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The Starkville Dispatch eEdition 10-8-13

The Starkville Dispatch eEdition 10-8-13

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Published by: The Dispatch on Oct 08, 2013
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12/20/2013

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Weather
Reid Huskison
Sixth grade, Immanuel 
High
76
Low 
56
Mostly sunny 
Full forecast on page 2A.
Five Questions
1
What word do we get rom the Bantuword “
nguba
,” meaning “peanut”?
2
Who hires a barber in Judges16:19?
3
By the word’s original defnition,who, specifcally, would sing a barca-role?
4
On what TV show did Thom McKeelast a record 88 consecutive gamesin 1980?
5
What’s the lowest card o each suitin a pinochle deck?
Answers, 6B
inside
Classifeds
5B
Comics
4B
Obituaries
5A
Opinions
4A
LocaL FoLks
Olivia Bratcher
is studying artat Mississippi State University.
DISPATCH CUSTOMER SERVICE 328-2424 | NEWSROOM 328-2471
E
stablishEd
1879 | C
olumbus
, m
ississippi
CdispatCh.Com
F R E E !
t
uEsday
| o
CtobEr
8, 2013
caLendar
 Tuesay, Oct. 8
 
Jazz at Renasant:
The MSUSymphony Association presents aree jazz concert outdoors at Rena-sant Bank, 500 E. Lampkin St., inStarkville at 6 p.m.
Weesay, Oct. 9
 
Fun. in concert
: The Grammy-win-ning alternative rock band Fun.play Mississippi State’s Humphrey Coliseum at 8 p.m. Tickets are $31-41. Doors open at 7 p.m. For ticketsor inormation, visit msuconcerts.com or contact MSU Music Maker,662-325-2930.
Friay, Oct. 11
 
Chilifest:
Vote or the best chili asStarkville restaurant teams competerom 5-7 p.m. to beneft programso the Junior Auxiliary o Starkville atMississippi State’s amphitheater.Chili tasting tickets are $10. KidsVillage entry is $5 (includes meal).All Access passes are $20. For moreinormation, visit starkvilleja.org.
Saturay, Oct. 12
 
Book signing:
Adele Elliott o Co-lumbus reads rom her novel “Friend-ship Cemetery” at a book signingrom 4-6 p.m. at the North Missis-sippi Holistic Center, 140 BrickertonPlace, Columbus. She’ll also signbooks at the Columbus-Lowndes Pub-lic Library Oct. 28, 4:30-6:30 p.m.For more inormation, call 662-368-2211 or email pr@adeleelliott.com.
Supervisors, EMCC itereste i Starkville satellite acility
BY CARL SMITH
csmith@cdispatch.com
East Mississippi Community College and Oktibbeha Coun-ty representatives say they’re willing to work together on partnership that would bring a  workorce training satellite a-cility to Starkville.Raj Shaunak, EMCC vicepresident or workorce andcommunity ser- vices, told super- visors Monday that EMCC wouldrequire an almost 6,000-square-oot acility to bringintroductory manuacturingclasses to Oktibbeha County. The board took no action onthe matter, but supervisors saidthey would continue to look intothe matter.EMCC opened a similar training acility six years agoin West Point ater the Sara Lee plant ended operations. A acility used by the city and the Tennessee Valley Authority wasdonated or the project.School ocials have cham-pioned their workorce trainingprogram as the Golden TriangleDevelopment Link landed major industrial wins — Yokohama  Tire Company’s Clay County investment, in particular — and
See
training
, 6A
Cool MSU stroll
Micah Green/Dispatch Sta 
A lone fgure walks by the Mississippi State University stadium early Monday morning. Temperatures have begun their slow de-cline with the lows orecast to be in the mid-50s this week.
