public programs? Isn’t public health broadly undermined by untreated disease, whatever the legal status of those who suffer from it?

Supporters of harsh restrictions argue that these measures are necessary to end incentives for illegal immigration. But the whole magnet theory is questionable. There is not much correlation between the level of illegal immigration to a state and the breadth of its health and education benefits. Immigrants generally do not come to America for the pleasures of its emergency rooms, or expecting to need future cancer treatment, but in pursuit of economic opportunity. In recent years, the dynamic Texas economy has attracted a considerable number of illegal immigrants; the anemic California economy has attracted fewer. The offer of in-state college tuition rates for the children of undocumented workers has little to do with it. Romney, Perry and the others are, unfortunately, reflecting current Republican sentiments. Legitimate concerns — including overwhelmed public services in some communities — and high unemployment have combined to heighten resentment against illegal immigration. But it is the responsibility of political leaders to address this issue without inflaming it. The cynical accommodation of anger encourages serious division in a perma-

nently diverse country. It is primarily the fault of politicians when the immigration debate turns ugly. Republicans have a direct interest in avoiding ugliness. Hispanic political influence is not only increasing but concentrated in competitive states — a key to electoral success in places such as Nevada, Colorado and Arizona. The recent past offers encouragement to the GOP. In the 2004 election, Bush won more than 40 percent of the Hispanic vote. And President Obama has left a political opening. Hispanic unemployment exceeds 11 percent and the administration has consistently discovered legislative priorities higher than immigration reform. On issues of Hispanic concern, Obama’s lip service has been deafening. To gain a respectable level of Hispanic support, Republicans don’t need to play a sophisticated game of ethnic politics. They need to offer the realistic hope of job creation and economic mobility. And one more thing. They need to stop targeting the sick and aspiring. •

Michael Gerson’s email address is michaelgerson(at)washpost.com.


The Vicksburg Post

Friday, October 28, 2011

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Friday, October 28, 2011

The Vicksburg Post

Wall Street protesters prepare for harsh weather NATO declares end to Libyan campaign PROVIDENCE, R.I. (AP) — Anti-Wall Street protesters around the country who are vowing to stand their ground against the police and politicians are also digging in against a different kind of adversary: cold weather. With the temperature dropping, they are stockpiling donated coats, blankets and scarves, trying to secure cots and military-grade tents, and getting survival tips from the homeless people who have joined their encampments. “Everyone’s been calling it our Valley Forge moment,” said Michael McCarthy, a former Navy medic in Providence. “Everybody thought that George Washington couldn’t possibly survive in the Northeast.” More than a month and a half into the movement, Occupy Wall Street activists from New York to Colorado have pledged to tough out the snow, sleet and cold as they protest economic inequality and what they call corporate greed. But the dangers of staying outdoors in some of the country’s harsher climes are already becoming apparent: In Denver, two protesters were hospitalized with hypothermia this week during a storm that brought several inches of snow. The activists also know full well that the number of demonstrators is likely to drop as the weather gets colder. Some movements are scouting locations indoors, including vacant buildings or other unused properties, possibly even foreclosed homes, though some question the wisdom of holding a protest outside the public eye. Lighting campfires is probably out of the question in most places because of safety regulations.

BRUSSELS — NATO will end its air campaign over Libya on Monday, following the decision of the U.N. Security Council to lift the no-fly zone and end military action to protect civilians. NATO Secretary General Anders Fogh Rasmussen said on Friday that the operation was “one of the most successful in NATO history,” one which was able to wind down quickly following the death of former Libyan leader, Moammar Gadhafi. NATO’s 26,000 sorties, including 9,600 strike missions, destroyed about 5,900 military targets since they started on March 31.

13-year-old emerges from quake rubble

The associated press

An unidentified woman sleeps in a canopy that is part of the Occupy Providence protesters tent city in Burnside Park in downtown Providence, R.I. Boston’s Occupy movement, which has roughly 300 overnight participants and could face some of the most brutal weather of any city with a major encampment, has set up a winterization committee that will try to obtain superinsulated sleeping bags and other winter survival gear. Activists from the movement’s flagship encampment, consisting of hundreds of people in New York City’s Zuccotti Park, are sorting through packages arriving daily that include coats and jackets. In Providence, where city officials are threatening to go to court to evict hundreds of campers from a park across

from City Hall, a core group said it will remain through the winter months — if not there, somewhere else. Rhode Island’s capital has an average low temperature in the 20s from December through February and recorded nearly 3 1/2 feet of snow last year. Many of the more than 100 tents are not built to withstand harsh conditions. Temperatures were expected to drop into the 30s across much of the Northeast by Friday morning, and forecasters said snow is possible in some places over the weekend. Boston got its first dusting late Thursday night. In Denver, as protesters pre-

pared for this week’s snow, a few dozen sympathizers stopped by to drop off blankets, gloves, chili and hot chocolate. Police refused to let activists erect a tent. That left some sleeping on the wet ground, covered by snowy tarps. “I welcome the challenge of this cold weather,” said Dwayne Hudson, a landscaper who has been living at the Occupy Denver site for nearly two weeks. “This is like war. You know, soldiers do it when they occupy a place. I’m sure the mountains of Afghanistan get pretty cold.”

7 dead after semi-truck slams Indiana minivan BRISTOL, Ind. (AP) — A tractor-trailer slammed into the back of a packed minivan in northern Indiana late Thursday, killing at least seven people and sending four others to hospitals, authorities said. The minivan was carrying 10 people when it was hit along the Indiana Toll Road near Bristol, just south of the Michigan border, according to Indiana State Police. Witness accounts suggest that the minivan may have hit a deer,

then slowed or stopped in the eastbound lanes before it was hit from behind by the tractortrailer, police said. Seven of the minivan’s occupants died at the scene and the other three were taken to hospitals, including two who were airlifted. The driver of the tractor-trailer also was hospitalized. None of the victims’ names has been released. The conditions of those who survived also haven’t been released.

The associated press

Firemen and police examine the wreckage of a fatal accident on the Indiana Toll Road near Bristol, Ind., on Thursday.

ERCIS, Turkey — A 13-year-old boy, trapped for five days inside fallen debris, used a rock in a desperate attempt to dig a hole and free himself from a building that collapsed in a massive earthquake that struck eastern Turkey, his uncle said today. Rescuers from Azerbaijan pulled Ferhat Tokay out of the debris of a multistory building early today, the latest survivor to emerge from the devastation of the 7-2-magnitude quake that leveled buildings and killed at least 570 people. Some 2,500 were injured in the temblor that brought down about 2,000 buildings and left thousands homeless.

Death toll in Iraq bombings rises to 32 BAGHDAD — The death toll of a twin bombing in a Shiite neighborhood in Baghdad rose today to 32

world

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS — the worst violence to hit Iraq since President Barack Obama last week said all American forces would leave the country by the end of this year. The two blasts, which took place Thursday evening at a music store, wounded 71 other people, police and health officials said. First one bomb went off and then, minutes later, another bomb exploded, targeting rescue workers and onlookers who had arrived after the first blast. The officials said the death toll rose overnight after some of the more seriously wounded died. The wounded had been taken to different hospitals, they said, and so it took time for officials to get an accurate death toll.

Weakening Rina hits Mexican coast PLAYA DEL CARMEN, Mexico — Tropical Storm Rina battered Mexico’s Caribbean coast and the island of Cozumel with winds and rain this morning, and the navy forcibly evacuated some residents who refused to leave a low-lying island in the path of the storm. Rina was a far cry from the Category 3 hurricane that some had feared would hit the resort-studded region and many tourists abandoned Cancun and the Riviera Maya ahead of its arrival. The storm was weakening further early Friday, with maximum sustained winds of near 45 mph, down from 110 mph at its peak.


Friday, October 28, 2011

The Vicksburg Post

Business

Americans spent more, saved less in September

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)............ 30.20 American Fin. (AFG)..................36.83 Ameristar (ASCA)........................18.90 Auto Zone (AZO)..................... 330.73 Bally Technologies (BYI)...........37.01 BancorpSouth (BXS)..................10.28 Britton Koontz (BKBK)................ 6.17 Bunge Ltd (BG)............................62.90 Cracker Barrel (CBRL)................43.66 Champion Ent. (CHB).....................20 Com. Health Svcs. (CYH)...............17.96 Computer Sci. Corp. (CSC)...........32.81 Cooper Industries (CBE)..........55.52 CBL and Associates (CBL)................15.53 CSX Corp. (CSX)...........................22.69 East Group Prprties (EGP)............44.71 El Paso Corp. (EP).......................25.61 Entergy Corp. (ETR)...................69.68

Fastenal (FAST)............................38.34 Family Dollar (FDO)...................59.10 Fred’s (FRED).................................12.74 Int’l Paper (IP)..............................28.95 Janus Capital Group (JNS)..............7.32 J.C. Penney (JCP)........................33.39 Kroger Stores (KR)......................23.49 Kan. City So. (KSU).....................65.32 Legg Mason (LM)..................... 29.00 Parkway Properties (PKY).............13.10 PepsiCo Inc. (PEP)......................62.88 Regions Financial (RF).................4.24 Rowan (RDC)................................ 36.16 Saks Inc. (SKS).............................. 11.50 Sears Holdings (SHLD)............. 82.43 Simpson-DuraVent (SSD).............31.74 Sunoco (SUN)............................... 38.79 Trustmark (TRMK)...................... 23.20 Tyco Intn’l (TYC).......................... 46.47 Tyson Foods (TSN)..................... 19.45 Viacom (VIA)................................. 54.50 Walgreens (WAG)....................... 34.13 Wal-Mart (WMT)......................... 57.81

ACTIVE STOCKS

Sales High Low Last Chg

AKSteel .20 12150 AT&TInc 1.72 23893 AMD 109594 AlcatelLuc 14246 Alcoa .12 34533 AlphaNRs 13501 Altria 1.64f 14080 Annaly 2.51e 19101 AonCorp .60 11833 ArcelorMit .75 15938 ArchCoal .44 16274 Avon .92 14144 BPPLC 1.68 13162 BcoBrades .80r 14891 BkofAm .04 335745 Barclay .36e 12472 BariPVixrs 23955 BarrickG .60f 12190 BostonSci 27046 BrMySq 1.32 13698 CBREGrp 15721 CBSB .40 13117 CblvsNYs .60 16177 Caterpillar 1.84 12032 Cemex 31804 Chevron 3.12 11091 Chimera .57e 21783 Citigrprs .04 75465 CliffsNRs 1.12f 17948 Corning .30f 36644 CSVS2xVxS 10059 CSVelIVSts 10128 DrSCBrrs 60045 DirFnBrrs 33990 DrxEMBull 1.10e 12915 DrxFnBull 88722 DirxSCBull 37082 Disney .40f 10311 DowChm 1 13774 DukeEngy 1 13765 EMCCp 19289 EKodak 11293 ElPasoCp .04 9932 ExxonMbl 1.88 25651 FordM 82561 FMCG s 1a 28842 GenElec .60 76329 GenMotn 12595 Genworth 13883 Gerdau .25e 13501 GoldmanS 1.40 12242 Goodyear 39328 Hallibrtn .36 14434 HeclaM 9381 HewlettP .48 65911 ING 10566 iShBraz 3.42e 27191 iShGer .67e 15236 iShJapn .17e 13681 iSTaiwn .29e 28662 iShSilver 35469 iShChina25 .85e 42295 iShEMkts .84e 124792 iShB20T 3.94e 13496 iSEafe 1.68e 23087 iShR2K 1.02e 101155 iShREst 2.18e 9767 Interpublic .24 50087 ItauUnibH .84e 24845 JPMorgCh 1 43350 JohnJn 2.28 12529 JnprNtwk 11439 Keycorp .12 22707 LVSands 74177 LeggPlat 1.12f 9421

8.43 29.60 5.93 2.87 11.35 25.55 27.57 16.95 49.86 21.89 18.93 18.76 45.16 18.85 7.21 13.28 37.54 49.70 5.86 32.71 18.50 26.31 17.00 97.23 4.57 108.85 3.03 33.83 72.47 15.48 40.09 7.24 28.42 37.34 21.88 16.16 53.14 36.34 28.90 20.64 24.90 1.26 25.54 81.45 12.01 42.55 17.34 26.36 6.77 9.29 115.75 15.47 38.85 6.43 28.57 9.64 63.48 22.61 9.95 13.31 34.27 37.84 42.34 111.49 55.08 76.78 57.85 10.50 19.81 36.67 65.75 24.93 7.53 48.50 22.89

8.10 8.36+.13 29.31 29.46+.32 5.71 5.76+.43 2.83 2.86+.02 11.18 11.23+.03 24.03 25.34+.35 27.30 27.31—.35 16.77 16.84—.08 45.83 46.51—3.76 21.50 21.73—.85 17.42 18.80+.81 18.42 18.73—.26 44.87 45.04—.28 18.55 18.71—.13 7.05 7.15+.10 13.07 13.22—.44 36.75 37.10+.65 48.80 49.55+.64 5.64 5.82+.21 32.31 32.55—.07 17.51 18.20+1.63 25.38 25.44—1.26 15.34 15.99—1.13 95.65 96.70+.43 4.34 4.44+.36 107.26 108.56—.70 2.97 3.03+.05 33.22 33.44—.33 67.29 71.67+4.19 14.97 15.10—.28 38.48 39.23+.67 7.09 7.17—.13 27.50 28.18—1.75 36.52 37.18+.31 21.23 21.79—.87 15.78 15.87—.28 51.42 51.86+2.24 35.90 36.02—.13 28.37 28.67—.55 20.42 20.42—.23 24.71 24.77—.27 1.22 1.26+.04 25.29 25.48+.07 80.44 81.41—.47 11.86 11.97+.00 41.50 42.34—.42 17.11 17.19—.04 26.00 26.05—.01 6.57 6.67—.26 8.99 9.22+.10 114.00 115.11+.20 14.82 15.24+.96 38.34 38.68—.06 6.27 6.35+.08 27.72 27.98+.89 9.47 9.54—.70 62.62 63.22—.34 22.43 22.50—.28 9.91 9.93—.01 13.15 13.30—.21 33.79 33.88+.96 37.51 37.78—.56 41.94 42.28—.54 110.76 111.34—1.17 54.81 54.90—.53 75.95 76.17—.21 57.05 57.53+.06 9.90 10.28+1.37 19.49 19.61—.30 36.20 36.20—.47 65.47 65.65+.35 24.30 24.73—.19 7.24 7.27—.21 47.00 48.49+3.09 21.55 22.06—1.52

Lowes .56 11876 LyonBasA .80f 11726 MFGlobal 145164 MGM Rsts 36799 Macys .40 10357 MktVGold .40e 14650 McDrmInt 15167 Merck 1.52 39529 MetLife .74 34167 MorgStan .20 46266 NBkGreece .29e 13651 NewellRub .32 35134 NewmtM 1.40f 15354 NiSource .92 10697 NokiaCp .55e 32538 OasisPet 9279 OcciPet 1.84 10198 PatriotCoal 14481 PepsiCo 2.06 9309 PetrbrsA 1.34e 9722 Petrobras 1.26e 28395 Pfizer .80 45986 PlainsEx 15565 Potashs .28 9380 PrUShS&P 69696 ProUltSP .31e 16387 ProUShL20 14096 ProUSSP500 15110 ProUSSlvrs 11050 ProctGam 2.10 13959 PulteGrp 21841 QntmDSS 12187 RegionsFn .04 22664 Renrenn 12073 RiteAid 13655 SpdrDJIA 3.23e 9712 SpdrGold 11006 S&P500ETF 2.46e 251432 SpdrHome .31e 9361 SpdrRetl .49e 14332 SpdrOGEx .50e 9873 SandRdge 10834 Schlmbrg 1 12631 Schwab .24 13362 SilvWhtng .12 11971 SprintNex 107336 SPMatls .82e 10782 SPHlthC .64e 9230 SPEngy 1.08e 28936 SPDRFncl .20e 197997 SPInds .69e 23847 SPTech .36e 10811 SPUtil 1.36e 16975 StillwtrM 10392 Suncorgs .44 10361 Suntech 17573 Synovus .04 10812 TaiwSemi .52e 15752 TexInst .68f 9404 TimeWarn .94 9560 USBancrp .50 21032 USNGsrs 24494 USSteel .20 23644 ValeSA 1.14e 21168 ValeSApf 1.14e 12892 ValeroE .20 9477 VangEmg .82e 32887 VerizonCm 2f 10310 WalMart 1.46 10650 WeathfIntl 14538 WellsFargo .48 50671 Whrlpl 2 17168 Xerox .17 10163 Yamanag .18 12869 YingliGrn 14211

21.85 35.50 1.36 12.05 32.12 59.42 11.17 35.50 37.05 19.04 .59 15.98 65.36 22.84 7.19 31.26 97.37 12.50 63.47 25.25 27.27 19.88 35.10 50.78 19.54 48.58 22.64 13.62 11.38 65.03 5.35 2.69 4.22 6.68 1.18 122.01 169.80 128.44 16.85 54.72 56.70 7.93 76.19 13.38 35.42 2.71 35.63 34.24 72.41 13.97 34.34 26.46 35.28 11.29 33.25 3.13 1.54 12.84 31.88 35.71 26.15 8.95 25.20 26.26 24.36 26.32 43.09 37.73 57.87 16.34 26.82 54.60 8.53 15.49 4.61

21.63 21.73—.17 33.32 34.76+1.17 .99 1.35—.08 11.71 11.97+.25 31.58 31.95+.03 58.55 59.38+.36 10.60 10.80—.17 35.03 35.15+.84 36.12 36.49+.82 18.83 18.95—.46 .57 .58—.03 14.55 15.49+1.67 63.73 65.36—.70 22.27 22.61+.21 7.11 7.17—.14 30.30 30.83—1.67 95.43 96.71+1.05 11.87 12.48+.72 62.76 62.97+.65 24.82 24.99+.53 26.80 26.91+.42 19.58 19.64—.03 33.37 33.64+1.74 50.20 50.73—.17 19.35 19.45—.21 48.08 48.31+.37 22.33 22.39+.37 13.42 13.52—.23 11.07 11.32+.12 64.34 64.60—.52 5.17 5.29—.08 2.51 2.63+.20 4.13 4.13—.01 6.31 6.67+.57 1.14 1.15—.03 121.40 121.69+.15 169.01 169.35—.59 127.80 128.09+.66 16.58 16.65—.33 53.82 54.20—.29 55.96 56.37—.53 7.77 7.83—.03 74.64 76.00+1.46 13.10 13.14+.30 34.87 35.41+.95 2.64 2.70+.10 35.31 35.54—.20 33.98 34.17—.01 71.60 72.27—.28 13.85 13.88—.16 34.05 34.21—.05 26.25 26.38—.01 34.90 34.95—.35 10.71 11.25+1.30 32.46 33.08+.32 2.95 3.04—.09 1.38 1.52—.05 12.73 12.81—.11 31.57 31.63—.28 35.14 35.35+.01 25.79 25.81—.41 8.90 8.93+.26 24.52 25.01+.04 25.91 26.09—.37 24.05 24.27—.29 25.82 26.06—.18 42.67 43.04—.43 37.41 37.51—.15 57.49 57.58—.23 16.13 16.26—.02 26.46 26.53—.54 52.71 53.11—7.36 8.44 8.48—.09 15.32 15.49+.18 4.20 4.42—.10

smart money Q: In 2004, my husband and I purchased a home in Arizona for $160,000. Its value has dropped to $80,000. We are self-employed, and our original plan was to keep this home for 30 years as a rental for our retirement. We thought our plan was solid. However, the home is not rented, and we are paying a 7 percent interest rate. We can no BRUCE longer afford to make the monthly payment. We do not want to walk away, because we believe that would be immoral. We would love to refinance at today’s going rate. We believe that would be fair and affordable. But because of the home’s current value, we are unable to do this. I am sure we are among thousands in this situation. What do we do? Again, we would hate to dump our problem into someone else’s lap, but we can no

WILLIAMS

A7

longer afford to make payments. — C.M., via e-mail A: You are caught between a rock and a hard spot, and you are certainly not the only people there. The reality is that it’s unlikely in the far foreseeable future that this building will be worth as much as you owe on it. That said, I don’t think trying to refinance at a lower interest rate for a longer period is the answer. Because this is used as a rental, not your primary home, you or an attorney acting on your behalf should be contacting the lender. Give them the numbers and tell them you would like them to entertain the idea of a short sale, which simply means the home could be sold. They will accept far less than what’s owed on it to get this off their books, and, while you would no longer have the “asset,” clearly this house doesn’t meet the definition of that term. You would be out of an impossible situation. •

Bruce Williams writes for Newspaper Enterprise Association. E-mail him at bruce@brucewilliams.com.

