Saturday June 16,
Daily Corinthian Vol. 116, No. 145
• Corinth, Mississippi • 16 pages • 1 section
Nursing home for veterans explored
Northeast president: More funds are needed BY JEBB JOHNSTON email@example.com
The region’s community college needs more funding and could create multi-purpose meeting space at Northeast at Corinth, county supervisors learned Friday. College President Johnny Allen presented an annual report with news that Northeast Mississippi Community College will request Alcorn County increase its funding support from 5 to 6 mills in the coming fiscal year to help maintain the current level of services in light of stagnant state support. “I think we are within a year of deciding whether or not some of those activities can continue or not,” said Allen. “The absence of state funding simply means that I can’t do some of the things in the college budget that I’ve done in the past.” Allen has little hope that legislators will increase community college funding. He said the state is taking on “a dangerous philosophy” in its approach to funding education and other services. “That is the prevailing philosophy when the people meet in the capitol — if you want a good school system, if you want a good community college, y’all do it, but we’re not … It means if you don’t have the wealth to do it yourself, it doesn’t happen.” Allen also asked supervisors to give some thought to developing community meeting space at Northeast at Corinth. Unfinished space is available in the South Harper Road facility. He said meeting space is the top request that has emerged for the Corinth center. Industries are interested in using it for staff meetings. The space has a new roof and wiring and could be finished at a low cost, he said. The county would be asked to contribute funding. In the statistical report, Allen said Northeast had 983 Alcorn County students enrolled during the past year, about one-fourth of the total student body. The college employs 118 out of 350 from Alcorn County with a payroll total of $2.4 million. Financial aid of $575,000 went to Alcorn County students. The Corinth center is logging a monthly client count of more than 6,000 people using one of the various services.
BY JEBB JOHNSTON firstname.lastname@example.org
Staff photos by Mark Boehler
“Fun with Food” instructor Kelsey Shanklin makes almond butter for students in her summer camp during this week’s session.
CES Summer Camps create fun, educational experiences BY MARK BOEHLER email@example.com
Eighteen kids in cardboard chef hats crowd around a food processor, their alert eyes and noses pointed toward the almond butter being made. “Raise your hands if you want more,” asks the instructor. Eighteen hands shoot straight into the air. Just down the hall, another
group of 18 students is making a bunch of racket in the classroom -- beating five-gallon buckets with drumsticks. Not a single kid gets a timeout. Loud is OK. Then outside, kids are playing with water — shooting recycled two-liter bottles of water high into the air. These playground rockets are legal, so oohs and aahs are part of the experience. School is out for the sum-
Drew Howard, 10, blasts off his water bottle rocket in the Water Bottle Science summer camp at CES.
mer, so let the fun begin. Just don’t tell the kids they are learning Science, Music and the Arts during four weeks of Corinth Elementary School Summer Camps, thanks to a 21st Century Learning Center Grant. “It’s been wonderful. Most sessions are full,” said CES Summer Camp Director Maya Mayes on Wednesday Please see CAMPS | 2
Robert Draper, 8, has the beat on a fivegallon bucket during Tommy Thompson’s Drumming Summer Camp.
Some locals are exploring the possibility of pursuing a veterans nursing home for Alcorn County. “We’ve got the opportunity to bring this in if we go for it,” Veterans Service Officer Pat Ray told the Board of Supervisors on Friday. The county had 625 bedbound or wheelchair-bound veterans as of Dec. 31. State veterans homes governed by the veterans affairs board are located in Jackson, Collins, Oxford and Kosciusko. Sheriff Charles Rinehart said one of the vacant school campuses could be a possible location. With the nearest home being in Oxford, he said it would benefit local families and bring 30 to 50 jobs. “There’s no reason we can’t have this if we put the effort in,” he said. The board gave informal support to pursue a veterans home. “I think everyone will be in favor of that,” said Board President Lowell Hinton. “It is a long way to Oxford or to Memphis.” The facilities are built with federal dollars, said Ray. She reported that VA expenditures in 2011 included $7.675 million to Alcorn County veterans, an increase of 21 percent, with about $3.8 million of that going to medical expenses. The board approved Ray’s request to employ Steve Wallace on a temporary basis in the veterans service office. In other business: ■ The board agreed to a oneyear extension with Blue Cross Blue Shield for employee health insurance and a two-year extension with United Healthcare for life insurance, both with no rate increases or coverage changes. Dental rates will increase. The current contracts end Aug. 1. ■ Rinehart reported that he is seeking more state inmates for the Community Work Center. The current population of 44 is not enough to cover the numerous requests for inmate labor. He is exploring the possibility of working county inmates in order to pay off old fines. ■ Supervisors recognized Boy Scout Troop 123 for its work to repair the benches at court square.