Columbusir ForceBaseciviliansback to work
cmmy -p
DISpATCH STAff RepoRT 
Civilian workers at Columbus Air ForceBase are back on theob.On Oct. 1, 230 o CAFB’s 1,277 civilianworkers were immedi-ately urloughed whenthe ederal govern-ment shut down over a unding impasse.In accordance with a memo De-ense Secretary Chuck Hagel re-leased on Oct. 5, the Air Force re-called most o the nearly 104,000 Air Force civilian employees placed onemergency urlough. At Columbus Air Force Base, 230Department o Deense civilian em-ployees returned to work Monday.“All o our (Department o De-ense) civilian members came back towork,” said Col. Jim Sears, 14th Fly-ing Training Wing commander. “Wehave denitely elt the impact o themanning shortall and we are happy to have our civilian members back.While this is good news, we can’t or-get that we are still in a government shutdown. However, we will continueto conduct the 14th Flying TrainingWing mission to produce pilots, ad-vance airman and eed the ght.”Columbus AFB’s Commissary,which also was aected by the gov-ernment shutdown, will reopen itsdoors today at 9 a.m. and will resumenormal operating hours. However, be-cause o the closure, the commissary has not been able to reorder and thestore might be low on certain items.Several Columbus AFB contract-ed unctions are still aected by thegovernment shutdown and are stillpending ull Department o Deenseunding.
Sears
Micah Green/Dispatch Sta 
DAY OF SERVICE:
Zach Thomas andAntwann Richardson,both branch man-agers with RegionsBank, work to cleanup Mike and DianeTaloney’s home ineast Columbus.Regions Bank volun-teers teamed up withthe Alabama Missis-sippi Chapter o theMultiple SclerosisSociety to conductservice projects attwo homes o peopleliving with MS in theGolden Triangle.
BY WILLIAM BRoWNING
wbrowning@cdispatch.com
 The plan moving orward or the Lowndes County School Dis-trict’s proposed vocational schoolis becoming clearer.During Monday’s school boardmeeting it was revealed that theschool — which will be aimed at students whose career paths donot necessarily include seeking a our-year college degree — couldopen its door in Aug. 2015. The school board met at Cale-donia High School.Earlier this year the board hired Joey Henderson, o Johnson Bailey Henderson McNeel in Columbus,
Lowndes County movingalong on vocational school
See
school board
, 6A
u pl, yl l p ag. 2015
City ofcials: Railroa closures likely shelve
BY NATHAN GReGoRY 
ngregory@cdispatch.com
It is unlikely that Columbus council-men will consider a proposal to closerailroad crossings on Southside this year, but options remain on the tableand the situation may be re-addressedin 2014.Nearly two months ago, a group o residents spoke out against a proposalrom Kansas City Southern Railway andMississippi Department o Transporta-tion ocials to und sae-ty upgrades at six cross-ings while permanently barricading six others.KCS public saety direc-tor Allen Pepper told res-idents in August that hehad project unding “this year” that he had to spendor capital improvements. The propos-al was or KCS to upgrade crossings at Fourth, Fith, Seventh, 11th, 15th and22nd streets or roughly $40,000 whileMDOT installed saety arms and fash-ers at those same locations or about $200,000. The plan also involved Second, Sixth,Eighth, Ninth, 10th and 17th streets be-ing closed permanently on KCS’ dime.Pepper said that a de-cision needed to bemade by September,and that work wouldneed to begin beorethe end o this year, or the project to be eligible or unding. A majority o the locations in ques-tion are in Ward 1 councilman Gene Taylor’s territory. On Monday, he said it  would probably be next year beore thecity and KCS could come back to the ta-ble and resume negotiations.“I wouldn’t say it’s dead in the water,” Taylor said. “As ar as I’m concerned,the negotiations will never be closed...Idon’t think it would be smart or the city to say we’re not going to negotiate any-
M f pmlylg x g lf  2014
Taylor
InSIdE
 
OUR VIEW:
Ano-decision wasa wise decision.
Page 4A.
iy wf gpp l b  b f 
See
crossings
, 6A
Shaunak 
 
T
he
D
ispaTch
• www.cdispatch.com
2A
Tuesday, OcTOber 8, 2013
DiD you hear?
