WE DN E SDAY, no v ember 24, 2010 • 50¢
Appointed interim judge wins election to justice court spot By Danny Barrett Jr. email@example.com
U.S. ‘shoulder to shoulder’ with South Korea A6
WEATHER Tonight: lows around 60 Thursday: highs around 80
9.7 feet Rose: 0.5 foot Flood stage: 43 feet
A scant turnout produced a victory for incumbent James E. Jefferson Jr. in Tuesday’s runoff election for justice court judge in Warren County’s central district. Unofficial returns from the polls and from ballots cast via absentee or affidavit showed Jefferson with 496 votes to former Vicksburg
police officer Rudolph Walker’s 309. Jefferson won seven of the district’s 10 precincts. Including one write-in vote there were 806 votes cast for a 2.65 percent turnout of the county’s 30,401 registered voters, with three precincts showing fewer than 10 votes cast overall. Nearly 40 percent turned out locally for the Nov. 2 gen-
The vote • James E. Jefferson Jr. — 496 votes, 61.54 percent • Rudolph Walker — 309 votes, 38.34 percent
Answers missing See Election, Page A10.
• Precinct-by-precinct returns • State elections
Rudolph Walker, left, congratulates James Jefferson on his win as justice court judge Tuesday night.
1859: British naturalist Charles Darwin publishes “On the Origin of Species,” which explained his theory of evolution by means of natural selection. 1863: The Civil War Battle of Lookout Mountain begins in Tennessee; Union forces succeed in taking the mountain from the Confederates.
Joblessness in Warren County remained level in October, following the statewide trend. Local unemployment was 9.9 percent for the month, the same as an adjusted figure for September, according to figures released Wednesday by the Mississippi Department of Employment Security. The local labor force grew by 60 people last month, to 22,700 from 22,640, while the number of unemployed stayed the same, at 2,250. Local unemployment had been in double digits from November 2009 through July. Unemployment statewide was 9.7 percent, the same as September and equal to the rate when adjusted for seasonal factors in the work force. The number of unemployed increased 1,200 over the month, while the employed total increased 6,000 from the month before, the agency said. Nationally, unemployment stood at 9 percent, down slightly from
1963: Jack Ruby shoots and mortally wounds Lee Harvey Oswald, the accused assassin of President John F. Kennedy, in a scene captured on live television. 1969: Apollo 12 splashes down safely in the Pacific. 1971: Hijacker “D.B. Cooper” parachutes from a Northwest Orient Airlines 727 over Washington state with $200,000 in ransom — his fate remains unknown. 1995: Voters in Ireland narrowly approve a constitutional amendment legalizing divorce. Business................................A5 Classifieds............................. B9 Comics................................... B6 Puzzles................................... B8 Dear Abby............................ B8 Editorial.................................A4 People/TV............................. B7
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www.vicksburgpost.com VOLUME 128 NUMBER 328 2 SECTIONS
Warren joblessness is steady for month By Danny Barrett Jr. firstname.lastname@example.org
TODAY IN HISTORY
KATIE CARTER•The Vicksburg Post
See Jobs, Page A9.
A picture of Angela Schultz Shiers Barrentine on her grave stone.
‘It’s just as hard now as the day it happened’ By Pamela Hitchins email@example.com Six years to the day after family members last saw Angela Schultz Shiers Barrentine alive, her mother questions whether anyone will ever be charged with her death, and authorities have no answers. “I gave up hope,” said Deborah Cummins, who believes her daughter’s death was a drug-related murder, though authorities have not proved that. “Until we have definite answers, we will not rule anything out, and we still have more questions than we have answers,” Warren County Sheriff Martin Pace said Tuesday. “We do have
some information that we are not going to release because it would be counterproductive to the investigation.” The reward for information leading to an arrest in the case has grown to $6,500, as Central Mississippi Crime Stoppers has increased its share to $2,500 to go along with $4,000 from family members who want desperately to know what happened to Barrentine, who is believed to have been killed on Thanksgiving Day 2004. “I prayed that God would just let me find her,” said Stacy Hartley, Barrentine’s sister, who knocked on doors, asked questions and searched until Barrentine’s See Answers, Page A9.
David Jackson•The Vicksburg Post
Angela Schultz Shiers Barrentine’s headstone at Cedar Hill Cemetery.
LD’s gets OK to add front sign By Manivanh Chanprasith firstname.lastname@example.org LD’s Kitchen in downtown Vicksburg will be allowed to paint a new sign on the front of its Mulberry Street building, the Vicksburg Board of Architectural Review decided Tuesday. Owner Larry Prentiss, who was represented by Reggie Taylor at the bi-monthly meeting, was given unanimous approval to paint a sign that reads “LD’s at Catfish Row,” which board members had agreed would comply with city guidelines that say buildings must be compatible with the district’s character. “I can’t think of anything more compatible with the park and the smoke stacks than this sign,” board See LD’s, Page A9.
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The 26 people arrested Saturday and Monday in a dogfighting ring in rural Claiborne County all have been released from the county jail after posting bonds from $5,000 to $15,000. Claiborne County Sheriff Frank Davis said the last person to post bond was Jerry A. Sandifer, who was charged with being a spectator at the fight busted in a wooded area at 6030 Mississippi 547, between Pattison and Port
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A Vicksburg man was in the Warren County Jail this morning charged with possession of a stolen firearm, Vicksburg police Sgt. Sandra Williams said. Rodney Thomas, 30, 71 Bellaire Drive, is accused of having a Winchester 30-30 rifle that had been reported stolen in Hazlehurst, in August 2007. Thomas was arrested at his home at 9:46 p.m., Williams said. Thomas was being held without bond pending an initial court hearing.
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KATIE CARTER•The Vicksburg Post
Tim Cochran, an occupational therapist assistant at Shady Lawn Nursing Home, holds two of the giant sweet potatoes he grew in his home garden. The larger one weighed in at 20 pounds. Cochran said this was his first time to grow the spuds and, to his surprise, he pulled up about 10 large potatoes and a wheelbarrow of regular-sized ones. Cochran planned to share the giant potatoes with the nursing home’s residents.
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Brown Family Birthday Celebration — 9 p.m. Friday; DJ Reo; $5 admission; Loving Place, 1622 Clay St. MXO Girls — 10:30 a.m. Saturday; ASU Vicksburg branch, 1514 Cherry St. Port Gibson High School Class of 1976 — 3:30 p.m. Sunday; reunion planning; Claiborne County Patient’s Choice conference room, 123 McComb Ave.; Barbara Warner, 601-618-1452, or Delbra Jones, 601-437-8038. AKA Sorority, Mu Xi Omega Chapter — 4 p.m. Sunday, Greater Grove Multipurpose Building, 2715 Alcorn Drive. Vicksburg Packers — 6 p.m. Dec. 3; seating begins at 5:30; James Jones, former Dallas Cowboy, speaker; Tasha Jones, 601-291-1370, or Danielle Williams, 601-218-9553, for tickets; Funtricity Building at Rainbow Casino.
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Gibson. Sandifer was released on an $8,000 bond. Davis said most of those arrested were charged as spectators at a dogfight, a felony. The property owner, Bryan K. Eggleston, faces additional charges and was released on a $15,000 bond. The defendants, from Mississippi, Texas and Alabama, will each have a hearing on Dec. 9 in Claiborne County’s circuit court, Davis said. Claiborne deputies and a state game warden seized 13 dogs, an undisclosed amount
of cash, weapons and at least 30 vehicles in the raid that followed a tip. Davis said he expects more arrests as vehicle owners attempt to claim their seized vehicles. The dogs are being housed at the Vicksburg-Warren Humane Society on U.S. 61 South while awaiting an expected order by 22nd Circuit Court District Judge Lamar Pickard for euthanization. The Claiborne sheriff ’s department has not provided ages and addresses of defendants.
Vicksburg man jailed for having stolen gun
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All 26 dogfighting suspects freed on bond in Claiborne By Manivanh Chanprasith firstname.lastname@example.org
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The Vicksburg Post
Christian Home M.B. — Thanksgiving service, 8 a.m. Thursday; the Rev. Johnny Hughes, pastor; 4769 Lee Road. Shady Grove Baptist — Thanksgiving service, 8 a.m. Thursday; Richard Johnson, pastor; 61 Shady Grove Circle. Triumphant Baptist — Free Thanksgiving meals, 9 a.m.noon Thursday; Christine Stewart, 601-634-4788; Kings Empowerment Center; leadership meeting, 6 p.m. Dec. 1.
Taking It Back Outreach Ministry — 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Thursday, free meals; Loving Place, 1622 Clay St. Mount Givens M.B. — Choir rehearsal, 6:30 p.m. Friday; 210 Kirkland Road. Travis Chapel A.M.E. — Family and Friends Day, 4 p.m. Saturday; the Rev. Michael Reed, speaker; the Rev. Beverly Baskin, pastor; 745 Hutson St. Mount Carmel Ministries — Free concert with gospel artist “Da Minista,” 7 p.m. MondayTuesday; 601-638-9015; 2015 Grove St. Sunday School Lesson and Bible Teaching — 9:30-10:30 a.m. Saturday; adults and children; the Rev. R.L. Miller, moderator; E.D. Straughter Building.
PUBLIC PROGRAMS Vicksburg Al-Anon — 8 tonight; family, friends of alcoholics and addicts; 502 Dabney Ave.; 601-636-1134. Free Thanksgiving Meals — 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Thursday; to make donations call 601-6681952 or 601-371-2289; delivery available for elderly or those without transportation; Sista’s Restaurant, 102 Withers St., Edwards. Serenity Overeaters Anonymous — Meetings will resume Dec. 1. Christmas Open House — 1-5 p.m. Sunday; 1:30-3:30, Santa at The Valley; 4, Holiday Express Train; 601-634-4527; downtown Vicksburg.
dui convictions from court reports
Two found guilty Two first-offense convictions for driving under the influence were reported during the week ending Tuesday. In Vicksburg Municipal Court:
• Tony Maurice Tolar, 41, 3749 Gowall Road, was fined $773. In Warren County Justice Court: • Harold E. Spencer, 34, 207 China St., was fined $964.50.
Edwards man jailed for sale of marijuana An Edwards man was in the Warren County Jail this morning accused of selling marijuana to an undercover police officer, Vicksburg police Sgt. Sandra Williams said. Marcus Tyler, 21, 3280 Goat Hill Road, was arrested at a motel in the 100 block of Mississippi 80 in Vicksburg at 6:45 p.m. Tyler was being held on a $1,000 bond this morning.
Trumpet is pawned; city woman arrested A Vicksburg woman was arrested at 3:15 p.m. Tuesday and charged with receiving stolen property, Warren County Sheriff Martin Pace said. Trameka Coney, 24, 1512 Jefferson St., is accused of pawning a trumpet on Nov.
crime & fire from staff reports
15 that had been reported missing Nov. 4. The owner said the trumpet had last been seen by her child on a school bus. Coney was released from the Warren County Jail at 5 p.m. after posting a $1,500 bond.
Three people jailed for probation violation Two women and a man were in the Warren County Jail without bond this morning after being charged Tuesday with probation violation. They are: • Jessica Maxwell, 29, 2330 Lebanon Pinegrove Road, Utica, was arrested by Mississippi Department of Corrections around 10 a.m. • Susan Gould, 27, 627 Wright Road, was arrested by MDOC just after 1 p.m. • Frank McClendon, 43, 3615 Security St., was arrested by Vicksburg police and MDOC at 6:30 p.m.
Guns, coins, jewelry missing in burglaries Two residential burglaries were reported in the city Tuesday, Vicksburg police Sgt. Sandra Williams said. At 12:35 p.m., a 30-30 Marlin rifle valued at $400 and a 12-gauge shotgun valued at $250 were reported missing from a home in the 2600 block of Security Street.
At 12:41 p.m., three gold chains valued at $200, a diamond tie pin valued at $200, a bag of coins valued at $30 and two handguns were reported missing from a home in the 2900 block of North Washington Street.
Stew on stove leads to fire A Vicksburg man was pulled out of his smoke-filled apartment around 4:30 p.m. Tuesday after a pot of stew was left on the stove too long, Vicksburg Fire Department Inspector Leslie Decareaux said. Eric Griffi, no age available, 4223 N. Frontage Road Apt. K17, was treated at the scene for smoke inhalation. “I could smell the smoke walking down to my truck,” said neighbor John Weaver, who, along with the complex manager and Vicksburg police officer Wes Miles, found the apartment and unlocked the door. “The smoke poured out of the door when we opened it, and the room was opaque with smoke,” Weaver said. Smoke from the fire could be seen more than a mile away. Miles went into the apartment and dragged Griffi, who had been lying on the couch, out of the apartment. No other injuries were reported, and no damage was reported to other apartments, Decareaux said.
Rail lines could increase business across Mississippi, experts say COLUMBUS (AP) — Restoration of the Columbus and Greenville Railway line could have far-reaching and longlasting results, not just for the areas it touches directly but also for the entire nation. “A lot of freight movers are trying to switch from truck to rail,” said Jody Holland, postdoctoral associate at Mississippi State University’s Geosystems Research Institute. And should a natural disaster or national emergency call for rerouting the rail system, the C&G corridor would be a natural alternative. Holland recently presented the findings of a study looking at the potential of reopening the railway at the Mississippi Association of Political Science’s annual convention, held at Mississippi University for Women. The study looked at three different aspects of reopening the rail, which closed 10 years ago because of poor conditions: transportation cost benefits, work force and economic impact, focusing on Washington, Sunflower, Leflore, Carroll, Montgomery, Webster, Oktibbeha, Clay and Lowndes counties. Researchers conducted interviews in the nine counties to
‘A lot of freight movers are trying to switch from truck to rail.’ Jody Holland
Postdoctoral associate at MSU find out how they would use the rail if it were restored. “Businesses want choices,” Holland said. “It hinders industrial development because industry won’t move in because they need (the rail).” Fifty-six businesses were surveyed throughout the nine counties. “All nine counties are classified as distressed counties,” Holland said, noting each county reported a decline in production operations, economic development and production jobs. A simulation showed particular benefits for the grain mills, biofuels, steel and automaker industries. Holland said Severstal Columbus and its onsite partners and the Toyota plant being built in Blue Springs are businesses with potential to benefit from restoration of the rail line. “Our farmers and industry who produce those raw materi-
als can’t get it to Atlanta to the refineries,” he said. Estimates show that, in the steel industry, restoring the rail would create 240 direct jobs, 450 indirect jobs, a $32 million increase in annual personal income and a $2 million increase in yearly state tax collections. A biofuels company has expressed interest in locating a $53 million facility in Winona, creating 20 direct jobs, 150 indirect jobs, an $8 million increase in annual personal income and $500,000 in yearly state tax collections.
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Mississippi judge asks appeals court to restore immunity from being sued JACKSON, Miss. — A Mississippi judge is asking a federal appeals court to restore his immunity from being sued over claims that he knowingly made false claims to authorities. The 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals scheduled arguments for Dec. 6 in New Orleans on the appeal filed by Hinds County Judge Houston Patton. In February, U.S. District Judge Tom Lee rejected Patton’s assertion that as a judge he could not be held liable. Patton has been a county court judge since 1990.
No new trial for man in $1.6M fraud case JACKSON, Miss. — A federal judge has refused to grant a new trial for a Madison County man convicted of taking a $1.6 million bank loan to buy a Florida condo and instead spending the money on other things, including a Bentley car. Seneca O. McField was convicted of bank fraud and money laundering in U.S. District Court on Nov. 4. He was accused of making false statements to Merchants and Farmers Bank in 2004 to secure the loan for a condo in Sarasota, Fla. Sentencing is set for Jan. 24.
Ex-medical examiner says guilty in Tenn. NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Former Tennessee Medical Examiner Bruce Levy pleaded guilty in Nashville Tuesday to official misconduct for taking marijuana from evidence lockers. Levy, 50, was arrested in Ridgeland in March 2010 after investigators found a package of pot with his name on it at a distribution center and more of the drug in his hotel room. Levy also did coroner work in Mississippi, but after the arrest both states suspended contracts with his businesses.
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BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS He also lost his job as Nashville’s coroner. Assistant Davidson County District Attorney General Dina Shabayek said one of the bags of marijuana Levy had with him in Mississippi came from an evidence locker.
Harrah’s changes name to Caesars LAS VEGAS — The world’s largest casino company on Tuesday changed its name to Caesars Entertainment Corp., completing a move it first announced just as the industry began deep and prolonged economic struggles. The privately held company formerly known as Harrah’s Entertainment Inc. said Harrah’s would continue to be one of the company’s brands, along with Caesars, Horseshoe, Total Rewards and the World Series of Poker. The company operates 16 casinos around the country under the Harrah’s brand, and once operated one in Vicksburg, which is now Horizon Casino.
without parole. The Supreme Court had ordered a new sentencing hearing because the trial judge erred in disallowing testimony of a social worker called during the sentencing phase of Kristi Fulgham’s trial. The justices upheld her capital murder conviction in the shooting death of Joey Fulgham at the couple’s Longview community home in 2003 in Oktibbeha County. Kristi Fulgham was convicted and sentenced to death in 2006 in Oktibbeha County.
Protesters rally against ferry closure BATON ROUGE — About 50 people who use the Melville ferry that transports drivers from St. Landry to Pointe Coupee parishes rallied at the Louisiana Capitol on Tuesday to protest the ferry’s closure. The service across the Atchafalaya River is scheduled to end Dec. 31. Department of Transportation and Development officials said the Melville ferry is used less and is more expensive per vehicle than other state ferries.
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Fulgham resentenced, gets life without parole Dozens of dead gators found in Louisiana STARKVILLE, Miss. — Kristi Fulgham, whose death sentence was tossed in October, has been resentenced to life without parole in the May 2003 slaying of her estranged husband. Fulgham was sentenced Tuesday by Circuit Judge Lee Howard. District Attorney Forrest Allgood told Howard that the family of Joey Fulgham did not want a second penalty hearing to determine a sentence. Under Mississippi law, only a jury can hand down a death sentence. That left Howard only with the option of sentencing Kristi Fulgham to life
GIBSON, La. — Wildlife agents are investigating dozens of alligator carcasses a Gibson man found on a walk near his house. Dana Jeffcoat said he was walking down an access road and trail that goes behind his trailer when he saw a pile of at least eight alligator carcasses. Jeffcoat also found three more carcass piles with about 35 more remains. He said most of the corpses were missing tails, which are cut off for the meat.
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Announcing the opening of the
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at the Best Bargain Basement 815 Veto Street (across from Police Station) Friday 10 AM - 5 PM Saturday 10 AM - 4 PM Vendor booths available
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Wednesday, November 24, 2010
The Vicksburg Post
THE VICKSBURG POST
Founded by John G. Cashman in 1883 Louis P. Cashman III, Editor & Publisher • Issued by Vicksburg Printing & Publishing Inc., Louis P. Cashman III, President Karen Gamble, managing editor | E-mail: email@example.com | Tel: 601.636.4545 ext 123 | Letters to the editor: firstname.lastname@example.org or The Vicksburg Post, P.O. Box 821668, Vicksburg, MS 39182
JACK VIX SAYS: Congratulations to James E. Jefferson Jr..
OLD POST FILES 120 YEARS AGO: 1890 Mrs. Harriet Hoxie, wife of C.W. Hoxie, dies.
110 YEARS AGO: 1900 Lt. Blake, of the county, is in charge of the Emperor’s Palace at Peking. • Major Casey is pleased with the work of Atlantic, Pacific and Coast Dredging Company on the Yazoo Canal.
100 YEARS AGO: 1910 The Dulaney trail in Yazoo City is attracting much interest in Vicksburg. • Union Thanksgiving services are held at Crawford Street Methodist Church.
90 YEARS AGO: 1920 Ed Brandon is hit by a car and dies at the hospital. • A petition is being circulated for a pardon for Harry Johnson. • George Rogers and Frank Artz, students at Ole Miss, are spending the holidays here.
80 YEARS AGO: 1930 The Christ Church mission closes. • Mr. and Mrs. Morris McNair are injured in an auto accident near Edwards.
70 YEARS AGO: 1940 J.C Cox dies. • Mayor J.C. Hamilton recovers from an illness.
60 YEARS AGO: 1950 The Vicksburg Kiwanis Club says farewell to Joseph Knapp, president of the club, who is leaving for active service in the U.S. Navy.
50 YEARS AGO: 1960 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bates of Birmingham are here visiting Mr. and Mrs. Warren Asher and family. • Mrs. Adeline Robinson is visiting in Pine Bluff, Ark. • Services are held for John H. Meeks. • David Ellis is elected to the campus senate at the University of Notre Dame.
40 YEARS AGO: 1970
Christopher Jones stars in “Three in the Attic” at Showtown USA. • The annual community Thanksgiving service is held at St. Paul Catholic Church. • Mr. and Mrs. Alton Conn announce the birth of a daughter, Betty.
30 YEARS AGO: 1980
You want to do what? Federal officials need to conduct an early review of the screening methods to make sure they’re effective and not abusive. But, folks, security does have a price. The Transportation Security Administration’s recent steppedup screening of airline passengers and crews has created some backlash among flight personnel, consumer groups and privacy rights groups. We’re mostly for anything that will make the airways safer, but criticism that the new methods lend themselves to abuse needs to be addressed. At issue are two new measures, full-body screening machines and a new pat-down method that is much more intrusive into private areas of the body. The TSA needs to be very careful about how these methods are used and make sure that screeners are consistent in their use and don’t abuse passengers. It also needs to make sure that these methods are effective. Concerns of flight crews that the full-body scans pose a health risk need
to be addressed. The TSA and a panel of experts say the scanners are safe, but passengers and air crews deserve more assurance. The full-body scanners — which some liken to a virtual strip search — are intrusive but do provide an extra layer of security. And security remains paramount: Certainly, recent events have shown that there are still people interested in blowing up airplanes. Better to undergo an invasive search than to allow a terrorist on the plane. And better to go through a scanner than to participate in a boycott of such security measures, as an online campaign is urging travelers to do the day before Thanksgiving. Making a point isn’t worth risking the potential for added delay on that busy travel day. According to TSA policy, patdown searches will be used when a passenger sets off a metal detector, chooses not to go through the full-body scanner or when the machine detects something suspicious. The problem
is that the new pat-downs are much more invasive, with screeners using the front of their hands to search, including touching breasts and genitals. Passengers can ask for the search to be conducted in private — which will take more time — and the searches are supposed to be done by screeners of the same sex. That’s fine, but the patdowns are still open to abuse and will be at the very least uncomfortable and very possibly upsetting for many. The TSA’s job is to make sure passengers and air crews are safe. That’s difficult work, and it’s easy to criticize. But these new pat-downs will be going too far if they become indiscriminate and abusive. Passengers should immediately report any instances in which they feel this may be the case. And the TSA should conduct an early and thorough review of its new methods to make sure they work and aren’t too intrusive.