WASHINGTON (AP) — Americans spent in September at three times the pace of the previous month, even though their incomes barely budged. They financed their spending binges by saving at the lowest level since the start of the Great Recession. Consumer spending rose 0.6 percent last month, the Commerce Department said today. The gain was driven by a big rise in purchases of durable goods, such as autos. Consumers earned only 0.1 percent more after their income fell by the same amount in August. And after adjusting for inflation, their after-tax incomes fell 0.1 percent last month — the third

straight monthly decline. As a result, they saved less. The savings rate fell to 3.6 percent, the lowest level since December 2007. Expectations were high after the government said Thursday that consumer spending helped fuel annual growth of 2.5 percent in the July-September quarter, the best quarterly expansion in a year. Consumer spending is closely watched because it accounts for 70 percent of economic activity. It grew at an annual rate of 2.4 percent in the third quarter. That’s more than triple the growth in the April-June quarter. The economy would have to grow at nearly double the

U.S. stocks open lower after Thursday’s rally NEW YORK (AP) — Stocks edged lower in early trading today after appliance maker Whirlpool Corp. said it will cut 5,000 jobs, citing weak demand and higher costs for materials. Whirlpool slumped 11 percent, the most in the Standard & Poor’s 500 index. The modest decline followed a surge Thursday that put the Dow Jones industrial average on track for its best month since 1987. Investors were reacting Thursday to a plan announced in Europe to defuse the Greek debt crisis. European leaders agreed to expand a regional bailout fund and will force banks to keep bigger cash buffers to protect against future losses. Banks agreed to for-

give half of Greece’s debt. The Dow fell 31 points, or 0.3 percent, to 12,177 just before 10 a.m. Eastern time. The S&P 500 lost 7, or 0.6 percent, to 1,278. The Nasdaq composite index slipped 13, or 0.5 percent, to 2,726. Hopes for Europe’s crisis plan propelled the Dow Jones industrial average up 340 points on Thursday, its biggest jump since Aug. 11. The Dow is up 11.8 percent this month, the S&P 13 percent. Both indexes are on pace to have their best month since January 1987. In less than four weeks, the Dow has risen 14.6 percent from its 2011 low, reached on Oct. 3. The S&P has gained 16.9 percent in that time.

Whirlpool to cut 5,000 jobs NEW YORK — Appliance maker Whirlpool Corp. plans to cut 5,000 jobs, about 10 percent of its work force in North America and Europe, as it faces soft demand and higher costs for materials. The world’s biggest appliance maker also today cut its 2011 earnings outlook drastically and reported thirdquarter results that missed expectations, hurt by higher costs and a slowdown in emerging markets. Shares fell 12 percent in premarket trading. The company, whose brands include Maytag and KitchenAid, has been squeezed by soft demand since the recession and rising costs for materials such as steel and copper.

Chevron 3Q profit more than doubles Chevron Corp.’s quarterly profit more than doubled as a jump in oil prices made up for declining production. The oil company said net income totaled $7.83 billion, or $3.92 per share, for the third quarter. That compared with $3.77 billion, or $1.87 per share, a year earlier. Revenue rose 26 percent to $61.3 billion.

Goodyear posts profit, revenue up 22 percent CLEVELAND — The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co. posted a profit for the third quarter on a 22 percent rise

Business

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS in revenue as it pursued its strategy of promoting highend tires. The Akron, Ohio-based company, the biggest U.S. tire maker and third largest globally, said its sales were the best for any quarter in its history. Its shares climbed almost 10 percent to $15.69 in premarket trading. Goodyear said revenue rose to $6.1 billion. Analysts expected $6.26 billion.

Fitch: Greek rating likely to stay ‘junk’ LONDON — Greece’s credit grade will remain low, probably still in “junk” status, even after its debt load is cut as part of a European plan to fight the financial crisis, Fitch ratings agency said today. The EU plan asks Greece’s private creditors to take losses of 50 percent on their holdings of the country’s bonds. Along with new loans and other measures, that is meant to bring Greece’s debt down to 120 percent of economic output by 2020. Fitch welcomed the broad outline of the plan, but said it would likely still leave the country’s rating in the ’B’ category, only a few notches up from its current CCC grade. Most B ratings are in socalled “junk” status, meaning non-investment grade.

third-quarter pace to make a dent in the unemployment rate, which has stayed near 9 percent since the recession officially ended more than two years ago. Economists doubt consumers can keep spending like they did this summer without earning more. Many are struggling with higher prices for food and gas. For spending gains to be sustained, employers need to step up hiring. In recent months, job growth has stagnated. Employers have added an average of only 72,000 jobs per month in the past five months. That’s far below the 100,000 per month needed to keep up with popu-

lation growth. And it’s down from an average of 180,000 in the first four months of this year. Employers added only 103,000 jobs in September, and the unemployment rate remained 9.1 percent for a third straight month. The government releases the October employment report on Nov. 4. And spending could tumble next year if Congress fails to extend a Social Security tax cut, which gave most Americans an extra $1,000 to $2,000 this year, or long-term unemployment benefits. Both expire at the end of the year.


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Friday, October 28, 2011

The Vicksburg Post


Friday, October 28, 2011

The Vicksburg Post

Election Continued from Page A1. sufficient to cover both debt service and significant additional operations costs. Tillotson: We must first define the root problems within the existing judicial system by discussing with the judges and prosecutors changes to better facilitate moving prisoners through the system. For instance, additional prosecutors and more courtroom space in the courthouse could lead to more efficiency. With additional courtroom space and prosecutors we would move detainees through the system and those found guilty turned over to the state prison system, reducing the number of prisoners in our jail. Raising taxes is not an option to operate and build a new jail. Privatization is another option that needs to be considered. 2. If you had to write a comprehensive plan for residential and commercial development in Warren County, what would it say? Carroll: Any contractor working in Warren County, whether it be residential or commercial, needs to have a license and the county needs inspectors for all trades to verify that the construction is done correctly. George: A comprehensive plan should have four elements in order to be effective. These elements are long-range goals, a land-use plan, a transportation plan and a public-facilities plan. • Long-range goals prepare for residential, commercial and industrial development. • Land-use plan proposes review of projected population and economic growth to formulate a guide for proper planning of future private development projects. • A transportation plan would identify and classify all existing or proposed roadways throughout the county. • A public facilities plan would address future needs in parks and recreation, public buildings and drainage basin improvements. Tillotson: An effective long-term plan is the end result of a comprehensive review process. To be beneficial and develop a workable comprehensive plan you first include all of the county,

city and community leadership in the process. Many other communities and counties have a record of success in recruiting new business and industries. Additional research of successful communities in order to arrive at a plan that is best for our community should be conducted. It will take all of us working together to improve our hometown and therefore our plan should be reflective in what is best for all the citizens. 3. What criteria do you/ would you use in voting for tax breaks or other inducements for new or expanding employers? Carroll: To help all unemployed citizens to be re-employed. George: Most business operations have varied needs regarding numbers of employees, equipment, utility consumption and transportation. I believe one must carefully review all the aspects of each exemption request and decide if an exemption is necessary and warranted for the economic stability and growth of this community. Tillotson: When considering tax breaks and inducements, the following criteria should be initially considered: Business Plan, Product/service offered and company historical information, benefit vs. cost to the county, number of new jobs — construction and permanent, revenue for local suppliers and vendors. Depending on the magnitude of the venture, further clarifications and information may need to be obtained. Most businesses that receive tax breaks and inducements are from outside our area. I think we should explore the idea of incentives and/or inducements for locals who start or expand businesses and who also meet certain criteria. 4. What is the best use of the old U.S. 80 bridge to remain a viable countyowned asset? Carroll: Reopen it for traffic to drive back and forth. The citizens of Louisiana wouldn’t have to drive four times farther to come shopping in Vicksburg or for medical treatment. Put up a gate to close traffic when trains have to cross. That way, when the I-20 bridge is closed, people would not have to go to Natchez or

Greenville to cross the river. George: Considering the age and condition of the U.S. 80 bridge, the future appears to present a very expensive maintenance project. Due to the lease with the railroad, the rail revenue covers the cost of maintaining the structure in a presentable and functional condition. The county taxpayer receives no revenue from the bridge, nor do they incur any expense from the bridge. Tillotson: The U.S. 80 bridge is a viable asset to the railroad, but not necessarily to Warren County. Under the current lease agreement with the railroad, the county virtually receives no income and our citizens have very limited use of the bridge. Based on information as I know it, the railroad essentially pays for maintenance of the bridge. In order for our county to have a viable asset, the current railroad lease agreement should be renegotiated whereby the county actually receives residual income. Other options would include a sale of the bridge. 5. Why do you seek the office of county supervisor? Carroll: To stop raising taxes and stop spending money that is not beneficial to the taxpayers. I will be a full-time supervisor and work to serve the citizens any and every way a supervisor should. George: I have enjoyed serving the public during my four terms of office. I believe the citizens are entitled to an official who has proved his willingness to devote the time and effort necessary to deliver prompt, accurate and courteous responses to their concerns, and, also, one who will be on duty and actively monitor county governmental operations. Tillotson: The biggest reason for my decision to run for supervisor is I believe our community has the things it takes to be successful. Our county offers excellent industrial transportation: river, interstate highway and rail. Even still, over the last 10 years we have lost citizens, jobs and tax base, while during this same period of time, Northeast and East Central Mississippi continue to grow, adding jobs and tax base. My hope is to ensure a future for our children and grandchildren.

Forum Continued from Page A1. plate because it’s registered to a corporation there. State law mandates residents to purchase a Mississippi tag within 30 days. Reul owns three homes in Vicksburg. She and Republican Trey Smith, 31, are challenging Democratic incumbent William Banks, 61. Of 14 candidates for supervisor, three were no-shows — Jerry Briggs and Reed Birdsong in District 1 and Joe Wooley in District 5, all independents. James Stirgus Jr., District 3’s school board member and challenger for its county board seat, arrived about 30 minutes before the forum ended, after supervisor candidates were finished. Stirgus had been at a school board meeting. Tax assessor candidates Angela Brown and Mike Caruthers and tax collector hopeful Patty Mekus also didn’t show; all three cited prior commitments, said Gertrude Young of Delta Sigma Theta. Brown is a Democrat; Caruthers and Mekus are Republicans. Tax assessor candidates Ben Luckett, 39, and Doug Tanner, 53, both independents, agreed foreclosures can bring down property values. Tax Collector Antonia Flaggs Jones, 40, leaned on her experience under former tax collector Patricia Simrall, for whom she worked for 15 years, as her chief qualification. The question of a new jail was put to Sheriff Martin Pace and challenger Bubba Comans, a former deputy. Pace, 53, again said his office continually will update supervisors on the jail, built mostly in 1907 and last renovated in the 1970s. Comans, 56, contended the structure’s third floor, essentially an empty parapet roof, could fit “70 to 80 more beds” if renovated. The notion has been cast aside as too costly by the current county board. Circuit Clerk Shelly Ashley-Palmertree — under fire most of this year due to a state auditor’s investigation into fee accounting practices — used her experience as a plus when talk among four candidates turned to qualifications. “There are some fine candidates running for this

A9 office,” she said. “What separates me from them is that I already know day-to-day operations for this office.” Challenger Jan Hyland Daigre, 49, an independent, kept up an aggressive tone. “Management of the circuit clerk’s office is broken,” she said. Republican David Sharp, 29, stuck to his “big man for a big job” mantra, while Robert Terry, 55, an independent, said he’d dedicate all collections above state-set caps to go to a nonprofit to help children. Republican Donna Farris Hardy, 57, one of four chancery clerk candidates, leaned on her 31 years in administrative roles at Warren Yazoo Mental Health Services. Hardy is opposed by Vicksburg City Clerk Walter Osborne, a Democrat, and independents Alecia Ashley, 36, a legal assistant, and Gene Thompson, 70, a retired forester. Osborne, 52, city clerk since 1999, touted himself as “the only candidate with over 15 years working in the chancery clerk’s office.” Statewide candidates faced questions about health care reform. “Obamacare is a way to create access and affordable health care,” state Rep. George Flaggs, D-Vicksburg, in opening remarks. Flaggs, 58, the area’s senior legislator, seeks a seventh term in Jackson against Republican Sam Smith, whom Flaggs beat to win the seat in 1987. Smith, a restaurant employee, described he and Flaggs as “friends,” but said the national health care law — outside the purview of the state House — would add to the state’s Medicaid roll, which numbers 600,000. Also attending were Democrats Louis Fondren, a former state representative from Gautier challenging Insurance Commissioner Mike Chaney, public service commission candidate Addie Green, of Bolton, and Pickens Mayor Joel Gill, who faces state Sen. Cindy Hyde-Smith in the race to succeed retiring agriculture and commerce commissioner Lester Spell. The third and final forum slated before the Nov. 8 general election will be Tuesday at 6 p.m. at LeTourneau Volunteer Fire Department, 1720 Redbone Road. All countywide candidates and those for District 4 supervisor have been invited.

deaths Minnie O. Allen Minnie O. Allen died Tuesday, Oct. 25, 2011, at her home. She was 83. Lakeview Memorial Funeral Home has charge of arrangements.

Johnny Nathaniel Brown Services for Johnny Nathaniel Brown will be at 1 p.m. Sunday at W.H. Jefferson Funeral Home with the Rev. Walter Pittman officiating. Burial will follow at Cedar Hill Cemetery. Visitation will be from 5 until 6 p.m. Saturday at the funeral home. Mr. Brown died Monday, Oct. 24, 2011, in Jackson. He was 24. He was employed by MIDDWest Industries and was a member of Faith Christian Center. He is survived by his daughter, Christan Elaine Simms of Vicksburg; his parents, Junior Lee Bass and Mary Angela Turner and stepfather, Wardell H. Turner Sr., all of Vicksburg; two brothers, Manie Brown and Jacori Williams, both of Vicksburg; three sisters, Claudia Brown, LaToya Turner and Shannon McCloud, all of Vicksburg; his maternal grandparents, Jerrod Brown of Fayette and Claudine Atlas of Vicksburg; his paternal grandparents, Margaret Bass and Robert Bass Sr. both of Vicksburg; and aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews, cousins and other relatives.

Sandra Faye Hightower Byars GUNTOWN, Miss. — Sandra Faye Hightower Byars of Guntown died Wednesday, Oct. 26, 2011, at Sanctuary Hospice House in Tupelo. She was 67. Born in Itta Bena, Mrs. Byars was employed for 33 years by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers in Vicksburg. She was a member of First Baptist Church in Baldwyn. She was preceded in death by her parents, Lynn Wood Hightower and Maudine Couch Hightower. Survivors include her husband, George Byars of Guntown; two daughters, Tamala Fay Anderson of Decatur, Ala., and Sandra Lynn Carwyle of Thaxton, Miss.; four sisters, Annie Sue Upchurch of Greenwood, Betty Lynn LaMantia of Grenada, Kaye Hightower of Monroe, La., and Carole Pickering of Cupertino, Calif.; and three grandchildren. Services will be at 1 p.m. Saturday at Pryor Funeral Home in Calhoun City with the Rev. Ray Morton officiating. Burial will follow at Shiloh Cemetery in Big Creek. Visitation will be at the funeral home from 11 a.m. Saturday until the service. Pallbearers will be Chip Upchurch, Chuck Upchurch, James Carwyle, Donald Matthews, Kirk McIntyre, Frank Burke, Dillon Matthews and Timmy Morris. Online condolences may be made at www.pryorfuneralhome.com.

Allen Price Allen Price died Wednesday, Oct. 26, 2011, at River Region Medical Center. He was 62. Mr. Price was a member of Faith Christian Center. Robbins Funeral Home has charge of arrangements.

Erwin A. Summers LEARNED — Erwin A. Summers died Wednesday, Oct. 26, 2011, at Trinity Mission Nursing Home in Clinton. He was 87. Mr. Summers was a native of Brookhaven and lived

most of his life in Learned. He was a member of Learned Baptist Church. He served in the U.S. Army Air Corps during World War II and the U.S. Air Force during the Korean War. He was preceded in death by his parents, Elmer Alton and Alice Taylor Summers; and a sister, Marjorie Summers Bingham. Survivors include his niece, Marjorie Bowron of Blairsville, Ga., and a great-niece, Marjorie Paige Bowron Till of Mobile. Services will be at noon Saturday at Learned Baptist Church with the Rev. Joe

Cook officiating. Burial will follow at Salem Cemetery. Visitation will be Saturday at the church from 10:30 a.m. until the service with Glenwood Funeral Home of Utica in charge. Pallbearers will be Henry Riggin, Jon Hynum, Trey Porch, Kirby Bowron, Todd Till and Bill Curtis. Honorary pallbearers will be Waverly Liles, Greg Irby, Homer Boyd, Scott Armstrong and Bill Perry.

PRECISION FORECAST BY CHIEF METEOROLOGIST BARBIE BASSSETT TONIGHT

Saturday

38°

65°

Clear tonight, lows in the upper 30s; sunny Saturday, highs in the mid-60s

WEATHER This weather package is compiled from historical records and information provided by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, the City of Vicksburg and The Associated Press.