CONTACTING THE DISPATCHSUBSCRIPTIONS
The Commercial Dispatch (USPS 142-320)Published daily except Saturday. Entered at the post ofce at Columbus, Mississippi.Periodicals postage paid at Columbus, MSPOSTMASTER, Send address changes to:The Commercial Dispatch, P.O. Box 511, Columbus, MS 39703Published by Commercial Dispatch Publishing Company Inc.,516 Main St., Columbus, MS 39703
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HOW DO I ...
Physical address:
516 Main St., Columbus, MS 39701
Mailing address:
P.O. Box 511, Columbus, MS 39703-0511
Starkville Ofce:
101 S. Lafayette St. #16, Starkville, MS 39759
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Five-Day forecast for the Golden Triangle
Almanac DataNational WeatherLake LevelsRiver StagesSun and MoonSolunar table
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
City Hi Lo W Hi Lo WCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
Weather(W
):
s
-sunny,
pc
-partly cloudy,
c
-cloudy,
i
-ice,
sh
-showers,
t
-thunderstorms,
r
-rain,
sf 
-snow flurries,
sn
-snow
Yesterday 7 a.m. 24-hr.Lake Capacity yest. change
 The solunar period scheduleallows planning daysso you will be fshing in good territory or hunting in good cover during those times.
TemperaturePrecipitation
Tombigbee
Yesterday Flood 7 a.m. 24-hr.River stage yest. change
Columbus Monday 
High/low ..................................... 71°/48°Normal high/low ......................... 80°/54°Record high ............................ 96° (1954)Record low .............................. 35° (1978)Monday ........................................... 0.00"Month to date ................................. 0.79"Normal month to date ...................... 0.89"Year to date .................................. 50.97"Normal year to date ....................... 42.41"
Wednesday Thursday
Atlanta 74 55 pc 77 58 pcBoston 62 51 pc 62 54 pcChicago 70 50 s 74 59 sDallas 84 61 s 86 67 sHonolulu 87 71 pc 86 70 cJacksonville 75 62 pc 80 60 pcMemphis 78 63 pc 81 64 pc
78°57°
Wednesday
Some sun
81°55°
Thursday
Partly sunny 
83°55°
Friday
Mostly sunny 
83°57°
Saturday
Partly sunny andniceAberdeen Dam 188' 163.64' +0.12'Stennis Dam 166' 136.81' +0.12'Bevill Dam 136' 136.46' noneAmory 20' 11.26' -0.24'Bigbee 14' 3.86' noneColumbus 15' 5.12' -0.02'Fulton 20' 7.64' -0.02'Tupelo 21' 0.90' +0.80'
NewNov. 3LastOct. 26FullOct. 18FirstOct. 11
Sunrise ..... 6:53 a.m.Sunset ...... 6:29 p.m.Moonrise . 10:37 a.m.Moonset .... 9:15 p.m.
Forecasts and graphics provided by 
AccuWeather, Inc.
©2013
Major ..... 4:11 a.m.Minor ... 10:26 a.m.Major ..... 4:40 p.m.Minor ... 10:55 p.m.Major ..... 5:15 a.m.Minor ... 11:29 a.m.Major ..... 5:44 p.m.Minor ... 11:59 p.m.
WednesdayTuesdayWednesday Thursday
Nashville 76 55 pc 80 56 sOrlando 86 70 pc 86 69 pcPhiladelphia 68 54 pc 58 52 rPhoenix 88 62 s 75 58 pcRaleigh 63 52 r 66 53 shSalt Lake City 67 45 pc 58 41 shSeattle 58 48 pc 59 47 c
Tonight
Partly cloudy 
55°
Tuesday 
Say What?
“I do think that will give him a lot o confdence and trustmoving orward that things are looking up or him.”
Mississippi State quarterback Tyler Russell, talking aboutreshman wide receiver D’Runnya Wilson.
Story, 1B.