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Lambert announce the birth of a son, Kenneth Paul, on Nov. 26. • Malcolm P. Keown of Vicksburg is governor-elect of the Alabama Mississippi District of Optimist International. • Byron Chambers, Edwards resident, dies. • Mr. and Mrs. Randy Joseph Naylor announce the birth of a son, Randy Joseph Jr., on Nov. 19.
20 YEARS AGO: 1990 Jeff Curtis and Cliff Moore, both of Rebul Academy, and Jule Guidry of Chamberlain-Hunt Academy participate in the Mississippi Private Schools Association All-Star football game. • Angel Spivey kills a buck on Thanksgiving Day while hunting with her father.
10 YEARS AGO: 2000 Eric Blackledge throws a perfect score, taking high points in the Vicksburg Darts Association Gold Division. • Duff’s Tavern and Grille hosts a Holiday Open House. • Otis Headley, general manager of The Vicksburg Post, is chosen grand marshal of the Ernie Myers Memorial Christmas Parade.
VOICE YOUR OPINION Letters to the editor are published under the following guidelines: Expressions from readers on topics of current or general interest are welcomed. • Letters must be original, not copies or letters sent to others, and must include the name, address and signature of the writer. • Letters must avoid defamatory or abusive statements. • Preference will be given to typed letters of 300 or fewer words. • The Vicksburg Post does not print anonymous letters and reserves the right to edit all letters submitted. • Letters in the column do not represent the views of The Vicksburg Post.
MODERATELY CONFUSED by Bill Stahler
Immigration reform could reduce our long-term deficit WASHINGTON — If you’ve spent any time pondering those dense reports on cutting the deficit, you know that there aren’t any painfree answers around. Any remedy will hurt, since it will have to include raising taxes and reducing benefits. Recommendations for taming the deficit include raising the retirement age, raising the federal gas tax and ending the mortgage interest deduction for homeowners. Ouch! But there is a palliative that would ease the pain: Put 11 million illegal immigrants on a path to legalization. And don’t touch birthright citizenship. Yes, you heard that right: Granting legal residency to illegal immigrants will eventually help sop up some of the federal budget’s red ink. I know that’s counterintuitive since so many citizens have come to believe that Mexican landscapers and Guatemalan maids are a drain on the treasury. But the fact is that their relative youth is just what the U.S. economy needs. The explosion of the long-term
Granting legal residency to illegal immigrants will eventually help sop up some of the federal budget’s red ink.
tucker deficit is largely the consequence of an aging population, with more retirees depending on taxes from fewer workers. While the recession, two unfunded wars and Bush-era tax cuts fueled the immediate deficit, a tsunami of long-term red ink will swamp the budget in about 10 years, as a massive wave of baby boomers leaves the workplace. So we need as many younger workers as we can find to help support the coming crush of senior citizens. The U.S. is lucky enough to have a higher birthrate than many other Westernized democracies, even among native-born women. Immigrants are an added demo-
graphic bonus. “When some people think of immigrants, they think of people coming in and immediately absorbing our resources,” said Emory University economist Jeffrey Rosensweig. “Most immigrants come here to work. They’re young workers, and they’re paying taxes.” Why not add all of them to the federal tax rolls? No economist claims that immigrants alone can solve the problem of paying for entitlements. But former President Bill Clinton, who left office with a balanced budget, has also noted the value of a growing pool of younger workers.
“I don’t think there’s any alternative but for us to increase immigration. ... Taxes will be lower if we’ve got more taxpayers. The pressures on Social Security and the changes we’ll have to make will be slightly less draconian if you have more people contributing into the system,” Clinton said in April, speaking at a fiscal policy summit. That will be a hard sell for the average American who has become convinced that illegal border-crossers are stealing jobs, burdening schools and running up the costs of health care. Until the economy improves, it will be difficult to persuade voters that providing those workers with a path to legal status is in everyone’s best interest. Meanwhile, is it asking too much to expect political leaders to stop their harsh demagoguery? Might they refrain from making matters worse? U.S. Rep. Steve King, R-Iowa, upcoming chair of a House subcommittee on immigration, has already announced that he will make a priority of pushing for a vote to rescind birthright citizenship for
the children of illegal immigrants. “Many of these illegal aliens are giving birth to children in the United States so that they can have uninhibited access to taxpayerfunded benefits and to citizenship for as many family members as possible,” he insisted. Well, that’s just nonsense. A child born in the U.S. has to be 21 years old before he can petition for citizenship for his parents. Even then, many hurdles remain. King’s proposal — in the unlikely event it passes — would probably be ruled unconstitutional; it violates the 14th Amendment. But King and his allies are fueling the narrow-mindedness and nativism that have frustrated comprehensive immigration reform since the Bush administration. Climbing out of the deficit hole is going to be hard, no matter what. We need some new taxpayers who can help. •
Cynthia Tucker writes for The Atlanta JournalConstitution. E-mail reaches her at cynthia@ ajc.com.
Wednesday, November 24, 2010
The Vicksburg Post
TSA urges Thanksgiving security compliance
Fr o m s t a f f a n d A P r e p o r t s
Pistole says agency ‘fully staffed’ to deal with problems
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)........29.67 American Fin. (AFG)............31.07 Ameristar (ASCA)..................18.34 Auto Zone (AZO)...............255.65 Bally Technologies (BYI)....39.24 BancorpSouth (BXS)...........12.78 Britton Koontz (BKBK)........11.71 Cracker Barrel (CBRL)..........57.77 Champion Ent. (CHB)................20 Com. Health Svcs. (CYH)..32.57 Computer Sci. Corp. (CSC)....46.02 Cooper Industries (CBE)....52.75 CBL and Associates (CBL).16.53 CSX Corp. (CSX).....................61.81 East Group Prprties (EGP).39.33 El Paso Corp. (EP)..................13.75 Entergy Corp. (ETR).............73.42
Fastenal (FAST).......................52.87 Family Dollar (FDO).............49.21 Fred’s (FRED)............................12.60 Int’l Paper (IP)..........................25.39 Janus Capital Group (JNS).10.96 J.C. Penney (JCP)...................32.05 Kroger Stores (KR)................23.13 Kan. City So. (KSU)...............46.76 Legg Mason (LM)................ 33.22 Parkway Properties (PKY).16.19 PepsiCo Inc. (PEP).................64.70 Regions Financial (RF)......... 5.35 Rowan (RDC)...........................31.47 Saks Inc. (SKS).........................11.35 Sears Holdings (SHLD)......64.62 Simpson-DuraVent (SSD).25.55 Sunoco (SUN)..........................39.44 Trustmark (TRMK)................22.08 Tyco Intn’l (TYC).....................38.05 Tyson Foods (TSN)...............16.60 Viacom (VIA)............................44.57 Walgreens (WAG).................34.89 Wal-Mart (WMT)...................54.38
Sales High Low Last Chg
AMR 107613 AT&T Inc 1.68 185032 AbtLab 1.76 88699 AberFitc .70 x70356 AMD 102949 Airgas 1 117649 AlcatelLuc 133880 Alcoa .12 229098 Altria 1.52f 132703 AEagleOut .44 128859 AmExp .72 101937 Annaly 2.60e 78978 BP PLC 92977 BcoBrades .52r 116889 BcoSantand .80e 151221 BkofAm .04 1937402 BkIrelnd 1.04e 389477 BkNYMel .36 78325 Bar iPVix rs 204047 BarrickG .48 93278 BostonSci 86567 BrMySq 1.28 89723 CBS B .20 81029 CVS Care .35 100270 ChesEng .30 101077 Chevron 2.88 93395 Chicos .16 79654 Chimera .69e 108759 Citigrp 3679713 CocaCl 1.76 86591 Corning .20 110885 DeltaAir 121531 DrSCBear rs 233408 DirFnBear 417059 DrxFBull s 440597 DirxSCBull 4.77e 128400 DirxLCBear 81170 Disney .35 118243 Dynegy rs 126169 EMC Cp 182311 ExxonMbl 1.76 222881 FordM 945987 FMCG 2f 108159 FrontierCm .75 74855 Gap .40 91270 GenElec .48f 494372 GenGrPr n 84077 GenMot n 297242 Genworth 73524 Gerdau .32e 71201 GoldmanS 1.40 71699 Hallibrtn .36 155183 HeclaM 133319 HewlettP .32 492145 HomeDp .95 114438 HostHotls .04 82946 ING 72294 iSAstla .81e 79245 iShBraz 2.58e 172460 iSh HK .48e 87133 iShJapn .16e 408496 iSh Kor .39e 79247 iSTaiwn .21e 101860 iShSilver 254755 iShChina25 .68e 158914 iShEMkts .59e 838517 iShB20 T 3.83e 91114 iS Eafe 1.38e 221595 iShR2K .79e 473814 iShREst 1.88e 74560 ItauUnibH .60e 133809 JCrew 324105 JPMorgCh .20 347234 JanusCap .04 76506 JohnJn 2.16 145307
8.18 28.15 47.20 49.60 7.41 66.32 2.80 13.18 24.61 17.17 42.19 17.92 41.31 20.13 10.78 11.39 1.80 27.12 45.83 50.99 6.60 25.70 16.36 31.01 22.25 82.50 11.94 4.03 4.15 64.00 17.90 13.73 21.06 12.77 21.72 56.70 10.92 36.62 5.05 21.80 69.15 16.16 100.09 9.15 20.97 15.89 15.56 33.99 11.35 12.29 160.90 36.83 9.07 44.44 31.00 15.98 10.04 23.99 74.88 18.66 10.28 53.75 13.92 27.15 43.63 45.24 97.95 56.07 72.24 53.56 23.93 44.34 38.22 10.89 63.25
7.96 27.91 46.85 47.33 7.26 60.31 2.74 12.96 24.18 16.46 41.60 17.79 40.70 19.80 10.44 11.06 1.59 26.81 44.36 50.00 6.49 25.43 16.10 30.49 21.77 81.15 11.35 3.99 4.10 63.28 17.62 13.39 20.46 12.47 21.18 54.98 10.65 36.00 4.86 21.20 68.32 15.62 97.93 9.01 20.40 15.63 15.12 33.19 11.10 12.04 157.66 36.02 8.76 43.11 30.83 15.71 9.79 23.62 73.66 18.50 10.18 53.17 13.82 26.58 43.20 44.80 97.24 55.29 71.50 53.15 23.23 43.60 37.60 10.05 62.65
8.05 —.17 28.03 —.26 46.95 —.30 48.44 +.92 7.32 —.09 62.00 —3.90 2.78 —.05 13.13 —.16 24.54 +.06 17.16 +.70 41.95 —.27 17.91 +.07 40.89 —.75 19.94 —.53 10.48 —.70 11.09 —.21 1.70 —.52 26.88 —.43 44.87 +1.95 50.82 +.57 6.57 —.09 25.56 —.34 16.24 —.24 31.00 +.02 21.82 —.72 81.75 —1.70 11.81 +.43 4.01 —.01 4.10 —.08 63.62 —.65 17.74 —.26 13.71 —.05 20.56 +.59 12.74 +.55 21.28 —.97 56.40 —1.58 10.79 +.42 36.12 —.83 5.00 —.14 21.33 —.35 68.98 —1.21 15.70 —.50 98.70 —3.31 9.03 —.13 20.59 15.76 —.27 15.45 —.05 33.25 —.83 11.29 —.09 12.18 —.36 157.78 —3.27 36.46 —.85 8.95 —.10 44.19 +.94 30.91 —.18 15.96 —.12 9.81 —.73 23.71 —.88 74.12 —2.19 18.61 —.38 10.26 —.21 53.50 —3.07 13.89 —.29 26.87 —.31 43.47 —1.01 44.90 —1.47 97.48 +.48 55.43 —1.72 72.11 —.69 53.46 —.38 23.38 —.95 43.99 +6.34 37.63 —.88 10.65 —.31 62.87 —.75
Keycorp .04 95422 Kraft 1.16 73938 Kroger .42f 75853 79992 LSI Corp LVSands 370874 Lowes .44 117862 MGM Rsts 274094 Macys .20 109233 MktVGold .11p 105185 MarshIls .04 127633 MasseyEn .24 98197 Medtrnic .90 96366 Merck 1.52 181419 MetLife .74 75501 MorgStan .20 125934 Motorola 287165 Nabors 77453 NY Times 89333 NokiaCp .56e 413592 OfficeDpt 81112 PetrbrsA 1.12e 104233 Petrobras 1.12e 195729 Pfizer .72 385221 PhilipMor 2.56f 84335 PS USDBull 71062 PrUShS&P 305489 PrUShQQQ 163781 ProUltSP .43e 195992 ProUShL20 110191 ProctGam 1.93 102815 PulteGrp 124453 QntmDSS 79549 QwestCm .32 158811 RRI Engy 108066 RegionsFn .04 726336 SpdrGold 172786 S&P500ETF 2.31e 1948013 SpdrHome .12e 70594 SpdrRetl .57e 104140 Schlmbrg .84 94849 Schwab .24 121230 SemiHTr .55e 85922 SilvWhtn g 111095 SwstnEngy 74360 SprintNex 313156 SP Matls 1.05e 131982 SP HlthC .58e 90303 SP Consum .43e 98988 SP Engy 1e 221895 SPDR Fncl .16e 829786 SP Inds .60e 145358 SP Tech .31e 99915 StdPac 97442 Suncor gs .40 94686 SunTrst .04 79432 Synovus .04 134871 TaiwSemi .47e 112940 Teradyn 115216 TexInst .52f 118312 TimeWarn .85 125730 UBS AG 74096 US Bancrp .20 122762 US NGsFd 209472 US OilFd 102525 USSteel .20 99056 Vale SA .76e 207218 ValeroE .20 79590 VangEmg .55e 154838 VerizonCm 1.95f 136429 WalMart 1.21 134933 Walgrn .70 70360 WeathfIntl 188689 WellsFargo .20 296278 Xerox .17 95700 Yamana g .12f 94096
7.73 30.35 23.15 5.81 49.99 22.18 12.45 26.14 60.19 4.81 50.35 34.58 35.38 38.30 24.99 8.01 22.00 9.28 9.70 4.67 29.28 32.30 16.73 58.96 23.06 27.43 13.00 42.64 35.72 63.13 6.44 3.80 6.80 3.65 5.56 135.07 119.02 15.54 46.69 75.48 15.04 31.15 35.94 37.48 3.92 35.02 30.75 36.07 62.51 14.53 32.38 24.26 3.82 33.87 24.05 2.03 11.00 12.79 32.22 30.55 16.06 24.52 6.10 35.16 47.24 32.00 19.62 45.91 32.57 54.26 34.56 20.30 26.95 11.60 11.61
7.52 30.12 22.93 5.64 48.71 21.93 12.06 25.30 59.18 4.63 48.70 33.70 34.71 37.82 24.65 7.81 21.14 8.39 9.56 4.52 28.79 31.87 16.43 58.41 22.89 26.99 12.68 41.90 35.18 62.32 6.25 3.58 6.73 3.53 5.17 133.46 117.99 15.31 46.07 73.83 14.75 30.82 34.81 36.32 3.85 34.63 30.55 35.73 61.58 14.40 32.07 23.97 3.42 32.91 23.29 1.97 10.72 12.26 31.85 29.61 15.73 24.05 5.96 34.55 46.06 31.36 19.21 45.46 32.23 53.56 33.83 19.63 26.53 11.33 11.32
7.57 —.17 30.23 —.32 23.01 —.12 5.69 —.10 49.06 —2.03 22.07 —.26 12.17 —.54 25.45 —.19 59.62 —.41 4.71 —.03 49.58 —.94 34.18 —.52 34.81 —.78 37.84 —.89 24.66 —.40 7.86 —.23 21.33 —1.10 8.90 +.40 9.57 —.42 4.64 28.97 —.81 32.03 —.72 16.57 —.06 58.77 —.71 23.04 +.31 27.25 +.76 12.86 +.40 42.24 —1.26 35.57 —.33 62.61 —.95 6.27 —.23 3.65 —.11 6.78 —.07 3.58 —.09 5.21 —.14 134.41 +.93 118.45 —1.74 15.40 —.20 46.58 +.15 75.44 —.96 14.90 —.07 31.02 —.20 35.52 —.61 36.37 —1.77 3.85 —.07 34.80 —.68 30.56 —.45 35.87 —.54 62.15 —1.24 14.41 —.23 32.24 —.45 24.09 —.36 3.46 —.38 33.25 —1.08 23.40 —.44 2.00 —.03 10.74 —.39 12.53 31.98 —.26 29.87 —.95 15.77 —.58 24.08 —.57 6.03 —.05 34.95 —.10 46.55 —.91 31.70 —.98 19.36 —.33 45.60 —1.51 32.39 —.11 53.67 —.71 33.98 —.91 19.68 —.72 26.80 —.15 11.50 —.22 11.35 —.24
smart money Q: I signed up to join a business, which I later found out was a scam. When the people there didn’t send me the information or a merchant license within the three days as promised, I immediately contacted my credit card company to BRUCE cancel the $10,000 purchase. While the credit card company is trying to help me get my money back, it claims I have no true legal action to get my money back because what I signed said “purchase is final” and “no refund or cancellation.” Do I have any way to get my money back? Especially since the company did not provide information or the merchant license it promised? — Fern, via e-mail
A: You start out saying you found out it’s a fraud. Is this a feeling on your part or because they didn’t meet the terms that you thought you were entitled to? There is a major difference. Ordinarily in credit card transactions, if the service or product is not delivered, the credit card company will intercede on your behalf. On the other side of that they probably paid the money and have no redress themselves and would far rather have you get stuck than themselves. I would insist that the credit card company give me a full credit while this matter is being contested. I would also make a complaint to the appropriate authorities because they did take your money and did not provide the service that was promised. This points out how important it is to investigate a business before parting with upfront money. •
Bruce Williams writes for Newspaper Enterprise Association. E-mail him at email@example.com.
CHICAGO (AP) — Holiday travelers dismayed by airport body scans planned protests at bustling airports today, while the head of the nation’s transport security agency urged passengers to comply with searches to reduce the possibility of delays on one of the busiest travel days of the year. A loosely organized effort dubbed National Opt-Out Day plans to use flyers, T-shirts and, in one case, a Scottish kilt to highlight what some call unnecessarily intrusive security screenings. Others feared holdups: More than 40 million people plan to travel over the Thanksgiving holiday, according to AAA, with just more than 1.6 million flying — a 3.5 percent increase in fliers from last year. Transportation Security Administration chief John Pistole said today that his agency is “fully staffed” to deal with problems, but that travelers should expect delays because of the planned protests at airports across the country. “I just feel bad for the traveling public that’s just trying to get home for the holidays,” Pistole said, noting that TSA screeners “just want to get you through.” No serious disruptions were reported at any major airports early today. Robert Shofkom wasn’t too worried about delayed flights, maybe just strong breezes. The 43-year-old from Georgetown, Texas, said he planned for weeks to wear a traditional kilt — sans skivvies — to display his outrage over body scanners and aggressive pat-downs while catching his flight today out of Austin. “If you give them an inch, they won’t just take in inch. Pretty soon you’re getting scanned to get into a football game,” the IT specialist said. Shofkom was momentarily disheartened when his wife
The associated press
Aryeh Fishman, 2, of New York, stands with father, David Fishman and mother, Shira Fishman, Tuesday at Newark Liberty International Airport in Newark, N.J. informed him Tuesday that the Austin airport doesn’t yet have body scans. But he decided to wear the kilt anyway, a show of solidarity with fellow protesters who have taken to Facebook and other websites to tout plans for similarly revealing travel outfits. One Internet-based protest group called We Won’t Fly said hundreds of activists would go to 27 U.S. airports today to pass out fliers with messages such as “You have the right to say, ‘No radiation strip search! No groping of genitals!’ Say, ‘I opt out.”’ “If 99 percent of people normally agree to go through scanners, we hope that falls to 95 percent,” said one organizer, George Donnelly, 39. “That would make it a success.” If enough people opt for a pat-down rather than a body scan, security-line delays could quickly cascade. Body scans for passengers chosen at random take as little as 10 seconds. New pat-down procedures, which involve a security worker touching travelers’ crotch and chest areas, can take 4 minutes or longer.
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Pistole urged travelers to “be prepared” for the scanners, and reassured them that the images can’t be relayed elsewhere. “If you go through (a screener), it’s a blurred image seen by a security officer in another office. The images are not capable of being stored or transmitted,” Pistole said. The full-body scanners show
a traveler’s physical contours on a computer in a private room removed from security checkpoints. But critics say they amount to virtual strip searches. Jonathan Schaeffer was planning to head to the Baltimore airport, where he said he would hand out copies of the constitution and a pamphlet explaining how to opt out of the full-body search. “I think it should be emphasized that . the delays are because of the protocol that the TSA is refusing to revise,” he said. About 70 airports nationwide have more than 400 of the refrigerator-sized imaging units. Only around 20 percent of travelers are asked to go through them, but passengers cannot opt out of both the scan and the patdown once they have been randomly selected for the enhanced searches. Officials said the procedures are necessary to ward off terror attacks like the attempted bombing of a Detroit-bound plane last Christmas by a Nigerian man who stashed explosives in his underwear.
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Dr. Samuel Marshall Gore,
will be featured in the Hanging of the Green service at Trinity Baptist Church 3365 Porters Chapel Road November 28th at 6:00 PM. As Gore sculpts one of his famous works titled, “Madonna and Child”, the sanctuary will be transformed by the hanging of the traditional Christmas Green, accompanied by guest soloists and the Trinity Baptist Church Choir. The public is invited to attend this meaningful Christmas event.
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1825 N. Frontage Rd.• Suite D. • Vicksburg, MS 39180
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14th Annual Old-Fashioned Christmas Open House Sunday, November 28th 1:00 - 5:00p.m.
Pictures with Santa at The Valley Sunday, November 28th 1:30-3:30 p.m.
The Vicksburg Main Street Program will be giving out FREE poinsettias to customers who spend $25 or more at any Downtown store!