LOCAL FORECAST Saturday-Sunday Clear Saturday night, lows in the mid-30s; sunny Sunday, highs in the upper-60s

STATE FORECAST TONIGHT Clear, lows in the upper 30s Saturday-Sunday Clear Saturday night, lows in the mid-30s; sunny Sunday, highs in the upper-60s

Almanac Highs and Lows High/past 24 hours............. 80º Low/past 24 hours............... 52º Average temperature......... 66º Normal this date................... 63º Record low..............35º in 1885 Record high............87º in 1974 Rainfall Recorded at the Vicksburg Water Plant Past 24 hours.............. 0.57 inch This month..............1.08 inches Total/year.............. 32.86 inches Normal/month......2.64 inches Normal/year........ 42.36 inches Solunar table Most active times for fish and wildlife Saturday: A.M. Active............................ 7:49 A.M. Most active................. 1:33 P.M. Active............................. 8:19 P.M. Most active.................. 2:04 Sunrise/sunset Sunset today........................ 6:17 Sunset tomorrow............... 6:16 Sunrise tomorrow.............. 7:16

RIVER DATA Stages Mississippi River at Vicksburg Current: 10.4 | Change: +0.6 Flood: 43 feet Yazoo River at Greenwood Current: 16.4 | Change: NC Flood: 35 feet Yazoo River at Yazoo City Current: 12.6 | Change: +0.2 Flood: 29 feet Yazoo River at Belzoni Current: 15.9 | Change: +0.1 Flood: 34 feet Big Black River at West Current: 2.0 | Change: NC Flood: 12 feet Big Black River at Bovina Current: 6.4 | Change: NC Flood: 28 feet StEELE BAYOU Land....................................69.4 River....................................57.1

MISSISSIPPI RIVER Forecast Cairo, Ill. Saturday................................. 19.2 Sunday.................................... 18.5 Monday.................................. 18.4 Memphis Saturday....................................3.8 Sunday.......................................3.5 Monday.....................................3.1 Greenville Saturday................................. 17.7 Sunday.................................... 18.1 Monday.................................. 18.1 Vicksburg Saturday................................. 11.2 Sunday.................................... 11.7 Monday.................................. 12.0


A10

Friday, October 28, 2011

The Vicksburg Post

Airplane VWSD Continued from Page A1.

Continued from Page A1.

are still aggressively pursuing this.” “That plane definitely did not come from one of the local airports,” Warren County Sheriff Martin Pace said. At issue for the FAA are two alleged violations of FAA airspace regulations and for the sheriff’s office, criminal misdemeanor charges of disturbing the peace and littering. “Again, we have to substantiate the alleged activity with evidence, but the concerns for us would be the minimum safety altitude of 1,000 feet for a plane in a congested area and in an area where there was an assembly of people,” Bergen said. “The second was the dropping of objects from the plane.” As for the FAA, violations of its regulations can result in certification action, which means a pilot can have his pilot’s license suspended or revoked, and in some cases, a civil penalty. A member of WC’s Lady Vikes soccer team said the plane flew in at between 100 and 200 feet. “It seemed like I could just jump up and touch it, it was that close,” said Lady Vike junior Hannah Miller. “It went right over the school sign. After the leaflets were dropped, I could tell the football coaches were pretty mad.”

other administrators last week visited the Aldine and Alief independent school districts in Houston. Both have been judged high-performing Title 1 districts, which means they qualified for federal funding based on high level of poverty. The purpose of the visit was to see how school districts that face obstacles such as high poverty and a high number of minorities whose second language is English become successful, Superintendent Dr. Elizabeth Duran Swinford said. Those two districts were chosen because of their similarities to the VWSD, she said. At VWSD, which receives Title 1 federal funds, the free and reduced meal program enrolled 74 percent of its 9,000-student population last year and about the same this year. Two-thirds of the students are minority. Aldine, in northeast Houston, has 62,055 students in 73 schools. Of those students, 67 percent are Hispanic and 28 percent are black, according to its website. The district was labeled by the Texas Education Agency under the Distinguished Progress Schools in Texas category in the 2009-10 academic year as Academically Acceptable, the best of four ratings, its website said. Alief, in west Houston, has 45,000 students in 45 schools. It was “Recognized” in the Distinguished Performance

Schools in Texas category, its website said. That means at least 80 percent of the tested students passed each of the subject tests. The only other standards, with “Exemplary” being the better one and meaning 90 percent passed in every subject. Race information for Alief was unavailable. The 15 local principals visited three schools in each Houston district, and the same schools will be visited on the second trip, which has not been scheduled. Reed said he noted one strategy that he will try to implement.

touch screens, an orientation theater, classroom space and exhibits of Mississippi River and Vicksburg history including the Mississippi River flood of 2011. The river crested at Vicksburg May 19 at a historic 57.1 feet, 14.1 feet above flood stage and 1.3 foot above the Great Flood of 1927. The site, which sits on the west side of Washington Street between Jackson and China streets, did not flood, but the area to the west did, hindering work by contractors who used the area for equipment. Another part of the downtown attraction is the old Levee Street Depot, in which restorations are slated to be

complete this month. The 104-year-old building flooded this spring and was used as a backdrop by national media. The depot will house a transportation museum and office space for Vicksburg Main Street Program and Vicksburg Convention and Visitors Bureau. The concept of building an interpretive museum began in 1992, when the City of Vicksburg purchased the retired MV Mississippi IV for $1. The title was returned to the Corps in 2007. Groundbreaking for the museum came in November 2009. The museum’s opening remains on target for August 2012, Renacker said.

On the agenda Meeting Thursday, the Vicksburg Warren School District Board of Trustees: • Approved minutes from Sept. 22. • Accepted the following donations: $295 from Robert Morrisson III to purchase graduation stoles for the National Technical Honor Society of the Class of 2012 at Vicksburg High; $247.45 from McDonald’s for student activities at Dana Road Elementary; $150 from Dr. Kimberly Winters for the girl’s basketball team at Vicksburg Junior High; and $50 from Outlets of Vicksburg for cheerleaders at Warren Central Junior High.

Museum Continued from Page A1. tors each quoted at least $10 million to move the bridge aboout a mile and a half from Fairground to Jackson Street. The high costs would have included removing the lead paint and bringing it up to environmental standards, dismantling the bridge and re-fabricating certain pieces and moving the pieces to downtown Vicksburg. “It would be cheaper to build a replicate,” Renacker said. The bridge, about 200 feet long and 15 feet wide, was built in 1868 in Dubuque, Iowa, as a means for trains to travel. It was dismantled and erected in Vicksburg in 1895 when there was no more use for it in Iowa. During that time, the bridge served as a throughway for horses and buggies to travel over the railroad tracks to the river. It has been closed to traffic for about 20 years. The portion of the site where the bridge would have gone will be left open in hopes of filling it with an alternative attraction, Renacker said. “There still may be some options down the road,” he said. “I’m going to leave the area open.” The bridge would have been part of the attraction that includes an interpretive center and the drydocked MV Mississippi IV in downtown Vicksburg. The interpretive center will include interactive

• Approved amendments to the 2011-12 budget, the accounts payable claims docket for September; personnel matters: compensation for extra duties, September; certified recommendations; certified resignations; classified recommendations; and substitute recommendations. • Approved request to declare surplus items. • Approved out-of-state travel: Eddie Spann, Heidi Chausse and Laura Prather for the Brustein and Manasevit Fall Forum on Managing Federal Education Grants in Clark County, Nev., Dec. 1 and 2; Warren Central High School NJROTC rifle meet in Ray-

ville, La.; Henrietta Spates, Pearlie Goodman, Angela Stamps and Roderick Henderson for the 2012 Region IV Conference in Albuquerque, N.M., April 18 to 21; Rodney Smith and Derrick Reed for the NASSP Principals Convention in Tampa, Fla., March 8 to 10; Tonya Stewart-Magee and Sharon Williams for the Response to Intervention Convention in New Orleans Nov. 2 to 4; Paula Johnson for the Instruction Book Summit in Orlando, Fla.; two school resource officers for the National School Response Conference in Las Vegas Nov. 30 to Dec. 1; Tasha Jones and Joycie Bright of Warren Central Junior High

“Elsik High School has a faculty member whose job is to track incoming ninth-graders until they have successfully exited their schools,” he said. “This was an ah-ha moment for me as this would be a perfect way for us to increase our graduation rate

as well as our high school completion index.” Bowmar Elementary principal Tammy Burris also praised the trip. “I felt I walked out of the dark ages and into the present,” she said. “Students were there for a purpose and

School for a science conference in New Orleans Nov. 10 to 12; high school band directors for the band directors clinic in Chicago Dec. 14 to 17; and Paula Johnson and Lynn Case for the 2011 Fall Leadership Academy Conference in Dallas Nov. 4 to 6. • Approved the agreement with Central Mississippi Prevention Services for use of a school bus; a bus turnaround repair at 255 Ironwood Drive; and ratified a vote for a budget amendment. • Accepted high bid items to capital assets. In closed session: • Approved a student transfer.

it was evident. Not only were they able to excel in academics, but their own interests were fueled by classes fused into their school day.” The next school board meeting is scheduled for Nov. 17.


ON TV

college

Michigan State at Nebraska / 11 a.m. ESPN Purdue at Michigan / 11 a.m. ESPN2

Arkansas at Vanderbilt / 11:21 a.m. WJTV

South Carolina at Tennessee / 6:15 p.m. ESPN2

Georgia vs. Florida / 2:30 p.m. CBS

Wisconsin at Ohio State / 7 p.m. ESPN

Mississippi State at Kentucky / 6 p.m. FSN Ole Miss at Auburn / 6 p.m. ESPNU

Southern Miss at UTEP / 7 p.m. CBS Sports Network Stanford at Southern California / 7 p.m. ABC

THE VICKSBURG POST

SPORTS fr iDAY, oc tob er 28, 2011 • SE C T I O N b PUZZLES b7 | CLASSIFIEDS b8

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

prep football On the web See a special, extended High School Lowdown at vicksburgpost.com

Gators, Vikings face off

Warren Central out to snap losing streak against VHS

On Twitter For live updates of local scores, follow us at: vixpostsports

By Steve Wilson swilson@vicksburgpost.com

tonight’s Games All kickoffs at 7 p.m.

Vicksburg at Warren Central Cathedral at Hinds AHS Bogue Chitto at St. Aloysius Porters Chapel at Prentiss Christian Tallulah Academy at Union Christian Prairie View at Central Hinds

file•The Vicksburg Post

Vicksburg cornerback Johnathan Tenner makes a hit on Madison Central’s Drew Rowell earlier this season.

A fall classic Cardinals rally twice, force Game 7 with Rangers. Story/B3

On TV 7 p.m. Fox - It all comes down to this. The Rangers and Cardinals square off in Game 7 of the World Series tonight, with a championship and immortality on the line.

Who’s hot CARLTON CAMPBELL

St. Aloysius running back has rushed for 1,059 yards this season. He’s St. Al’s first 1,000-yard rusher since 2006. Prep football stats/B2

Sidelines Madison Central routs NW Rankin

Madison Central rolled up 429 rushing yards — including 176 from Hugh Warren and 174 from Brandon Moore — to crush Northwest Rankin 52-20 on Thursday night and clinch the Region 2-6A championship. Drew Rowell scored three touchdowns for Madison (8-2, 6-0), which won its fifth straight region title.

LOTTERY La. Pick 3: 0-0-9 La. Pick 4: 4-4-0-4 Weekly results: B2

Gators drive for fifth straight win vs. WC By Ernest Bowker ebowker@vicksburgpost.com Once upon a time, in a rivalry far, far away, the Vicksburg Gators were routinely beaten and humiliated by their bigger, meaner crosstown cousins, the Warren Central Vikings. No matter how big a lead they had, no matter how hard they tried, there was nothing the Gators could do that was enough to convince everyone that they would ever stack up to the Vikings. Then, one magical November night, something remarkable happened — the Gators won. Then they won again. And they kept on winning until, heading into the 31st annual showdown with Warren Central tonight, it finally seems like they have the upper hand. Vicksburg has won four in a row in the series. It’s been a Cinderella-like turnaround

On the air

On the web

7 p.m. kickoffs • 1490 AM (VHS); 105.5 FM (WC) Vicksburg at Warren Central • 104.5 FM - PCA at Prentiss Christian • 101.3 FM -Bogue Chitto at St. Aloysius

Inside

in a rivalry where Warren Central won 20 of the first 21 meetings. “I feel that the confidence is a positive thing for us. Right now, they’re trying to get back to where they were. It has to be mentally troublesome when you’re playing a team with more confidence,” said Vicksburg coach Alonzo Stevens, who is the only one of the four Gator head coaches who have faced WC to have a winning record against it. Stevens is 6-4

Streaming video of the River City Classic at: www.vwsd.k12.ms.us/ channel_16/video.html

Ask any Warren Central player about the four-game losing streak to archrival Vicksburg and you get the same answer. It’s just a number. But how does that number impact the mental state of a team that has endured a very inconsistent season? It’s been a point of motivation for WC’s small senior class, which has yet to enjoy a win over its archrival. “All of these seniors haven’t beaten them in varsity and that’s something we’ve talked about a lot,” WC senior safety Bill McRight said. “It’s a goal for us.” Not much, if you ask Josh Morgan, who is in his second year as Warren Central’s head coach. Warren Central hosts Vicksburg tonight in the newly-named River City Classic. “Preparation is key here,” Morgan said. “It’s a new year and a new team. We’re going to get our kids ready to play. It’s the biggest game of the year for both of these teams.” Once, it was Vicksburg that struggled to make plays. It was Vicksburg that waited

for adversity to strike and an air of inevitability to descend like a fog. Now the rivalry has come full circle. In last year’s game, the Vikings dominated the first half defensively, stopping the Gators’ potent offense on three straight possessions. Beau Wallace scored on a quarterback keeper and WC took a 12-6 lead. But down the stretch, the Gators came up with big plays on both sides of the ball and took a 22-12 victory. The key problem for WC is another number, 19. That is the total amount of points scored in the four losses to Vicksburg. WC’s offense this season has been plagued by inconsistent play and no component can be singled out for blame. One game, the rushing attack breaks through and the passing game stalls. Another, the passing game heats up, but the run game is stymied. On deep routes, catches are made on some nights and big drops happen on others. The whys have bedeviled offensive coordinator Rob Morgan. See WC, Page B4.

• Vicksburg-WC history/B2 • Game breakdown, playoff scenarios/B3 against the Vikings, with five of those wins coming since 2005. Vicksburg has good reason to be confident when it comes to facing the Vikings. While for years it was snakebit, or let one minor mistake snowball into a dozen, VHS has gotten most of the breaks and big plays during its winning streak: • In 2007, Les Lemons returned an interception 75 See VHS, Page B4.

Warren Central cornerback Trey Prentiss dives to tackle Murrah’s Randy Wallace earlier this season.

prep swimming

Flashes eye elusive team championship at state meet By Jeff Byrd jbyrd@vicksburgpost.com Ever since the Mississippi High School Activities Association sanctioned swimming as a state championship event, the St. Aloysius Flashes have found themselves in a big pool with plenty of big fish. With the continued growth of high school swimming in Mississippi, the MHSAA this year divided its state meet into two divisions — one for Class 5A and 6A schools, the other for Class 4A and lower. St. Al, a Class 1A school, falls into the latter category. The change has set up a potential state title run for

Wally Wibowo

Morgan Stone

the boys team Saturday at the MHSAA state meet at Delta State University in Cleveland. Longtime Flashes coach Bruce Ebersole, who has coached plenty of individual state champions, said this is his team’s best chance to claim a team title. “We’ve still got to make the

swims,” Ebersole said. “But, I feel we’ve got a good chance to do it. When the MHSAA divided the schools into two divisions, we are now competing with schools closer to our size, instead of the schools like Biloxi, Tupelo and Madison Central.” A big reason for the Flashes’ optimism has been previous performances against their main competition, Madison-St. Joseph and St. Andrew’s. “Earlier this season, our boys won the meet at St. Joe and we also won the meet at St. Andrew’s,” Ebersole said. “We also won our own meet, a tri-meet with us, Vicksburg and Warren Central, and

lastly, the South State meet in Laurel.” A key this season has been the team’s improved depth. Eleven boys and six girls will compete for St. Al at the state meet. Among the boys are five seniors, including sprinter Morgan Stone. Stone has the top qualifying time in the 100-yard backstroke, and is seeded fourth in the 50-yard freestyle. He said the two-division format has given the Flashes some extra motivation. “It’s fair now,” Stone said. “We have a lot of older guys who have worked hard for this for several years. We’re very excited about this chance.”

St. Al’s other seniors are Chris Luke, Andy Bell, John Phillips and Winston Hayes. The team’s standout swimmer, however, is sophomore Wally Wibowo. Wibowo will be a medalist favorite in the 50- and 100yard freestyle and the team’s anchor in two freestyle relays. Wibowo’s 100-yard time at the South State meet two weeks ago was more than two seconds better than anyone else in the field for the state meet. “I felt like I peaked a bit when I was 14, but just recently, I broke through with a personal best in the 50 free and that was a good sign,” Wibowo said.


B2

Friday, October 28, 2011

on tv

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AUTO RACING 2:30 p.m. Speed - Sprint Cup, final practice For Tums Fast Relief 500 3:30 a.m. Speed - Formula One, Qualifying For Indian Grand Prix, At Greater Noida, India BOXING 10 p.m. SHO - Welterweights, Javier Molina (9-0-0) vs. Artemio Reyes (13-1-0); middleweights, Brandon Gonzales (14-0-0) vs. Ossie Duran (26-8-2) COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7 p.m. ESPN - BYU vs. TCU MLB PLAYOFFS 6:30 p.m. Fox - Texas at St. Louis, World Series Game 7 PREP FOOTBALL 9 p.m. FSN - Saguaro (Ariz.) at Chaparral (Ariz.) RODEO 8 p.m. Versus - PBR, World Finals, third round

sidelines

from staff & AP reports

College sports NCAA approves scholarship reforms

INDIANAPOLIS — The scandalplagued NCAA is moving swiftly to clean up its image. On Thursday, the Division I Board of Directors approved a package of sweeping reforms that gives conferences the option of adding more money to scholarship offers, schools the opportunity to award scholarships for multiple years, imposes tougher academic standards on recruits and changes the summer basketball recruiting model. The board approved a measure allowing conferences to vote on providing up to $2,000 in spending money, or what the NCAA calls the full cost-of-attendance. The board also approved a measure that will give individual schools the authority to award scholarships on a multiple-year basis. Under the current model, those scholarships are renewed annually and can be revoked for any reason. If adopted, schools could guarantee scholarships for the player’s entire career and would be unable to revoke it based solely on athletic performance. Scholarships could still be pulled for reasons such as poor grades, academic misconduct or other forms of improper behavior.

College football Keenum tosses 9 TD passes as Houston rolls over Rice HOUSTON — Houston’s Case Keenum threw nine touchdown passes to set the Football Bowl Subdivision record for career TD tosses as the 18th-ranked Cougars overcame a slow start in a 73-34 win over Rice on a rain soaked Thursday night. Keenum threw an interception and had a fumble returned for a touchdown in the first quarter in heavy rain as Rice built a 17-7 lead. The rain subsided and Keenum and the Cougars got going after that. They outscored Rice 45-3 to take a 52-20 lead by early in the third quarter and cruised to the easy victory to remain undefeated. Keenum was 24-of-37 for 534 yards before he was replaced by backup Cotton Turner with eight minutes remaining. Patrick Edwards had seven receptions for 318 yards and five touchdowns for Houston (8-0, 4-0 Conference USA).

flashback

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Oct. 28 1950 — Nevada punter Pat Brady boots an NCAA record 99-yard punt in a 34-7 loss to Loyola Marymount. 1962 — New York Giants quarterback Y.A. Title passes for 505 yards and seven touchdowns, and Del Schofner catches 11 passes for 269 yards and a touchdown in a 49-34 victory over the Washington Redskins. 2007 — The Boston Red Sox win their second title in four years with a 4-3 win over the Colorado Rockies in Game 4. Jon Lester pitches shutout ball into the sixth inning and Jonathan Papelbon closes with his third save of the Series. Mike Lowell wins the MVP award, leading a team that hit .333 in the Series. 2009 — Chase Utley hits two solo homers off CC Sabathia to help the defending champion Philadelphia Phillies beat the New York Yankees 6-1 in Game 1 of the World Series.