Swit, Aldean amongCMA Awards perormers
The AssociATed Press
NASHVILLE — Taylor Swit, Jason Aldean andmost o the major nom-inees have signed on toperorm at the Country Music Association Awardsnext month.Swit and Aldean wereamong the rst round o perormers announcedMonday or the Nov. 6show in Nashville, Tenn.Top nominee Swit is oneo our entertainer o theyear nominees who willperorm, along with Al-dean, Luke Bryan andBlake Shelton.Former entertainer  winners Keith Urban and Tim McGraw also arescheduled to perorm,along with Miranda Lam-bert and Little Big Town.Lambert and her husband,Shelton, have ve nomina-tions each, one behind topnominees Swit and Kacey Musgraves.More perormers willbe announced later. Car -rie Underwood and BradPaisley will host the 47thannual awards.
Owen Sweeney/Invision/AP, File
In this May 11, 2013, fle photo, Taylor Swit perormsonstage during her Red Tour at the Verizon Center inWashington D.C.
 
604 18th Ave. N. • Columbus, MS •
662-327-6664
Hours: Monday-Saturday • 8am-5pm, Sunday 1-4pm
Mu’ th wor! 
Stop b an  chec ou our grea selectio.
online:
n
cmaworld.com
By LeANNe iTALie
The Associated Press
NEW YORK — It’s a turkey. It’sa menorah. It’s Thanksgivukkah! An extremely rare convergencethis year o Thanksgiving and thestart o Hanukkah has created a renzy o Talmudic proportions. There’s the number crunch-ing: The last time it happened was1888, or at least the last time since Thanksgiving was declared a eder-al holiday by President Lincoln, andthe next time may have Jews light-ing their candles rom spaceships79,043 years rom now, by one cal-culation. There’s the commerce: A 9-year-old New York boy invented the“Menurkey” and raised more than$48,000 on Kickstarter or his al-ready trademarked, Turkey-shapedmenorah. Woodstock-inspired T-shirts have a turkey perched onthe neck o a guitar and implore “8Days o Light, Liberty & Latkes.” The creators nabbed the trademarkto “Thanksgivukkah.”Songs have popped up with lyr-ics like these rom “The Ballad o  Thanksgivukkah”: “Imagine JudahMaccabee, sitting down to roast turkey and passing the potatoes toSquanto ...” Rabbi David Paskin,the song’s co-writer and co-head o the Kehillah Schechter Academy inNorwood, Mass., proudly declareshis the Jewish day school nearest Plymouth Rock.Let’s not orget the ood mash-ups commemorating the stayingpower o the Pilgrims and the ght-ing prowess o the Jews, along withthe miracle o one night’s oil lastingeight days. Pumpkin latkes, ap-ple-cranberry sauce and deep-riedturkey, anyone?“It’s pretty amazing to me that inthis country we can have rich sec-ular and rich religious celebrationsand that those o us who live in both worlds can nd moments whenthey meet and can really celebratethat convergence. There are a lot o places in the world where we wouldnot be able to do that,” Paskin said. The lunisolar nature o the Jew -ish calendar makes Hanukkah andother religious observances ap-pear to drit slightly rom year to year when compared to the U.S.,or Gregorian, calendar. But mucho the intrigue over Hanukkah this year is buried deep in the history o Thanksgiving itsel, which hasn’t always been xed in the same spot. That caused some initial conusionover Thanksgivukkah, aka Turkuk-kah.In 1863, Lincoln declared Thanksgiving as the last Thursday in November (the month some-times has ve o those) and theholiday remained there until Pres-ident Franklin D. Roosevelt signeda joint resolution o Congress xingit as the ourth Thursday, startingin 1942. Jewish practice calls or the rst candle o eight-day Hanukkah tobe lit the night beore Thanksgiv-ing Day this year, so technically  Thanksgivukkah alls on the “sec-ond candle” night.
Gobble tov! American Jewsready for Thanksgivukkah
Cvgc f ds s ppd  1888
AP Photo/ModernTribe.com
This image released by Modern-Tribe.com shows an AmericanGothic Thanksgivukkah Postercelebrating Thanksgiving andHanukkah.