10th Annual Kansas City Holiday Express Train! Sunday, November 28th 4:00 p.m.
★ Christmas Parade • Saturday, Dec. 4 • 5p.m. ★
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Wednesday, November 24, 2010
The Vicksburg Post
Obama pledges U.S. to defend its ally South Korea after attacks WASHINGTON (AP) â€” President Barack Obama on Tuesday pledged the United States would stand â€œshoulder to shoulderâ€? with South Korea after what the White House branded a provocative, outrageous attack by North Korea on its neighbor. Its options limited, the U.S. sought a diplomatic
rather a military response to one of the most ominous clashes between the Koreas in decades. â€œSouth Korea is our ally. It has been since the Korean war,â€? Obama said in his first comments about the North Korean shelling of a South Korean island early Tuesday.
â€œAnd we strongly affirm our commitment to defend South Korea as part of that alliance,â€? he said. Working to head off any escalation, the U.S. did not reposition any of its 29,000 troops in the South or make other military moves after North Korea fired salvos of shells into the island, setting
off an artillery duel between the two sides. The president would not speculate when asked about military options. Obama called South Korean President Lee Myung-bak later Tuesday night, saying the U.S. would work with the international community to strongly condemn the attack
that killed the two South Koreans and injured many more, the White House said. The White House said the two presidents agreed to hold combined military exercises and enhanced training in the days ahead to continue the close security cooperation between the two countries. Obama assured Lee that
â€œthe United States stands shoulder to shoulder with our close friend and ally, the Republic of Korea,â€? the White House statement said. Meanwhile, rescuers found the burned bodies today of two islanders killed in the attack.
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Wednesday, November 24, 2010
The Vicksburg Post
Homeland proposing end to color-coded terror alerts WASHINGTON (AP) â€” The Homeland Security Department is proposing to discontinue the color-coded terror alert system that became a symbol of the countryâ€™s post9/11 jitters and the butt of latenight talk show jokes. The 8-year-old system, with its rainbow of five colors â€” from green, signifying a low
threat, to red, meaning severe â€” became a fixture in airports, government buildings and on newscasts. Over the past four years, millions of travelers have begun and ended their trips to the sound of airport recordings warning that the threat level is orange. The systemâ€™s demise would not be the end of terror alerts;
instead, the alerts would become more descriptive and not as colorful. In the past two years, Obama administration officials have changed security protocols without changing the color of the threat, such as introducing new airport security measures after a terrorist tried to bring down a Detroitbound jetliner last Christmas.
By scrapping the colors, President Barack Obama would abandon a system that critics long have said was too vague to be useful and that Democrats criticized as a political scare tactic. And it would represent a formal undoing of one of the George W. Bush administrationâ€™s most visible legacies. Transportation Security
Administration chief John Pistole said on ABCâ€™s â€œGood Morning Americaâ€? that he believes the aim of the administrationâ€™s plan is to help people better understand concepts about danger that might be too vague when conveyed through the color-coded system. â€œI think itâ€™s something that is under review to make it
meaningful and relevant to the American people,â€? he said. â€œIâ€™m just not sure how relevant it is.â€? He called Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitanoâ€™s internal review â€œjust a commonsense approachâ€? and said she should be credited with â€œmaking some judgments going forward.â€?
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Help the homeless animals at the VicksburgWarren Humane Society. Buy a gift card - make a merry donation as your Christmas gift this year. Gift Cards available at: The Cinnamon Tree, Anchuca Cafe and The Vicksburg-Warren Humane Society. For more information, call 601-529-4674.
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Wednesday, November 24, 2010
The Vicksburg Post
Probe: Bridge sway caused Cambodian stampede
The associated press
Sherri and Bill Battles with a large Standard Bronze Tom Heritage turkey
Itâ€™s all about taste: Farm breeding rare turkeys WESTPORT, Mass. (AP) â€” Bill and Sherri Battles know the best way to save their rare red, gray and brown turkeys is to eat them. Owners of a 25-acre farm in Westport, Mass., the Battles are among a small but growing number of farmers raising breeds of turkey with bloodlines that date back centuries yet are quite different â€” in size, taste and price â€” from the vast majority of birds sold at todayâ€™s supermarkets. Known as â€œheritageâ€? turkeys, their survival may well hinge on Americansâ€™ willingness to create a market for them by putting them on their Thanksgiving tables. â€œThese are breeds that in order to keep them from becoming extinct, farmers have to raise them and people have to be willing to try them,â€? said Sherri Battles, 44, as her husband placed a feed bucket in front of a gobbling gang of Narragansett, Bourbon Red, Chocolate and
other heritage turkeys on a recent November day. Domesticated breeds such as these were consumed for generations, but by the 1960s they began to be pushed aside in favor of the Broad Breasted White, a commercial breed developed to yield a meatier breast. The Broad Breasted White reaches maturity in half the time as older breeds, making it cheaper to raise, cheaper to sell and creating lucrative markets for deli meat, ground turkey and other byproducts. The National Agricultural Statistics Service estimates that nearly 242 million turkeys will be produced in the U.S. in 2010. Heritage birds make up only a tiny fraction. Few major supermarket chains sell heritage turkeys, so few Americans have actually tasted them. Those who have generally note the birds have more dark meat and a flavor distinct from commercial turkeys.
PHNOM PENH, Cambodia â€” A swaying bridge loaded with thousands of people sparked mass panic and set off a raging stampede that killed more than 350 people in Cambodiaâ€™s capital, according to a government investigation. Crowds celebrating a water festival had flocked to an island for a free concert Monday and spilled onto a bridge to the mainland before the panic took hold. Bayon TV, which serves as a mouthpiece for the government, reported today that a committee found many people on the span were from the countryside and unaware it was normal for a suspension bridge to sway. In their fear it was collapsing, they tried to run off. Information Minister Khieu Kanharith said today the official death toll was 351 dead with 395 injured, though one government ministry said it could be more then 450.
Tickets available Vicksburg Convention Center or online at Ticketmaster.com
Americaâ€™s Lake Tahoe are warming significantly and the most, said study coauthor Simon Hook, a scientist at the Jet Propulsion Lab in Pasadena, Calif. Tahoe has heated up by 3 degrees (1.7 degrees Celsius) since 1985, while Ladoga has been even hotter, going up by 4 degrees (2.2 degrees Celsius). The study was published today in the journal Geophysical Research Letters.
Irish unveil 4-year plan to claw back $20 billion DUBLIN â€” Ireland has unveiled the harshest budget
U.S. student makes Italy court appearance PERUGIA, Italy â€” Amanda Knox returned to court today for a brief hearing that marked the opening of an appeals trial for the American student convicted last year of murdering her British roommate. The hearing lasted only 15 minutes, as the presid-
ing judge agreed to adjourn the case until Dec. 11, when the jury will hear a summary of the first trial and the requests for appeal. The 23-year-old Knox returned to the same coed courtroom where in December she burst into tears as she was handed the conviction for sexually assaulting and murdering Meredith Kercher, and a 26-year prison term. Escorted by a policewoman, a crowd of cameramen and photographers awaiting her, Knox walked across the courtroom and took her usual seat at a desk between her two lawyers. A policeman stood guard behind her.
CHERRY FLAT SCREEN TV STAND
WASHINGTON â€” A firstof-its-kind NASA study is finding nice cool lakes are heating up â€” even faster than air. Two NASA scientists used satellite data to look at 104 large inland lakes around the world and found that on average they have warmed 2 degrees (1.1 degree Celsius) since 1985. Thatâ€™s about 2 1/2 times the increase in global temperatures in the same time period. Russiaâ€™s Lake Ladoga and
December 4 â€˘ 8am - 10am Vicksburg Convention Center Admission $7
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
measures in its history, a four-year plan to claw back $20 billion using spending cuts and extra taxes. The plan hopes to cut $13.3 billion from spending and raise $6.7 billion in extra taxes to combat Europeâ€™s worst deficit.
Worldâ€™s lakes getting hotter faster than air
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Wednesday, November 24, 2010
The Vicksburg Post
Continued from Page A1. submerged truck holding her remains was discovered in the Big Black River near the Bovina train bridge on Aug. 2, 2005. “But it wasn’t good enough. Now I want to know who, and why and how.” Pace, who has worked on the case with deputies, the Vicksburg Police Department, the Hinds County Sheriff’s Department and investigators from the FBI and the Mississippi Bureau of Investigation, would not say if suspects have been identified or discuss results of examinations performed on the remains. “As with any investigation, you never want to show all of your cards,” he said. Hinds County investigators, also on the case for six years, said today they have no leads and no new information. The family last saw Barrentine around 6:30 p.m. on Nov. 24, 2004. Her grandparents, Buster and Cissie Schultz, went to her Vicksburg home to make sure she would be at their home the next day for Thanksgiving dinner. Barrentine, then 27, the mother of a 9-year-old girl and recently remarried, was cooking dinner. She told the grandparents who helped raise her that she would be there. She never arrived. The next day, Hartley and Cummins reported her missing to Vicksburg police. Eventually, it was learned that Barrentine, who had struggled with drug addiction since her teen years, had gone to Edwards that Wednesday night, after the Schultzes’ visit, returned to her home to get money and drove back to Edwards. She never went back to her home. Witnesses in Edwards placed Barrentine at Belknap and Military roads driving her 1997 Ford F-150 pickup around 11:30 a.m. Thanksgiving Day. Many others were questioned, and some were subjected to polygraph and other tests, including Barrentine’s husband of about six weeks, Daniel. Then-VPD deputy chief Richard O’Bannon said at the time that Daniel Barrentine agreed to a voice stress test and the results indicated he was being honest with police. Over the years, new investigators have been put on the case to see it through fresh eyes but no one has been able to rule out the possibility of an accident. The area
David Jackson•The Vicksburg Post
Angela Schultz Shiers Barrentine’s sister, Stacy Hartley, left, and mother, Deborah Cummins, hold a Crime Stoppers poster near the site where Barrentine’s truck was found after she disappeared six years ago. where Barrentine’s truck is presumed to have entered the Big Black is a small parking area along a dirt portion of Warriors Trail, and the river was high and close to the road at the time she disappeared. But Hartley and Cummins believe Barrentine was on her way to the family dinner when she was either lured to the site at Warriors Trail and killed or killed first and driven to the river in the truck. Hartley said she would like to see the case reopened and investigated as if it happened yesterday. She has questions she won’t ask publicly for fear they’ll raise issues that would impede the investigation. Cummins agrees. “I just don’t believe this case was handled right from day one,” she said. Some of
the investigators seemed to believe Barrentine’s disappearance translated into one less drug addict they had to deal with rather than a mother, a daughter and a sister, she said. “She was an addict,” Hartley said. “She wasn’t a dealer. An addict has a problem. The dealer is the one who is out pushing it to kids, and users. The dealer’s one of the bad people, in my eyes.” Meanwhile, posters announcing the increased reward for information are being distributed, and the family goes on. Hartley and her husband are raising Barrentine’s daughter, now 15. “She asked me the other day, ‘Where do you think I would be today if my mama hadn’t been killed? I don’t think I’d be where I am today,’” Hartley said. And Barrentine’s grand-
mother, Cissie Schultz, died in May 2008. “My grandmother’s wish was to find out who did this before she died,” said Hartley, fighting back tears. “She didn’t get her wish. I tried. The one reason I didn’t stop was that I promised (Angela’s daughter) I wouldn’t stop until I found her mama.” Each Thanksgiving makes the memories harder. “It’s with me all the time but it gets worse during the holidays,” Cummins said. “The first few years I didn’t even go to Thanksgiving because that’s when it happened. But I had to remember, I have other kids and grandkids.” “It’s just as hard now as the day it happened,” Hartley said. “It does hurt me the case has gone cold.”
• Jason Allen Ashley, 31, has been missing since May 24. On June 11, 19 days after he was last seen and 16 days after he was reported missing, Ashley’s gray 2000 Jeep Cherokee was found in Issaquena County off Floweree Road — three miles from the Warren County home he shared with his mother and 6-year-old son — and showed no signs of a struggle. The search for Ashley has included air and foot patrols, all-terrain vehicles, horseback and partially draining an area of Mahannah Wildlife Management Area. • Benjamin Bearrick, 56, disappeared from his home on Warriors Trail in January 2009, two days after taking his tenant, Shawn Sponholz, to River Region Medical Center with a fatal stab wound,. Bearrick had been questioned about Sponholz’s death by sheriff’s department investigators and released. • The 1995 high-profile disappearance of Mary Jacqueline Levitz from her home at 15 Riverwood Circle also remains unsolved. Blood found at the home belonged to Levitz, who was heir to the fortune created by Levitz Furniture, a chain of retail stores. Torn false fingernails found scattered on the floor also belonged to the 62-yearold socialite. Her creamcolored Jaguar remained in the driveway. A door to the house was unlocked. Jackie Levitz only weeks earlier had moved to Vicksburg from Florida to be closer to family members near Oak Grove, La. Central Mississippi Crime Stoppers offers up to $2,500 for information leading to arrests. • In all three, Sheriff Martin Pace said, foul play is suspected because of the length of time since the people were last seen, though the cases remain classified as missing persons cases.
KATIE CARTER•The Vicksburg Post
LD’s Continued from Page A1. member Sue Seratt said. In other business, board member and attorney Blake Teller submitted a letter of resignation to the board stating that he will not be seeking a fifth term, ending his 16 years on the board. His last term expired Nov. 7. Teller, who was not at the meeting, stated in his letter he is willing to serve in the interim capacity while the board searches for a replacement. He was unavailable for comment Tuesday afternoon. Teller’s resignation means there is an opening for a member with a legal background on the nine-member board. Interested individuals must meet the criteria of the
board. Call the city’s Zoning, Historic Preservation & Privilege License Department at 601-634-4528. In addition to Seratt, board members present Tuesday were Troy Weeks, Dorwin Shields, Toni Lanford Ferguson and Tom Pharr. The board also approved unanimously: • Routine maintenance of structures owned by Gertrude Young at 1205 Adams St. and Vicksburg Art Association at 1204 Main St. • Re-roofing of a building at 1315 Grove St. • OK’d minutes from Aug. 24 and Sept. 28.
a revised 9.2 percent in July. The seasonally adjusted national rate is 9.6 percent. Statewide figures reflected gains in the government, trade, transportation and utilities, and educational and health services categories, according to MDES. Rankin County posted the lowest unemployment in October, at 6.3 percent, up from 6.2 percent in Septem-
ber. Noxubee County posted the highest, at 19.2 percent, down from 20.1 percent a month ago. Among area counties, Claiborne County’s unemployment rate held at 14.5 percent for the month, while Issaquena’s dropped to 8.2 percent in October, from 9.1 percent a month ago, and Sharkey’s slid to 10.7 percent from 11.1 percent a month ago.
GLENWOOD FUNERAL HOMES
• VICKSBURG • ROLLING FORK • PORT GIBSON • UTICA • TALLULAH, LA
FISHER FUNERAL HOME
FUNERAL HOME • VICKSBURG •
• Vicksburg • Mrs. Mary Ruth Pritchett
• Port Gibson • Mrs. Betty Diane Wood
Mr. Jack Keller
Arrangements to be announced
5000 INDIANA AVENUE
Service 3:30 p.m. Saturday, November 27, 2010 Stepping Stone Baptist Church of Port Gibson Interment Wintergreen Cemetery Visitation 1 p.m. Saturday until the hour of service at the church
www.GlenwoodFuneralHomes.com 601-636-1414 45 Highway 80
Mostly cloudy tonight, lows around 60; chance of showers and thunderstorms Thursday, highs around 80
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 Thursday-Friday Windy with a chance of showers Thursday night, lows in the upper 30s; partly cloudy with a chance of showers Friday, highs in the lower 50s
STATE FORECAST TONIGHT Mostly cloudy tonight, lows around 60 Thursday-Friday Windy with a chance of showers Thursday night, lows in the upper 30s; partly cloudy with a chance of showers Friday, highs in the lower 50s
Almanac Highs and Lows High/past 24 hours............. 82º Low/past 24 hours............... 64º Average temperature......... 73º Normal this date................... 54º Record low..............21º in 1970 Record high............80º in 1921 Rainfall Recorded at the Vicksburg Water Plant Past 24 hours.............. 0.05 inch This month..............3.38 inches Total/year.............. 40.76 inches Normal/month......3.00 inches Normal/year........ 45.56 inches Solunar table Most active times for fish and wildlife Thursday: A.M. Active............................ 7:48 A.M. Most active................. 1:34 P.M. Active............................. 8:15 P.M. Most active.................. 2:02 Sunrise/sunset Sunset today........................ 4:59 Sunset tomorrow............... 4:59 Sunrise tomorrow.............. 6:41
Continued from Page A1.
BY CHIEF METEOROLOGIST BARBIE BASSSETT
Mr. Don R. Bucci Sr.
Service 11 a.m. Wednesday, November 24, 2010 St. Michael Catholic Church Interment Cedar Hill Cemetery Memorials St. Michael Catholic Church • Vicksburg Catholic School
1830 CHERRY STREET www.fisherfuneralhome.net
Stages Mississippi River at Vicksburg Current: 9.7 | Change: 0.5 Flood: 43 feet Yazoo River at Greenwood Current: 16.2 | Change: -0.9 Flood: 35 feet Yazoo River at Yazoo City Current: 13.4 | Change: -0.2 Flood: 29 feet Yazoo River at Belzoni Current: 17.2 | Change: 0.3 Flood: 34 feet Big Black River at West Current: 2.6 | Change: -0.1 Flood: 12 feet Big Black River at Bovina Current: 6.7 | Change: NC Flood: 28 feet StEELE BAYOU Land....................................69.1 River....................................56.8
MISSISSIPPI RIVER Forecast Cairo, Ill. Thursday................................ 19.6 Friday....................................... 19.4 Saturday................................. 19.4 Memphis Thursday...................................3.7 Friday..........................................3.6 Saturday....................................3.5 Greenville Thursday................................ 17.2 Friday....................................... 17.4 Saturday................................. 17.5 Vicksburg Thursday................................ 10.1 Friday....................................... 10.4 Saturday................................. 10.6
Wednesday, November 24, 2010
Nov. 23, 2010 Warren County, Mississippi
Culkin Auditorium Cedar Grove Kings St. Aloysius American Legion No. 7 Fire Station Vicksburg Jr. High Elks Lodge PLUMB. & PIPE.
OOO ELECTION 2010 OOO
JUSTICE COURT JUDGE — CENTRAL DISTRICT
James E. Jefferson, Jr.
Election Continued from Page A1. eral election, which featured races for Congress and the school board. Jefferson, 51, the operator of Jefferson Funeral Association, was appointed to the post last year and now will serve the remainder of former judge Richard Bradford’s unexpired term. The seat comes up for election again next year during the county and state election cycle, highlighted statewide by races for governor and lieutenant governor and locally by legislative contests and those for county supervisor and sheriff.
Jefferson said as justice court judge and a member of a local justice system committee, he will continue to support a mental health court for justice court defendants and some type of community service to work off fines — not currently done outside the city. “I know there’s some idiosyncrasies to be worked out there, but they’ll be a good thing,” Jefferson said. Walker, 58, spoke easily with Jefferson after vote counts pointed the incumbent’s way, touting the two men’s friendship. Walker,
a former constable for the city-based district, predicted his health will be a factor in whether he’ll seek public office again next year. Judges in justice court hear small-claims cases of up to $3,500, misdemeanor criminal cases and traffic offenses occurring outside city limits. They also conduct bond hearings and preliminary hearings in felony criminal cases and have the authority to issue search warrants. Justice court judges are not required to possess a law degree, but they must complete state training.
Five judicial races decided across state JACKSON (AP) — Collins attorney David Shoemake defeated veteran Chancery Judge Larry Buffington on Tuesday in a runoff for a south Mississippi judgeship. Buffington had been on the bench for 16 years in the 13th Chancery District. Five judicial races were decided Tuesday. In south Mississippi, Sumrall attorney Dawn Beam defeated
Columbia attorney Scott Phillips to become a chancery judge in District 10. Beam succeeds Judge Sebe Dale Jr. of Columbia, who did not seek re-election after 32 years on the bench. In the 13th Circuit District, Eddie Bowen, who was appointed by Gov. Haley Barbour after the death of Circuit Judge Robert Evans in July, defeated Collins lawyer
Wilton McNair. In a northwest Mississippi, Hernando lawyer Gerald W. Chatham defeated Stan Little for a new judgeship in five counties. In north Mississippi, West Point attorney Lee S. Coleman defeated Nebra Porter to win in the 16th Circuit District. The four counties in the district are Lowndes, Clay, Oktibbeha and Noxubee.
The Vicksburg Post
THE VICKSBURG POST
SPORTS we dn e sDAY, n o v e mbe r 24, 2010 • SEC TI O N B PUZZLES B8 | CLASSIFIEDS B9
Steve Wilson, sports editor | E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org | Tel: 601.636.4545 ext 142
Vikings rally, but fall in double overtime By Jeff Byrd email@example.com
Rocky outing Colorado hammers Alcorn State/B4
Schedule PREP BASKETBALL WC hosts NW Rankin Saturday, 6 p.m.
On TV 6:30 p.m. ESPN - The Miami Heat haven’t been the dominant force in the NBA so far, like many people expected. The Orlando Magic will try to keep it that way when the two teams meet tonight.
Who’s hot DONYEAH MAYFIELD Vicksburg High basketball player scored a game-high 20 points in a 45-41 victory over Canton on Tuesday.
sidelines Masoli heads list of Conerly finalists
JACKSON (AP) — Quarterback Jeremiah Masoli of Ole Miss leads the list of 10 nominees for the 2010 Cellular South Conerly Trophy, which honors Mississippi’s top college football player. The trophy will be presented Tuesday during a ceremony at the Mississippi Sports Hall of Fame and Museum in Jackson. Masoli was one of seven quarterbacks among the 10 finalists, which are selected through voting by the state’s media. One finalist is selected from each of Mississippi’s 10 footballplaying colleges and universities. The other finalists are: quarterback Brandon Bridge, Alcorn State; quarterback Alex Williams, Belhaven; quarterback Micah Davis, Delta State; quarterback Casey Therriault, Jackson State; running back Shane Bowser, Millsaps; quarterback Tommy Reyer, Mississippi College; linebacker Chris White, Mississippi State; defensive back Markkus Davis, Mississippi Valley State; and Southern Miss quarterback Austin Davis. Mississippi State running back Anthony Dixon, now a rookie with the San Francisco 49ers, won the award last year.