The Vicksburg Post

scoreboard Punting

prep football MHSAA

Region 2-6A

Team Overall Region y-Madison Central....................8-2.......................6-0 x-Northwest Rankin..................9-1.......................5-1 x-Murrah...................................5-4.......................4-1 Clinton......................................4-5.......................2-3 Jim Hill......................................2-7.......................1-4 Vicksburg................................3-6.......................1-4 Warren Central.......................1-8.......................1-4 Greenville-Weston....................2-7.......................1-4 y-clinched region title x-clinched playoff berth Thursday’s Game Madison Central 52, Northwest Rankin 20 Today’s Games Jim Hill at Murrah, 7 p.m. Vicksburg at Warren Central, 7 p.m. Clinton at Greenville-Weston, 7 p.m.

Region 4-1A

Team Overall Region x-Cathedral...............................8-1.......................6-1 x-Stringer..................................7-2.......................6-1 Dexter.......................................5-4.......................5-2 Bogue Chitto............................7-2.......................5-2 Resurrection.............................5-3.......................4-3 University Christian..................4-4.......................4-3 Mount Olive..............................2-7.......................2-5 Hinds AHS...............................3-6.......................2-5 Salem.......................................4-5.......................2-5 St. Aloysius.............................1-9.......................1-7 x-clinched playoff berth Today’s Games Cathedral at Hinds AHS, 7 p.m. Mount Olive at Dexter, 7 p.m. University Christian at Stringer, 7 p.m. Bogue Chitto at St. Aloysius, 7 p.m. Saturday’s Game Salem at Resurrection, 7 p.m.

Region 6-4A

Team Overall Region x-Florence.................................8-2.......................4-1 x-Mendenhall............................6-3.......................4-1 x-Magee....................................5-4.......................4-1 x-Port Gibson.........................8-2.......................4-2 Germantown.............................2-7.......................1-4 Raymond..................................3-7.......................1-4 Richland..................................0-10.......................0-4 x-clinched playoff berth Today’s Games Magee at Mendenhall, 7 p.m. Germantown at Richland, 7 p.m. Raymond at Florence, 7 p.m. Open date: Port Gibson ———

MAIS

District 4-A

Team Overall Region y-Newton Academy..................5-4.......................4-0 x-Heidelberg Academy.............5-4.......................3-1 x-Porters Chapel....................5-5.......................2-2 x-Prentiss Christian..................4-5.......................2-2 Park Place................................3-6.......................1-3 Ben’s Ford................................1-7.......................0-4 y-clinched district title x-clinched playoff berth Today’s Games Porters Chapel at Prentiss Christian, 7 p.m. Park Place at Heielberg Academy, 7 p.m. Newton Academy at Ben’s Ford, 7 p.m.

District 3-A

Team Overall Region x-CENLA...................................9-1.......................6-0 x-Wilkinson Christian................9-1.......................6-0 x-Amite.....................................5-5.......................4-2 x-Riverfield................................6-3.......................4-2 Claiborne Academy..................2-5.......................2-3 Glenbrook.................................4-5.......................2-4 Tallulah Academy...................1-9.......................0-6 Union Christian.........................0-9.......................0-6 x-clinched playoff berth Today’s Games Wilkinson Christian at CENLA, 7 p.m. Tallulah Academy at Union Christian, 7 p.m. Riverfield at Amite, 7 p.m. Glenbrook at Claiborne Academy, 7 p.m.

District 3-AA

Team Overall Region x-River Oaks............................6-3.......................2-0 Central Hinds..........................4-6.......................1-1 Riverdale..................................4-5.......................1-1 Prairie View..............................2-7.......................0-2 x-clinched playoff berth Today’s Games Prairie View at Central Hinds, 7 p.m. River Oaks at Riverdale, 7 p.m.

——— Vicksburg-Warren Central series results 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010

Warren Central 17, Vicksburg 0 Warren Central 55, Vicksburg 15 Warren Central 17, Vicksburg 0 Warren Central 15, Vicksburg 2 Warren Central 24, Vicksburg 0 Warren Central 3, Vicksburg 0, OT Warren Central 13, Vicksburg 0 Warren Central 10, Vicksburg 6 Warren Central 6, Vicksburg 0 Vicksburg 10, Warren Central 9 Warren Central 21, Vicksburg 14 Warren Central 27, Vicksburg 21 Warren Central 35, Vicksburg 13 Warren Central 24, Vicksburg 0 Warren Central 20, Vicksburg 12 Warren Central 35, Vicksburg 23 Warren Central 9, Vicksburg 0 Warren Central 27, Vicksburg 7 Warren Central 10, Vicksburg 0 Warren Central 30, Vicksburg 7 Warren Central 27, Vicksburg 14 Vicksburg 27, Warren Central 12 Warren Central 35, Vicksburg 6 Warren Central 37, Vicksburg 0 Vicksburg 10, Warren Central 0 Warren Central 29, Vicksburg 9 Vicksburg 7, Warren Central 0 Vicksburg 7, Warren Central 0 Vicksburg 13, Warren Central 7, OT Vicksburg 22, Warren Central 12

——— Area leaders Offense Passing

Player Comp. Att. Yds. Cam. Cooksey (VHS).... 197 365 2,821 Jordan Currie (CH)......... 65 136 1,087 Chase Ladd (WC)........... 57 162 1,021 Jonah Masterson (PC).... 67 110 786 Carlisle Koestler (SA)..... 45 96 473 Aaron Terrell (HA)........... 12

47 306

Rushing

Player Att. Jordan Currie (CH).......185 Kawayne Gaston (PC)..155 Carlton Campbell (SA).. 179 D. Youngblood (VHS)...166 Led. Robinson (HA)......95 Dallas Townsend (CH).. 83 Aaron Stamps (WC)......97

Yds. 1,500 1,201 1,059 791 629 480 423

Receiving

Player Rec. A.J. Stamps (VHS)........65 Clyde Kendrick (VHS)...49 Lamar Anthony (VHS)...41 Kourey Davis (WC).......26 Pate DeMuth (CH)........23 Dillard Reed (VHS).......19 Alton Burden (PC).........18

Yds. 1,109 566 837 644 428 167 193

Special teams Kicking

Player No. Avg. Devon Bell (WC).......................40.....................42.9 Carlton Campbell (SA)..............23.....................39.4 Pate DeMuth (CH)....................25.....................38.0 Peyton Guider (PC)..................33.....................35.7 Jerry Smith (HA).......................27.....................28.7 Note: Includes punt and kickoff returns Key: CH-Central Hinds; HA-Hinds AHS; PC-Porters Chapel; SA-St. Aloysius; VHS-Vicksburg High; WC-Warren Central

college football Top 25 schedule

Thursday’s Game No. 18 Houston 73, Rice 34 Saturday’s Games No. 3 Oklahoma St. vs. Baylor, 2:30 p.m. No. 4 Stanford at No. 20 Southern Cal, 7 p.m. No. 6 Clemson at Georgia Tech, 7 p.m. No. 7 Oregon vs. Washington St., 2 p.m. No. 8 Arkansas at Vanderbilt, 11:21 a.m. No. 9 Michigan St. at No. 13 Nebraska, 11 a.m. No. 10 Kansas St. vs. No. 11 Okla., 2:30 p.m. No. 12 Wisconsin at Ohio St., 7 p.m. No. 14 South Carolina at Tennessee, 6:15 p.m. No. 15 Virginia Tech at Duke, 11:30 a.m. No. 16 Texas A&M vs. Missouri, 11 a.m. No. 17 Michigan vs. Purdue, 11 a.m. No. 19 Texas Tech vs. Iowa St., 6 p.m. No. 21 Penn St. vs. Illinois, 2:30 p.m. No. 22 Georgia vs. Florida, 2:30 p.m. No. 23 Arizona St. vs. Colorado, 5:30 p.m. No. 25 West Virginia at Rutgers, 2:30 p.m. ———

Mississippi college schedule

Saturday’s Games Belhaven at Univ. of Cumberlands, 12:30 p.m. Centre College at Millsaps, 1 p.m. Mississippi College at Sul Ross St., 1 p.m. Texas Southern at Miss. Valley St., 2 p.m. Jackson St. vs. Prairie View, at Shreveport, 4 p.m. Alcorn St. at Southern, 6 p.m. Ole Miss at Auburn, 6 p.m. Mississippi St. at Kentucky, 6 p.m. Southern Miss at UTEP, 7 p.m. Open date: Delta St. ———

SOUTHEASTERN CONFERENCE East

Conference W L South Carolina..............4 1 Georgia..........................4 1 Florida............................2 3 Vanderbilt......................1 3 Tennessee.....................0 3 Kentucky........................0 3

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

West

Conference All Games W L W L LSU................................5 0 8 0 Alabama........................5 0 8 0 Arkansas........................2 1 6 1 Auburn...........................3 2 5 3 Mississippi St..............0 4 3 4 Ole Miss.......................0 4 2 5 Saturday’s Games Arkansas at Vanderbilt, 11:21 a.m. Florida vs. Georgia, at Jacksonville, Fla., 2:30 p.m. Ole Miss at Auburn, 6 p.m. Mississippi St. at Kentucky, 6 p.m. South Carolina at Tennessee, 6:15 p.m. ———

CONFERENCE USA East Division

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

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

West Division

Conference W L Houston.........................4 0 SMU...............................3 1 Tulsa..............................3 0 UTEP.............................1 2 Rice...............................1 4 Tulane............................1 3 Thursday’s Game Houston 73, Rice 34 Saturday’s Games UAB at Marshall, 11 a.m. Tulane at East Carolina, 2:30 p.m. SMU at Tulsa, 2:30 p.m. Memphis at UCF, 3 p.m. Southern Miss at UTEP, 7 p.m. ———

SWAC Eastern

Conference W L Alabama St....................6 0 Jackson St...................4 1 Alabama A&M...............4 1 Alcorn St......................1 4 MVSU............................0 7

All Games W L 8 0 5 2 4 3 4 3 2 6 2 6

All Games W L 6 1 6 1 5 2 2 4 0 8

Western

Conference All Games W L W L Prairie View...................4 2 4 3 Ark-Pine Bluff................3 2 4 3 Grambling......................2 3 3 4 Southern U....................2 3 2 5 Texas Southern.............1 4 3 4 Saturday’s Games Texas Southern at Miss. Valley St., 2 p.m. Alabama A&M vs. Alabama St., at Birmingham, Ala., 2:30 p.m. Grambling St. at Ark.-Pine Bluff, 2:30 p.m. Jackson St. vs. Prairie View, at Shreveport, La., 4 p.m. Alcorn St. at Southern U., 5:30 p.m.

nfl AMERICAN CONFERENCE East

TD Int. 34 10 7 0 11 7 8 7 0 6 2

11

TD 24 13 6 2 13 5 3

Avg. 8.1 7.7 5.9 4.8 6.6 5.8 4.4

TD 16 5 11 8 5 2 2

Avg. 17.1 11.6 20.4 24.8 18.6 8.8 10.7

Player PAT FG Pts. Pate DeMuth (CH)....................31-38 5-11 46 Garrett Watson (VHS)...............23-29 1-2 26 Dewayne Russell (PC)..............17-18 2-6 23 Devon Bell (WC).......................14-14 3-6 23 Blake Hudson (SA)...................11-11 2-3 16

W New England...... 5 Buffalo................ 4 N.Y. Jets............. 4 Miami.................. 0 W Houston.............. 4 Tennessee.......... 3 Jacksonville........ 2 Indianapolis........ 0 W Pittsburgh........... 5 Cincinnati............ 4 Baltimore............ 4 Cleveland............ 3

L 1 2 3 6

T 0 0 0 0

South L 3 3 5 7

T 0 0 0 0

North L 2 2 2 3

Tank McNamara

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .833 .667 .571 .000

PF 185 188 172 90

PA 135 147 152 146

Pct .571 .500 .286 .000

PF 182 112 84 111

PA 131 135 139 225

Pct .714 .667 .667 .500

PF 151 137 155 97

PA 122 111 83 120

football on TV COLLEGE Today

7 p.m. ESPN - BYU at TCU

Saturday 11 a.m. FX - Missouri at Texas A&M 11 a.m. ESPN - Michigan State at Nebraska 11 a.m. ESPN2 - Purdue at Michigan 11 a.m. Big Ten - Northwestern at Indiana 11 a.m. ESPNU - N.C. State at Florida State 11:21 a.m. WJTV - Arkansas at Vanderbilt 2 p.m. FSN - Boston College at Maryland 2:30 p.m. NBC - Navy at Notre Dame 2:30 p.m. CBS - Georgia vs. Florida 2:30 p.m. Big Ten - Iowa at Minnesota 2:30 p.m. ESPNU - Wake Forest at North Carolina 2:30 p.m. ESPN - Oklahoma at Kansas State 2:30 p.m. ESPN2 - West Virginia at Rutgers or Illinois at Penn State 2:30 p.m. ABC - Baylor at Oklahoma State 6 p.m. FSN - Mississippi State at Kentucky 6 p.m. ESPNU - Ole Miss at Auburn 6:15 p.m. ESPN2 - South Carolina at Tennessee 7 p.m. ESPN - Wisconsin at Ohio State 7 p.m. CBS Sports Network - Southern Miss at UTEP 7 p.m. ABC - Stanford at Southern California 9:30 p.m. FSN - Arizona at Washington

NFL Sunday Noon Fox - New Orleans at St. Louis Noon CBS - Miami at New York Giants 3:15 p.m. CBS - New England at Pittsburgh 7:15 p.m. NBC - Dallas at Philadelphia Monday 7:30 p.m. ESPN - San Diego at Kansas City W San Diego.......... 4 Oakland.............. 4 Kansas City........ 3 Denver................ 2

West L 2 3 3 4

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .667 .571 .500 .333

PF 141 160 105 123

NATIONAL CONFERENCE East

W N.Y. Giants......... 4 Dallas.................. 3 Washington......... 3 Philadelphia........ 2 W New Orleans...... 5 Tampa Bay......... 4 Atlanta................ 4 Carolina.............. 2 W Green Bay.......... 7 Detroit................. 5 Chicago.............. 4 Minnesota........... 1 W San Francisco.... 5 Seattle................ 2 Arizona............... 1 St. Louis............. 0

L 2 3 3 4

T 0 0 0 0

South L 2 3 3 5

T 0 0 0 0

North L 0 2 3 6

T 0 0 0 0

PA 136 178 150 155

Pct .667 .500 .500 .333

PF 154 149 116 145

PA 147 128 116 145

Pct .714 .571 .571 .286

PF 239 131 158 166

PA 158 169 163 183

Pct 1.000 .714 .571 .143

PF 230 194 170 148

PA 141 137 150 178

West

L T Pct PF PA 1 0 .833 167 97 4 0 .333 97 128 5 0 .167 116 153 6 0 .000 56 171 ——— Sunday’s Games Indianapolis at Tennessee, Noon New Orleans at St. Louis, Noon Jacksonville at Houston, Noon Miami at N.Y. Giants, Noon Minnesota at Carolina, Noon Arizona at Baltimore, Noon Detroit at Denver, 3:05 p.m. Washington vs. Buffalo at Toronto, 3:05 p.m. Cleveland at San Francisco, 3:15 p.m. Cincinnati at Seattle, 3:15 p.m. New England at Pittsburgh, 3:15 p.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 7:20 p.m. Open date: Atlanta, Chicago, Green Bay, N.Y. Jets, Oakland, Tampa Bay Monday’s Game San Diego at Kansas City, 7:30 p.m.

mlb WORLD SERIES

(Best-of-7; x-if necessary) All games televised by Fox Texas 3, St. Louis 3 Oct. 19: St. Louis 3, Texas 2 Oct. 20: Texas 2, St. Louis 1 Oct. 22: St. Louis 16, Texas 7 Oct. 23: Texas 4, St. Louis 0 Oct. 24: Texas 4, St. Louis 2 Thursday: St. Louis 10, Texas 9, 11 innings Today: Texas (Harrison 14-9) at St. Louis (Lohse 14-8 or Carpenter 11-9), 7:05 p.m.

CARDINALS 10, RANGERS 9

11 innings Texas St. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi Kinsler 2b 5 1 2 2 Furcal ss 5 0 0 0 Andrus ss 6 1 2 0 Motte p 0 0 0 0 JHmltn lf-cf 6 2 3 3 EJcksn ph 0 0 0 0 MiYong 1b 4 0 2 1 Lohse ph 0 0 0 0 Morlnd 1b 2 0 0 0 Westrk p 0 0 0 0 ABeltre 3b 6 1 1 1 Schmkr cf 3 1 1 0 N.Cruz rf 6 2 1 1 Lynn p 0 0 0 0 MLowe p 0 0 0 0 Theriot 2b 3 0 0 1 Napoli c 3 0 2 1 Pujols 1b 5 1 1 0 Gentry cf 2 1 1 0 Brkmn rf 5 4 3 3 DMrp ph-lf-rf 3 0 1 0 Hollidy lf 1 0 0 0 CLewis p 3 0 0 0 Craig lf 3 1 1 1 Ogando p 0 0 0 0 Freese 3b 5 1 2 3 DHllnd p 1 1 0 0 YMolin c 4 0 1 2 MAdms p 0 0 0 0 Punto 2b 2 0 0 0 EnChvz ph 1 0 0 0 Dotel p 0 0 0 0 Feliz p 0 0 0 0 Rzpczy p 0 0 0 0 DOliver p 0 0 0 0 G.Laird ph 0 0 0 0 Feldmn p 0 0 0 0 Dscals ph-ss 2 1 2 0 Germn ph-lf 1 0 0 0 JGarci p 1 0 0 0 Salas p 0 0 0 0 Jay ph-cf 4 1 2 0 Totals 49 9 15 9 Totals 43 10 13 10 Texas........................................110 110 300 20— 9 St. Louis..................................200 101 012 21—10 No outs when winning run scored. E—Mi.Young 2 (2), Holliday (1), Freese (1), Salas

(1). DP—St. Louis 2. LOB—Texas 12, St. Louis 11. 2B—Kinsler (1), Mi.Young (3), Pujols (1). 3B—Freese (1). HR—J.Hamilton (1), A.Beltre (2), N.Cruz (2), Berkman (1), Craig (2), Freese (1). S—Lohse. IP H R ER BB SO Texas C.Lewis 5 1-3 3 4 2 3 4 Ogando BS,1-1 1-3 0 0 0 2 0 D.Holland 2 2 1 1 0 0 M.Adams H,1 1-3 2 0 0 0 0 Feliz BS,1-3 1 2 2 2 1 2 D.Oliver H,1 1-3 2 2 2 0 0 Feldman BS,1-1 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 M.Lowe L,0-1 0 1 1 1 0 0 St. Louis J.Garcia 3 5 2 2 2 3 Salas 2 2 2 0 2 3 Lynn 1 2-3 4 3 3 0 1 Dotel 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 Rzepczynski 1 0 0 0 0 0 Motte 2 2 2 2 1 0 Westbrook W,1-0 1 1 0 0 0 0 M.Lowe pitched to 1 batter in the 11th. WP—Ogando, Dotel. Umpires—Home, Gary Cederstrom; First, Jerry Layne; Second, Greg Gibson; Third, Alfonso Marquez; Right, Ted Barrett; Left, Ron Kulpa.

nascar Sprint Cup Chase for the Championship schedule Sep. 19 — GEICO 400 (Tony Stewart) Sep. 25 — Sylvania 300 (Tony Stewart) Oct. 2 — AAA 400 (Kurt Busch) Oct. 9 — Hollywood Casino 400 (Jimmie Johnson) Oct. 15 — Bank of America 500 (Matt Kenseth) Oct. 23 — Good Sam Club 500 (Clint Bowyer) Oct. 30 — TUMS Fast Relief 500, Ridgeway, Va. Nov. 6 — AAA Texas 500, Fort Worth, Texas Nov. 13 — Kobalt Tools 500, Avondale, Ariz. Nov. 20 — Ford 400, Homestead, Fla.