Vietnam Traveling Memorial Wall returns next week BY BOBBY J. SMITH firstname.lastname@example.org
Organizers of the Vietnam Traveling Memorial Wall are looking forward to a large turnout as the wall makes its second trip to Corinth. The wall is a three-fifths scale model of the Vietnam Memorial in Washington D.C. It stands six feet tall in the center and reaches almost 300 feet from end to end. The wall will be exhibited June 20-24 on the grounds of North Corinth Baptist Church. On Wednesday afternoon between 125 and 150 motorcyclists will escort the wall from the Iuka weigh station to North Corinth Baptist Church. The escort will include members of the American Legion Riders, the Patriot Guard Riders, the Christian Motorcycle Association and many independent
riders. Organizers will assemble the wall and exhibit area — including the locator booth and tent — early Thursday in preparation for the first day’s activities. “I think people are going to be impressed with the opening ceremony,” said Veterans & Family Honors Inc. member Tom Chartres. “We’ve been working on it for a year-and-ahalf.” The opening ceremony will begin at 9 a.m. with opening remarks by Bill Parker, commander of the Corinth VFW, and an opening prayer by Bro. Bill Wages, pastor of North Corinth Baptist Church. Next will be the Missing Man Ceremony with “Bad Bob.” This will feature pyrotechnics and the firing of a Vietnam War-era weapon. The ceremony will also in-
clude the posting of the colors by the U.S. Volunteers; a performance of the national anthem by the Mid-South Navy Band of Millington, Tenn.; a recitation of the Pledge of Allegiance by USAVR Honors Task Force Commander Ted Hill; a performance of “America the Beautiful” by the Mid-South Navy Band; guest speaker James Chapman, state commander for the VFW in Mississippi; and the laying of wreaths by Vietnam veterans. A closing ceremony will be held Sunday, June 24, beginning at 9 p.m. This event will feature the evening prayer from Bro. Bill Wages; a patriotic song by the group Voices of Praise; and the playing of the song “50,000 Names Upon the Wall” while hundreds of candle-lights are lit. Ceremony Coordinator
Index Stocks........7 Classified......14 Comics...... 13 Wisdom...... 12
Weather........5 Obituaries........ 3 Opinion........4 Sports...... 10
Scott Richardson will read the names of the soldiers from Alcorn County whose names are inscribed on the wall. The ceremony will conclude with the playing of “Taps” and a rifle salute by the U.S. Volunteers. All events are free to the public. The wall’s second appearance in Corinth was paid for by $15,000 raised by organizers. Chartres said he has no idea what kind of crowd to expect, but he estimates that it will be large. He recommends that everyone attending the ceremonies should bring a folding chair. The opening ceremony will last approximately two hours, and the closing ceremony will clock in at less than an hour. The area between the barrier and the wall is considered hallowed ground, Chartres said. In this area no smoking, drinking,
eating, pets or horseplay will be allowed. Security guards will protect the wall 24-hours-a-day during its Corinth stay. No political activity will be allowed inside the gate. The Vietnam Traveling Memorial Wall will be on exhibit from noon Thursday until around 8 a.m. Monday, when volunteers will begin to dismantle the wall. The wall stands as a reminder of the sacrifices made during the Vietnam War. It was created for the purpose of helping heal, rekindle friendships and allow people the chance to visit loved ones in the comfort of their local area. Almost 2.6 million Americans served in Vietnam. The 58,226 who died are memorialized in the Vietnam Memorial
On this day in history 150 years ago Gen. James “Jeb” Stuart is the toast of Richmond. With 1,200 cavalry he rides around the Union Army of the Potomac and discovers a dangerously exposed right flank. Gen. R.E. Lee makes plans to exploit this flaw in the enemy’s battle lines.
Please see WALL | 3
2 • Daily Corinthian
Saturday, June 16, 2012
Today in history Today is Saturday, June 16, the 168th day of 2012. There are 198 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On June 16, 1812, the City Bank of New York (later Citibank) opened for business. On this date: In 1567, Mary, Queen of Scots, was imprisoned in Lochleven Castle in Scotland. (She escaped almost a year later but ended up imprisoned again.) In 1858, accepting the Illinois Republican Party’s nomination for the U.S. Senate, Abraham Lincoln said the slavery issue had to be resolved, declaring, “A house divided against itself cannot stand.” In 1903, Ford Motor Co. was incorporated. In 1911, IBM had its beginnings as the Computing-TabulatingRecording Co. was incorporated in New York State. In 1932, President Herbert Hoover and Vice President Charles Curtis were renominated at the Republican national convention in Chicago. In 1933, the National Industrial Recovery Act became law. (It was later struck down by the Supreme Court.) In 1941, National Airport (now Ronald Reagan Washington National Airport) opened for business with a ceremony attended by President Franklin D. Roosevelt. In 1952, “Anne Frank: The Diary of a Young Girl” was published in the United States for the first time by Doubleday & Co. In 1962, The New Yorker published the first of a three-part serialization of “Silent Spring” by Rachel Carson. In 1963, the world’s first female space traveler, Valentina Tereshkova, was launched into orbit by the Soviet Union aboard Vostok 6. In 1978, President Jimmy Carter and Panamanian leader Omar Torrijos (toh-REE’-ohs) exchanged the instruments of ratification for the Panama Canal treaties. In 1987, a jury in New York acquitted Bernhard Goetz of attempted murder in the subway shooting of four youths he said were going to rob him; however,