LOTTERY La. Pick 3: 9-8-7 La. Pick 4: 2-3-4-1 Weekly results: B2
An incredible comeback by Warren Central went for naught Tuesday. After overcoming an eightpoint deficit in the final 45 seconds to tie Crystal Springs, the Vikings couldn’t come up with another miracle and lost 98-94 in double overtime. Crystal Springs (5-2) scored the first 10 points of the second overtime to take command. Warren Central coach Jesse Johnson said his young team learned a great lesson about how to come back in a dire situation, but must also learn to finish. “Our youth made us lose this game,” Johnson said. “What happened in the overtimes, was our youth. We have some great talent, we’re just young.” Kory Davis, a sophomore, had a game-high 30 points to go with six assists, five steals and six rebounds for WC (3-3). Yet, as Johnson pointed out, he could’ve easily scored more had some easy shots fallen. “Kory missed a ton of shots, but we need him to keep taking them,” Johnson said. “We are going to ride him all year.” WC’s Eric Howard was huge at the end of regulation and the overtimes. He finished with 18 points, 16 of which came in the final three minutes of the fourth quarter and overtime. Crystal Springs coach Bradrick Owens was just glad to escape with a win. “I applaud my guys for hanging in there and getting us a win,” Owens said. “Yeah, we didn’t do a very good job of closing it out there in regulation. But they gave great effort in the overtimes to win the game.” Two free throws by Roman Lofton, who led the Tigers with 25 points, made it 72-64 with 44.4 seconds left. Then the fun began. Howard made a quick layup and a steal at mid-court by Kory Davis led to a 3-pointer by Jeremy Harper that cut it to 72-69 with 21.9 seconds left. A steal by Cory Davis, the
David Jackson•The Vicksburg Post
Warren Central’s Jeremy Harper drives with the ball against Crystal Springs’ Kandarius Williams on Tuesday. Harper scored 19 points, but the Vikings lost 98-94. Vikings reserve point guard, was converted when Howard drained a 3-pointer from the right corner to tie the game at 72 with 9.9 seconds left. A second Kory Davis steal gave WC a chance to win at the horn, but his 10-foot runner missed. Howard kept up his hot hand with four straight points to begin the first overtime. WC went up 78-73, but needed a layup by Harper in the closing seconds to send it to a second overtime. The Tigers, who shot 65 percent from the field in regulation, made their first five
shots in the final overtime to take a 92-82 lead. WC rallied to get within three, at 92-89, before Lofton hit four free throws down the stretch to put it away.
(G) Warren Central 32, Crystal Springs 30 Michelle Jones’ free throw with 17 seconds left and a big defensive rebound by Elayne Robinson helped the Lady Vikes (1-5) earn their first win of the season. WC nearly let a 10-point third quarter lead go to
waste. The Lady Vikes went over six minutes without scoring in the fourth quarter and allowed Crystal Springs to take a 29-28 lead. A 12-foot jumper by Sh’qulla Neal put WC back ahead 31-30, and Jones’ free throw extended it to a two-point lead. The Lady Tigers tried for a tying basket but Robinson, who finished with 11 rebounds, came up with the clinching board. Jones finished with nine points and six rebounds to lead WC. Ladonna Moore had 11 points for Crystal Springs.
Big offensive day leaves Tigers smiling BATON ROUGE, La. — In the moments following LSU’s wild 43-36 victory over Ole Miss last week, there was some hand-wringing in the Rebels’ locker room about missed opportunities and griping about questionable calls. There was also some consolation, on a smaller scale, that none of it ultimately played a factor in the outcome. On a day when its normally staunch defense was shredded like wet tissue paper, LSU’s offense had one of its best days of the season. The Tigers amassed 470 yards and reached its highest point total against a Southeastern Conference opponent since scoring 48 in a triple-overtime loss to Arkansas in 2007. It was sweet redemption for a unit that has taken plenty of flak despite the team’s 10-1
Win puts Riggs on the map By Jeff Byrd firstname.lastname@example.org
By Ernest Bowker email@example.com
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record (6-1 in SEC play) and status as a contender for a slot in a BCS bowl heading into this Saturday’s game at No. 12 Arkansas (9-2, 5-2). “The whole year our defense has been helping us out. It was about time for the offense to come in here and help the defense out,” said tight end Deangelo Peterson, who caught three passes for 76 yards. “We knew that Ole Miss could come in here and run the same plays Auburn did. We had to help our defense as much as we could, and I think we did that.” LSU only punted twice and turned it over once in 14 offensive possessions. Quarterback Jordan Jefferson completed 13 of 17 passes for 254 yards and a score, and was also extremely effective in the option game. He finished with 45 yards and a touchdown on the ground, and ran in a two-point conversion. Even Jefferson’s TD pass
The associated press
LSU running back Stevan Ridley celebrates after scoring a touchdown against Ole Miss. Ridley rushed for two touchdowns, helping jumpstart an offense that has struggled this season. was, essentially, an option pitch. He got strung out toward the sideline and flipped it to Michael Ford,
who was a step ahead of him. Ford took what was officially See Tigers, Page B3.
JACKSON — Last week’s Strikeforce/Challengers card in Jackson was a success not only at the gate, with 1,600 in attendance, but also for two Mississippi fighters. Vicksburg’s Jeremiah Riggs pulled out a unanimous decision over former training partner James Sharp of Biloxi, 29-28. Wes Shivers, a 6-foot-7, 280pound Brandon resident, rocked Tupelo’s Goldman Butler with a devastating first round knockout. Riggs, a former Porters Chapel Academy football player, earned his fourth straight win and improved his professional record to 7-5. Strikeforce/Challengers executive Shannon Knapp said Riggs still needs some seasoning, but was on their radar as a fighter to watch. “Riggs definitely kept his win streak going, which was important for us,” Knapp said. “We will keep him in mind when we do our matchmaking process. Until then, Jeremiah I think Riggs he needs another fight somewhere in the Southeast.” Riggs’ manager, Allen Sircy, said that’s the plan. “I think the Strikeforce folks liked what they saw out of Jeremiah tonight,” Sircy said. “Tonight, he got hit hard, it ticked him off and then he came back and pressed the action. He did what he needed to do and that was to win the fight. We’re probably going to get him a fight in the Nashville area soon.” Riggs was dropped in the first round by a crunching overhand right by Sharp, but bounced back. “I hit him with a good shot,” Sharp said. “I was hoping he wouldn’t get up but he recovered a lot quicker than I had hoped.” Riggs said he knew he couldn’t stay up and box Sharp. Riggs took him to the ground and nearly got a submission late in the second round. In the third, he got on top again and kept up the pressure to secure the decision. “I was really happy to get this win,” Riggs said. “Now, I can wait on the phone to ring. It was also big for me, personally, because my dad is in Afghanistan and I wanted to do this for him.” Shivers, a former Mississippi State football star, turned in the most impressive performance of the night. He rocked Butler with a devastating right hand for the knockout, and lifted his record to 8-1. “I would definitely say that Wes Shivers is someone we want in Strikeforce/Challenger,” Knapp said. “First, he is a big ol’ boy at 6-7. Secondly, he has a great story being a former football player and now is a deputy sheriff. He just has that presence about him that you look for.”
Wednesday, November 24, 2010
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
COLLEGE BASKETBALL 4 p.m. ESPN2 - Maui Invitational, Michigan State vs. Washington 6 p.m. ESPN2 - Preseason NIT, Virginia Commonwealth vs. Tennessee 8 p.m. ESPN2 - Preseason NIT, UCLA vs. Villanova 9 p.m. ESPN - Maui Invitational, Connecticut vs. Kentucky NBA 6:30 p.m. ESPN - Miami at Orlando NHL 7 p.m. Versus - St. Louis at Nashville
from staff & AP reports
SCOREBOARD nfl AMERICAN CONFERENCE East
W New England...... 8 N.Y. Jets............. 8 Miami.................. 5 Buffalo................ 2 W Indianapolis........ 6 Jacksonville........ 6 Tennessee.......... 5 Houston.............. 4 W Baltimore............ 7 Pittsburgh........... 7 Cleveland............ 3 Cincinnati............ 2
Prep basketball Tallulah Academy holds off Benton
W Kansas City........ 6 Oakland.............. 5 San Diego.......... 5 Denver................ 3
Allie Kate Gossett scored a gamehigh 32 points, Rachel Walker added 10, and Tallulah Academy beat Benton Academy 48-41 on Monday night. After jumping out to an 11-2 lead at the end of the first quarter, the Lady Trojans (5-2) were outscored 21-11 in the second. They regained the lead in the third and held off the Lady Raiders in the fourth. Samantha Carolla led Benton with 13 points.
W Philadelphia........ 7 N.Y. Giants......... 6 Washington......... 5 Dallas.................. 3
nascar Hendrick shuffles lineups for teams CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Hendrick Motorsports made sweeping changes to its organization Tuesday, shuffling the lineup for every team except five-time defending champion Jimmie Johnson. Dale Earnhardt Jr., who has just one win through three seasons with HMS, now will be paired with crew chief Steve Letarte. He will move into the building that Letarte shares with Johnson and crew chief Chad Knaus. Four-time NASCAR champion Jeff Gordon will move out of that shop to work with crew chief Alan Gustafson. That team will be partnered with crew chief Lance McGrew and Mark Martin. Johnson won six races this season, and his fifth straight Sprint Cup championship. But Hendrick’s other three drivers went winless, and only Gordon made the Chase.
MLB Braves set to part with Glaus, Lee ATLANTA — The Atlanta Braves are clearing the way for Freddie Freeman to win the job at first base by declining to offer salary arbitration to Troy Glaus, Derrek Lee and Eric Hinske. The Braves also said Tuesday they are not offering salary arbitration to outfielder Rick Ankiel and right-hander Kyle Farnsworth. Freeman hit only .167 with one homer in 24 at-bats late this past season, but is regarded as the team’s top power prospect. Glaus hit .240 with 16 homers and 71 RBIs. Lee hit .287 with three homers and 24 RBIs after he was traded to Atlanta from the Chicago Cubs on Aug. 18. Hinske played left field, first base and third base. Major league clubs faced a deadline of midnight Tuesday to decide whether to offer eligible players arbitration.
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Nov. 24 1904 — Fullback Sam McAllester is thrown for a touchdown to give Tennessee a 7-0 victory over Alabama. McAllester, wearing a wide leather belt with handles sewn on the side, is repeatedly thrown by two teammates over the line of scrimmage, including the only touchdown of the game. 1960 — Wilt Chamberlain of the Philadelphia Warriors sets an NBA record with 55 rebounds in a 132129 loss to the Boston Celtics. 1990 — BYU’s Ty Detmer passes for 560 yards and five touchdowns to set an NCAA record for yards passing in a season in a 45-10 rout of Utah State. Detmer’s 4,869 yards breaks the record of 4,699 set a year earlier by Houston’s Andre Ware. 2007 — Kevin Smith rushes for 219 yards and a touchdown to surpass 2,000 yards for the season in Central Florida’s 36-20 win over UTEP. Smith, the nation’s leading rusher with 2,164 yards, tallies the fourthhighest total in Division I-A (Bowl Subdivision) history.
The Vicksburg Post
L 2 2 5 8
T 0 0 0 0
South L 4 4 5 6
T 0 0 0 0
North L 3 3 7 8
T 0 0 0 0
West L 4 5 5 7
T 0 0 0 0
W Atlanta................ 8 New Orleans...... 7 Tampa Bay......... 7 Carolina.............. 1 W Chicago.............. 7 Green Bay.......... 7 Minnesota........... 3 Detroit................. 2 W Seattle................ 5 St. Louis............. 4 Arizona............... 3 San Francisco.... 3
T 0 0 0 0
PF 289 238 172 213
PA 242 177 208 276
Pct .600 .600 .500 .400
PF 268 220 257 244
PA 216 270 198 287
Pct .700 .700 .300 .200
PF 233 235 192 215
PA 178 165 206 262
Pct .600 .500 .500 .300
PF 243 238 274 217
PA 207 223 211 287
South L 2 3 3 9
T 0 0 0 0
North L 3 3 7 8
T 0 0 0 0
Pct .700 .600 .500 .300
PF 284 253 202 229
PA 226 220 245 271
Pct .800 .700 .700 .100
PF 256 235 209 117
PA 192 170 206 252
Pct .700 .700 .300 .200
PF 191 252 172 234
PA 146 146 226 237
L T Pct 5 0 .500 6 0 .400 7 0 .300 7 0 .300 ——— Thursday’s Games New England at Detroit, 11:30 a.m. New Orleans at Dallas, 3:15 p.m. Cincinnati at N.Y. Jets, 7:20 p.m. Sunday’s Games Tennessee at Houston, Noon Green Bay at Atlanta, Noon Minnesota at Washington, Noon Jacksonville at N.Y. Giants, Noon Pittsburgh at Buffalo, Noon Carolina at Cleveland, Noon Kansas City at Seattle, 3:05 p.m. Miami at Oakland, 3:05 p.m. St. Louis at Denver, 3:15 p.m. Philadelphia at Chicago, 3:15 p.m. Tampa Bay at Baltimore, 3:15 p.m. San Diego at Indianapolis, 7:20 p.m. Monday’s Game San Francisco at Arizona, 7:30 p.m.
PF 185 177 188 160
PA 233 198 292 219
college football Top 25 Schedule
Thursday’s Game No. 17 Texas A&M at Texas, 7 p.m. Friday’s Games No. 1 Oregon vs. No. 20 Arizona, 6 p.m. No. 2 Auburn at No. 9 Alabama, 1:30 p.m. No. 3 Boise St. at No. 19 Nevada, 9:15 p.m. No. 16 Nebraska vs. Colorado, 2:30 p.m. Saturday’s Games No. 4 TCU at New Mexico, 3 p.m. No. 5 Wisconsin, 2:30 p.m. No. 6 LSU at No. 12 Arkansas, 2:30 p.m. No. 7 Stanford vs. Oregon St., 6:30 p.m. No. 8 Ohio St. vs. Michigan, 11 a.m. No. 10 Okla. St. vs. No. 14 Oklahoma, 7 p.m. No. 11 Michigan St. at Penn St., 11 a.m. No. 13 Virginia Tech vs. Virginia, 11 a.m. No. 15 Missouri vs. Kansas, 11:30 a.m. No. 18 South Carolina at Clemson, 6 p.m. No. 21 North Carolina St. at Maryland, 2:30 p.m. No. 22 Florida St. vs. Florida, 2:30 p.m. No. 23 Utah vs. BYU, 2:30 p.m. No. 24 Iowa at Minnesota, 2:30 p.m. No. 25 Mississippi St. at Ole Miss, 6 p.m.
4 4 1
7 7 10
Conference All Games W L W L Tulsa..............................5 2 8 3 SMU...............................5 2 6 5 Houston.........................4 4 5 6 UTEP.............................3 5 6 6 Tulane............................2 5 4 7 Rice...............................2 5 3 8 Friday’s Games SMU at East Carolina, 1 p.m. Southern Miss at Tulsa, 5:30 p.m. Saturday’s Games UCF at Memphis, 11 a.m. Tulane at Marshall, 11 a.m. UAB at Rice, 2:30 p.m. Houston at Texas Tech, 7 p.m.
SOUTHWESTERN ATHLETIC CONFERENCE
Conference All Games W L W L Jackson St...................6 3 8 3 Alabama St....................6 3 7 3 Alcorn St......................4 5 5 6 Alabama A&M...............2 7 3 8 MVSU............................0 9 0 10
Conference All Games W L W L Texas Southern.............8 1 8 3 Grambling......................7 1 8 2 Prairie View...................6 3 7 4 Ark-Pine Bluff................4 5 5 6 Southern U....................1 7 2 8 Thursday’s Game Tuskegee at Alabama St., 3 p.m. Saturday’s Game Grambling St. vs. Southern, at N. Orleans, 1 p.m.
MHSAA Playoffs Semifinals
All games Friday at 7 p.m. Class 6A South Panola (13-0) at Madison Central (12-1) Meridian (13-0) at Oak Grove (8-4) Class 5A Ridgeland (13-0) at West Point (12-1) West Jones (12-0) at Brookhaven (8-4) Class 4A Lafayette (14-0) at Noxubee County (13-1) Mendenhall (10-4) at North Pike (13-1) Class 3A Aberdeen (13-1) at Winona (12-2) Forest (13-0) at Tylertown (11-2) Class 2A West Bolivar (12-2) at Calhoun City (14-0) Lumberton (12-1) at Taylorsville (13-0) Class 1A Durant (13-0) at Okolona (11-2) Dexter (8-5) at Mount Olive (9-4) ———
MAIS Playoffs Championship games
At Mississippi College Class A Friday, 12:30 p.m. Tri-County (14-0) vs. Trinity (14-0) Class AA Friday, 5:30 p.m. Leake Academy (11-2) vs. River Oaks (12-1)
nba EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division
W Boston...........................10 New York.......................7 New Jersey...................5 Toronto..........................5 Philadelphia...................3
Division II Playoffs
Division III Playoffs
Second Round Saturday’s Games Montclair St. at Wesley, 11 a.m. Delaware Valley at Mount Union, 11 a.m. Alfred at Cortland St., 11 a.m. Ohio Northern at North Central, Noon Trine at Wisconsin-Whitewater, Noon Thomas More at Mary Hardin-Baylor, Noon Linfield at St. Thomas, Minn., Noon Bethel, Minn. at Wheaton, Ill., Noon ———
SOUTHEASTERN CONFERENCE East
Conference All Games W L W L South Carolina..............5 3 8 3 Florida............................4 4 7 4 Georgia..........................3 5 5 6 Kentucky........................2 5 6 5 Tennessee.....................2 5 5 6 Vanderbilt......................1 7 2 9
Conference All Games W L W L Auburn...........................7 0 11 0 LSU................................6 1 10 1 Alabama........................5 2 9 2 Arkansas........................5 2 9 2 Mississippi St..............3 4 7 4 Ole Miss.......................1 6 4 7 Friday’s Game Auburn at Alabama, 1:30 p.m. Saturday’s Games Kentucky at Tennessee, 11:21 a.m. LSU vs. Arkansas, at Little Rock, Ark., 2:30 p.m. Florida at Florida St., 2:30 p.m. Mississippi St. at Ole Miss, 6 p.m. South Carolina at Clemson, 6 p.m. Wake Forest at Vanderbilt, 6:30 p.m. Georgia Tech at Georgia, 6:45 p.m.
Conference All Games W L W L UCF...............................6 1 8 3 Southern Miss.............5 2 8 3 East Carolina.................5 2 6 5
L 4 6 7 8 9
W San Antonio...................12 New Orleans.................11 Dallas.............................9 Memphis........................5 Houston.........................3
Second Round Saturday’s Games Wingate at Albany St., Ga., 11 a.m. Shepherd at Kutztown, 11 a.m. Bloomsburg at Mercyhurst, 11 a.m. St. Cloud St. at Minnesota-Duluth, Noon Grand Valley St. at Augustana, S.D., Noon Central Missouri at Abilene Christian, Noon NW Missouri St. at Texas A&M-Kingsville, Noon North Alabama at Delta St., Noon
Pct .714 .467 .357 .357 .214
W Orlando..........................9 Miami.............................8 Atlanta...........................8 Washington....................5 Charlotte........................5
First Round Saturday’s Games Western Illinois at Coastal Carolina, Noon Lehigh at Northern Iowa, Noon South Carolina St. at Georgia Southern, 1 p.m. Robert Morris at North Dakota St., 6 p.m.
L 4 8 9 9 11
L 5 6 8 8 9
L 1 2 4 9 10
GB — 1 1/2 2 4 4 1/2
Pct .583 .538 .385 .385 .357
GB — 1/2 2 1/2 2 1/2 3
Pct .923 .846 .692 .357 .231
W Oklahoma City...............10 Utah...............................10 Denver...........................8 Portland.........................8 Minnesota......................4
L 4 5 6 6 11
GB — 3 1/2 5 5 7
Pct .692 .571 .533 .385 .357
WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division
GB — 1 3 7 1/2 9
Pct .714 .667 .571 .571 .267
GB — 1/2 2 2 6 1/2
W L Pct L.A. Lakers....................13 2 .867 Golden State.................7 7 .500 Phoenix..........................7 7 .500 Sacramento...................4 9 .308 L.A. Clippers..................2 13 .133 ——— Tuesday’s Games Indiana 100, Cleveland 89 New Jersey 107, Atlanta 101, OT Washington 116, Philadelphia 114, OT New York 110, Charlotte 107 Dallas 88, Detroit 84 L.A. Lakers 98, Chicago 91 Today’s Games New York at Charlotte, 6 p.m. Milwaukee at Cleveland, 6 p.m. Philadelphia at Toronto, 6 p.m. New Jersey at Boston, 6:30 p.m. Miami at Orlando, 6:30 p.m. Detroit at Memphis, 7 p.m. San Antonio at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Dallas at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Golden State at Houston, 7:30 p.m. Chicago at Phoenix, 8 p.m. New Orleans at Utah, 8 p.m. Thursday’s Games Washington at Atlanta, 7 p.m. Sacramento at L.A. Clippers, 9:30 p.m.
GB — 5 1/2 5 1/2 8 11
college basketball Tuesday’s Games No. 1 Duke 82, No. 4 Kansas St. 68 Connecticut 70, No. 2 Michigan St. 67 No. 3 Ohio St. 64, Morehead St. 45 No. 5 Pittsburgh 74, Robert Morris 53 No. 6 Kansas 82, Texas A&M-C.C. 41 No. 8 Kentucky 74, No. 13 Washington 67 No. 10 Purdue 87, Austin Peay 65 No. 11 Missouri 72, Wyoming 62 No. 14 Memphis 102, Tennessee-Martin 80 No. 16 Florida 79, Florida Atlantic 66 No. 19 Illinois 73, Yale 47 No. 20 Texas 84, Sam Houston St. 50 No. 22 Gonzaga 66, Marquette 63 No. 23 BYU 86, Mississippi Valley St. 36 No. 25 North Carolina 80, UNC Asheville 69 Today’s Games No. 2 Michigan St. vs. No. 13 Washington, at Lahaina, Hawaii, 4 p.m. No. 7 Villanova vs. UCLA, at New York, 8 p.m. No. 8 Kentucky vs. Connecticut, at Lahaina, Hawaii, 9 p.m. No. 11 Missouri vs. La Salle, at Cancun, Mexico, 8:30 p.m. No. 15 Minnesota vs. North Dakota St., 7 p.m. No. 24 Tennessee vs. Virginia Commonwealth, at New York, 6 p.m. Thursday’s Game No. 21 Temple vs. California, at Orlando, 8 p.m.