Sprint Cup standings 1. Carl Edwards............................................... 2,237 2. Matt Kenseth................................................ 2,223 3. Brad Keselowski.......................................... 2,219 4. Tony Stewart................................................ 2,218 5. Kevin Harvick............................................... 2,211 6. Kyle Busch................................................... 2,197 7. Jimmie Johnson........................................... 2,187 8. Kurt Busch................................................... 2,185 9. Dale Earnhardt Jr........................................ 2,163 10. Jeff Gordon................................................ 2,155 11. Denny Hamlin............................................ 2,153 12. Ryan Newman........................................... 2,149

LOTTERY Sunday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 5-7-8 La. Pick 4: 8-9-1-9 Monday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 7-4-0 La. Pick 4: 4-8-9-1 Tuesday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 2-8-1 La. Pick 4: 6-2-2-7 Wednesday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 9-5-6 La. Pick 4: 2-4-0-8 Easy 5: 1-3-18-29-33-34 La. Lotto: 5-7-16-24-29 Powerball: 1-18-21-39-55 Powerball: 6; Power play: 3 Thursday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 0-0-9 La. Pick 4: 4-4-0-4 Friday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 2-8-7 La. Pick 4: 5-8-1-3 Saturday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 1-3-4 La. Pick 4: 0-9-4-8 Easy 5: 5-20-27-30-37 La. Lotto: 7-13-18-22-24-27 Powerball: 3-8-23-30-58 Powerball: 13; Power play: 4


Friday, October 28, 2011

The Vicksburg Post

B3

Vicksburg at Warren Central 7:00 p.m. | Radio: 1490 AM (Vicksburg); 105.5 FM (WC)

VS

Key Matchup

Players to watch

Playoff possibilities

Warren Central secondary vs. Vicksburg wide receivers Vicksburg quarterback Cameron Cooksey (197 completions on 365 attempts for 2,821 yards, 34 TDs and 10 interceptions) has a number of big-time targets to spread the ball to, including A.J. Stamps (65 receptions, 1,109 yards, 16 touchdowns), Lamar Anthony (41 receptions, 837 yards, 11 touchdowns) and Clyde Kendrick (49 receptions, 566 yards). The WC secondary of Bill McRight, Curtis Ross, Trey Prentiss, Snoop Washington and Kourey Davis will have to tackle well in space and keep the yards after catch to a minimum.

Jeremy Hill, Vicksburg, right tackle Hill has been a solid rock for the Gators opposite left tackle Norman Price. Given Breckenridge, WC, fullback Breckenridge is WC’s Swiss Army knife, both as a lead blocker and as a playmaker in the passing game.

Both teams are still entertaining hopes of making the postseason as the fourth seed out of Region 2-6A. Here’s what will have to happen for either of the two teams to make it: Vicksburg is in if...

Best win in the series:

Vicksburg: 27-12 win in 2002. Vicksburg won for just the second time and ignited a 6-3 stretch against Warren Central. Warren Central: 35-23 win in 1996. The Vikings rallied from a 23-0 halftime deficit to pull off the victory.

It wins its last two games, against WC and Clinton. Nothing more. Can also get in despite a loss tonight, if Greenville-Weston beats Clinton and then the Gators beat Clinton next week. Warren Central is in if...

It wins its last two games and Clinton loses both (Clinton owns the tiebreaker over WC).

mlb

Cards stun Texas in a true fall classic St. Louis rallies twice to force Game 7 tonight ST. LOUIS (AP) — Hours after David Freese’s home run plunked down on the grass patch beyond the center field wall, long after the ballpark emptied, a message still burned bright on the scoreboard: “See you TOMORROW NIGHT for Game 7 of the World Series!” Whatever happens, whether the St. Louis Cardinals or Texas Rangers win, they’ll have a hard time topping Thursday night. “You had to be here to believe it,” St. Louis manager Tony La Russa said. In one of the greatest thrillers in baseball history, the Cardinals twice rallied when they were down to their last strike of the season. First, Freese saved them with a tworun triple in the ninth, then Lance Berkman delivered a tying single in the 10th. And when Freese led off the bottom of the 11th with his shot to beat Texas 10-9 and stomped on the plate, this Game 6 had already been stamped forever. “Turned out to be one for the ages,” said Daniel Descalso, who keyed a Cardinals comeback. A Series that was dismissed by many around the country before it began for lacking glamour teams suddenly has turned into must-see TV. And fans can savor the prospect of the first World Series to reach Game 7 since 2002, when the Angels beat the Giants. After it was over, La Russa wasn’t willing to announce his starter — many believe it will be ace Chris Carpenter on three days’ rest for only the second time in his career. “I learned what my body’s going to feel like, what my stuff’s going to be like,” Carpenter said. “You go out there and you make pitches. We’ll see what happens.” Matt Harrison is set to start for Texas. Derek Holland, who pitched shutout ball into the ninth inning in Game 4, could’ve been ready on regular rest after Wednesday’s rainout. Instead, Texas manager Ron Washington used him in relief. Home teams have won the last eight Game 7s in the World Series, a streak that started with the Cardinals beating the Milwaukee Brewers in 1982. Oh, and this: By far, the Cardinals have won the most Game 7s in Series history,

Color Copies The associated press

The St. Louis Cardinals’ David Freese connects for a game-winning home run in the 11th inning of Game 6 of the World Series on Thursday. The hit gave the Cardinals a 10-9 win and forced a decisive Game 7 tonight at Busch Stadium.

On TV 7 p.m. Fox Texas at St. Louis, World Series Game 7 going 7-3. “There is tomorrow, now, for us,” Cardinals star Albert Pujols said. A sloppy game that made for terrible viewing turned terrific in the late innings. Freese added to the lore created by the Carlton Fisk homer in Game 6 of the 1975 Series and Bill Buckner’s error in Game 6 of the 1986 Series. “A ridiculous game, weird game,” Texas second baseman Ian Kinsler said. “But I bet it was fun for the fans. We just came out on the wrong end.” To Freese, who was raised in the St. Louis area and was MVP of the NL championship series, it all reminded him of a game-ending home run Jim Edmonds hit in the 2004 playoffs. “Growing up or whatever, and you see stuff like that happen, those become memories,” said Freese, who immediately donated his bat and jersey to the Hall of Fame. Tremendous theater, that is, except for Texas. The Rang-

ers were that close to winning their first championship. “I understand it’s not over till you get that last out,” Washington said. “I was just sitting there praying we got that last out. We didn’t get it.” This was just the third time that a team one out from elimination in the World Series came back to win the game, according to STATS LLC. The New York Mets did it with Buckner’s mistake and wound up winning the championship. In 1911, the New York Giants rallied past the Philadelphia A’s in Game 5, but lost the next game. Freese’s tying triple off the wall and just over right fielder Nelson Cruz came on a 1-2 pitch from closer Neftali Feliz. In the 10th, after Josh Hamilton had homered to give Texas a two-run lead, Berkman’s two-strike, two-out single made it 9-all. “Initially I was like ‘Are you kidding me? My first AB off Feliz in this situation ever,”’ Freese said. “I just beared down, got a pitch to hit. Initially I thought I hit it pretty good, I thought (Cruz) was going to grab it, so just a lot of emotions on that one.” Berkman came through on a 2-2 pitch from Scott Feldman, finishing off a two-run rally in

the 10th. “I was one strike away,” Feldman said. “That pitch there, I didn’t quite get it in enough and he was able to get enough of the bat on it to knock it into center field.” Busch Stadium was still in frenzy when Freese opened the 11th with his homer off Mark Lowe. Freese thrust his arm in the air as he rounded first base, and the crowd was delirious. “Just an incredible feeling, seeing all my teammates at the dish waiting for me,” said Freese, whose shirt was torn off during the celebration. Texas trudged off the field as Freese circled the bases, having been so close to that elusive title. Much earlier, team president Nolan Ryan was high-fiving friends in the stands as Adrian Beltre and Cruz opened the seventh with home runs that helped Texas take a 7-4 lead. “I’m not going to lose any sleep over it,” Hamilton said. “We’re just going to do everything we can to prepare. Guys are already talking about it. We’re ready for Game 7. Shake it off and come back tomorrow. That’s just our mentality. But it goes both ways. Seems like they had that mentality. too.”

1601-C North Frontage Road • Vicksburg Phone: (601) 638-2900 speediprint@cgdsl.net

Banners 601-631-0400 1601 N. Frontage • Vicksburg, MS


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Friday, October 28, 2011

VHS Continued from Page B1. yards for the game’s only score as the Gators won 7-0. The following year, Vicksburg used a goal line stand in the final minute to win by the same score. • In 2009, Vicksburg’s only win of the season came over WC. The 13-7 overtime victory was played in a driving rainstorm in front of only a few hundred fans. • Last season, Warren Central dropped a sure touchdown pass, missed two field goals and an extra point, and came away empty on three trips deep into VHS territory in the fourth quarter. The miscues allowed Vicksburg to hang on for a 22-12 win. The winning streak has given the Gators something they never had room for in the early years of the series — swagger. “We’ve just got to keep winning so we can beat them 20 in a row like they beat us,” VHS offensive lineman Norman Price said with a smile. The Gators (3-6, 1-4 Region 2-6A) don’t need to keep winning just for hometown bragging rights, though. They

WC Continued from Page B1. “Consistency has been our problem all year,” Rob Morgan said. “Every game, we’ve done some things OK on offense. We’ll break a big run or have a good pass play, but then we’ll have a busted assignment on the exact same play where we gained 25 yards early in the game. If we could ever get where we could take that to heart, being consistent, we could be a good offensive team.” The good news is that Vicksburg’s defense has struggled to keep opponents in check and prevent the big play. In only one game, a 37-14 win over Lawrence County, has the Gator defense held its opponent under 21 points. WC will need its best offensive performance yet to keep pace with a Vicksburg offense that has averaged 28.3 points per game. The Vikings are young up front, starting three sophomores and one junior. While the line has shown flashes of excellence at times, a consistent pass rush with the front four and maintaining gap discipline against elusive running back Darius Youngblood will be key for WC’s hopes. If the Vikings can apply a healthy dollop of pressure to quarterback Cameron Cooksey with the front four, they can avoid having to blitz continually and expose their secondary to one-on-one matchups down the field with the dangerous Vicksburg trio of A.J. Stamps, Lamar Anthony and Clyde Kendrick. “You can’t sit back and let him pick you apart, but yet, you can’t blitz him and let him throw it up against single coverage,” Josh Morgan said. “We’re going to move some people around to try to give our defense a chance to pressure the quarterback, yet give ourselves the ability to cover their receivers. It’s going to be a fun game. Not only do they throw it just around, they throw it around and are very successful.” The rewards for winning will be big. The Vikings would still be alive for a playoff berth, needing another win and two losses by Clinton to earn a playoff berth for the first time in two seasons. But there’s something more tangible at stake. Besides the name change, the two teams will contend for a traveling trophy, an idea that Josh Morgan enjoys. The winning school will get the trophy for a year and it’s a prize the Vikings would love to keep at their school. “Trophies are fun for the kids, gives them something to play for,” Josh Morgan said. “A lot of pride will be contained in that trophy and I think it’ll add to a great rivalry here. It would mean a lot. It’s a great chance for us to get something positive going.”

can still make the playoffs by winning their last two games, against Warren Central and then Clinton next week. Vicksburg’s reward for all that work would be a firstround matchup with topranked Olive Branch. “We win this game, then we beat Clinton and we’re in the playoffs. We’ll be a No. 4 seed, but that’s better than no seed,” Vicksburg quarter-

back Cameron Cooksey said. Warren Central (1-8, 1-4) also is still alive, but needs help. The Vikings need to beat Vicksburg and Jim Hill in the season finale, then have Clinton lose its last two games — which would, ironically, turn the Vikings into big Vicksburg fans next Friday night. Slim as those chances are, it’s still a chance and

gives the Vikings something to play for. And that, Stevens said, should make a fun rivalry game even more enjoyable. “It always brings more to the table when it means something, because that’s how it should be,” Stevens said. “It’s a great game even with nothing on the line, but it’s even better when something’s on the table.”

The Vicksburg Post


Friday, October 28, 2011

The Vicksburg Post 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

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Friday, October 28, 2011

TONIGHT ON TV n MOVIE “Yes Man” — After attending a self-help seminar, a negative-thinking man, Jim Carrey, brings about an amazing change in his life by saying yes to everything./9 on TBS n SPORTS World Series — It all comes down to this. The St. Louis Cardinals host the Texas Rangers in the deciding seventh game at Busch Stadium in St. Louis./7 on Fox n PRIMETIME “Grimm” — Detective Nick Burkhardt discovers he is part of a line of profilers charged Jim Carrey with keeping the balance between humanity and mythological creatures./8 on NBC

THIS WEEK’S LINEUP n EXPANDED LISTINGS TV TIMES — Network, cable and satellite programs appear in Sunday’s TV Times magazine and online at www.vicksburgpost. com

MILESTONES n BIRTHDAYS Charlie Daniels, musician-songwriter, 75; Dennis Franz, actor, 67; Telma Hopkins, actress, 63; Annie Potts, actress, 59; Bill Gates, Microsoft co-founder, 56; Daphne Zuniga, actress, 49; Lauren Holly, actress, 48; Jami Gertz, actress, 46; Andy Richter, actor-comedian, 45; Julia Roberts, actress, 44; Ben Harper, singer, 42; Brad Paisley, country singer, 39; Joaquin Phoenix, actor, 37; Nolan Gould, actor, 13. n DEATH Mace Siegel — Prominent owner and breeder of thoroughbreds in California and a developer of retail shopping malls was 86. Siegel bred horses in California with his wife, Jan, and daughter Samantha for 30 years. His wife died in 2002.

peopLE

Lady Gaga to perform at racing event Pop superstar Lady Gaga is visiting India to perform at a Formula One after-party and wearing a giant beehive hairdo modeled on the country’s flag. At a news conference today, the famously eccentric singer was perched on a large purple and silver couch and sported the hairstyle in the white, orange and green of the Indian flag. At another appearance she had placed a giant black net bow on her hair. She said she had been “dying” to visit India and promised her fans a “unique” performance.

King recovers money after Madoff con Larry King said he invested $700,000 with Wall Street scammer Bernard Madoff but was lucky enough to get it all back. The veteran journalist tells the syndicated TV news show “Extra” that he and his wife got money back from the Madoff estate and from the government for taxes they paid on stock they never had. Madoff never made investments but used money from new investors to pay previous ones. He pleaded guilty to fraud and is imprisoned. His wife says in a CBS “60 Minutes” interview that they tried to kill themselves after he confessed. King told “Extra” on Thursday that he thinks Ruth Madoff came forward to help her daughter-in-law’s new book about her husband, Mark Madoff. He hanged himself with a dog leash last year on the anniversary of his father’s arrest.

WSJ best-seller lists to include e-books The Wall Street Journal has an agreement with Nielsen BookScan to publish best-seller lists that include both physical books and e-sales. Since 2009, Nielsen has provided the journal with lists based solely on hardcover and paperbacks. The Journal and Nielsen announced today that four charts will debut this weekend: combined e-book and physical sales for fiction and nonfiction, and e-sales only for fiction and nonfiction. Eligible releases will include self-published books, children’s books and “perennials,” older works that continue to sell strongly.

Pink Floyd member’s son loses appeal Judges have upheld the 16-month jail sentence given to the son of Pink Floyd guitarist David Gilmour for a violent rampage during student protests last year. Charlie Gilmour was one of thousands of students who demonstrated in December against rising university tuition fees. He was among a group that broke away from the main demonstration and attacked the convoy carrying Prince Charles and his wife, Camilla. Gilmour also was photographed hanging from a Union flag on the Cenotaph, a memorial to British war dead.

ANd one more

Wayward pooch, owner reunited Petey the wayward Jack Russell terrier is home. After three months and hundreds of miles, the dog was reunited Thursday with owner Jim Arrighi in Erin, Tenn. Arrighi’s daughter, Tyanne Morrison, said Petey arrived in the care of a Michigan Humane Society volunteer who set out Wednesday from suburban Detroit. Morrison said her 73-year-old father “actually just cried” when he got the dog back. Arrighi left Petey in his backyard in July and the dog was gone when he returned home. A homeowner in Rochester Hills, about 20 miles north of Detroit, saw Petey last week in his backyard and took him to a Humane Society animal care center. Arrighi was identified as the owner when the dog was scanned for an implanted microchip.

The Vicksburg Post

Charlie Sheen’s new sitcom airing on FX in 2012 LOS ANGELES (AP) — Fired “Two and a Half Men” star Charlie Sheen will try to return to a winning TV sitcom next summer in FX’s new “Anger Management.” The cable channel said Thursday it has acquired the series loosely based on the 2003 Adam Sandler-Jack Nicholson movie of the same name, about a troubled therapist who disrupts his patients’ lives. FX ordered an initial 10 episodes of “Anger Management” starring Sheen, with production set to begin early next year. The series was announced in July by Lionsgate subsidiary Debmar-Mercury, which had shopped it to various broadcast and cable networks.

If the comedy c at c h e s o n with viewers, FX will pick up an additional 90 episodes that will air first on the channel and Charlie then in broadSheen cast syndication starting in fall 2014. The same model was used by Debmar-Mercury on the Ice Cube comedy series “Are We There Yet?” and on “Tyler Perry’s House of Payne” and “Meet the Browns,” all of which air on TBS. FX Networks head John Landgraf called “Anger Management” a “wonderful, hilarious vehicle for Charlie’s acting

talents.” Sheen’s new show will air on the same cable home as his old one: “Two and a Half Men” has been in returns on FX for more than a year. The actor was fired from CBS’ top-rated comedy by studio Warner Bros. Television because of his erratic personal life and public ridicule of the show’s producer. On the new series, he will be answering in part to himself. He will have a significant ownership stake in the series, FX said. Sheen noted in July that he will also gain “a certain amount of creative control.” Sheen’s new producer, Revolution Studios founder Joe Roth, has worked successfully with him before, and the

pair are expected to have cordial relations. Their feature films together include “Major League,” “Young Guns” and “Three Musketeers.” The producers and distributors would be a key selling point for the new series, TV analyst Bill Carroll of media buyer Katz media said in July. “I have to assume what you’re really buying is Joe Roth’s ability to produce and deliver a show with Charlie Sheen ... and Lionsgate’s track record and the ability of them and Debmar-Mercury to deliver shows. Whoever picks up the show is making a deal with them, not Sheen,” Carroll said.