By ToM Krisher 
 AP Auto Writer 
 AUBURN HILLS,Mich. — When you’vegot the smallest market-ing budget o the Detroit  Three automakers, youhave to take risks to get  your TV spots noticed. That’s why Olivier Francois, Chrysler’s mar-keting chie, gambles a lot. He’s ollowing suc-cessul ads eaturing rap-per Eminem and moviestar Clint Eastwood witha pitch rom a ctitiouscharacter — egotisticalairhead television anchor-man Ron Burgundy romthe 2004 movie “Anchor-man: The Legend o RonBurgundy.” And this time, Fran-cois got the talent to pitcha reurbished version o the Dodge Durango SUV or ree. Paramount Pic-tures, he said, bartered work on the commercialsby Will Farrell, who playsBurgundy, in exchangeor the promotion in theads o an “Anchorman”sequel that is due out inDecember.“We can’t competeon the money,” saidFrancois, a Frenchmanbehind the gritty 2011Super Bowl image ad or Chrysler with Eminem inhis hometown o Detroit,and the ollow-up spot ea-turing Eastwood talkingabout America making a comeback.Chrysler is by ar thesmallest o the Detroit car companies and hasthe lowest advertisingbudget. Last year, it spent $1.9 billion in the U.S.,about 40 percent less thanrival General Motors’ $3.1billion, and almost 20 per-cent below Ford Motor Co.’s $2.3 billion. GM wasthe second-largest adver-tiser in the nation, whileFord ranked sixth andChrysler No. 11, accord-ing the trade publication Advertising Age, whichuses gures rom Kantar Media to estimate spend-ing and rank the top 100advertisers.
Fictional anchor Ron Burgundy pitches or Chrysler
AP Photo/Chrysler
This undated photo provided by Chrysler shows WillFerrell as the “Anchorman” character Ron Burgundy inan advertisement or the 2014 Dodge Durango.
AP Photo/Archie Comics
This image released by Ar-chie Comics shows “Ater-lie With Archie,” a seriesdebuting Wednesday.
By MATT Moore
The Associated Press
 The vibrant, cheeruland sae town o Riverdaleis getting a ghoulish make-over.In “Aterlie With Ar-chie,” a series debuting Wednesday, publisher Ar-chie Comics is launchingnot just its rst horror ti-tle, but also its rst bookcarrying a rating or teensand older sold only in com-ic shops. The series written by Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa and illustrated by Frances-co Francavilla sees Archie,Betty, Jughead, Veronica and others, including Sa-brina the Teenage Witch,enveloped in a panoply o incantations, elder gods,zombies and the undead.“It’s a hardcore horror book,” said Aguirre-Saca -sa, a Harvey Award-win-ning writer who meldedhis personal interests andhorror obsessions intoinfuences or the book.“This is why I was meant to do comics.” Those are evidenced indescriptions and images.In one panel, or example,Sabrina the Teenage Witchis clutching the abled but dreaded “Necronomicon.”In another, showing thegang at a party, Archie isdressed as Freddy Kreu-ger rom the “Nightmareon Elm Street” lms.Francavilla included hisown nods to horror clas-sics, too, like the “’Rocky Horror Picture Show’ and‘Noseratu’ posters on Jug-head’s bedroom wall.”But the book, despiteits subject matter, he said,refects the core charac-teristics o Archie and theother characters.“Sabrina? She’s alwaysmessing up,” Aguirre-Sa-casa said, though in thiscase, the mistake hasgrave consequences or  Jughead.