Tuesday’s Games Colorado 91, Alcorn St. 51 Delta St. 89, Shepherd Tech 69 BYU 86, Mississippi Valley St. 36 Today’s Games Jackson St. at Chattanooga, 6 p.m. Alcorn St. at Denver, 7 p.m. Thursday’s Games No games scheduled ———
Tuesday’s Scores EAST
W Chicago.........................7 Indiana...........................7 Cleveland.......................5 Milwaukee......................5 Detroit............................5
CONFERENCE USA East Division
4 4 7
Pct .800 .800 .500 .200
NATIONAL CONFERENCE East L 3 4 5 7
Marshall.........................3 UAB...............................3 Memphis........................0
Army 72, Binghamton 58 Buffalo 81, Canisius 64 Butler 70, Siena 57 Columbia 76, Colgate 63 Hampton 62, George Washington 51 Iona 86, Albany, N.Y. 65 Penn 74, Lafayette 65 Pittsburgh 74, Robert Morris 53 Quinnipiac 69, Dartmouth 52 Rutgers 83, Norfolk St. 59 Sacred Heart 50, New Hampshire 42 Saint Joseph’s 60, Fairfield 51 Skidmore 128, S. Vermont 123, 7OT
SOUTH American U. 66, Howard 54 Belmont 71, Winthrop 44 Christian Brothers 72, Lambuth 54 Coastal Carolina 96, N.C. Wesleyan 56 Coppin St. 71, UMBC 69, OT Florida 79, Florida Atlantic 66 Florida St. 79, Mercer 55 Furman 59, S. Carolina St. 55 Georgia St. 69, Utah Valley 56 James Madison 65, Presbyterian 56 Maryland 72, Delaware St. 54 Memphis 102, Tenn.-Martin 80 N. Carolina A&T 84, UNC Wilmington 79, OT North Carolina 80, UNC Asheville 69 Princeton 66, Bucknell 55 Richmond 81, Southern U. 40 South Carolina 57, S.C.-Upstate 41 South Florida 60, Liberty 43 Stephen F.Austin 65, Louisiana-Monroe 64 The Citadel 71, High Point 63 Tuskegee 83, Clark Atlanta 74, 2OT UAB 82, South Alabama 58 UCF 85, Stetson 58 VMI 94, S. Virginia 78 Wake Forest 81, Marist 59
MIDWEST IPFW 71, North Dakota 61 Illinois 73, Yale 47 Indiana 72, N.C. Central 56 Kansas 82, Texas A&M-Corpus Christi 41 Kent St. 94, Urbana 71 Missouri St. 60, Pacific 49 Northwestern, Minn. 74, Macalester 68 Ohio 78, Valparaiso 75 Ohio St. 64, Morehead St. 45 Purdue 87, Austin Peay 65 S. Dakota St. 79, Idaho St. 47 S. Illinois 85, Charleston Southern 67 Saint Louis 78, Tennessee St. 50 W. Michigan 67, Wis.-Milwaukee 55 Wright St. 82, Oakland, Mich. 79
SOUTHWEST Houston 78, Louisiana-Lafayette 65 La Salle 84, Providence 73 Lamar 85, Texas-Pan American 82 Missouri 72, Wyoming 62 Morgan St. 72, W. Illinois 53 North Florida 84, Prairie View 66 North Texas 68, Rice 65 Texas 84, Sam Houston St. 50 Texas Tech 103, Georgia Southern 79 UTEP 73, New Mexico St. 56
FAR WEST Arizona 78, Bethune-Cookman 45 BYU 86, Mississippi Valley St. 36 Boston U. 66, Nevada 57 Colorado 91, Alcorn St. 51 Oregon 75, Texas Southern 52 Pepperdine 69, Arkansas St. 62 Saint Mary’s, Calif. 121, Chicago St. 52 Santa Clara 87, N. Colorado 84 UC Davis 61, Sacramento St. 54 Washington St. 84, Portland 68
EA Sports Maui Invitational Connecticut 70, Michigan St. 67 Kentucky 74, Washington 67 Virginia 74, Oklahoma 56 Wichita St. 79, Chaminade 58 O’Reilly Auto Parts CBE Classic Duke 82, Kansas St. 68 Gonzaga 66, Marquette 63
COLORADO 91, ALCORN ST. 51
ALCORN ST. (0-4) Davenport 3-7 2-4 8, Francis 0-3 1-2 1, Starks 2-3 1-2 5, McDonald 0-5 1-2 1, Baker 5-18 0-0 13, Searcy 0-5 3-4 3, Savannah 2-5 0-0 4, Ingram 0-4 0-0 0, Sanders 3-4 1-2 7, Brownlee 1-2 0-0 2, Eackles 0-1 2-4 2, Martin 1-3 1-1 3, Ragland 1-4 0-0 2. Totals 18-64 12-21 51. COLORADO (2-2) Dufault 2-9 6-8 10, Tomlinson 3-4 0-0 8, Sharpe 1-1 2-2 4, Relphorde 4-7 5-5 15, Knutson 3-11 0-0 7, Burks 8-13 4-5 22, Higgins 7-11 2-2 16, Coney 0-0 0-1 0, Roberson 2-5 0-0 4, Mills 1-4 0-0 2, Eckloff 1-2 1-2 3. Totals 32-67 20-25 91. Halftime—Colorado 49-27. 3-Point Goals—Alcorn St. 3-16 (Baker 3-11, McDonald 0-1, Ingram 0-2, Ragland 0-2), Colorado 7-17 (Burks 2-3, Tomlinson 2-3, Relphorde 2-3,
Knutson 1-5, Roberson 0-1, Dufault 0-1, Eckloff 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Alcorn St. 36 (Starks 6), Colorado 50 (Roberson 9). Assists— Alcorn St. 8 (Searcy 3), Colorado 19 (Roberson, Tomlinson 4). Total Fouls—Alcorn St. 18, Colorado 18. A—2,778.
No. 23 BYU 86, MISS. VALLEY ST. 36
MISSISSIPPI VALLEY ST. (0-4) Smith 1-2 0-0 2, Jones 1-7 0-0 2, J. Holmes 6-15 3-6 15, Joyner 2-13 0-0 5, Jackson 0-5 0-0 0, Donald 0-1 0-0 0, Harris 0-0 0-0 0, Lamb 1-3 0-0 3, Studivant 2-5 0-2 4, Cox 1-3 0-1 2, Burwell 1-3 0-0 3, M. Holmes 0-3 0-2 0. Totals 15-60 3-11 36. BYU (4-0) Hartsock 4-6 4-5 12, C. Collinsworth 0-1 0-0 0, Abouo 2-8 0-0 5, Emery 4-12 4-5 15, Fredette 7-16 0-0 16, Davies 4-10 5-5 13, Magnusson 0-3 2-2 2, Zylstra 2-5 0-0 5, Martineau 2-3 0-0 5, Anderson 2-4 5-8 9, Rogers 0-1 0-0 0, K. Collinsworth 1-3 2-3 4. Totals 28-72 22-28 86. Halftime—BYU 37-10. 3-Point Goals—MVSU 3-15 (Burwell 1-2, Lamb 1-3, Joyner 1-6, J. Holmes 0-1, M. Holmes 0-1, Jackson 0-2), BYU 8-27 (Emery 3-10, Fredette 2-8, Martineau 1-2, Abouo 1-2, Zylstra 1-3, Rogers 0-1, Magnusson 0-1). Fouled Out—J. Holmes. Rebounds—MVSU 40 (J. Holmes, Joyner 6), BYU 57 (Abouo, Davies 10). Assists—MVSU 5 (Harris, J. Holmes, M. Holmes, Joyner, Lamb 1), BYU 17 (Fredette 6). Total Fouls—MVSU 22, BYU 11. A—9,207.
prep basketball Girls
WC 32, CRYSTAL SPRINGS 30
Crystal Springs 6 6 8 10 — 30 Warren Central 10 5 13 4 — 32 Crystal Springs (30) Ladonna Moore 11, Walker 7, Sandifer 6, Young 4, Bytner 2 Warren Central (32) Michelle Jones 9, E. Robinson 6, Walker 6, Neal 4, Lovette 3, Ross 2, Shorter 2.
CRYSTAL SPRINGS 98, WC 94, 20T
Crystal Springs 18 22 17 15 10 16 — 98 Warren Central 15 20 11 26 10 12 — 94 Crystal Springs (98) Roman Lofton 25, Chris Lawrence 19, Charles Haley 18, Gavin Allen 17, Homer Lofton 11, Benson 7, Williams 1. Warren Central (94) Kory Davis 30, Jeremy Harper 19, Eric Howard 18, Louis Carson 16, Johnson 8, Glass 3, C. Davis 2.
BALTIMORE ORIOLES—Named Willie Randolph bench coach, Mark Connor pitching coach, Jim Presley hitting coach, Rick Adair bullpen coach, John Russell third base coach, Wayne Kirby first base coach, Alan Dunn minor league pitching coordinator and Gary Allenson manager of Norfolk (IL). TEXAS RANGERS—Named Thad Bosley hitting coach.
NEW YORK METS—Signed manager Terry Collins to a two-year contact. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS—Agreed to terms with 1B Aubrey Huff on a two-year contract.
National Basketball Association
OKLAHOMA CITY THUNDER—Signed C Nick Collison to a multiyear contract extension. SAN ANTONIO SPURS—Waived F Danny Green.
National Football League
ARIZONA CARDINALS—Placed LB Will Davis on injured reserve. Re-signed WR Max Komar and CB Marshay Green. Released RB Alphonso Smith. BUFFALO BILLS—Released OT Cornell Green from injured reserve. Signed LB Jammie Kirlew, DL Ko Quaye and WR Paul Hubbard to the practice squad. Placed LB John Russell on the practice squad-injured list. Released WR Montez Billings from the practice squad. CAROLINA PANTHERS—Signed S Gerald Alexander. Waived WR Devin Thomas. Signed QB Keith Null to the practice squad. Placed LB Sean Ware on the practice squad injured reserve. CINCINNATI BENGALS—Signed CB Fred Bennett. Placed DT Tank Johnson on injured reserve. CLEVELAND BROWNS—Placed LB Blake Costanzo on injured reserve. Signed LB Eric Alexander. Waived OL Jeff Hansen and RB Martell Mallett from the practice squad. Signed OL John Malecki and RB Quinn Porter to the practice squad. DETROIT LIONS—Released LB Caleb Campbell. Signed G Donald Thomas. NEW ORLEANS SAINTS—Signed LS Justin Drescher. Waived LS Jake Ingram.
LOTTERY Sunday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 7-4-0 La. Pick 4: 8-7-5-6 Monday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 1-8-3 La. Pick 4: 6-3-3-5 Tuesday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 9-8-7 La. Pick 4: 2-3-4-1 Wednesday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 0-1-2 La. Pick 4: 5-4-1-6 Easy 5: 10-11-25-28-30 La. Lotto: 2-3-13-16-26-33 Powerball: 14-16-53-54-59 Powerball: 5; Power play: 3 Thursday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 3-3-4 La. Pick 4: 5-2-4-1 Friday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 6-7-8 La. Pick 4: 0-4-6-7 Saturday’s drawing La. Pick 3: 5-5-0 La. Pick 4: 4-6-2-7 Easy 5: 4-10-16-25-26 La. Lotto: 3-5-20-35-36-37 Powerball: 10-12-38-53-57 Powerball: 1; Power play: 5
Wednesday, November 24, 2010
The Vicksburg Post
Narrow escapes keep adding up for LSU By Brett Martel The Associated Press BATON ROUGE, La. â€” LSU linebacker Kelvin Sheppard is thinking about keepsakes he could collect when the fifth-ranked Tigers wrap up what â€” surprisingly â€” could go down as one of the finest seasons in the programâ€™s 108 years. The Tigers were picked in the Southeastern Conferenceâ€™s 2010 preseason poll to finish fourth in the leagueâ€™s Western Division. Since then, LSU (10-1, 6-1 SEC) has won six games by seven or fewer points, including one game in which they held on by breaking up a last-second pass in the end zone, and three games in which they didnâ€™t take their final lead until less than a minute remained. â€œIâ€™m definitely going to keep the poster of whatever we end up doing this season on the wall,â€? Sheppard said, referring to a promotional poster that has LSUâ€™s schedule on it with a place to write in final scores. â€œYou really got to look at the wins and how we won them and the environments we won them in, against all those Top 20 teams that we played. This is probably one of the biggest seasons ever in LSU history.â€? LSU has gone 4-1 against ranked opponents and has one regular season game left this Saturday in Little Rock, Ark., against high-scoring, 12thranked Arkansas (9-2, 5-2) and its prolific quarterback, Ryan Mallett. If the Tigers can pull out another victory in a rivalry that has had its share of last-minute drama in recent years, theyâ€™ll reach 11 wins for only the sixth time ever and the fourth time since coach Les Miles took over in 2005. It would also mark only the second time in school history that LSU finished a regular campaign at 11-1, with their BCS championship season of 2003 being the other. And such a finish would likely result in a BCS bowl bid. â€œI like the position that weâ€™re in,â€? Miles said. â€œAs we get to the back end of the season we have a lot to play for and thatâ€™s a wonderful thing.â€? Speaking before practice on Monday, several LSU players asserted that the chance to improve to 11-1 matters
The associated press
LSU head coach Les Miles, center, celebrates with his team after last weekâ€™s 43-36 win over Ole Miss. Below, LSU quarterback Jordan Jefferson reacts after scoring a touchdown. regardless of whether that mark winds up being good enough for them to sneak into the BCS title game â€” an unlikely possibility that could happen only if a couple of the four unbeaten teams ranked above the Tigers stumble. An 11-1 mark â€œwould mean so much not only to me, but for coach Miles as well,â€? LSU star cornerback Patrick Peterson said. â€œWe know that heâ€™s taken a lot of heat. ... It was tough, but this team, we kept fighting.â€? Although Miles is 61-16 at LSU and has won four bowl games, including two BCS bowls and one national title, heâ€™s been under a lot of scrutiny. LSU finished with fewer than 10 wins in 2008 and 2009 and lost key SEC games both years. Early this season, dissatisfaction with Miles raged on call-in shows after LSU nearly blew a big halftime lead and held on in the final seconds against a North Carolina team that sat out 13 players because of an NCAA investigation. Four weeks later, it got worse when LSU appeared to have
The sixth-ranked Tigers take on No. 12 Arkansas this Saturday in Little Rock, and will likely earn a bid to a BCS bowl with a victory.
lost to underdog Tennessee in Tiger Stadium on a botched, time-wasting final play near the Volunteers goal line. LSU got a reprieve when Tennessee had too many defenders on the field, allowing the Tigers to run one more play with no time left and escape with the win. The next week at Florida, Miles called a risky fake field goal to set up the winning TD with six seconds left. Against Alabama, a reverse toss play to a tight end on fourth-and-short proved pivotal in a 24-21 win over former coach Nick Saban. Then, last weekend, LSU didnâ€™t take its final lead on upset-minded Ole Miss until 44 seconds remained. â€œWeâ€™ve been showing up in fourth quarters this year; we seem to buckle down and throw it into overdrive,â€? offensive lineman T-Bob Hebert said. â€œItâ€™s a good feeling after some rough losses the last couple years ... A lot of games could have gone the other way, but I think itâ€™s a testament to this teamâ€™s will to win and just how hard we all fight.â€?
Injuries help Saints develop depth on roster METAIRIE, La. (AP) â€” If Reggie Bush finally returns to action at Dallas on Thanksgiving, heâ€™ll join a Saints squad that has rattled off four double-digit wins in its last five games without him. If 2009 All-Pro safety Darren Sharper returns, heâ€™ll rejoin a defense that is second in the NFL against the pass, despite the fact that heâ€™s missed seven of the Saintsâ€™ 10 games. It turns out that injuries to an array of key regulars have given the defending champs a chance to see how deep they really are, and coach Sean Payton hasnâ€™t been disappointed. â€œWeâ€™ve got good depth and I think for us itâ€™s been important with the injuries weâ€™ve had,â€? Payton said after Tuesdayâ€™s practice. â€œOne of the things that happens when you have injuries is you begin to develop your depth ... maybe earlier than you normally would have planned. When you can do that and still win, then thatâ€™s encouraging because guys gain experience, they gain playing time and they gain confidence.â€? During a 34-19 victory over Seattle on Sunday, the Saints (7-3) were without Bush (fibula), running back Pierre Thomas (left ankle), tight end Jeremy Shockey (bruised ribs), Sharper (left hamstring), and defensive back Malcolm Jenkins (shoulder), who has started much of the season at free safety, but also filled in at cornerback a month ago
b e c au s e o f injuries to the two starters at that position, Jabari Greer and Tracy Porter. When the Saints can win Reggie handily withBush out a handful of regulars, Sharper said, â€œYou start to see when we get everyone back what type of team we can have, how explosive we can be, how dominating we can be.â€? Sharper hopes to return at Dallas and said he believes he could win his starting job back if heâ€™s healthy, but also conceded that the defensive backfield has played well without him. â€œWeâ€™ve got about eight deep that either have started for us this year and have played as well as a starter would be expected to,â€? Sharper said. â€œIt helps you because during the football season you know youâ€™re going to have guys go down.â€? Since Week 4, the Saints have been without any of the top four running backs with which they opened training camp. Reserves Lynell Hamilton and P.J. Hill went out for the year during the preseason, then Bush went out in Week 2 and Thomas in Week 3. New Orleans has filled the void with undrafted rookie Chris Ivory and a couple of free agents who were job-hunting after the regular season had
begun, Ladell Betts and Julius Jones. Betts and Jones have been effective in spurts, while Ivory has emerged as the teamâ€™s leading rusher this season, gaining 481 yards in New Orleansâ€™ last eight games. Ivory had 158 yards in a win at Tampa Bay and last weekend had 99 yards and a touchdown. â€œWe feel like thereâ€™s a tremendous amount of potential with this player and weâ€™re obviously excited to have found him after the draft,â€? Payton said. Bush, who practiced on Tuesday and is optimistic heâ€™ll return this week, said heâ€™s been impressed by the rest of the running back corps, as well as reserves at other positions. â€œThey seem to just be stepping up and making plays and I think in the past few years thatâ€™s kind of been an issue for us,â€? Bush said. â€œWe havenâ€™t had the guys or they havenâ€™t had the experience to come in and play.â€? Shockey also returned to practice on a limited basis this week. He was hurt two games ago while making a touchdown catch at Carolina. His replacement, rookie Jimmy Graham, made his first career touchdown catch later that same game. â€œSean and our coaching staff do a great job of putting guys in position to succeed at what they do well, and giving them opportunities,â€? Brees said.
â€œItâ€™s kind of nice to see some of these young guys who are emerging stars.â€? With Shockey still out against Seattle, Graham was one of the leading receivers with five catches for 72 yards, including a difficult fingertip grab of a ball by his knees as he was sprinting across the middle. â€œHeâ€™s one of those guys that Iâ€™m talking about, one of these young guys that obviously wasnâ€™t here last year but is fitting in well,â€? Brees said. â€œShockey goes down and he has to step up and plays a pretty key role and heâ€™s just a great addition. ... Opportunities should be coming to that guy.â€? On Tuesday, the Saints added another minor piece by signing rookie Justin Drescher as their third long snapper this season. Drescher played at Colorado in college and began his NFL career as an undrafted free agent with Atlanta last spring. He was waived by the Falcons in June. He replaces Jake Ingram, who was waived after playing only the one game against Seattle. The addition of Drescher means that the long snapper, holder and kicker on Saints field goals all went to the same high school in the Dallas area. Like Drescher, Saints kicker Garrett Hartley and backup quarterback Chase Daniel attended Southlake Carroll High School.
Tigers Continued from Page B1. ruled a pass 27 yards to the end zone to put LSU ahead 35-30 with 7:30 left in the game. â€œThere was a point in time when I was 8-for-8 and I just felt like I couldnâ€™t be stopped. I just had that hot hand,â€? Jefferson said. â€œWith (offensive coordinator Gary Crowton) being aggressive and opening the playbook, that just kept me comfortable and very consistent throughout the game.â€? The Tigers also didnâ€™t panic late in the game, when Ole Miss had an answer for nearly everything the Tigers threw at it. Ole Miss scored to take the lead three times in the final 20 minutes, the last a 65-yard touchdown pass from Jeremiah Masoli to Markeith Summers with 4:57 remaining. Summers dove into the end zone, drawing a 15-yard celebration penalty that led to LSU getting the ball near midfield following a long return by Patrick Peterson on the ensuing kickoff. Whether LSU had the ball at the 50 or the 5, however, there seemed little doubt its red-hot offense would find a way to score. LSU rolled down the field, taking nine plays â€” all rushes â€” to cover the 51 yards to the end zone. Only once did the Tigers face a third down. Stevan Ridley rushed for seven yards to the Ole Miss 7 to convert a thirdand-one, then ran it in for the touchdown on the next play to put LSU ahead 41-36 with 44 seconds left. Jefferson added the twopoint conversion run for a seven-point lead, and the Tigers breathed a sigh of relief as their hopes for a BCS bowl bid survived a major scare. â€œWe were very confident,â€? Jefferson said. â€œOur main thing was to wind some time down on the clock because we knew we were going to get the first down. We just had some backs come in and run the ball like we needed to. Coach Crowton gave us some great plays to run in that drive, and we were just trying to make sure we were staying away from a repeat of last year.â€?
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Wednesday, November 24, 2010
rocky mountain low
The associated press
Colorado’s Alec Burks, right, puts up a shot over Alcorn State’s Ian Francis during the first half of Tuesday’s game. Colorado won, 91-51.