Propofol expert to testify in Jackson doc’s defense LOS ANGELES (AP) — Jurors hearing the involuntary manslaughter case against Michael Jackson’s doctor will hear an alternate version today of what may have occurred in the singer’s bedroom in the hours before his death. Dr. Paul White, an expert in the anesthetic propofol, will finally lay out his rationale for the defense theory that Jackson somehow gave himself a fatal dose of the drug when his doctor left the room. White’s testimony will likely be vigorously challenged by prosecutors, who spent four weeks laying out their case that Dr. Conrad Murray is a greedy, inept and reckless doctor who was giving Jackson propofol as a sleep aid. But cross-examination of White will be delayed until Monday to give prosecutors more time to review a new analysis prepared by the defense based on recently-conducted tests on samples taken during Jackson’s autopsy. “This is the entire crux of the defense case,” Deputy District Attorney David Walgren said in arguing for a delay. The judge hearing the case, which ends its fifth week today, reluctantly agreed to delay the cross examination and said he is concerned about losing jurors.

The associated press

Dr. Paul White, anesthesiologist and propofol expert, gives testimony during Dr. Conrad Murray’s involuntary manslaughter trial in Los Angeles on Thursday. Superior Court Judge Michael Pastor however noted that the panel of has remained rapt throughout the trial. “Every single member of that jury and all the alternates are paying extraordinary attention to every witness,” Pastor said. Murray has pleaded not guilty. White’s opinions will challenge those of the prosecution’s main expert, Dr. Steven

Peter Jackson trying to aid ex-death row inmate Echols WELLINGTON, New Zealand (AP) — Director Peter Jackson said today that he was working with a high-profile former American death row inmate in hopes of getting the man a complete pardon. Jackson, best known for his “Lord of the Rings” trilogy, said he received an exemption to New Zealand law to allow Damien Echols to visit him. Echols was part of a group known as the West Memphis Th r e e wh o were convicted Damien of killing three Echols boys in the U.S. state of Arkansas in 1993. He and the other two men were released in August after pleading guilty to lesser charges and insist they are innocent. At a news conference Friday in which Jackson stood alongside New Zealand Prime Minister John Key at the North Island set where Jackson is

filming a two-part version of “The Hobbit,” the director said he’d gone through the same process open to everyone in applying for an exemption to immigration laws. “There are all sorts of emotive headlines about Damien Echols, killer, coming to New Zealand, but the reality is that Damien Echols is an innocent man who has spent 18 years incarcerated in a tiny cell,” Jackson said. The director said he and partner Fran Walsh had worked for seven or eight years to try and help free Echols. “He’s come here to work with us on a couple of things,” Jackson said. “We’re doing investigative work, we’re doing forensic work ... with the purpose of getting a complete pardon.” Echols is one of the highestprofile death row inmates to be released in the U.S. Three HBO documentaries about his case brought national attention and sparked the involvement of several celebrities, including Pearl Jam front man Eddie Vedder.

Shafer, who testified that the only scenario he believes explains Jackson’s death is that Murray placed Jackson on an IV drip and left the room after he thought the singer was sleeping peacefully. Murray told police he left Jackson’s bedside, but claims he only gave the singer a small dose of propofol the morning of Jackson’s death. He said he left the room and returned after two minutes to find the

pop superstar unresponsive. Murray’s defense attorneys have repeatedly claimed that Jackson somehow gave himself the fatal dose, but it will be up to White to explain how that would be possible. Defense attorney J. Michael Flanagan said that the new models White will show jurors on Friday will offer different simulations about the drugs propofol and sedative lorazepam. They are based on a new computer program and updated test results. Flanagan did not reveal what conclusions White drew from the new models, or whether they would change his testimony. White is a retired researcher and professor who performed clinical studies of propofol for years before it was approved for usage by the Food and Drug Administration in 1989. He said he was initially reluctant to become involved in the case, but after reading through more than a dozen expert reports, he couldn’t figure out how others came to the conclusion that Murray would have had to leave Jackson on a propofol IV drip for the singer to have died with the anesthetic still coursing through his body.


Friday, October 28, 2011

The Vicksburg Post

B7

Uncle’s ashes ‘temporarily’ housed in mom’s mausoleum Dear Abby: My 87-year-old mother recently discovered that the mausoleum site she had reserved for herself next to my father’s grave — and paid for when he died — was occupied by my uncle’s ashes and headstone. Mom had moved away 20 years ago and had not visited the cemetery in all that time. My cousin’s explanation, when confronted by my tearful mom, was that it was a “temporary solution” as the mausoleum was full at the time of my uncle’s death. They were planning to move him. Apparently, it has taken 14 years for them to get around to it. Mom had to send a notarized letter to the cemetery asking that my uncle’s remains be

DEAR ABBY ABIGAIL

VAN BUREN

removed. My cousins, who are wealthy and successful people, saved $800 by using my mother’s prepaid site. Should Mom charge them rent? — Bewildered in California Dear Bewildered: I don’t think your mother should ask your cousins for “rent,” but I do think your mother should contact the owners of the cemetery and ask what they plan to do to compensate her for her distress. Frankly, I don’t

understand how they could have allowed your uncle’s ashes to be placed in her reserved site. The ball will then be in their court. Dear Abby: My daughter “Joy” is 19. She attended a small school with 40 students in her grade. She never had a boyfriend — or even a date — until the first week of college a year ago. The boy was a high school classmate of hers. They became engaged before he went off to boot camp. My husband and I are extremely concerned because of Joy’s age and inexperience. Her fiance is OK, but we feel they are not for each other. We’re positive she could find someone more compatible, but who’s going to approach her

with that ring on her finger? I How do we make Joy see that she’s too young and inexperienced to make such an important decision? — Mama Knows Better in Ohio Dear Mama Knows Better: You can’t. As well-meaning a mother as you are, if you try to tell your daughter what you have in mind you will only make her defensive. Instead, encourage her to wait until her fiance returns home and she either has her college degree or is close to it before they tie the knot. Dear Abby: It’s almost Halloween and parents need to teach their children that if a house does not have its porch light on, it means the resident will not be handing out candy

Dull sense of taste takes away reader’s life’s pleasure Dear Doctor K: I’ve recently noticed a dulling of my sense of taste. What’s worse, my ability to taste sweetness seems to be the most affected. Is it possible that I’ve damaged the part of my tongue that detects sweetness? Dear Reader: We don’t give much thought to our sense of taste until it isn’t there. I’m sure your recent taste troubles have made you realize how much you rely on this sense. You’ve actually touched on a medical myth about our sense of taste. It’s a common misconception that the taste buds for each type of taste are grouped together in a particular part of the tongue — sweet taste in one part, sour taste in another, and so on. That’s not true. To understand why, here’s how we taste things. Our tongues can identify five tastes: sweet, sour, bitter,

ASK DOCTOR K Dr. Anthony L.

Komaroff

salty and savory (also called umami). Savory can be a tough taste to describe, but chicken broth is a good example. We have five different types of taste buds, one for each of the five tastes. The five different taste buds don’t look very different, but they are “wired” differently: They each send a different signal to the brain. These five different types of taste buds are scattered around the tongue. So damage to one area of your tongue would not explain why you would lose an entire category of taste.

A reduced ability to taste is fairly common; I see it occasionally in my patients. It has many causes. Aging reduces the ability to taste in some people. Infections of the nose, throat and sinuses can too, until they go away or are cured. That’s mainly because smell contributes to taste. Have you ever noticed how, when you get a bad cold, things don’t taste as good? Nothing’s wrong with your taste buds. It’s just your sense of smell that is temporarily reduced. If none of the less serious explanations can be applied, it would be a red flag telling me to consider more serious diagnoses. Diabetes can injure the nerves from taste buds to the brain. So can liver disease, kidney disease, Alzheimer’s disease and Parkinson’s disease. A bad injury to the head, or surgery around the ear, can

TOMORROW’S HOROSCOPE

BY BERNICE BEDE OSOL • NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSOCIATION If tomorrow is your birthday: Your chart shows that in the year ahead you could now receive some well-deserved rewards and recognition where you’ve previously been taken for granted. A new you, who might be a pretty tough cookie, will start to emerge. Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — It’s nice of you to do a favor for someone, but make sure you don’t do so in a manner that leaves the person feeling tremendously obligated to you. Let him or her know that there are no strings attached. Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — An acquaintance who isn’t particularly popular with your peer group could use some reassurance. Let this person know that you, at least, can be counted on as a friend. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — You have greater fortitude than you may realize. You may find out just how much backbone you have, if you should feel threatened or challenged in any way. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Usually it’s not wise to offer unsolicited advice, but someone to whom you have a close attachment might be able to profit from one of your past experiences. If so, speak up. Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) — If you believe something you’re doing is having a negative effect on your finances, by all means make corrections. It’s up to you to protect your interests. Aries (March 21-April 19) — Because you’re not likely to dodge difficult jobs, people or situ-

ations, your chances for achieving your goals will be heightened considerably. You’ll take things as they come. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Assistants and sidekicks will be watching every move you make in hopes of picking up some of your secrets to success. Do a good job, because they will follow what you do to the letter. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Someone you’d least suspect could step up and be the one who’ll help you accomplish something you can’t do on your own. This newfound alliance will prove to be of benefit to both parties. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Meet your assignments head-on, even those that aren’t to your liking. Once you get into them, you’ll find they aren’t as difficult or distasteful as you thought. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Be satisfied with small gains instead of trying to make one huge, impressive killing. When all the little stuff is put together, it’ll have a way of adding up into being something quite substantial. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Most things in general will be favorable for you, but your best possibilities for gain are likely to come from commercial or financial involvements. What you accomplish will be impressive. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Of course it’s important for you to view developments realistically, but not to the point of taking things so seriously that you lose your sense of perspective. Smile frequently.

TWEEN 12 & 20

BY DR. ROBERT WALLACE • NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSOCIATION Dr. Wallace: I’m a 15-year-old girl, and I have lots of friends, both male and female. My best male friend is Kyle. We have been close friends ever since we met in fifth grade. We have never been on a “real” date together. Oh yes, we’ve had a snack together at a restaurant, but that’s it. Kyle and I can discuss everything. He is intelligent, humorous and very loyal. When we have a class together, we often study together. He has helped me immensely in several classes, especially history and algebra. Kyle started dating a girl about a month ago. She attends our school and is quite popular. Kyle likes this girl and has told me that she really likes him. Kyle is a very good-looking guy and has a super personality, so it’s no surprise that popular girls go after him, but this is the first one he really likes. Kyle has told this girl that he and I are good friends, but not romantically involved. This must bother her because last week she talked to me at school about my friendship with him. I told her that Kyle and I have been nothing more than very good friends for the past six years. And then she started asking me questions like, “Do you have the hots for Kyle?”“Did Kyle and you ever kiss?” and “What do you two do when you are alone?” This really shocked

me, and I just walked away from her without giving her an answer. Last night she called me and told me that as long as she was interested in Kyle, she would appreciate it if I stopped spending time with him. I told her I didn’t want to discuss Kyle with her, and I hung up. Now I don’t know what to do. Should I stop being friends with Kyle? Should I tell Kyle what his girlfriend has said to me, or should I just do nothing and pretend the girlfriend didn’t contact me? — Nameless, Lake Charles, La. Nameless: This girl has chosen to manufacture a reason for jealousy out of thin air. This is her problem, not yours. If she confronts you again, tell her clearly and directly that you and Kyle are long-time friends, period. That should be sufficient. If this upsets her, she needs to bring it up with Kyle, not you. Dating tends to bring out people’s insecurities. Learning how to control one’s jealousy — especially irrational jealousy — might take a long time. But obviously, for her, the learning process is under way. Never end the friendship shared by Kyle and you. Good friendships can last forever! • Dr. Robert Wallace writes for Copley News Service. E-mail him at rwallace@Copley News Service.

injure the nerves that go to the tongue. Cancer chemotherapy drugs can reduce the sense of taste. So can exposure to pesticides. It sounds like this change in your sense of taste has lasted more than a day or so. If this is true, talk with your doctor about it. While there may be a simple explanation, it’s important to get it checked out. As anyone with taste problems will tell you, it’s not something we should take for granted. Eating is one of life’s necessities. That’s why nature made it one of life’s great pleasures.

• Write to Dr. Komaroff in care of United Media, 200 Madison Ave., 4th fl., New York, NY 10016, or send questions to his website, www.AskDoctorK.com.

or other treats. These homes should not be targeted with “tricks” or vandalism. Simply skip the house with the lights off and move on to the next one that has its lights on. — Lights On in California Dear Lights On: Your letter is a timely one, and I’m glad you brought the subject up because what you have writ-

ten is correct. Some people do not participate in Halloween for religious and other reasons, and their beliefs should be respected.

• 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.


B8

01. Legals

01. Legals

The following vehicles are considered abandoned and will be sold for towing, labor and storage fees incurred. 2008 GRAY PONTIAC G6 4 DOOR VIN: 1G2ZG57B584218516 1971 GRAY FORD TORINO VIN:1A31F196753 4 DOOR Date of Sale: Saturday, NOVEMBER 12, 2011 Time of Sale: 10:00 A.M. Place of Sale: Jackson Auto and Towing 97 Sammy Young Road Vicksburg, MS 39183 Publish: 10/21, 10/28, 11/4 (3t)

Subdivision, Part II, running thence South 67 degrees 00 minutes East, 136.1 feet; thence South 28 degrees 00 minutes East, 139.0 feet; thence South 0 degrees 50 minutes East, 200.0 feet; thence North 73 degrees 30 minutes West, 375.4 feet; thence North 20 degrees 00 minutes East, 125.0 feet; thence North 86 degrees 58 minutes East, 102.4 feet; thence North 10 degrees 00 minutes East, 150.0 feet, said point being the point of beginning, Part Lot 23 of Magnolia Plantation in Section 21, Township 5 North, Range 3 East, Warren County, Mississippi. Parcel III: Beginning at a point marking the Northeast corner of Lot 10, Block Three of Hillcrest Subdivision, Part 2, as shown by plat recorded in Plat Book 1, at Page 62 of the Warren County, Mississippi land records and run thence North 35 degrees 00 minutes East along the East right-of-way of Alfred Drive a distance of 17.4 feet to a point lying on the South side of a "future 50 ft. street"; run thence along the South line of said street North 88 degrees 00 minutes East, a distance of 43.2 feet to a point marking the Northwest corner of the John E. George property as described in Deed Book 650, at Page 179, of said land records; thence along the West line of said George property South 28 degrees 00 minutes West, a distance of 56.06 feet to a point on the North line of Grantee's property as set forth in Deed Book 488, at Page 288 of the aforesaid land records; thence along the North line of Grantee's property North 67 degrees 00 minutes West, 86.34 feet to the Point of Beginning, a plat of said parcels hereby conveyed is attached hereto in aid of this description. I WILL CONVEY only such title as vested in me as Substituted Trustee. WITNESS MY SIGNATURE on this 25th day of October, 2011. J. Gary Massey SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE Shapiro & Massey, L.L.C. 1910 Lakeland Drive Suite B Jackson, MS 39216 (601)981-9299 304 Alfred Drive Vicksburg, MS 39180 11-003449DT Publish: 10/28, 11/4, 11/11 (3t)

Substitute Trustee's Notice of Sale STATE OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY OF Warren WHEREAS, on the 14th day of July, 2008, and acknowledged on the 14th day of July, 2008, Wanda F. Davis aka Wanda Davis, An Unmarried Woman, executed and delivered a certain Deed of Trust unto Cecil D. McClellan III, Trustee for Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as nominee for American Financial Resources, Inc, Beneficiary, to secure an indebtedness therein described, which Deed of Trust is recorded in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Warren County, Mississippi in Book 1697 at Page 692 Instrument #258783; and WHEREAS, on the 18th day of January, 2011, Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as nominee for American Financial Resources, Inc., assigned said Deed of Trust unto Wells Fargo Bank, NA, by instrument recorded in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk in Book 1518 at Page 279 Instrument #284675; and WHEREAS, on the 28th day of February, 2011, the Holder of said Deed of Trust substituted and appointed Sean A. Southern as Trustee in said Deed of Trust, by instrument recorded in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk in Book 1520 at Page 150 Instrument #285626; and WHEREAS, default having been made in the payments of the indebtedness secured by the said Deed of Trust, and the holder of said Deed of Trust, having requested the undersigned so to do, on the 4th day of November, 2011, I will during the lawful hours of between 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m., at public outcry, offer for sale and will sell, at the west front door of the Warren County Courthouse at Vicksburg, Mississippi, for cash to the highest bidder, the following described land and property situated in Warren County, Mississippi, to-wit: Lot 57 of the Resurvey and Extension of Skywood Subdivision, Part 2, a plat of which is recorded in Book 116, Page 236 of the Warren County Land records. This conveyance is made subject to mineral reservations, restrictive covenants, and easements of record, unpaid taxes and assessments if any. I will only convey such title as is vested in me as Substitute Trustee. WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, this 30th day of September, 2011. Sean A. Southern Substitute Trustee 2309 Oliver Road Monroe, LA 71201 (318) 330-9020 COC/F11-0029 Publish: 10/14, 10/21, 10/28 (3t)

SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE WHEREAS, on August 21, 1996, Melissa M. Ferrington, a single person, executed a certain deed of trust to B. Blake Teller, Trustee for the benefit of Merchants Bank, which deed of trust is of record in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Warren County, State of Mississippi in Book 1063 at Page 829, re-recorded in Book 1223 at Page 0539 and modified in Book 1418 at Page 834; and WHEREAS, said Deed of Trust was subsequently assigned to MidFirst Bank by instrument dated September 13, 2011 and recorded in Book 1528 at Page 585 of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk's office; and WHEREAS, MidFirst Bank has heretofore substituted J. Gary Massey as Trustee by instrument dated October 3, 2011 and recorded in the aforesaid Chancery Clerk's Office in Book 1528 at Page 586; and WHEREAS, default having been made in the terms and conditions of said deed of trust and the entire debt secured thereby having been declared to be due and payable in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust, MidFirst Bank, the legal holder of said indebtedness, having requested the undersigned Substituted Trustee to execute the trust and sell said land and property in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust and for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorney's fees, trustee's fees and expense of sale. NOW, THEREFORE, I, J. Gary Massey, Substituted Trustee in said deed of trust, will on November 18, 2011 offer for sale at public outcry and sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), at the West Door of the County Courthouse of Warren County, located at Vicksburg, Mississippi, to the highest and best bidder for cash the following described property situated in Warren County, State of Mississippi, to-wit: Parcel I: All of Lot 10 in Block 3 of Hillcrest Subdivision, Part 2, as shown by plat recorded in Plat Book 1 at Page 62 of the Land Records of Warren County, Mississippi. This parcel is subject to all covenants, terms and conditions contained in conveyance to John L. Marlow, et ux, dated May 20, 1967, and recorded in Deed Book 430 at Page 86 of the Land Deed Records of Warren County, Mississippi. Parcel II: Beginning at a point on the South line of Alfred Drive in Hillcrest Subdivision, Part II, a plat of said Subdivision being of record in Plat Book No. 1, at Page No. 62 of the Record of Plat, Warren County, Mississippi, said point of beginning also being the Northeast corner of Lot 10, Block 3 of said Hillcrest