In ‘Afterlife,’ Archie Comics veers into horror
Cmc w c g f s
 
 THE AssOciATED pREss
 WASH-INGTON— TheSupremeCourt won’t hear an ap-peal romdisbarredMississip-pi attor-ney Richard “Dickie”Scruggs. The high court onMonday decided not tohear rom the architect o the multibillion dol-lar tobacco lawsuits o the 1990s. Scruggs wasconvicted o improperly infuencing a Mississip-pi judge, saying that he would recommend himto Scruggs’ brother-in-law, then-MississippiSen. Trent Lott, or anappointment to the eder -al bench. The judge waspresiding over a lawsuit between Scruggs andanother lawyer who wereghting over money.Scruggs pleadedguilty in 2009 to honest services raud, but ap-pealed his conviction a-ter the high court limitedthe scope o honest ser - vices laws in June 2010.But ederal judges havereused to overturn hisconviction, and the highcourt reused to reconsid-er their rulings.
onLine suBscriPtions
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Msu sPorts BLoG
Visit The Dispatch MSU Sports Blog for breakingBulldog news:
www.cdispatch.com/msusports
Tuesday, OcTOber 8, 2013
3A
Let the  memories begin.
Beautiful Beginnings Maternity Fairfor First-Time ParentsThursday, Oct. 24, 6 pm
Baptist Golden Triangle Outpatient PavilionConference Center2520 5th Street, North • Columbus, MS
Pre-register by Oct. 18 by calling 662-244-1132.
www.baptistonline.org/maternity
B    
 eautiful   
BEGINNINGS
goldentriangle.baptistonline.org 662-244-1000
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Chiropractic care works on relieving symptoms andcomplications associated with scoliosis. To see if chiropractic may be able to help you call 662-327-6586today for a complimentary consultation.
Scoliosis is a lateralcurvature of the spine. It affects children 8-18 and is more common in girls. The two most commoncauses are congenital and habitual. Congenital meansa person is born with a lateral curvature of thespine. Causes of habitualscoliosis include carrying backpacks improperly and  poor posture. Signs of scoliosis include unevenhips or shoulders and leg and back pain.
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In the caption that accompanied a photo o Domestic Violence Aware-ness Month in the Oct.4 edition, Dorothy Giv-ens-Cunning was identi-ed a director o Sae Hav-en. Givens-Cunning is thedomestic violence coordi-nator or Sae Haven.
The Commercial Dis- atch strives to report thenews accurately. When werint an error, we will cor- rect it. To report an error,call the newsroom at 662- 328-2471, or email news@cdispatch.com.
correctionarea arrests
 The ollowing arrestswere reported by theLowndes County Sher-i’s Department and theColumbus Police Depart-ment:
Jerome Marquez Jr.,24, o 215 Eighth Ave. S.,was arrested at the Jack-son Restitution Center by MDOC Oct. 4 and chargedwith violation o probation.
Zerrick Lazar God-rey, 36, o 1516 MLK Drive, was arrested at Rail-road St. and 14th Ave., by CPD Oct. 5 and chargedwith burglary and con-tempt o court. His court date is scheduled or Oct.30.
Johnny Lee Good-man, 32, o 263 Kidd Road,was arrested at the Shelby County Jail in Memphis,Tenn., by MDOC Oct. 4and charged with violationo probation.
Tiany Dawn McK-ay, 32, o 305 Cal-Kolola Road, was arrested at theCrossroads in Hamilton by LCSO Oct. 2 and chargedwith elony malicious mis-chie.
Stephanie AnnWilcher, 40, o Carthage,was arrested at her res-idence by LCSO Oct. 3and charged with utteringorgery and elony alsepretense.
Quinn Martez Wiley,22, o 824 Sixth Ave. S., was arrested at Seventh Ave N. and 20th St. N., by CPD and charged with pro- viding alse inormationand violation o probation.His court date is scheduledor Oct. 23.
Lynsey Marie Wil-son, 29, o 10938 Highway 45 N., was arrested at her residence by LCSO Oct. 2and charged with aggravat-ed assault maniesting ex-treme indierence to lie.
Timothy Ross Wil-son, 28, o 306 Forrest Blvd., was arrested at 22ndSt. S. and Bell Ave. Oct. 3and charged with posses-sion o marijuana, violationo probation and ailure toobey a police ocer. Hiscourt date is scheduled or Nov. 13.