Colorado crushes Alcorn State College basketball
By The Associated Press First-year Colorado coach Tad Boyle was so intent on conveying the importance of defense and rebounding to his team that for the first time in their careers, the Buffaloes’ top two offensive stars began a game on the bench. Alec Burks and Cory Higgins got the message, coming off the bench to deliver on the defensive and offensive ends. Burks scored 22 points and Higgins had 16 in Colorado’s 91-51 victory over winless Alcorn State on Tuesday. “We didn’t play perfect, but you hold a team to 28 percent field-goal shooting and outrebound them by 14 as a team, those are the things we’re looking for,” Boyle said. Marcus Relphorde added 15 points for Colorado (2-2), which won its fifth in a row at home dating to last season. Marquiz Baker’s 13 points led Alcorn State (0-4). He was the only player to score in double figures for the Braves, who have been beaten by an average of 37 points. Alcorn took a 10-8 lead on Baker’s 3-pointer 5:33 into the game, but that was its highwater mark. Colorado went on a 20-0 run over the next five minutes. The Buffaloes finished with a season high in points, outshooting the Braves from the field 47.8 percent to 28.1 percent. Alcorn State fired up 3-pointers to try to get back in the game, but wound up making only 3 of 16. The Braves also were outrebounded 50-36. “We couldn’t stay in front of them,” Alcorn State coach Larry Smith said. “They’re a good team and they made their shots. We had open looks. We just couldn’t knock down our shots and they knocked down theirs.”
BYU 86, MVSU 36 Jimmer Fredette scored 16 points and Jackson Emery added 15 to help No. 23 BYU cruise over winless Mississippi Valley State in the second game of the South Padre Island Invitational. BYU (4-0) led 37-10 at halftime, matching its all-time record for fewest points allowed in the first half. Through the first eight minutes, BYU and Valley were a combined 4-of-20 shooting with 13 turnovers. The Cougars led just 6-5 and 12-7 before Fredette hit his first 3-pointer. From there, BYU never looked back as Valley (0-4) shot just 25 percent overall and committed 25 turnovers.
Duke 82, Kansas St. 68 Freshman guard Kyrie Irving and senior guard Nolan Smith both had 17 points and led No. 1 Duke’s (5-0) outstanding defensive effort on Kansas State’s Jacob Pullen, as the Blue Devils beat the fourthranked Wildcats to win the O’Reilly Auto Parts CBE Classic. The win was No. 800 at Duke for Mike Krzyzewski, making him the fifth coach to reach that figure at one school. The Blue Devils have won 27 straight games in November and under Krzyzewski are 107-10 in that month.
Connecticut 70, Michigan St. 67 Kemba Walker scored 30 points and hit a key jumper with less than a minute left, helping Connecticut (4-0) outlast No. 2 Michigan State (3-1)
in a physical Maui Invitational semifinal. Walker hit a fallaway jumper with 52 seconds left and Alex Oriakhi dominated inside for 15 points and 17 rebounds. Michigan State had three chances to tie in the final 20 seconds, but Draymond Green missed two free throws, Kalin Lucas threw a pass to no one and Green was just short on a halfcourt heave at the buzzer.
Kentucky 74, Washington 67 Terrence Jones had 16 points and 17 rebounds, and Brandon Knight scored 24 points to help No. 8 Kentucky hold off the 13th-ranked Huskies in the Maui Invitational semifinals. A 4.7 earthquake centered on the Big Island shook courtside tables and chairs with about 6 minutes left, but play continued and few people in the gym seemed to notice. They were too busy watching the back-and-forth action. Kentucky (4-0) had an abysmal night from 3-point range — 3-for-17 — but smothered Washington on the perimeter defensively. Isaiah Thomas had 13 points on 3-of-11 shooting and Justin Holiday added 11 for Washington (3-1), which shot 38 percent and was 3-for-13 on 3-pointers after hitting 17 the night before.
The Vicksburg Post
Brown leads Lakers past Bulls By The Associated Press
Knicks 110, Bobcats 107
Shannon Brown tried not to take it personally when his hometown team showed no real interest in him last summer during free agency. The Chicago Bulls probably wish they had picked up the phone after watching the Lakers’ dynamic backup step in front of Kobe Bryant to help beat them. Brown hit five 3-pointers and matched his season high with 21 points, and Bryant added 20 points in Los Angeles’ fifth straight victory, 98-91 over the Bulls on Tuesday night. The Lakers trailed early in the fourth quarter before a decisive 17-2 run led by Brown and fellow reserve Steve Blake, scoring 10 straight points to pull away. Brown scored just three points in the second half, but his aggression clearly set a tone against Chicago, which went more than 5 1/2 minutes between field goals late in its seventh straight loss to the Lakers. “I always want to play well against the place I came from,” said Brown, who is from Maywood, just west of Chicago. “I grew up watching the Bulls. I was a Bulls fan.” Brown found his groove early for the Lakers, hitting four 3-pointers in the first half when he wasn’t barreling toward the rim. Bryant and coach Phil Jackson remain grateful for Brown’s improvements during the summer, particularly in honing his steady jumper. “He’s got so much confidence right now,” Jackson said. “We’re encouraging him to (shoot) when it feels right. Otherwise, he’s got such a great drive, teams have to play back off him because of his speed.” Brown re-signed with the Lakers at less than his probable market value so he could chase a third championship ring, but he listened to other offers. When asked if Chi-
Toney Douglas scored 22 points, and the New York Knicks won their fourth straight game, beating Charlotte in the opener of a homeand-home series. Amare Stoudemire added 17 points for the Knicks.
Nets 107, Hawks 101
Los Angeles Lakers point guard Shannon Brown, right, shoots as he’s defended by Chicago’s Ronnie Brewer.
nba cago considered him to fill the gaping hole at shooting guard in its starting lineup, Brown pulled a face that indicated he’s still waiting for that call. “I don’t remember,” Brown said sarcastically. “I wasn’t surprised. Nothing surprises me about the business of the NBA.” Lamar Odom had 21 points and eight rebounds for Los Angeles, but the two-time defending NBA champions trailed early in the fourth quarter before Derrick Rose finally slowed down. Rose scored 30 points, but had just three in the final period — all on free throws. “They went small, and they made some tough shots,” Rose said. “A lot of their players stepped up their game. Shannon Brown is shooting the ball well this year. He’s got a lot of confidence, and he’s doing great for them. Everybody in the league knows that their bench is like a transition team. They get out in the open and shoot a lot of 3s, and they were hitting them tonight.”
Brook Lopez scored a seasonhigh 32 points and the Nets snapped a three-game losing streak by beating Atlanta in overtime. Devin Harris added 23 of his 27 points in the second half for the Nets, and Anthony Morrow had five of his 13 points in overtime.
Wizards 116, 76ers 114 Nick Young hit an open 3-pointer with 7.6 seconds left in overtime, and Washington capitalized on Jrue Holiday’s unwise foul in the final seconds of regulation to beat Philadelphia. Young finished with 19 points, but his winning shot wouldn’t have been possible if Holiday hadn’t fouled John Wall some 40 feet from the basket with 3.5 seconds left in regulation and the 76ers leading by three. Wall threw up the ball and got a shooting foul out of it, then made all three free throws to tie it at 106.
Mavericks 88, Pistons 84 Dirk Nowitzki had a season-high 42 points with 12 rebounds, carrying Dallas over Detroit. Jason Terry added 16 points for the Mavericks.
Pacers 100, Cavaliers 89 Danny Granger scored 24 points to lead the Pacers past Cleveland. Granger had 10 points in the second quarter as Indiana expanded an eight-point lead into a 62-37 margin at halftime.
VICKSBURG CATHOLIC SCHOOL SALUTES
\Ç [ÉÇÉÜ tÇw \Ç `xÅÉÜç those we lift up and those who have passed on before us.
Memphis 102, UT-Martin 80 Will Coleman and Will Barton each scored 20 points to lead No. 14 Memphis over Tennessee-Martin. Joe Jackson added 16 points, Angel Garcia scored 15 and Wesley Witherspoon had 14 to lead a balanced offense for the Tigers (5-0). Rueben Clayton led the Skyhawks (2-3) with 20 points and 10 rebounds.
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Vicksburg Catholic School salutes our deceased Alumni, Faculty, Religious, and School Family who have left their mark on the school and its traditions. May the souls of the faithful departed through the mercy of God rest in peace. Amen.
ST. ALOYSIUS CLASS OF 2011
Wednesday, December 1 • Balzli Stadium / Farrell Field Those honored and memorialized will be announced during the service
Honorary or Memorial Luminarias can be purchased from Senior students or at the St. Aloysius School Office for $10 each.
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Wednesday, November 24, 2010
The Vicksburg Post
Rangers’ Hamilton wins AL MVP award NEW YORK (AP) — Texas outfielder Josh Hamilton was a runaway winner of the American League’s Most Valuable Player award. Hamilton received 22 firstplace votes and 358 points in voting announced Tuesday by the Baseball Writers’ Association of America. Hamilton, the No. 1 overall pick by the Tampa Bay Rays in the 1999 draft, nearly had his career derailed after becoming addicted to alcohol and cocaine a few years later. He made eight trips to rehab before getting a second chance in the majors and becoming an all-star. This season, he led the major leagues in batting average (.359) and slugging percentage (.633) and helped the Rangers reach their first World Series. He had 32 homers and 100 RBIs despite missing time with two broken ribs. “It’s awesome, everybody
Submit items by e-mail at sports@ vicksburgpost.com; postal service at P.O. Box 821668, Vicksburg, MS 39182; fax at 601-634-0897; or delivered in person to 1601-F N. Frontage Road by Monday for publication Wednesday, or Friday for publication on Sunday. Please include your name and phone number.
mlb makes mistakes in their lives and everybody deserves a second chance,” Rangers teammate David Murphy said before voting was announced. “A lot of people don’t take advantage of that second chance. But he took it and he ran with it.” Detroit’s Miguel Cabrera was second with five first-place votes and 262 points after leading the AL with 126 RBIs and a .420 on-base percentage. The Yankees’ Robinson Cano was next with 229 points. Toronto’s Jose Bautista, who led the major leagues with 54 home runs, had the remaining first-place vote and 165 points. “There were other guys around the league who had great years, but seeing Josh, what he was able to do, it’s pretty impressive,” Texas second baseman Michael
Vicksburg Packers awards banquet
Texas Rangers outfielder Josh Hamilton was named the American League’s Most Valuable Player on Tuesday. Young said. “You don’t see guys go three-month stretches where they hit .400, it’s just too difficult to do.” Hamilton is the sixth Rangers MVP, following Jeff Burroughs (1974), Juan Gonzalez (1996, 1998), Ivan Rodriguez (1999) and Alex Rodriguez (2003).
The Vicksburg Packers youth football team will hold its annual awards banquet on Dec. 3 at Rainbow Casino. The banquet begins at 6 p.m., with seating starting at 5:30, and the attire is semi-formal. The guest speaker will be Vicksburg native and former Dallas Cowboys running back James Jones. All Packers players and cheerleaders will receive one guest ticket, and each additional ticket costs $5. You must have a ticket to attend. For information or to purchase tickets, call Tasha Jones at 601-291-1370, or Danielle Williams at 601-218-9553.
Parks and Rec adult basketball
ers ages 12-18 and is ranked by the National Junior Golf Scoreboard. The registration deadline is Dec. 12 at 6 p.m. To enter, call 504-289-8514 or register online at www.arrowheadjgt.com.
The Vicksburg Parks and Recreation Department is taking registration for its adult women’s and men’s basketball leagues. Registration forms can be picked up at the Parks and rec offices on 100 Army-Navy Drive, or at the Jackson Street Community Center. Registration ends Dec. 24. The league is for players ages 18 and older. Cost is $125 per team, with an additional charge of $5 for each county resident. A mandatory coaches’ meeting will be held Dec. 28 at 6:30 p.m. at the Parks and Rec offices. For information, call 601-634-4514.
MDWFP permits are now on sale The Mississippi Department of Wildlife, Fisheries and Parks is selling wildlife management area user permits for $15 each for Mississippi residents, or $30 for non-residents. Daily nonhunting permits are also available for $5 for an individual or $10 for a family. The permits are required to use the agency’s wildlife management areas for botany, bird or wildlife watching, or any other nonhunting purpose. Those using the areas without a permit are subject to a fine. Residents over the age of 65 are not required to have a permit.
AJGT Gulf Coast Junior Championship Th Arrowhead Junior Golf Tour’s Gulf Coast Junior Championship will be held Dec. 18-19 in Gulf Shores, Ala. The two-day, 36-hole tournament is open to play-
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Wednesday, November 24, 2010
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The Vicksburg Post
Wednesday, November 24, 2010
The Vicksburg Post
TONIGHT ON TV n MOVIE â€œOne True Thingâ€? â€” At her fatherâ€™s, William Hurt, request, a reluctant woman, RenĂŠe Zellweger, postpones her career to care for her dying mother, Meryl Streep./7 on LMN n SPORTS NBA â€” The team everyone loves to hate, the LeBron James-led Miami Heat, faces in-state rival Orlando tonight./6:30 on ESPN RenĂŠe Zellweger n PRIMETIME â€œThe Biggest Loserâ€? â€” Catching up with popular former contestants; Sam Poueu proposes to Stephanie Anderson; Bernie Salazar gets married; past contestants compete in a triathlon./8 on NBC
THIS WEEKâ€™S LINEUP n EXPANDED LISTINGS TV TIMES â€” Network, cable and satellite programs appear in Sundayâ€™s TV Times magazine and online at www.vicksburgpost. com
MILESTONES n BIRTHDAYS Johnny Carver, country singer, 70; Billy Connolly, actor-comedian, 68; Lee Michaels, singer, 65; Dwight Schultz, actor, 63; Terry Lewis, record producer, 54; Denise Crosby, actress, 53; Colin Hanks, actor, 33; Katherine Heigl, actress, 32; Sarah Hyland, actress, 20. n DEATH Ingrid Pitt â€” The actress who survived a Nazi concentration camp and dodged Communist police to become one of Britainâ€™s best-known horror stars, died Tuesday, her daughter said. She was 73. Steffanie Pitt said her mother collapsed while on her way to a birthday dinner in her honor over the weekend. The cause of death wasnâ€™t known, although Steffanie Pitt said her mother had recently been in poor health. Known in Britain principally as the buxom bloodsucker in â€œVampire Loversâ€? and Ingrid â€œCountess Dracula,â€? Ingrid Pittâ€™s acting career Pitt very nearly wasnâ€™t. Born to a mother of Jewish descent, Pitt was interned in a Nazi concentration camp at the age of five. She survived the war, but was forced to flee Communist Berlin on the night of her planned stage debut, plunging into the River Spree in a bid to escape East German authorities.
Itâ€™s a boy for Travolta, Preston John Travolta and Kelly Preston will have a new guest at their Thanksgiving table. A publicist said the couple welcomed a baby boy Tuesday in Florida. They named their new son Benjamin. The 8-pound, 3-ounce boy was born at an undisclosed Florida hospital. Spokeswoman Samantha Mast said late Tuesday that the John Travolta and Kelly couple and their daughter, Ella Preston Bleu, â€œare ecstatic and very happy about the newest member of the family.â€? The statement says Preston and baby Benjamin â€œare healthy and doing beautifully.â€? This is the third child for Travolta and Preston, who were married in 1991. Their eldest child, son Jett, died last year at age 16.
Spearsâ€™ mom loses defamation appeal A California appeals court rejected a bid Tuesday by Britney Spearsâ€™ mother to have a defamation claim by the singerâ€™s former manager and confidante thrown out. A three-member panel of the Second District Court of Appeal refused to rule that plaintiff Sam Lutfi had such a tarnished image that he could not sue for defamation. Spearsâ€™ mother, Lynne Spears, had asked the justices to become the first California court to adopt a â€œlibel-proof doctrineâ€? that a person cannot sue for defamation if their reputation is so Lynne bad that it cannot be further damaged by poSpears tentially false statements. Lutfi sued Lynne Spears and her daughter for libel and defamation in February 2009, claiming he had been falsely accused of controlling the singer and grinding pills into her food during a turbulent period.
Snipes asks for bail extension to appeal Attorneys for Wesley Snipes are asking a judge to extend the actorâ€™s bail as he prepares for a possible appeal of his three-year prison sentence for a tax conviction. The Orlando Sentinel reports that attorneys urged a judge Tuesday to continue the bail while they prepare to ask the U.S. Supreme Court to hear his case. Snipes was recently ordered to begin serving his sentence, but the judge did not set a surrender date. Snipes has been free on bail while appealing his 2008 conviction for willful failure to file income tax returns.
ANd one more
J-E-L-L-Uh-Oh: Gelatin, pudding cups spill Northern Iowa authorities said theyâ€™ve cleaned up a slippery mess after a tipped semitrailer spilled Jell-O and pudding cups across a county road. The Floyd County sheriffâ€™s office says 52 pallets of gelatin and pudding fell from the trailer when its top ripped open near Rudd, Iowa, early Tuesday. It took crews three hours to clean up the debris. The sheriffâ€™s office said 39-year-old semitrailer driver Eric Young of Charleston, S.C., wasnâ€™t able to make a turn and went into the ditch where the rig rolled onto its side. Young and 32-year-old passenger Martin Brandon, of Bridgeport, Conn., suffered minor injuries.
Veterinarians learn how to investigate crimes GAINESVILLE, Fla. (AP) â€” When federal investigators working the Michael Vick dogfighting case needed someone to dig up and analyze the remains of eight pit bulls buried on the football starâ€™s Virginia property, they summoned Melinda Merck. The nationâ€™s top forensic veterinarian, Merck was one of the few specialists trained in processing crime scenes involving animals. Her job at the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals involves helping prosecutors build court cases, and she saw there werenâ€™t nearly enough vets and other professionals with those skills. The 46-year-old Merck is trying to change that, co-founding a first-of-its-kind veterinary forensic science training program at the University of Florida. She and scientists from the universityâ€™s renowned human forensics lab are sharing their expertise with animal-cruelty investigators, police and veterinarians who come from around the world. In a nod to the popular TV shows, itâ€™s already being called â€œAnimal CSI.â€? Demand for forensic veterinarians has been growing as many states have toughened their animal cruelty laws. And law enforcement agencies nationwide have increasingly recognized that those who abuse animals are likely to eventually commit crimes
The associated press
A femur bone from a cat has been marked as evidence for a forensics exercise at the University of Florida. against people. Hands-on seminars teach participants crime-scene processing and the preservation of evidence in cases of animal abuse and neglect such as those involving puppy mills, dogfighting and animal hoarding. Elements include exhuming remains, analyzing hair, fibers and blood splatter, and even how insect life cycles and plant growth can yield clues about an animalâ€™s death. â€œWith animal cruelty, there
are usually no witnesses â€” or reluctant witnesses â€” and certainly the victims canâ€™t testify, even if theyâ€™re alive,â€? Merck said. â€œSo theyâ€™re always evidence-based cases.â€? A partnership between the ASPCA and the universityâ€™s William R. Maples Center for Forensic Medicine, the program has already trained around 200 people, mostly through twoand three-day sessions. A certification program in the subject for the university students
Despite injuries, Grey is â€˜Dancingâ€™ champion LOS ANGELES (AP) â€” In the end, dancing skill triumphed over get-out-the-vote efforts on â€œDancing With the Stars.â€? Jennifer Grey, who consistently topped the judgesâ€™ leaderboard throughout the season, took the â€œDancingâ€? title Tuesday, outscoring fellow finalists Kyle Massey and Bristol Jennifer Palin, who was Grey b u oye d fo r weeks by passionate voters and online efforts to support the single mom. Massey finished second. Palin was third. Grey, who overcame painful neck, back and knee injuries to earn three perfect scores in the run-up to Tuesdayâ€™s finale, said her mind went blank in the moments before she was named the winner. â€œI was in a surrender moment of whatever happens will be great,â€? the 50-year-old actress said after the show, an ice pack tucked into the back of her fringe-covered costume as she spoke with reporters. â€œThe absolute destination for me was the journey. The journey was the gift.â€? Still, Grey was happy to have the mirrorball trophy: She turned her professional partner, Derek Hough, into the showâ€™s first three-time winner, and gave a nod to her breakthrough film role in â€œDirty Dancing.â€? The couple performed a waltz Tuesday that recalled the 1987 film starring Patrick Swayze. â€œItâ€™s a great gift to be part of a show that gives people
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is in the works. On a warm afternoon deep in a forest near Gainesville, teams of six are sifting through cordoned-off â€œcrimes scenes,â€? seeking evidence of buried animal remains. Each group has a scenario â€” for instance, one is investigating ritualistic animal sacrifice; others are looking into cases of animals being shot, strangled and stabbed by abusers. The students processed the carefully staged scenes, learning to build a criminal case that will stand up in court. â€œWe all get abuse or suspected abuse cases,â€? says Cheryl Clark of San Diego, a veterinarian for more than three decades who took meticulous notes as her group unearthed shreds of potential evidence at their site. â€œAt this point in my career, I want to get some more precise knowledge to help other professional veterinarians. I want to help animals on a more global scale, so I think the way to do it is prosecute abusers and try to get laws changed and improved.â€? Others sweating in the woods included ASPCA field investigators, American Humane Association disaster-response team members and animal docs like Clark. Coincidentally, the session was cut short for one team of ASPCA investigatorsâ€” they had to pick up and travel to a southern Pennsylvania farm where 925 pigs were found dead from suspected neglect.
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so much joy,â€? Grey said. â€œAnd thatâ€™s really what I think dancing does.â€? The actress plans to keep the trophy in her daughterâ€™s room, adding, â€œShe earned it.â€?