24th day of May, 2011, and all persons having claims against the said Estate are hereby notified and required to have same probated and registered by the Clerk of said Court as required by law within ninety (90) days of the first publication of this Notice. Failure to do so will forever bar such claims. JACQUELINE McKAY MIMS, EXECUTRIX OF THE ESTATE OF BIRDIE ah C. SPENCER, DECEASED Publish: 10/7, 10/14, 10/21, 10/28(4t)

01. Legals

IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF WARREN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI IN THE MATTER OF: THE LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF LOUISE MOONEY MCCANN CAUSE NO. 2011-125 PR NOTICE TO CREDITORS Letters Testamentary upon the Estate of LOUISE MOONEY MCCANN, deceased, having been granted to the undersigned on the 21st day of October, 2011, by the Chancery Court of Warren County, Mississippi, notice is hereby given to all person having claims against said Estate to present the same to the Clerk of said Court for probate and registration, according to law, within three (3) months from the first publication of this notice, or they will be forever barred. This the 24 day of October, 2011. /s/ Billy Pipkin BILLY PIPKIN EXECUTOR OF THE ESTAE OF LOUISE MOONEY MCCANN, DECEASED Publish: 10/28, 11/9, 11/11 (3t) Public Notice Warren County Herbert Lowery will be applying for a full pardon 30 days from this posting for the crime of possession of more than 1 kilogram of marijuana with intent to deliver committed on September 8, 1978, charged in this county and has lived a law abiding life since the crime, forgiveness is sought. If there are objections to the granting of this pardon, please contact the Parole Board by phone at (601)576-3520, or fax at (601)576-3529. Publish: 10/25, 10/26, 10/27, 10/28, 10/29, 10/30, 10/31, 11/1, 11/2, 11/3, 11/4, 11/5, 11/6, 11/7, 11/8, 11/9, 11/10, 11/11, 11/12, 11/13, 11/14, 11/15, 11/16, 11/17, 11/18, 11/19, 11/20, 11/21, 11/22, 11/23, (30t)

IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF WARREN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI IN RE: THE ESTATE OF BIRDIE C, SPENCER, DECEASED NO. 2011061PR JACQUELINE McKAY MIMS PETITIONER RE- NOTICE OF LEGAL NOTICE EXECUTRIX'S NOTICE TO THE CREDITORS OF BIRDIE C. SPENCER, DECEASED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Letters Testamentary were granted to the undersigned by the Chancery Court of Warren County, Mississippi on the 24th day of May, 2011, and all persons having claims against the said Estate are hereby notified and required to have same probated and registered by the Clerk of said Court as required by law within ninety (90) days of the first publication of this Notice. Failure to do so will

Substitute Trustee's Notice of Sale STATE OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY OF Warren WHEREAS, on the 15th day of November, 2004 and acknowledged on the 15th day of November, 2004, Latricia D Rawls, an unmarried woman, executed and delivered a certain Deed of Trust unto CTC Real Estate Services, Trustee for Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., Beneficiary, to secure an indebtedness therein described, which Deed of Trust is recorded in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Warren County, Mississippi in Book 1501 at Page 383 #216926; and WHEREAS, on the 21st day of June, 2011, Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., assigned said Deed of Trust unto The Bank of New York Mellon fka The Bank of New York as Trustee for the Certificateholders of CWABS, Inc., Asset-Backed Certificates, Series 2004-15, by instrument recorded in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk in Book 1524 at Page 302 #200161; and WHEREAS, on the 5th day of May, 2005, the Holder of said Deed of Trust substituted and appointed Emily Kaye Courteau as Trustee in said Deed of Trust, by instrument recorded in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk in Book 1376 at Page 646 #221384; and WHEREAS, default having been made in the payments of the indebtedness secured by the said Deed of Trust, and the holder of said Deed of Trust, having requested the undersigned so to do, on the 4th day of November, 2011, I will during the lawful hours of between 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m., at public outcry, offer for sale and will sell, at the west front door of the Warren County Courthouse at Vicksburg, Mississippi, for cash to the highest bidder, the following described land and property situated in Warren County, Mississippi, to-wit: That part of Section 7, Township 15 North, Range 4 East, described as follows, to-wit: Beginning at the Northwest corner of what is known as the Carpenter Tract as described in Book 436 at Page 27 of the Land Records of Warren County, Mississippi, and run thence

11. Business Opportunities

11. Business Opportunities

IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF WARREN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI ESTATE OF JENILYN HALL CIVIL ACTION FILE NO. 2011-006PR DECEASED WILLIAM DAN HALL, EXECUTOR NOTICE TO CREDITORS Letters Testamentary having been granted on the 28th day of January, 2011, by the Chancery Court of the Warren County, Mississippi, to the undersigned Executor of the Estate of Jenilyn Hall, Deceased, notice is hereby given to all persons having claims against this Estate to present such claims to the Clerk of this Court for probate and registration according to law, within ninety (90) days from the first publication of this notice, or such claims will be forever barred. This the 12th day of October, 2011. /S/ WILLIAM DAN HALL, Executor of the Estate of Jenilyn Hall, Deceased A. J. "Buddy" Dees, Jr., (MBN 6026) ELLIS, BRADDOCK & DEES, LTD. 901 Belmont Street Vicksburg, Mississippi 39180 Telephone: (601) 636-5433 Publish: 10/14, 10/21, 10/28 (3t)

Friday, October 28, 2011

01. Legals

01. Legals

South 66 degrees 48 minutes East along the South line of Halls Ferry Road a distance of 121.9 feet thence continuing along the South line of Halls Ferry Road, South 67 degrees 05 minutes East, 112.2 feet; South 66 degrees 34 minutes East, 121.8 feet; South 67 degrees 25 minutes East 199.9 feet; South 70 degrees 52 minutes East, 232.9 feet; thence leaving said Halls Ferry Road; run South 13 degrees 35 minutes East, 161.4 feet; thence South 28 degrees, 07 minutes East, 78.7 feet to the Point of Beginning of the parcel of land herein described, being the Northwest corner of said property being a point on the South line of proposed street, and from said point of beginning run thence South 51 degrees 24 minutes East, 145.8 feet; thence South 41 degrees 05 minutes West, 66.0 feet; thence South 38 degrees, 17 minutes West, 97.5 feet; thence North 59 degrees 01 minutes West, 169.0 feet; thence North 37 degrees 58 minutes East, 76.9 feet; thence North 50 degrees 20 minutes East, 41.2 feet; thence 52 degrees 10 minutes East 71.0 feet to the Point of Beginning, being what is known as Lot 11 of Wood Glen Subdivision. Also: A right of way and easement over and across a strip of land described as follows: Beginning at the Northwest corner of what is known as the Carpenter Tract as described in Book 436 at Page 27 of the Land Records of Warren County, Mississippi, and run thence South 66 degrees 40 minutes East along the South line of Halls Ferry Road a distance of 121.9 feet; thence continuing along the South line of Halls Ferry Road, South 67 degrees 05 minutes East, 112.2 feet; thence South 70 degrees 52 minutes East, 232.9 feet to the Point of Beginning of the easement herein described, being a point on the South line of Halls Ferry Road; run thence South 13 degrees 35 minutes East, 161.4 feet; thence South 28 degrees 07 minutes East, 70.7 feet; thence South 51 degrees 24 minutes East, 145.8 feet; thence South 43 degrees 04 minutes East, 134.4 feet; thence South 40 degrees 08 minutes East, 129.6 feet; thence North 58 degrees 15 minutes East, 50 feet; thence North 40 degrees 55 minutes West, 128 feet; thence North 42 degrees 30 minutes West, 144 feet; thence North 50 degrees 55 minutes West, 146 feet; thence North 31 degrees 15 minutes West, 57 feet; thence North 11 degrees 25 minutes West, 60 feet; thence North 09 degrees 13 minutes West, 69.6 feet to a point on the South right of way line of Halls Ferry Road, thence along said right of way line North 77 degrees, 09 minutes West, 64.4 feet to the point of beginning. I will only convey such title as is vested in me as Substitute Trustee. WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, this 27th day of September, 2011. Emily Kaye Courteau Substitute Trustee 2309 Oliver Road Monroe, LA 71201 (318) 330-9020 DMM/F05-0844 Publish: 10/14, 10/21, 10/28 (3t)

before December 7, 2011, at 10:30 a.m. YOUR RESPONSE MUST BE MAILED OR DELIVERED ON OR BEFORE DECEMBER 7, 2011, WHICH IS THE DATE OF THE SCHEDULED HEARING. IF YOUR RESPONSE IS NOT SO MAILED OR DELIVERED, A JUDGMENT OR THE RELIEF MAY BE GRANTED TO THE PETITIONERS THAT ARE DEMANDED IN THE PETITION SET FORTH ABOVE. You must also file the original of your Response with the Clerk of this Court within a reasonable time afterward. Issued under my hand and the seal of said Court, this 18 day of October, 2011. Chancery Clerk of Warren County, Mississippi (SEAL) By: /s/ Denise Bailey DC Publish: 10/21, 10/28, 11/4, 11/11(4t)

IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF WARREN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF FRANK NAPUTI SALAS, DECEASED JACQUELINE SALAS AND MOLLY ENEBRAD, CO- EXECUTRIXES, PETITIONERS PROBATE NO. 2010-103PR SUMMONS THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI TO: UNKNOWN HEIRS AT LAW and WRONGFUL DEATH BENEFICIARIES of FRANK NAPUTI SALAS You have been made Defendants in the suit filed in this Court by Jacqueline Salas, Co-Executrix, of the Estate of Frank Naputi Salas, Deceased, seeking to determine the heirs at Law and Wrongful Death Beneficiaries of Frank Naputi Salas through a Petition to Determine Heirs and Wrongful Death Beneficiaries. You may personally appear, but you are required to mail or hand deliver a written response to the Petition filed against you in this action to Penny B. Lawson, Attorney for the Estate of Frank Naputi Salas, and appear in the Chancery Court of Warren County, Mississippi, on or

11. Business Opportunities

The Vicksburg Post

02. Public Service Don't miss a thing! Subscribe to The Vicksburg Post TODAY!! Call 601-636-4545, Circulation.

LOST A DOG? Found a cat? Let The Vicksburg Post help! Run a FREE 3 day ad! 601-636-SELL or e-mail classifieds@vicksburg post.com

05. Notices “Credit problems? No problem!� No way. The Federal Trade Commission says no company can legally remove accurate and timely information from your credit report. Learn about managing credit and debt at ftc.gov/credit A message from The Vicksburg Post and the FTC.

Center For Pregnancy Choices Free Pregnancy Tests ¡ 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 IS ALMOST here! For the second year in a row, Martin V. Chaney, DMD, PA will pay $1 per pound for unopened Halloween candy, plus give you a toothbrush and McDonald's coupon. The candy collected at the office will be shipped overseas to our troops through the “Operation Gratitudeâ€? program. Candy will be accepted at Dr. Chaney's office, 3205 Wisconsin Avenue on Tuesday, November 1st from 3pm to 5pm. Have a Safe Halloween, don't let your treats trick you, brush and floss! HEY! NEED CASH NOW? We buy junk cars, vans, SUVs, heavy equipment and more! Call today, we'll come pick them up with money in hand! 1-800826-8104.

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.

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.

Discover a new world of opportunity with The Vicksburg Post Classifieds.

24. Business Services

24. Business Services

Barnes Glass Quality Service at Competitive Prices #1 Windshield Repair & Replacement

Vans • Cars • Trucks •Insurance Claims Welcome•

AUTO • HOME • BUSINESS Jason Barnes • 601-661-0900

BUFORD CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. 601-636-4813 State Board of Contractors Approved & Bonded Haul Clay, Gravel, Dirt, Rock & Sand All Types of Dozer Work Land Clearing • Demolition Site Development & Preparation Excavation Crane Rental • Mud Jacking

ST. PAUL CHURCH, BOVINA Community is accepting bids for cleaning services. For details 601529-1433, 601-400-6656. Sealed bids mailed to P.O Box 821507 Vicksburg MS 39182 by 11/4.

LOST CAT

(non-medical facility)

I, JAVAID MOHAMMAD (sole owner) intend to make application for: a Package Retailer permit as provided for by the Local Option Alcoholic Beverage Control Laws, Section 67-1-1, et seq., of the Mississippi Code of 1972, Annoted. If granted such permit, (i) propose to operate as a sole owner under the trade name of RJ Tech LLC located at 2901 Clary Street Vicksburg of Warren County. The name(s), title(s) and address(es) of the owner(s)/ partners/ corporate officer(s) and/ or majority stockholder(s)/ member(s)/trustee of the above named business are: Javaid Mohammad 2901 1/2 Clay Street Vicksburg MS 39183. If any person wishes to request a hearing to object to the issuance of this permit a request of this permit for a hearing must be made in writing and received by the Department of Revenue within (15) fifteen days from the first date this notice was published. Requests shall be sent to: Chief Counsel, Legal Division Department of Revenue P.O Box 22828 Jackson, MS 39225 This the 26th day of October, 2011 Publish: 10/28, 10/29(2t)

07. Help Wanted

06. Lost & Found

YOUNG, FEMALE TORTOISE shell. Has orange “full moon� marking on left side. Indoor cat, never been outside. Jackson/ Main/ Openwood/ Farmer Street area. Vicksburg Animal Hospital, 1918 Baldwin Ferry Road, 601-636-8112.

TO BUY OR SELL

AVON

CALL 601-636-7535 $10 START UP KIT

LOST DOG! MALE SHIH TZU. 3 years old, brown, black and silver lost in Dogwood Lane/ Warriors Trail area. Call 601636-5395 or 601-618-7035.

12. Schools & Instruction ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Allied Health. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 888-210-5162. www.Centura.us.com

07. Help Wanted “ACE� Truck Driver Training With a Difference Job Placement Asst. Day, Night & Refresher Classes Get on the Road NOW! Call 1-888-430-4223 MS Prop. Lic. 77#C124 BECOME A CERTIFIED pharmacy technician today! Call 601-540-3062 for more information. COMMUNITY BASED NON-PROFIT is seeking experienced part-time financial office assistant. Candidate must be well organized, have proficiency in Microsoft products and knowledge of Quick Books. Send resume to: Dept. 3766, The Vicksburg Post, P.O. Box 821668, Vicksburg, MS 39182 by October 23rd, 2011.

HEY! NEED CASH NOW? We buy JUNK CARS, VANS, SUV’S, TRUCKS, SCHOOL BUSES, HEAVY EQUIPMENT, HEAVY DUTY TRUCKS & TRAILERS. Whether your junk is running or not, & PAY YOU CASH NOW. Call today, we'll come pick your junk up with CASH in hand!

1-800-826-8104 LOOKING FOR A Federal or Postal Job? What looks like the ticket to a secure job might be a scam. For information call The Federal Trade Commission, toll free 1-877-FTC-HELP, or visit www.ftc.gov. A message from The Vicksburg Post and the FTC.

       

WORK ON JET Engines. Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified. Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866455-4317.

13. Situations Wanted WILL SIT WITH ELDERLY or baby sit children. Housekeeping included. Call Frances at 601-8680009, 601-456-4413.

14. Pets & Livestock Vicksburg Warren Humane Society & MS - Span Low Cost Spay & Neuter Program CATS: Male . .$25 Female ........$35 DOGS (UNDER 40 LBS): Male . .$55 Female ........$65 • For the above category of animals, pick up applications at the Humane Society DOGS (OVER 40 LBS): Male . .$70 Female ........$80 • For dogs over 40 lbs, call 866-901-7729 for appt.

Hwy 61 S - 601-636-6631 littlecreekpuppies.com CKC Shih Tzu's, Malti Poos, Yorkies, Poodles, Peek-apoos. $250 and up. 318-2375156.

www.pawsrescuepets.org

  

NOW HIRING FLUX core welders, pipe welders, ship fitters. Must have at least 5 years experience. Please call 877-924-3455 or 877-5427881. EOE THE DELTA DEMOCRAT Times, a 6 day daily in Greenville, Mississippi is looking for a full time pressman to join its much improved team. We run an eight unit urbanite and have a crew of four. We run over 25 press runs per week. Hours are a rotating schedule but typically will work MONDAY-FRIDAY, 8am-5pm and a rotating Saturday night. We offer a matching 401k, health insurance, and paid vacations. Salary will be between $24,000- $27,000 and completely depends on experience. Please send a resume to

If you are feeding a stray or feral cat and need help with spaying or neutering, please call 601-529-1535.

SHELTIE PUPPIES AKC Champion sired. 3 males 1 female. Sable and white. $400 each. 2 Blue males 4 months, 4 years. $300 each. 601-630-4111. New to Vicksburg...

CHA Certified Riding Instructor and Trainer

Tim Anderson 228-697-2120 Western and English

15. Auction

Dennishemme@ddtonline.com

Finding the job you want in the Classifieds is easy, but now it’s practically automatic, since we’ve put our listings online.

24. Business Services

ROSS

CONSTRUCTION

New Homes

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

Jon Ross 601-638-7932

SPEEDIPRINT & OFFICE SUPPLY • Business Cards • Letterhead • Envelopes • Invoices • Work Orders • Invitations (601) 638-2900 Fax (601) 636-6711 1601-C North Frontage Road Vicksburg, MS 39180

OUR ON-LINE SUBSCRIPTION keeps you “plugged� in to all the local news, sports, community events. Call Circulation, 601-636-4545.

Classifieds Really Work!

24. Business Services

Simmons Lawn Service

Professional Services & Competitive Prices • Landscaping • Septic Systems • Irrigation: Install & Repair • Commercial & Residential Grass Cutting Licensed • Bonded • Insured 12 years experience Roy Simmons (Owner) 601-218-8341

PATRIOTIC • FLAGS • BANNERS • BUMPER STICKERS • YARD SIGNS

Show Your Colors!

River City Dirt Work, LLC • Dozer / Trackhoe Work • Dump Truck • • Bush Hogging • Box Blade • Demolition • Debris Removal • Hydro Seeding • Deliver Dirt -13 yd. load $85 locally • Gravel • Sand • Rock Res. & Com. • Lic. & Ins. Robert Keyes, Jr. (Owner) 601-529-0894

All Business & Service Directory Ads MUST BE PAID IN ADVANCE !

To advertise your business here for as little as $2.83 per day, call our Classified Dept. at 601-636-7355.


The Vicksburg Post

Friday, October 28, 2011

19. Garage & Yard Sales

24. Business Services

29. Unfurnished Apartments

GARAGE/ BAKE SALE, 6 Marion Bragg, Openwood area off Culkin close to Super Junior, Saturday, 6amuntil, household items, some furniture, clothes, miscellaneous items, homemade cakes and goodies.

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

2 BEDROOM. ALL electric includes water $450. With stove and refrigerator. $200 deposit. 4 BEDROOM DUPLEX $500 rent, $200 deposit refrigerator and stove furnished. 601-634-8290.