McKayGoodmanGodfreyMarquez Jr. T. WilsonL. WilsonWileyWilcher
THE AssOciATED pREss
 JACKSON — Mississippi taxcollections or the rst quarter o the state’s scal year — July through August — are 5.9 per-cent above the estimate and$124.3 million, or 12.1 percent,above what was collected duringthe same period a year ago. The estimate — made by leg-islative leaders upon advice o the state’s nancial experts — isimportant because it representsthe amount o money availableor the Legislature to appropri-ate. I collections or the year allbelow the estimate, the governor could be orced to make cuts or to dip into the state’s reserves. The Northeast MississippiDaily Journal reports Mississip-pi revenue collections were $19.6million — about 4.1 percent —above the revenue estimate or September and $64.3 millionabove or the rst quarter o thescal year.However, individual incometax collections are $27.7 million,or 14.4 percent, below the esti-mate during September. For therst quarter, individual incometax collections are $41.9 million,or 9.9 percent, below the esti-mate.Corporate tax collec-tions more than oset theless-than-anticipated individualincome tax collections.
State revenue collections start out strong
LOWESThighEST
Sam’S club
465 Goodman Rd
Southaven
2.90
Soco
201 US-278 E
 amory 
3.59
Sam’S club
10431 Old US-49
gulfport
2.91
Dee’S oil
1011 N Lamar Blvd
oxforD
3.59
murphy expreSS
4103 Pemberton Square Blvd.
 vickSburg
2.94
local expreSS
2480 US-51
hernanDo
3.59
kangaroo
3400 Halls Ferry Rd
 vickSburg
2.95
rockey’S lion
301 N 2nd St
booneville
3.49
columbuS
(Out of 24 stations reported)
highEST
phillipS 66
1500A US-45 N
3.49
LOWEST
3.01
Sprint
3115 US-45 N
state Gas Prices
Source: gasbuddy.com 
Court won’t hear Scruggs appeal
Greenwood doc headed back to court
THE AssOciATED pREss
GREENWOOD —A Greenwood doctor charged in a murder-or-hire case is scheduled tobe in court in Greenwoodon Tuesday or a hearingon the progress o hismental evaluation. The Greenwood Com-monwealth reports that Dr. Arnold Smith has beenundergoing a court-or-dered mental evaluation at the Mississippi State Hos-pital since June.Smith’s trial has beenindenitely postponed.Smith is charged withmurder as the alleged in-stigator o a plot that end-ed with the death o gun-man Keaira Byrd and theserious wounding DerrickLacy. Byrd allegedly washired to kill attorney Lee Abraham, who represent-ed Smith’s ex-wie in their divorce years ago. Abra-ham was not injured.Smith is also charged with two counts o conspir-ing to murder Abraham.He has been held with-out bail since his arrest in2012.
smh hld wh bl  2012
Scruggs
BY JEff AMY 
The Associated Press
 JACKSON Attorney General Jim Hood says he’strying to organize state at-torneys general to pushGoogle to better protect intellectual property suchas music, movies and sot -ware.Hood said Monday during a luncheon spon-sored by the Capitol presscorps and Mississippi StateUniversity’s Stennis Insti-tute o Government that he’s circulating a letter toother states’ top lawyers,seeking a meeting withGoogle. He said he hopesto get signatures rommore than 20 attorneysgeneral.“Maybe Google willcome to the table,” he said.“That’s one I hope we cansettle.”Google, based in Moun-tain View, Cali., says it responds to requests romcopyright owners to re-move illegally copied mate-rial. The company declinedurther comment Monday. Ater Hood and other at-torneys general raised con-cerns earlier this year that Google made it too easy tobuy drugs online without a prescription, the onlinegiant took some steps tomake it harder. For exam-ple, the company disabledauto-complete unctionsthat led people to illegaldrug sites.Google paid $500 mil-lion to the ederal gov-ernment in 2011 to settleclaims over ads sold topharmacies that were ille-gally shipping drugs intothe United States. Hoodsaid Monday he sent evi-dence to the U.S. Depart-ment o Justice that Googlehad breached the agree-ment, but ederal ocialshave not acted.
Attorney General Hood hits Googleon guarding intellectual property
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