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Wednesday, November 24, 2010
The Vicksburg Post
Single woman has knack for dating e-mail exhibitionists Dear Abby: I am a 38-yearold woman with an outgoing personality. However, when I first meet a man, I move slowly. If I agree to a date, I meet him at a public place. After a few dates, I’ll share my e-mail address so we can communicate more easily. And, Abby, that’s when the trouble starts. Over the past few years, several men have e-mailed me nude photos of themselves after I gave them my contact information. I’m not a prude, but I feel it was disrespectful. I broke up with each of them and deleted their photos from my computer. Please lend me some advice and insight here. Until then, I’m considering remaining
DEAR ABBY ABIGAIL
single forever. — Seen It All in San Antonio Dear Seen It All: I’m surprised you didn’t sign yourself “Seen Too Much.” Where are you meeting these creepy individuals? Before the Internet, they used to be called “flashers.” Because this has happened to you more than once in the past few years, it’s time to ask yourself if somehow you may have given the impression that you would be receptive to this kind of contact. In other
BY BERNICE BEDE OSOL • NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSOCIATION If tomorrow is your birthday: A far more active social life could be in the making for you in the coming year, due in most part to a new membership in a club or organization that specializes in something that interests you. It’s going to make your life a lot fuller. Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — An important matter that has caused you considerable concern is on track to be concluded to your satisfaction. Now is the time to show faith in those who are involved. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — You are likely to learn that several of your friends followed to the letter an example you recently set. There is no reason why you shouldn’t feel flattered — pat yourself on the back! Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Because financial trends are currently surging in your favor, if you take advantage of them and handle your affairs properly, your returns could be far greater than even you anticipate. Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) — The influence you presently wield is more than ample for achieving success with your latest plans. However, it will be up to you to utilize your advantage if you want things to come to pass. Aries (March 21-April 19) — Being able to work things out in a manner that benefits you and those with whom you’re involved in highly profitable ways is your forte right now. Take the reins and do your stuff. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Although you will be quite anxious to share some good news that you have just received, be very careful to whom you tell. A competitor who finds out might try to upset the applecart for you. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Two important opportunities might develop simultaneously for you. Instead of trying to choose between the two, try to utilize both of them, even if you have to solicit another person’s help. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Important knowledge that has come your way may be of equal importance to another. If s/he isn’t a competitor, try to strike a deal to share with this person in ways that would benefit you. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Imaginative measures could make a difference in a status-quo situation that is just now starting to show signs of deterioration. Use your creative abilities to get things going again. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Don’t doubt your intuitive perceptions when it comes to important dealings you have with another. Trust your hunch and go with it, especially if something of value is at stake. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — An opportunity is likely to arise that will enable you to acquire something of value that you want, through a contact you have seldom used. Don’t let that stop you; tap into this source. Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Be absolutely certain that your judgment is impartial if you are called upon to mediate a sticky situation involving two friends. If you show any favoritism, you’re the one who will lose.
TWEEN 12 & 20
BY DR. ROBERT WALLACE • NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSOCIATION Dr. Wallace: I’m 19 and currently attending a local community college. I am a music education major and plan to be a highschool band teacher or marching band instructor. I have always wanted to be involved with music. Lately, some high schools are cutting back in the area of music because they lack the funds. My mom is totally convinced that once I graduate from college with a music teaching degree, there will not be openings for band teachers. Because she thinks this way, she wants me to change my major to pre-law. My problem is that I have no interest in law. Music is my life and I can’t imagine what my life would be like without it. Can you please give me some advice? — Valerie, Newport Beach, Calif. Valerie: Whenever school districts plead poverty, they discuss the possibility of cutting the athletic teams and music, but these programs are rarely eliminated. Continue to pursue a career as a high-school band instructor, but make sure you are also qualified to teach another subject (math and science are always excellent alternatives), just in case. Remember, there is only a maximum of one band instructor per high school. This limits the hiring to the very best candidates. Somehow, I think that will include you. Dr. Wallace: My parents are divorced and I live with my mother, but I’d really like to live with my father. My mother doesn’t want me to go, but I know I’d be a lot happier living with my father. Is there any law that says I can’t live with him? I am 15 years old. — Nameless, Brunswick, Ga. Nameless: When a husband and wife divorce, the court decides whom the children will live with. In most cases, the mother gets custody, but sometimes it’s the father. Occasionally, there is joint custody, which means the children live with each parent part of the time. It appears that your mother has custody of you. If that’s the case, you can live with your father only if your mother permits the move and your father agrees to it. • Dr. Robert Wallace writes for Copley News Service. E-mail him at rwallace@Copley News Service.
words, think about the signals you may be sending after a few dates. Dear Abby: With the holidays coming, I know I’ll be spending time with my boyfriend’s family. Every time I see his father (who is a poor excuse for a dad) he asks when I’m going to give him grandbabies. This has gone on for five years. I am not even married to his son, and I don’t plan on having any children. He makes me feel like I don’t deserve his son if I don’t have children. (My boyfriend already has a son from a previous relationship.) I have tried to answer him nicely. I have even tried to be rude, but he just doesn’t get it! I would like to know how to
respond to him. I certainly do not want it to affect his family’s Christmas, but I feel I should stick up for myself. Please help. — Wants No Babies in New York Dear Wants No Babies: Smile and tell the nervy gentleman he can expect you to give him grandbabies after you start feeling maternal, and when you begin to feel maternal he’ll be the first to know. Do not pick a fight with him, and don’t spend much time with him. Apparently, your boyfriend got his brains from his mother. And now, Dear Readers, I am pleased to offer the traditional Thanksgiving Prayer that was penned by my dear mother, Pauline Phillips. No Thanksgiving would be complete for
Macular degeneration pain rules senior citizen’s life Dear Dr. Gott: My mom is 92 and has macular degeneration, so someone reads her your column every morning. It’s heartbreaking to see the horrendous pain that she is in. It’s extreme from her hip down to the foot on her right leg, and it travels, as well. She has severe arthritis — bone rubbing on bone in her hip because the cartilage is gone, and her sciatic nerve is being pinched. She has spinal stenosis and fibromyalgia as well, as far as we can tell. She’s tried things from your column from time to time. She’s been to pain doctors, had five shots, acupuncture, seen a chiropractor and has had physical therapy. We rub her down with different things. She sparingly takes pain medication, which doesn’t always work, applies ice for 20 minutes once or twice a day and still is in severe pain most of the time. She cannot walk due to it. I keep thinking surely there is something that can help other than surgery. She’s not interested in that option because of her age and her negative reactions to anesthesia and many drugs. Is there a noninvasive procedure that can help, a cream she can use, a specialist she can see or a pill she can take? I find it so hard to believe that in this day and age someone has to be in such severe pain. A once very active woman has been all but stopped. Dear Reader: As with any medical condition and possible options, a physician must look at the whole picture. The thing that stands out is her age. Most people don’t respond as well to surgery at 92 as they would when younger, recuperation is longer than in a younger person and, as you pointed out, she has had negative reactions to anesthesia. I cannot comment on her macular degeneration other than to recommend she see a top-notch ophthalmologist if she hasn’t already done so. Osteoarthritis, sciatica, spinal stenosis and fibromyalgia have one symptom in common — pain. There are options for relief. Initially, I might suggest massage by a therapist. You might check with her physician or your local hospital for recommendations. If you are fortunate enough to have a visiting nurse’s facility in your community, they will likely make house calls. Purchase a whirlpool insert for her bath tub or obtain a chair for the shower that will allow soothing water to help ease her pain. Instead of ice, consider a warming topical ointment such as Castiva or another over-the-counter product that has a castor oil base plus capsaicin to provide relief from the pain. If you can’t find any product at your local independent store, ask them to order it for you. Make an aromatherapy “hotpack” of sorts from an old pillowcase cut down to about 8 inches in height. Fill it with dry white rice and lavender
ASK THE DOCTOR Dr. PETER
or chamomile. Stitch up the fourth side to prevent the contents from spilling out. At appropriate times, pop it into your microwave for about 30 seconds to warm. Wrap it around her neck. The scent may lessen her pain by providing soothing relief as she inhales. Speak with her physician about modifying her medication. Sometimes when one drug in a specific class isn’t adequate, another is. Also, be sure you run my rather benign suggestions past him or her before initiating them.
• Write to Dr. Peter Gott in care of United Media, 200 Madison Ave., 4th fl., New York, NY 10016.
me without it. Oh, Heavenly Father, We thank Thee for food and remember the hungry. We thank Thee for health and remember the sick. We thank Thee for freedom and remember the enslaved. May these remembrances stir us to service, That Thy gifts to us may be
used for others. Amen. Have a safe and happy Thanksgiving, everyone! — Love, Abby
• Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.Dear Abby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
The Vicksburg Post
Public review and comment the Southeast corner of that on the draft permit and supcertain 5.24 acre tract porting documentation is an conveyed to Freddie L. important element in the staff Hebron by deed from Dr. evaluation and resulting recAlbirda Stewart Clay, said ommendation to the Permit deed being dated November Board. The draft permit conditions have been developed 14, 1978, and recorded in Deed Book 602 at Page 148 to ensure compliance with all State and Federal regulaof the aforesaid Land tions but are subject to Records and subsequently change based on information re-recorded in Deed Book received as a result of public 762 at Page 289 of said participation. records; thence run along the Persons wishing to comment West line of said road upon or object to the proeasement North 11 degrees posed determinations are in17 minutes East, 125.0 feet vited to submit comments in writing to Bonnie Morgan at to the point of beginning of the Permit Board's address the parcel herein conveyed; shown above, no later than thence leave said road and December 23, 2010. All run North 87 degrees 48 comments received by this minutes West, 174.0 feet; will be considered in the thence run North 11 degrees date formulation of final determi17 minutes East, 125.0 feet; nations regarding the applithence run South 87 degrees cation. A public hearing will 48 minutes East, 174.0 feet be held if the Permit Board to the West line of said road finds a significant degree of public interest in the proeasement; thence along the posed permit. The Permit West line of said road easeBoard is limited in the scope ment South 11 degrees 17 of its analysis to environmenminutes West, 125.0 feet to tal impact. Any comments the point of beginning to zoning or economcontaining 0.5 acres more or relative ic and social impacts are less. Together with a perpet- within the jurisdiction of local ual non-exclusive easement zoning and planning authorior right of way for ingress ties and should be adand egress, said easement dressed to them. Additional details about the being 30 feet in width, 15 application, including a copy feet either said of a of the draft permit, are availcenterline described as follows, to wit: Commence at able by writing or calling the FOIC Contact at the above the Southeast corner of the Permit Board address and Freddie L. Hebron 5.24 acre telephone number. Additiontract as described above; ally, as a courtesy, for those thence run South 87 degrees with Internet access, a copy 48 minutes East, 15.0 feet to of the proposed draft permit said centerline and the point may be found on the Mississippi Department of Environof beginning of said 30 foot mental Quality's website at: road easement; thence run http://opc.deq.state.ms.us/realong the centerline of said port_public_notice.aspx. This easement as follows: North is also available 11 degrees 17 minutes East, information for review at the following lo295.0 feet; thence run North cations during normal busi02 degrees 12 minutes ness hours: West, 250.0 feet to the South Mississippi Department of line of a public (gravel) road Environmental Quality known as Heather Drive and Office of Pollution Control MDEQ 515 E. Amite St the end of said 30 foot road Jackson, MS 39201 easement. Warren County Vicksburg I will convey only such title Public Library as is vested in me as 700 Veto Street Substituted Trustee. MS 39180 WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, Vicksburg, Please bring the foregoing to this the 9th day of Novemthe attention of persons ber, 2010. whom you know will be inter/s/ Jeanna D. Chappell ested. Jeanna D. Chappell Publish: 11/24(1t) Substituted Trustee Pierce Ledyard, P.C. P.O. Box 161389 02. Public Service Mobile, Alabama 36616 (251) 338-1300 KEEP UP WITH all the loPublish: 11/17, 11/24, 12/1, cal news and sales...Sub12/8(4t) scribe to The Vicksburg
Wednesday, November 24, 2010
Classified...Where Buyers And Sellers Meet. 01. Legals
01. Legals SHORTER'S TOWING SERVICES P.O. BOX 821504 Vicksburg, MS 39180 The following vehicles are considered abandoned and will be sold for towing and storage 1986 Ford F250 VIN: 1FTEF25Y9GLA79529 1975 Buick VIN: 4P67J5Y108027 2002 Chevy Ventura VIN: 1GNDU03E82D177525 Date of sale: December 3, 2010 Time of sale: 10:00 AM Place of sale: Shorter's Towing 65 Short Jack Drive Vicksburg, MS 39180 Contact person: Edith Washington Shorter 601-415-0093 601-631-3910 Publish: 11/17, 11/24, 12/1 (3t) STATE OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY OF WARREN SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE WHEREAS, on or about the 29th of November, 2006, Krystal Cochran, an unmarried woman, executed a Deed of Trust to Emmett James House or Bill R. McLaughlin, Trustee, on behalf of REGIONS BANK DBA REGIONS MORTGAGE, beneficiaries, which Deed of Trust is filed for record in Book 1625 at page 814 et seq. in the land records in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Warren County, Vicksburg, Mississippi; and, WHEREAS, on October 20, 2010, REGIONS BANK DBA REGIONS MORTGAGE, the beneficiary of the above referenced Deed of Trust substituted Jeanna D. Chappell as trustee in place of the original trustee as authorized by said Deed of Trust. Said Substitution of Trustee is recorded in Instrument No. 283044, Book 1514 at page 820 in the Office of the Chancery Clerk of Warren County, Vicksburg, Mississippi. WHEREAS, default having been made in the terms and conditions of said Deed of Trust and default having been made on the promissory note secured thereby, and the entire indebtedness secured by said Deed of Trust having been declared to be due and payable pursuant to the terms of said Deed of Trust, and , REGIONS BANK DBA REGIONS MORTGAGE, as the holders of the Promissory Note and Deed of Trust have requested the undersigned Substituted Trustee so to do, I will, on the 14th of December, 2010 offer for sale at public outcry between the legal hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m., at the West door of the County Courthouse of Warren County, Vicksburg, Mississippi, and being more particularly described as follows, to-wit: Part of Section 12, Township 16 North, Range 4 East, Warren County, Mississippi, also being part of the Freetown Survey as same is described in plat recorded in Plat Book 66 at Page 567 of the Land of Records of Warren County, Mississippi, more particularly described as follows, to wit: Commencing at a point where an old East-West, fence line intersects with the West line of a 30 foot road easement as described below, said point also being the Southeast corner of that certain 5.24 acre tract conveyed to Freddie L. Hebron by deed from Dr. Albirda Stewart Clay, said deed being dated November 14, 1978, and recorded in Deed Book 602 at Page 148 of the aforesaid Land Records and subsequently re-recorded in Deed Book 762 at Page 289 of said records; thence run along the West line of said road easement North 11 degrees 17 minutes East, 125.0 feet to the point of beginning of the parcel herein conveyed; thence leave said road and run North 87 degrees 48 minutes West, 174.0 feet; thence run North 11 degrees 17 minutes East, 125.0 feet; thence run South 87 degrees 48 minutes East, 174.0 feet to the West line of said road easement; thence along the West line of said road easement South 11 degrees 17 minutes West, 125.0 feet to the point of beginning containing 0.5 acres more or less. Together with a perpetual non-exclusive easement or right of way for ingress and egress, said easement being 30 feet in width, 15 feet either said of a centerline described as follows, to wit: Commence at the Southeast corner of the Freddie L. Hebron 5.24 acre tract as described above; thence run South 87 degrees 48 minutes East, 15.0 feet to said centerline and the point of beginning of said 30 foot road easement; thence run
Post TODAY!! Call 601636-4545, Circulation. Public Notice Mississippi Environmental Quality Permit Board P. O. Box 2261 Jackson, MS 39225 Telephone No. (601) 9615171 â€œCredit problems? Public Notice Start Date: No problem!â€? November 24, 2010 MDEQ No way. The Federal Contact: Bonnie Morgan Trade Commission says Deadline For Comment: Deno company can legally cember 23, 2010 remove accurate and timely LeTourneau Technologies, information from your credit Inc., located at 500 Lereport. Learn about managTourneau Road, in Vicksing credit and debt at burg, Mississippi, (601) 629ftc.gov/credit 3300, has applied to the MisA message from sissippi Department of EnviThe Vicksburg Post ronmental Quality for reisand the FTC. suance of its existing National Pollutant Discharge ElimiATTEND COLLEGE ONnation System (NPDES) PerLINE from home. *Medical, mit, Water Ref. No. *Business, *Paralegal, *AlMS0022802. A NPDES Perlied Health. Job placement mit is a permit that is reassistance. Computer availquired by the Federal Clean able. Financial aid if qualiWater Act and the Mississipfied. SCHEV certified. Call pi Air and Water Pollution 888-210-5162. Control Law. www.Centura.us.com The applicant's operations fall within SIC Code 3441 for ENDING HOMELESSthe manufacturing of OffNESS. WOMEN with chilShore Oil Rigs and Drilling dren or without are you in Equipment. The draft permit will allow the need of shelter? Mountain of Faith Ministries/ Womfacility to continue to disen's Restoration Shelter. charge wastewater from six Certain restrictions apply, outfalls into the Mississippi 601-661-8990. Life coachRiver at Vicksburg; Outfall ing available by appoint001 contains treated Saniment. tary Wastewater, Outfall 002 contains treated Pipeline Quench Wastewater, and Outfall's 003, 004, 005, and 006, contain intermittent Storm Water Discharge. The staff of the Permit Board has developed this draft permit based on information submitted to the Permit Board by the applicant, appropriate State and Federal agencies and other interested parties. The staff of the Permit Board is soliciting all relative information pertaining to the proposed activity, including public comment, to ensure that the final staff recommendation on the draft permit complies with all State and Federal regulations. Public review and comment on the draft permit and supporting documentation is an important element in the staff evaluation and resulting recommendation to the Permit Board. The draft permit conditions have been developed to ensure compliance with all State and Federal regulations but are subject to change based on information received as a result of public participation. Persons wishing to comment upon or object to the proposed determinations are invited to submit comments in writing to Bonnie Morgan at the Permit Board's address shown above, no later than December 23, 2010. All comments received by this date will be considered in the formulation of final determinations regarding the application. A public hearing will be held if the Permit Board finds a significant degree of public interest in the proposed permit. The Permit Board is limited in the scope of its analysis to environmental impact. Any comments relative to zoning or economic and social impacts are within the jurisdiction of local zoning and planning authorities and should be addressed to them. Additional details about the application, including a copy of Teachers, the draft permit, are availstay-at-home able by writing or calling the college students, parents, FOIC Contact at the above Permit Board address and nurses. . . theyâ€™re all telephone number. Additiondelivering the for newspaper ally, as a courtesy, those with Internet access, a copy sparedraft time and of in thetheir proposed permit may be found on the Missisearning extra income! sippi Department of EnvironItâ€™s easy - andwebsite itâ€™s a at: great mental Quality's http://opc.deq.state.ms.us/reway to earn extra cash. port_public_notice.aspx. This information is also available for review at the following locations during normal business hours: To join of Mississippi Department Environmental Quality Post The Vicksburg Office of Pollution Control MDEQnewspaper 515 E. Amiteteam St Jackson,you MS 39201 must be Warren County Vicksburg have Publicdependable, Library 700 Veto Street reliable insurance, Vicksburg, MS 39180 Please bring the foregoing to transportation, and the attention of persons be available to deliver whom you know will be interested. afternoons Monday Publish: 11/24(1t)
05. Notices Center For Pregnancy Choices Free Pregnancy Tests (non-medical facility)
Âˇ Education on All Options Âˇ Confidential Counseling Call 601-638-2778 for appt www.vicksburgpregnancy.com DO YOU NEED HELP paying for medicine? Call 601-456-0227 for more information.
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. WANTED. INFORMATION ON Frank Longmyre, who was born around 1826 in Mississippi. Allen D. Green, P.O. Box 165457, Little Rock AR 72216.
WWISCAAâ€™s Case Management units will shut down December 20, 2010. It will not re-open for client services until January 3, 2011, at which time new rules and regulations will apply. There will be no appointments made or applications taken during this period.
06. Lost & Found LOST A DOG? Found a cat? Let The Vicksburg Post help! Run a FREE 3 day ad! 601-636-SELL or e-mail classifieds@vicksburg post.com LOST MALE CAT! Dark gray with black stripes. No collar, Goes by Jinx. Willow Creek Subdivision/ Bovina Reward if found. 601-5297611, 601-529-4040.
section of The Vicksburg Post Classifieds.
601-636-SELL 11. Business Opportunities
! No Wonder Everybodyâ€™s Doing It Your Hometown Newspaper!
Openings Available in:
Friday and early mornings Saturday and Sunday.
MS Prop. Lic. 77#C124 BE YOUR OWN boss! Process medical claims from home on your computer. Call The Federal Trade Commission to find out how to spot medical billing scams. 1-877-FTC-HELP. A message from The Vicksburg Post and The FTC.
!! " # $%&'$($' )*)* # ' + " Expanding wound care Co. seeking market liaison for the Vicksburg, MS area. Prior health care exp. preferred but not required. Competitive salary & benefits. Please fax resume to (888)835-6946 or email to jobs@ woundcarespecialists.com OUTPATIENT MENTAL HEALTH Facility now seeking licensed individual to serve as program director for Outpatient Mental Health Rehabilitation. Interested applicants please fax resumes to the attention of: Mrs. Melissa Williams at 318-574-8646. PART TIME ON-SITE apartment manager needed for small local apartment complex. Must be honest, dependable, work well with public, must have good clerical skills, experience a plus. Serious inquiries only, fax resume to: 318-3521929. QUALITY TRANSPORT INC. Regional drivers needed for bulk petroleum products. Must have Class a with X end. Good driving record required. Company paid health insurance, 401K, and other benefits. SIGN ON BONUS. New equipment. Call 800-7346570 ext 10.
TO BUY OR SELL
12. Schools & Instruction
14. Pets & Livestock
14. Pets & Livestock
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
AKC/ CKC REGISTERED Yorkies, Poodles and Schnauzers $400 and up! 601-218-5533,
VICKSBURG WARREN HUMANE SOCIETY
of writing a classified ad
AA fewvoidaccepted Abbreviations and recognizable abbreviations are ok, but an ad full of them just confuses the reader A good rule of thumb is â€œSpell it out or leave it outâ€?.
LOOKING FOR YOUR DREAM HOME? Check the real estate listings in the classifieds daily.
07. Help Wanted
that the potential buyer will know how to contact you. State the best hours to call so theyâ€™ll know when they can reach you.
CPut onsider Your Readers yourself in the readerâ€™s place. If you were considering buying this item, what would you want to know about it? Give the itemâ€™s age, condition, size, color, brand name and any other important information needed to describe it completely & accurately.
D onâ€™t Exaggerate Misleading information may bring potential buyers to your home but it will not help you make the sale. Youâ€™ll lose the prospectâ€™s trust and faith as well at the sale.
EPricenteris onetheofPrice the biggest concerns of classified shoppers. Ads that list prices will get their attention first. Including price also helps you avoid inquiries from callers not in our price range. Place Your Classified Ad Today!
24. Business Services
Highway 61 South
601-636-6631 Currently has
30 puppies& dogs 39 cats & kittens available for adoption.
Call the Shelter for more information.
Please adopt today!