HELP US ADOPT YARD SALE 9141 Halls Ferry Road (just past Timberlane), Saturday, 7am-2pm, multiple families, clothing, hunting, t.v.'s and printers, bedding, household, toys. A lot of everything! HEY! NEED CASH NOW? We buy junk cars, vans, SUVs, heavy equipment and more! Call today, we'll come pick them up with money in hand! 1-800826-8104.

15. Auction Auction- City of Vicksburg Fixed Asset/ equipment/ auto. Details at www.msauctionservice.com

16. Antiques

    Uniques and Antiques 5553 Gibson Road

Storage Discoveries 10-4 Thursday and Friday, 10-1 Saturday. 601-415-0844, 601-638-4840.

17. Wanted To Buy HEY! NEED CASH NOW? We buy JUNK CARS, VANS, SUV’S, TRUCKS, SCHOOL BUSES, HEAVY EQUIPMENT, HEAVY DUTY TRUCKS & TRAILERS. Whether your junk is running or not, & PAY YOU CASH NOW. Call today, we'll come pick your junk up with CASH in hand!

1-800-826-8104 WANTED: ANYTHING OLD-Money, coins, war relics, books, photos, documents, etcetera. 601-618-2727.

HILLCREST CONOCO, HIGHWAY 61 South. Saturday 8am-12 Noon. Foosball table, womens clothes, furniture.

18. Miscellaneous For Sale 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. WHIRLPOOL WASHER and dryer, GE Electric stove, antique pot bellied coal burning heater, $125 each. 601-852-8563. WILDLIFE PHOTOS. 3 Ducks Unlimited, $300 each. 3 miscellaneous scenes. 601-456-4405.

19. Garage & Yard Sales 1110 CRAWFORD STREET. Saturday 8am2pm. Christmas items, kitchen ware, furniture. 1236 EAST AVENUE, Saturday, 8am-12 noon, something for everybody. Treasures to be found! 1506 Chambers Street Saturday 6am-noon formals, tools, clothes - too much to mention 1695 PORTERS CHAPEL ROAD. Saturday 7am-11am. Furniture, clothes, tools, baby items, home décor, and more. 1712 SOUTH STREET, Saturday, 7am-3pm, adult/ children's clothes, furniture, miscellaneous. 601-6293509.

WE HAUL OFF old appliances, old batteries, lawn mowers, hot water heaters, junk and abandoned cars, trucks, vans, etcetera. 601940-5075, if no answer, please leave message.

WE PAY CASH for junk. Cars, trucks. Vans, SUVs, and old dump trucks. 601-638-5946 or 601-529-8249.

18. Miscellaneous For Sale

2060 YORKTOWN ROAD, off Fisher Ferry Road. Saturday 7am-12 Noon. 4 families, hunting supplies, baby items, small appliances, TV, furniture, clothes. Too much to list. No early birds. Look for signs.

MOVING SALE, SATURDAY, 8:30am- until, 112 Greyline Drive, off Freetown Road, electronics, antiques, furniture, tanning bed, Computers and accessories, lots more! 601-862-0924.

ATTENTION HAIR STYLISTS! Multi purpose salon chairs (4 to choose from) $125 each. 2 anti-fatigue mats, $40 each. Call 601-527-6474, leave message. BRANSON, MISSOURI CONDO. 2 bedroom lockoff. Westgate. 601-4378978. BRUNSWICK BILLIARDS POOL table. 8 foot, 4 cues and stand, excellent condition. $650. 601-415-1525.

HOME COMPUTER SERVICE and repair. Reasonable prices. Pick up available .601502-5265, 601-636-7376. MOVING SALE!! Dining room set, bedroom suite. TV's, recliners, corner computer desk. 601-631-2268. MOVING! KING SIZE bed, like new, $300. Full size matching couch and sleeper sofa, $500. Foose ball table, almost new, $250. Lazy Boy recliner, great condition, $400. Washer and dryer, great condition, $200. Large microwave, $25. Chest of drawers, $75. 2 End tables, $40. 6 lamps, $15 each. Floor lamp, $20. Long short table, $50. Dining table, $40. 601-218-0605.

4 FAMILY GARAGE sale. Saturday 8am- 12noon. 203 Landsdowne Drive (Bellmeade Subdivision) Table and chairs, clothes (babies- big men) and lots of miscellaneous items. 4 FAMILY SALE, Saturday, 7am-until, 113 Overlook Drive (Greenbriar Subdivision) off Gibson Road, home décor, scrubs, bikes, purses, clothes (all sizes) much more!

STILL HAVE STUFF after your Garage Sale? Donate your items to The Salvation Army, we pick-up! Call 601-636-2706. What's going on in Vicksburg this weekend? Read The Vicksburg Post! For convenient home delivery call 601-636-4545, ask for circulation.

20. Hunting

Call our Circulation Department for CONVENIENT Home Delivery and/ or our On-line Subscription. Monday- Friday, 8am-5pm, 601-636-4545. SAKO 30-06 L61R Hunter. Made in the 1970's, $750. 601-665-7419.

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

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

NEW CROP OF Cacti and Succulents $1.95 and up, Beautiful Bromeliads $2.95 and up, Tropicals $6.95. Cactus Plantation. Saturday 9am- 5pm. Sunday 1pm- 5pm. 601-209-9153.

THE PET SHOP “Vicksburg’s Pet Boutique” 3508 South Washington Street Pond fish, Gold fish, Koi, fish food aquarium needs, bird food, designer collars, harnesses & leads, loads of pet supplies! Bring your Baby in for a fitting today!

THE BEST WAY to bargain hunt is to check the Classifieds Daily. We make it easy with our convenient home delivery. For details call 601-636-4545, Circulation.

•Trimming • Lawn Care • Dirt Hauled • Insured For FREE Estimates Call “Big James” 601-218-7782

FREE ESTIMATES TREY GORDON

BEAUTIFUL LAKESIDE LIVING

• 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apts. • Beautifully Landscaped • Lake Surrounds Community

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

26. For Rent Or Lease RICHARD M. CALDWELL BROKER SPECIALIZING IN RENTALS (INCLUDING CORPORATE APARTMENTS) CALL 601-618-5180 caldwell@vicksburg.com

501 Fairways Drive Vicksburg

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

Commodore Apartments 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms

PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE. Great location. Utilities and janitorial service included. $600/ month. 601-638-4050.

27. Rooms For Rent NEWLY REMODELED ROOMS for rent. Prefer over age 50 and single. $500 monthly lights and water included. 601-218-8300.

28. Furnished Apartments 1 BEDROOM APARTMENT. Furnished, utilities included. $900 per month. 601-415-9027 or 601-4157974. 1 BEDROOM,VERY nice, utilities and cable furnished, no deposit, $185 weekly, off South Washington. 601529-1617. SINGLE OCCUPANCYCorporate Apartments, $700 to $900 Utilities/ Cable/ Laundry. Weekly cleaning. On-Site Manager. 601-661-9747.

29. Unfurnished Apartments THE COVE Stop looking, Start living!

$0 deposit for October Paid cable, water and trash. Washer, Dryer and built-in microwave furnished.

1-601-686-0635 SPOOKTACULAR SAVINGS at

Confederate Ridge

780 Hwy 61 North 1/2 OFF YOUR FIRST MONTH’S RENT

Call for Details 601-638-0102

ROOFING & RESTORATION •Roof & Home Repair (all types!) •30 yrs exp •1,000’s of ref Licensed • Insured 601-618-0367 • 601-456-4133

605 Cain Ridge Rd. Vicksburg, MS 39180

601-638-2231 GATED, HAS IT ALL. 1 bedroom/ 2 bedroom, $450/ $550. Washer/ dryer included. 1115 First North. 512-787-7840.

Units Available!!! Shadow Cliff Apartments 9:00am– 4:00pm Must be 62 or older 1 Bedroom Laundry Facilities Community Room On-site Service Coordinator 601-638-1684 2721 Alcorn Drive Vicksburg, MS 39180 Equal Housing Opportunity

SPACIOUS 2 BEDROOM apartment. 61 South area. Meadowbrook Properties, 601-619-9789. VAN GUARD APARTMENTS. Two 1 bedroom units, $425 monthly. MANAGERS SPECIAL.. No deposit, $30 application fee. Call 601-631-0805.

30. Houses For Rent 1455 PARKSIDE, $1350 monthly. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, formal living/ dining, family room, private backyard. Or Sell $150,000. 732768-5743. 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH, large private lot, Culkin community. Newly remodeled. $1100 monthly, $500 deposit. 601-636-7311 or 228-313-1479. 3 BEDROOMS 2.5 baths. 4 years old, 2-story, all electric, garage, 2000 square feet, hardwood and ceramic. $1500 monthly, deposit/ references required. 601218-1002.

30. Houses For Rent SMALL HOUSE. IN town location. Call 601-636-0540 for details.

31. Mobile Homes For Rent HILLVIEW ESTATES “Vicksburg’s Premier Rental Community” Hillview Estates is a family oriented community featuring an ON SITE MANAGER for 24/7 response to your every need. The grounds are meticulously maintained by our professional staff. WITH ONLY A FEW HOMES AVAILABLE NOW, PLEASE COME TOUR OUR COMMUNITY AND MEET YOUR NEW NEIGHBORS.

Please call our resident manager Bobby Allen 601-941-6788 MEADOWBROOK PROPERTIES. 2 or 3 bedroom mobile homes, south county. Deposit required. 601-619-9789.

32. Mobile Homes For Sale

BIG FOUR BEDROOMS! 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, fireplace, central air, delivery, set-up and tie down included. Only $32,995! 662-417-2354, 601-6243287, 601-619-1555. FIVE BEDROOMS! 2007 28x80, 5 bedrooms, 3 baths, great room, fireplace, like new. Only $57,900! 662417-2354, 601-619-1555. KEEP UP WITH ALL THE LOCAL NEWS AND SALES... SUBSCRIBE TO THE VICKSBURG POST TODAY! CALL 601-636-4545, ASK FOR CIRCULATION. Vicksburg Home Center Mississippi's largest REPO dealer. Guaranteed Credit Approval. 601-619-1555.

33. Commercial Property COMMERCIAL BUILDING with 2 lots for sale at Eagle Lake. Call 850-683-1085.

34. Houses For Sale 450 WARRENTON ROAD. 5 bedroom, 3 bath, 4000 Square feet. formal living/ dining room, large den with fireplace, pool, many extras. Bette Paul Warner, 601-2181800. McMillin Real Estate.

GARAGE SALE OVER? River City Rescue Mission will pickup donated left over items. 601-636-6602. GARAGE SALE. 416 Lake Forest. Saturday 7am9am. Boys clothes, toys.

Classifieds Really Work!

Classified Advertising really brings big results!

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

Bienville Apartments The Park Residences at Bienville 1, 2 & 3 bedrooms and townhomes available immediately.

and

VICKSBURGS NEWEST, AND A WELL MAINTAINED FAVORITE. EACH WITH SPACIOUS FLOOR PLANS AND SOPHISTICATED AMENITIES. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

FOR LEASING INFO, CALL 601-636-1752

www.parkresidences.com • www.bienvilleapartments.com

BY OWNER. South county, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2400 square feet, on lake. $155,000. For appointment, 601636-2629, 601-218-1448.

ACREAGE FOR SALE. See larger ad this edition. Call Bruce King, 601-8317662.

Licensed in MS and LA

Jones & Upchurch Real Estate Agency 1803 Clay Street www.jonesandupchurch.com Mary D. Barnes .........601-966-1665 Stacie Bowers-Griffin...601-218-9134 Jill WaringUpchurch....601-906-5012 Carla Watson...............601-415-4179 Andrea Upchurch.......601-831-6490 Broker, GRI

601-636-6490 JUST REDUCED 23 Sullivan Cove $30,000 3 lots w/shop 16853 Hwy 465. $146,500 3350 Eagle Lk Shore $125,000 50 Sullivan Cove $128,000 "As Is" 365 Ziegler Road $120,000 8 Ziegler Road $80,000

Bette Paul Warner, 601-218-1800, McMillin Real Estate.

38. Farm Implements/ Heavy Equipment HEY! NEED CASH NOW? We buy JUNK CARS, VANS, SUV’S, TRUCKS, SCHOOL BUSES, HEAVY EQUIPMENT, HEAVY DUTY TRUCKS & TRAILERS. Whether your junk is running or not, & PAY YOU CASH NOW. Call today, we'll come pick your junk up with CASH in hand!

1-800-826-8104

39. Motorcycles, Bicycles HEY! NEED CASH NOW? We buy junk cars, vans, SUVs, heavy equipment and more! Call today, we'll come pick them up with money in hand! 1-800826-8104.

40. Cars & Trucks

Kay Odom..........601-638-2443 Kay Hobson.......601-638-8512 Jake Strait...........601-218-1258 Alex Monsour.....601-415-7274 Jay Hobson..........601-456-1318 Sybil Caraway....601-218-2869 Catherine Roy....601-831-5790 Mincer Minor.....601-529-0893 Jim Hobson.........601-415-0211

V

ARNER

REAL ESTATE, INC

JIM HOBSON

REALTOR®•BUILDER•APPRAISER

601-636-0502

35. Lots For Sale LOT FOR SALE. Bovina/ Tiffentown Road, 3.95 acres. Road frontage, Ready to build. 601-218-8292.

36. Farms & Acreage

ACREAGE FOR SALE • 10 acre lot on BIG Lake • 80 acre lot on Lake (can divide) • 30 acre lot- BIG hardwoods/ small fields • 60 acre lot BIG hardwoods/ Lakeside • NEW POWER • LOTS OF WILDLIFE! • NO mobile homes • 10 acre minimum • Restricted Covenants WARREN COUNTY Call Bruce King, 601-831-7662 READ THE CLASSIFIEDS daily!

29. Unfurnished Apartments

1993 HONDA ACCORD. 5 speed, 4 door, $1200 cash. 1997 Toyota Camry, $1600 cash. 601-831-2000 after 3pm. 1999 GMC SONOMA 4x4. 58,000 miles. 1 owner. Serious inquires only. $5,500. 601-529-6219. 2006 PONTIAC GRAND Prix. Bermuda blue metallic, black interior, tinted windows, good gas mileage, new tires, 101,000 miles, great condition. For information call 601-218-6188.

CREDIT PROBLEMS?

Guaranteed Approval For Everyone! Minimum Income $1,200 per month Gary’s Cars for Less Hwy 61S 6 0www.garyscfl.com 1-883-9995 HEY! NEED CASH NOW? We buy JUNK CARS, VANS, SUV’S, TRUCKS, SCHOOL BUSES, HEAVY EQUIPMENT, HEAVY DUTY TRUCKS & TRAILERS. Whether your junk is running or not, & PAY YOU CASH NOW. Call today, we'll come pick your junk up with CASH in hand!

1-800-826-8104 Call 601-636-SELL to sell your Car or Truck!

29. Unfurnished Apartments

NEED AN APARTMENT? Enjoy the convenience of downtown living at

WILDWOOD SUBDIVISION, 4 bedroom, 2 bath, $1150/ month, Available December 1st.. 601-831-0066, leave message.

UTILITIES PAID! 1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments Studios & Efficiencies 801 Clay Street 601-630-2921

The Vicksburg Apartments Open Hours: Mon-Fri 8:30am-5:30pm

601-634-8928

CLOSET PHOBIA?

2170 S. I-20 Frontage Rd.

601-636-SELL

www.ColdwellBanker.com www.homesofvicksburg.net

29. Unfurnished Apartments

29. Unfurnished Apartments

PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD TODAY.

29. Unfurnished Apartments

36. Farms & Acreage

Daryl Hollingsworth..601-415-5549

28X80, 4 BEDROOMS, 2 bath, master bath has jacuzzi tub, formal dining room, den with fireplace, island in kitchen with breakfast bar, separate dining area, covered front porch, carport, large back deck has jacuzzi with storage shed. Located in county on .75 acres. $68,000. 601415-3924, 601-262-8378.

CALL 601-636-SELL AND

FALL/ WINTER SALE! 4518 Haley's Point, follow road past Battlefield Inn, Saturday, 7am2pm, clothes, coats, shoes, appliances, more!

34. Houses For Sale

ST. PATRICK STREET. SMALL 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath Cottage. Close in, nice. $595 monthly. 601-8314506.

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

I HAUL EVERYTHING from junk cars, trucks tractors, vans, SUVs, old appliances, old car batteries, furniture, debris, Etcetera. One call thats all. If no answer please leave a message. 601-868-2781.

Ask us how to “Post Size” your ad with some great clip art! Call the Classified Ladies at 601-636-Sell (7355).

29. Unfurnished Apartments

River City Lawn Care You grow it - we mow it! Affordable and professional. Lawn and landscape maintenance. Cut, bag, trim, edge. 601-529-6168.

D & D TREE CUTTING

FOR SALE 2008 Bowflex TreadClimber 5000 fitness machine 601-636-5999 HEY! NEED CASH NOW? We buy junk cars, vans, SUVs, heavy equipment and more! Call today, we'll come pick them up with money in hand! 1-800826-8104.

PLUMBING SERVICES24 hour emergency- broken water lines- hot water heaters- toilets- faucetssinks. Pressure Washingsidewalk- house- mobile homes- vinyl siding- brick homes. 601-618-8466.

MULTI FAMILY GARAGE sale. Saturday 7am- 2pm. Across from YMCA on Oak Ridge. Small Furniture, Household items, clothes, shoes, etcetera

• Bankruptcy Chapter 7 and 13 • Social Seurity Disability • No-fault Divorce 2905 WASHINGTON STREET, Saturday, 7am-12 noon, lots of exercise equipment, clothes, shoes, Christmas items, lots more!

I-PHONE REPAIR. Buy, sell and repair. Arcue Sanchez - 601-618-9916.

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For those who like a quiet, safe community setting with the best neighbors in Vicksburg. Discount for Senior Citizens Available.

COME CHECK US OUT TODAY OME OAKE UT TYODAY YCOU ’LLCWHECK ANT TUOSM OUR YOU’LL WANT TO MAKE YOUR HHOME HERE ERE OME H

Great Staff Great Location, Location, Hard-Working Hard-Working Staff

601-638-7831• •201 201Berryman Berryman Rd 601-638-7831 Rd.

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

www.the-vicksburg.com

S HAMROCK A PA RT M E N T S SUPERIOR QUALITY, CUSTOM CABINETS, EXTRA LARGE MASTER BDRM, & WASHER / DRYER HOOKUPS. SAFE!! SENIOR CITIZEN DISCOUNT

601-661-0765 • 601-415-3333

YOU ARE APPROVED! START REBUILDING YOUR CREDIT HERE!

O K C ARS

S ALES/ R ENTALS Get a Late Model Car With a Low Down Payment IF B.K. W WH E D O REPO WE AT Y N’T H CA OU DIVORCE N G WA AVE N LOST JOB ET IT! T, ! MEDICAL YOU ARE STILL OK!!! NO CREDIT APP REFUSED!!! 24 Month Warranties Available

601-636-3147 2970 Hwy 61 North • Vicksburg Monday - Saturday 8am-7pm www.okcarsandtrucks.webs.com


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Friday, October 28, 2011

The Vicksburg Post


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