07. Help Wanted
The City of Vicksburg is now taking applications for
BListeyourAvailable telephone number so
$10 START UP KIT
24. Business Services
FIREFIGHTER To qualify you must: * * * *
be a United States Citizen be at least 21 years of age have a valid driverâ€™s license have an ACT score of 17 or COMPASS score of 70 (reading) or be a Nationally Registered EMT/Paramedic * You must submit to a background check; cannot have a felony conviction
There are other qualifications you must meet which are not listed due to limited space. Application packets may be obtained at The City of Vicksburg Human Resource Office, 1415 Walnut Street, Vicksburg, MS 39180 beginning November 17, 2010 and must be returned by 5:00 p.m., Monday, December 6, 2010. The agility test will be held December 10, 2010 at 8:00 a.m. The written exam will be December 17, 2010 at 9:00 a.m. For further information call 601-631-3710, ext 1
BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY
Step this way to the top of your field! Job opportunities abound in the
11. Business Opportunities
â€œACEâ€? Truck Driver Training With a Difference Job Placement Asst. Day, Night & Refresher Classes Get on the Road NOW! Call 1-888-430-4223
LOOKING T O MOVE UP IN THE JOB MARKET?
11. Business Opportunities
07. Help Wanted
Utica, Vicksburg & Delta, Louisiana areas
601-636-4545 ext. 181
Score A Bullseye With One Of These Businesses! â€˘ Glass
Quality Service at Competitive Prices #1 Windshield Repair & Replacement
Vans â€˘ Cars â€˘ Trucks â€˘Insurance Claims Welcomeâ€˘
AUTO â€˘ HOME â€˘ BUSINESS Jason Barnes â€˘ 601-661-0900
â€˘ Bulldozer & Construction
BUFORD CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. 601-636-4813 State Board of Contractors Approved & Bonded Haul Clay, Gravel, Dirt, Rock & Sand All Types of Dozer Work Land Clearing â€˘ Demolition Site Development & Preparation Excavation Crane Rental â€˘ Mud Jacking
â€˘ Lawn HandyMan Care Services
RIVER CITY HANDYMAN Joe Rangel - Owner 601.636.7843 â€˘ 601.529.5400 Weâ€™re not satisfied until You are. Call today for your Free Estimate!
Framing, Remodeling, Cabinets, Flooring, Roofing & Vinyl Siding State Licensed & Bonded
Jon Ross 601-638-7932 â€˘ Lawn MobileCare Home Services Magnolia Mobile Home Parts 601-634-6579 â€˘ Skirting â€˘ Set up Supplies â€˘ Tubs, Faucets â€˘ Vinyl Siding â€˘ Carpet, Tile â€˘ Roof Sealant â€˘ Air Conditioners â€˘ Doors & Windows â€œIf we donâ€™t have it, weâ€™ll get it.â€?
â€˘ Dirt Works CLARKâ€™S CONSTRUCTION State board of contractors approved and bonded. 601-638-9233. Fill dirt for erosion purposes, clay gravel, 610, back fill sand. FREE estimates on demolition, driveway work, replacement of old broken driveway and add- ons. Lot clearing, dozer track hoe work.
CLASSIFIEDS 601-636-SELL (7355)
PATRIOTIC â€˘ FLAGS â€˘ BANNERS â€˘ BUMPER STICKERS â€˘ YARD SIGNS
Show Your Colors! Post Plaza 601-631-0400
1601 N. Frontage Rd. Vicksburg, MS 39180
SPEEDIPRINT & OFFICE SUPPLY
â€˘ Business Cards â€˘ Letterhead â€˘ Envelopes â€˘ Invoices â€˘ Work Orders â€˘ Invitations (601) 638-2900 Fax (601) 636-6711 1601-C North Frontage Rd Vicksburg, MS 39180
All Business & Service Directory Ads MUST BE PAID IN ADVANCE !
MAJOR CREDIT CARDS
e y r
Call today about our special long term ad runs available in the Business Directory. We offer specials from 3 months to 12 months at a great price deal !
Hit The Bullseye By Advertising Daily With The Business And Service Directory Aim for the coverage and receive the most for your advertising dollars in the Vicksburg area Business & Service Directory!
â€˘ CLASSIFIEDS â€˘ 601-636-7355 â€˘ www.vicksburgpost.com â€˘
B10 1 DOS CASAS LANE
Wednesday, November 24, 2010
This unique tri level home situated in a country setting but centrally located in the city has large, wonderful windows that lend a view of the decks & beautiful yard. NEW LOW PRICE!!!
715 NATIONAL STREET Beautiful home features 3 large BR and 2 updated BA. Hardwood floors, remodeled kitchen, fenced back yard enclosed screened porch, garage & wired workshop.
1829 EDNA DRIVE Adorable home located in great neighborhood has 3 bedrooms/2 baths. Beautiful hardwood floors in formal living/ dining room and bedrooms. Freshley painted and totally updated.
601-415-4503 or 601-636-5947 LEECH REAL ESTATE OF VICKSBURG, INC.
14. Pets & Livestock
21. Boats, Fishing Supplies
FOR SALE SOLID White Bulldog Puppies 601-529-9957.
What's going on in Vicksburg this weekend? Read The Vicksburg Post! For convenient home delivery, call 601-636-4545, ask for circulation.
Foster a Homeless Pet!
15. Auction LOOKING FOR A great value? Subscribe to The Vicksburg Post, 601-6364545, ask for Circulation.
24. Business Services Toni Walker Terrett Attorney At Law 601-636-1109 • Bankruptcy Chapter 7 and 13 • Social Seurity Disability • No-fault Divorce
17. Wanted To Buy I PAY TOP dollar for junk vehicles. Call 601-218-0038. WE BUY ESTATES. Households and quality goods. Best prices. You call, we haul! 601-415-3121, 601-661-6074. www.msauctionservice.com WE HAUL OFF old appliances, lawn mowers, hot water heaters, junk and abandoned cars, trucks, vans, etcetera. 601-940-5075, if no answer, please leave message.
18. Miscellaneous For Sale Best Bargain Basement FINDER’S KEEPER’S FLEA MARKET opens this Friday! Searching for Venders! Make extra CHRISTMAS CASH! CALL TODAY! 601-661-8990 42 INCH HD T.V. Acoustic/ electric Esteban Guitar. Sharp carousel microwave. $125 each. 601-529-9765. CAPTAIN JACK'S SHRIMP Special! Frozen, headless, 5 pounds$24.99. Also Froglegs, Alligator, Crawfish Tails. Thursday, Friday, Saturday. 601-638-7001.
ROOFING & RESTORATION
•Roof & Home Repair (all types!) •30 yrs exp •1,000’s of ref Licensed • Insured
DIRT AND GRAVEL hauled. 8 yard truck. 601638-6740.
Great Expectations Remodeling and Flooring 769-203-9023
OLD FASHION CONSTRUCTION
THE PET SHOP “Vicksburg’s Pet Boutique”
• Carpet/Oriental/ Area Rug Cleaning • Furniture/Drapery • Carpet & Fabric Protection
29. Unfurnished Apartments
$550 MONTHLY, GATED. Has it all. 2 bedroom, washer/ dryer included. 1115 First North, 512-787-7840. 1, 2 AND 3 BEDROOM APARTMENTS, downtown. $400 to $650 monthly, deposit required. 601-638-1746. 2228-C GROVE STREET. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. Refrigerator, stove, dishwasher. Water, sewer, trash included. $550 monthly with $400 deposit. Section 8 welcome. 662-312-3894. 3 APARTMENTS FOR rent. 1/ 2 bedrooms $200 security deposit. 601-2183835, 601-661-8999.
Make us your HOME, We make Life EASY! We have it ALL! Paid cable, water & trash, we furnish washer/ dryer & microwave. Ask about our SPECIAL! Call NOW!! 601-415-8735
$263 MOVE-IN SPECIAL Call Today for Details 601-638-0102
A VARIETY OF SIZES, STYLES & COLORS! COME IN FOR A FITTING!
USED TIRES! LIGHT trucks and SUV's, 16's, 17's, 18's, 19's, 20's. A few matching sets! Call TD's, 601-638-3252. WESTERN STORE INVENTORY closeout sale. Ladies and men's Wrangler's- $20 and up! Kid's jeans- $14. Ladies and girl's Cruel Girl jeans- $20. Boots, spurs, belts, shirts, tack, all must go! Call for sizes and shop after 6pm, 601-415-2995.
19. Garage & Yard Sales
Tuesday- 11/23, Wednesday- 11/24, Friday- 11/26, Saturday- 11/27, 10am-5pm. Antiques, jewelry and gift items.
Courtney's Neuvo Image, 1415 Washington Street Call 601-638-5943.
BLACK FRIDAY GARAGE SALE. 1403 South Frontage Road, by Saxtons. 9amuntil. Come shop with us for Christmas gifts. Furniture, picnic tasble, stand-up basketball goal and lots more.
Real Estate McMillin And Eric Coulter REALTOR ASSOCIATE®
1 BEDROOM. FURNISHED, with utilities, washer/ dryer, wireless internet, cable, garage. $200 weekly. 601-638-1746. Completely furnished 1 bedroom and Studio Apartments. All utilities paid including cable and internet. Enclosed courtyard, Laundry room. Great location. $750 - $900 month. 601-415-9027, 601-638-4386. PRE-VIEW VICKSBURG'S FINEST furnished apartments on-line at www. vicksburgcorporatehousing. com 601-874-1116.
Voted #1 Apartments in the 2009 Reader’s Choice
• 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apts. • Beautifully Landscaped • Lake Surrounds Community
• Pool • Fireplace • Spacious Floor Plans 601-629-6300 www.thelandingsvicksburg.com
501 Fairways Drive Vicksburg
Commodore Apartments 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms
29. Unfurnished Apartments
605 Cain Ridge Rd. Vicksburg, MS 39180
$100 OFF OF First month rent. Eastover Drive Apartments. 3 bedrooms $525 monthly, $300 deposit. Management 601-631-0805.
601-638-2231 Classifieds Really Work!
Utilities Paid • No Utility Deposit Required
Downtown Convenience • Classic Elegance in Modern Surroundings
• 1 Bedroom/ 1 Bath 2 Bedrooms/ 2 Bath Studios & Efficiencies
to Fine Restaurants, Shops, Churches, Banks & Casinos Secure High-Rise Building • Off Street Parking • 9 1/2 Foot Ceilings • Beautiful River Views • Senior Discounts •
801 Clay Street • Vicksburg George Mayer R/E Management
MAGNOLIA MANOR APARTMENTS Elderly & Disabled 3515 Manor Drive Vicksburg, Ms. 601-636-3625 Equal Housing Opportunity
601-831-1386 Home for Sale? Show it to the world at www.vicksburgrealestate.com
COUNTY 2 BEDROOMS, 2½ baths. Openwood Townhouse. 1,400 plus/ minus square feet, cheap county car tags. 601-831-8900. Leave message.
LOS COLINAS. SMALL 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath Cottage. Close in, nice. $795 monthly. 601-831-4506.
BARGAIN!! PRIME OFFICE space, $450 monthly. Call 601629-7305 or 601-291-1148.
DOWNTOWN, BRICK, Marie Apartments. Total electric, central air/ heat, stove, refrigerator. $500, water furnished. 601-6367107, firstname.lastname@example.org
MARSHALL APARTMENTS 821 Speed Street Newly remodeled apartment with 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, large living room, dining room, kitchen with breakfast bar $425 monthly (water included) 601-619-6800
MOVING SPECIALS!! 1, 2 and 3 bedroom. Call for information 601-636-0447. TAKING APPLICATIONS ON 2, 3 and 4 bedroom. $200 deposit on each. Refrigerator and stove furnished. 601-634-8290. VAN GUARD APARTMENTS, 2 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSES with washer and dryer hookup, $500 monthly, $300 deposit, $30 application fee. 601-631-0805.
30. Houses For Rent 209 SMOKEY LANE 2 bedroom, 1 bath, , $475 monthly, deposit,references required, quiet neighborhood. 662-719-8901. .
3 BEDROOMS, 2 baths. 720 Dabney Street. $650, deposit/ references. 601529-3130.
BEAUTIFUL LAKESIDE LIVING
33. Commercial Property
3 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS, split plan, brick, beautiful landscaping, Openwood Plantation! $1,150 monthly. Call 601-831-0066.
River City Lawn Care You grow it - we mow it! Affordable and professional. Lawn and landscape maintenance. Cut, bag, trim, edge. 601-529-6168.
780 Grange Hall Rd. Very nice, well maintained double wide home on Grange Hall Road. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, eat in kitchen with large living area. Looks brand new, must see. ONLY $45,000.
30. Houses For Rent
3 BEDROOM 1 Bath, $600 on Oak Street; 2 bedroom 1 bath $450 off Cain Ridge Road; 601-991-1976.
PURVIS UPHOLSTERY. ANTIQUES to four wheelers. We do it all. Call 601-634-6073.
1606 Vicklan Street
29. Unfurnished Apartments
3508 South Washington Street
DOGGIE SWEATERS ARE HERE!
• Ceramic Tile & Grout Cleaning • House Cleaning • Clean & Wax Wood & Vinyl Floors
204 Pebble Beach
IMMACULATE 4 bedroom 2.5 bath Beautiful home in the Glenwood Circle Area. This 4 bedroom 2.5 home in Fairways! This home is well maintained & move in ready. bath home features a large family room, master bedroom w/2 This 2300 plus square foot home closets, wonderful kitchen with features a large kitchen with a bar brick floors, dining room and a & breakfast area, formal dining heated and cooled sunroom. room, large family room and a beautiful covered patio. The yard is This home is loaded with character and not mention it is just steps landscaped to perfection!! from the neighboorhood park! Do not miss this deal! $229,000 $269,900
ServiceMaster by Mutter 601-636-5630
$600 MONTHLY STUDIO. $900 1 bedroom townhouse. Utilities/ Cable/ Laundry. Weekly cleaning 601-661-9747.
NEW MATTRESS SETS. Twin set, $175, Full set, $219. Discount Furniture Barn, 600 Jackson Street.
We’re thankful for your support & business!!
• Painting done on homes & businesses • Repair work • Power washing
FIREWOOD FOR SALE, Will deliver .601-630-9469.
Beautifully restored to former glory! Very spacious-great for entertaining! 3 bedrooms/2 1/2 baths. Careful attention to detail-crown moulding, tray ceilings, original staircase, gas-log fireplaces! $539,000.
The Clean you expect The service you deserve
780 Hwy 61 North I CLEAN HOUSES! 35 years experience, days only. Call 601-831-6052 days or 601-631-2482, nights.
28. Furnished Apartments
MOBILE HOME REPAIR and service. Over 35 years experience. For estimate, 601-218-2582.
1116 Main Street
Eagle Lake, 401 Sea Island Lakefront 3/2, piers, furnished, $1250 monthly, references & deposit required, call Bette Paul-Warner McMillin Real Estate 601-218-1800 www.Lakehouse.com
31. Mobile Homes For Rent
CLASSROOM STUDENT DESKS $20, wood/ metal. Discount Furniture Barn, 601-638-7191.
FOR LESS THAN 45 cents per day, have The Vicksburg Post delivered to your home. Only $14 per month, 7 day delivery. Call 601-636-4545, Circulation Department.
The Vicksburg Post
2 BED, 2 BATH, Grange Hall Road. Application, deposit required. Call 601831-4833. MEADOWBROOK PROPERTIES. 2 or 3 bedroom mobile homes, south county. Deposit required. 601-619-9789.
34. Houses For Sale
MODERN DOWNTOWN OFFICE. 600 square feet, kitchenette, restroom, shower, WIFI, parking. $450 month. 601-529-6093.
KEEP UP WITH ALL THE LOCAL NEWS AND SALES... SUBSCRIBE TO THE VICKSBURG POST TODAY! CALL 601-636-4545, ASK FOR CIRCULATION.
34. Houses For Sale
5590 FISHER FERRY Road, 3 bedrooms, 1 ½ baths, $750 month, $450 deposit, references required. 601636-7757
Brian Moore Realty Connie - Owner/ Agent
Classified Advertising really brings big results!
Classified Advertising really brings big results!
29. Unfurnished Apartments
29. Unfurnished Apartments
Stonewood Apartments • Seniors 62 or Older/ Mobility Impaired • Rent Based on Income • All Utilities Furnished
Apartments Available Now 1309 Mission 66 • Vicksburg
Please call 601-636-3226 TDD Relay 1-800-582-2233
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
36. Farms & Acreage LAND LIQUIDATION* 20 acres, $0 down, $99/month. Only $12,900 near growing El Paso, Texas. Guaranteed owner financing. NO CREDIT CHECKS! Money back guarantee. FREE map and pictures. 866-383-8306.
39. Motorcycles, Bicycles Beautiful 3 BR, 2 BA home has 2183 sq. ft. and sits back on 7.1 acres. Completely remodeled. Must see!! REDUCED TO $185,000!
2150 South Frontage Road
McMillin Real Estate
Kay Odom..........601-638-2443 Kay Hobson.......601-638-8512 Jake Strait...........601-218-1258 Bob Gordon........601-831-0135 Tony Jordan........601-630-6461 Alex Monsour.....601-415-7274 Jay Hobson..........601-456-1318 Kai Mason...........601-218-5623
Open Hours: Mon-Fri 8:30am-5:30pm
Sybil Caraway....601-218-2869 Catherine Roy....601-831-5790 Rick McAllister..601-218-1150 Mincer Minor.....601-529-0893 Jim Hobson.........601-415-0211
2170 S. I-20 Frontage Rd. www.ColdwellBanker.com www.homesofvicksburg.net
Rental including Corporate Apartments Available
REAL ESTATE, INC
McMillin Real Estate
601-636-8193 VicksburgRealEstate.com HOUSE FOR SALE, Westwood Drive, Lakeland Village, 3 bedroom/ 2 bath 1,780 square foot 1.5 acres with lake access, den, with fireplace/ gas logs, Dining room with built in China cabinet, mudroom with pantry, patio, fenced back yard, Redwood/ WCHS district. $184,500. 601-638-6104
29. Unfurnished Apartments
Big River Realty Rely on 20 years of experience in Real Estate.
DAVID A. BREWER 601-631-0065
1997 KAWASAKI KX100 Dirt Bike, green/ white, good condition, $675. 601619-6856.
40. Cars & Trucks 1996 CHEVROLET BLAZER LE. V6, loaded, leather, like new. $3500 or best offer. 601-279-6456, 601-631-1185. 2002 FORD EXPLORER Sport Trac truck, 125,000 miles, well maintained, $7,900. 601-636-7268, 601573-0253.
ALL CREDIT APPROVED
Easy Financing for Everyone. Just bring your paystub! Down payments from $800 Gary’s Cars -Hwy 61S 601-883-9995 Get pre-approved @ www.garyscfl.com
Discover a new world of opportunity with The Vicksburg
29. Unfurnished Apartments
29. Unfurnished Apartments
Bienville Apartments The Park Residences at Bienville 1, 2 & 3 bedrooms and townhomes available immediately.
VICKSBURGS NEWEST, AND A WELL MAINTAINED FAVORITE. EACH WITH SPACIOUS FLOOR PLANS AND SOPHISTICATED AMENITIES.
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
BOVINA AREA- LAKE front, cul-de-sac, approximately 1.5 acres. Reduced to $16,000. 601-831-0302.
475 Mallet Road
Candy Francisco FHA & VA Mortgage Originator ! Conventional ! Construction Mortgage ! First-time Loans Homebuyers !
1911 Mission 66
1803 Clay Street www.jonesandupchurch.com
33. Commercial Property
Suite B-Apprx. 2450 sq. ft. Office or Retail! Great Location! Easy Access!
Jones & Upchurch Real Estate Agency Judy Uzzle-Ashley....601-994-4663 Mary D. Barnes.........601-966-1665 Stacie Bowers-Griffin...601-218-9134 Rip Hoxie, Land Pro....601-260-9149 Jill Waring Upchurch....601-906-5012 Carla Watson...............601-415-4179 Andrea Upchurch.......601-831-6490
32. Mobile Homes For Sale 2 BEDROOMS, 1 bath. Split level, 14x70, great condition . Call Larry, 769203-1614.
Licensed in MS and LA
35. Lots For Sale
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
FOR LEASING INFO, CALL 601-636-1752
www.parkresidences.com • www.bienvilleapartments.com
The Car Store CARS • CARS • CARS• CARS• CARS $1915 " 991BUICK *"REGAL GS V2048.......................26 Months -**down 1-@*$"240 per month .......... $ $ 01 BUICK LESABRE V2064.......................28 Months @ 270 per month 1065*down 03 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS LS V2068 28 Months @ $280 per month $1100*down $ -**down 02 CHEVY 270 per month ........... 1170 *"IMPALA LS V2065 .........................28 Months 11 " 1-@*$" $ $ 99 FORD CROWN VICTORIA V2066 .......26 Months @ 250 per month 1180*down 01 FORD MUSTANG V2062 ......................28 Months @ $270 per month $1275*down 02 BUICK LESABRE LIMITED V2035......27 Months @ $280 per month $1275*down 05 PONTIAC BONNEVILLE V2072 ............28 Months @ $290 per month $1450*down $290 per month $1555*down 011C-ADILLAC *" DEVILLE V2070 .................28 Months 1-*" 1-*@ " $ $ 05 CHEVY IMPALA LS V2040..................28 Months @ 290 per month 1555*down TRUCKS • TRUCKS • TRUCKS • TRUCKS $200 per month .... $955* 98 EXPEDITION " *" XLT V1802RR .................10 Months 11-*down 1-*@ " $ $ 04 DODGE RAM SLT 4 DOOR CAB V2045 28 Months @ 290 per month 1240*down 98 FORD EXPEDITION EDDIE BAUER V2063...28 Months @ $280 per month $1415*down 99 FORD F150 XLT SUPER CAB 4X4 V2061 28 Months @ $320 per month $1450*down 03 JEEP LIBERTY LIMITED V2069...28 Months @ $320 per month ........$1660*down -
601-638-7831• •201 201Berryman Berryman Rd 601-638-7831 Rd.
60 H C 60
S HAMROCK A PA RT M E N T S SUPERIOR QUALITY, CUSTOM CABINETS, EXTRA LARGE MASTER BDRM, & WASHER / DRYER HOOKUPS. SAFE!! SENIOR CITIZEN DISCOUNT
601-661-0765 • 601-415-3333
8& '*/"/$& 063 08/ "$$06/54 1MVT 5BY 5JUMF "13 8"$
601-638-6015 • 2800 Clay Street • Vicksburg, MS • Sat. 9-12