Goetz was convicted of illegal weapons possession. (In 1996, a civil jury ordered Goetz to pay $43 million to one of the persons he’d shot.) Ten years ago: French conservatives won a landslide victory in legislative elections. A runaway winner again in the U.S. Open following his victory at the Masters, Tiger Woods became the first player since Jack Nicklaus in 1972 to capture the first two major championships of the year. Five years ago: A North Carolina State Bar disciplinary committee said disgraced prosecutor Mike Nifong would be disbarred for his disastrous prosecution of three Duke University lacrosse players falsely accused of rape. Six people were killed, 22 injured, when a car driven by Australianborn professional drag racer Troy Critchley plowed into a parade crowd in Selmer, Tenn. U.S. astronaut Sunita “Suni” Williams set a record aboard the international space station for the longest single spaceflight by any woman, surpassing the record of 188 days set by astronaut Shannon Lucid at the Mir space station in 1996. One year ago: U.S. Rep. Anthony Weiner, D-N.Y., announced his resignation from Congress, bowing to the furor caused by his sexually charged online dalliances with a former porn actress and other women. Osama bin Laden’s longtime second-in-command, Ayman al-Zawahri, took control of al-Qaida. Today’s Birthdays: Actor Bill Cobbs is 77. Author Joyce Carol Oates is 74. Country singer Billy “Crash” Craddock is 73. Songwriter Lamont Dozier is 71. Rhythm-and-blues singer Eddie Levert is 70. Actress Joan Van Ark is 69. Actor Geoff Pierson is 63. Rhythmand-blues singer James Smith (The Stylistics) is 62. Boxing Hall of Famer Roberto Duran is 61. Pop singer Gino Vannelli is 60. Actress Laurie Metcalf is 57. Model-actress Jenny Shimizu is 45. Actor James Patrick Stuart is 44. Actor Clifton Collins Jr. is 42. Actor John Cho is 40. Actor Eddie Cibrian is 39.
Are you at risk for Skin Cancer?
Staff photo by Mark Boehler
CES students learn sign language in Melinda Nall’s summer camp session.
CAMPS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
during the second week of camps. The camps had 445 kids the first week with about 130 kids each day, she said, as a third session begins Monday, followed by another on June 25. “It’s a great experience for the kids,” added CES Principal Denise WebbHarrell. “They get Science, Music and the Arts they don’t normally get during the school year.” Over 25 different camps are offered, seven of which will be available all four sessions. Dance, soccer, gymnastics, theater, art, nature, photography, cross stitching, Spanish, French, volleyball, knitting and computers are some of the educational offerings during the two-hour camps.
Kelsey Shanklin’s “Fun with Food” session had kids learning how to make vegetable stir fry, fruit salsa and biscuits. Shanklin is a recent Mississippi State graduate in nutrition and is headed to graduate school. Her mother, Betty Shanklin, is a first grade teacher at the school who is serving as her daughter’s food assistant. “It’s been fun and creative,” said the teacher/mom. “The kids even brought their own aprons.” Tommy Thompson, assistant principal at Corinth High School, offered a drumming camp. “These guys have done a great job,” said Thompson, pointing to the class of 18. “They have learned a lot and caught on so quickly.” Thompson is a former
where students learn air pressure and gravity while launching two-liter “rocket” bottles full of water high into the air. “Each student designs their own rocket,” said Elkins, as proud students showed bottles decorated with paper towel and toilet paper rolls. “Mine went higher than yours!” exclaimed one student, as he launched his water bottle rocket. Even in the name of Science, there is competition. (CES Summer Camps are only open to CES students. Most upcoming sessions are full, but a few open spaces remain in some of the camps. For more information, call the school at 662-2865245 or go to the school Web site at http://ces. corinth.k12.ms.us/.)
Things to do today Church benefit
The Church of God of the Union Assembly, Hwy. 2, (next to B&J Formal Wear), is having a yard sale and car wash today. Car washes are donations only.
‘Just Plain Country’ Just Plain Country performs at the Tishomingo County Fairgrounds in Iuka every Saturday from 7-10 p.m. Good family entertainment.
Bluegrass show Fun things to do The Clay Wagoner Memorial Bluegrass Show is being tonight at 6 p.m. at “The Marty” (community center) in Adamsville, Tenn. Performers will include Crossroads Bluegrass, Flatwoods Bluegrass and Lisa Lambert & the Pine Ridge Boys. Concessions available. Donations taken for
Everyone is invited to go by the Alcorn County Welcome Center where they are observing, “Fun things for kids to do in Mississippi” for the month of June. Stop in and pick up a packet which includes brochures and lists of waterparks, swimming pools, beach-
es, horseback riding, canoe/float trips, coloring sheets for the kids, activity sheets and more information.
Shiloh museum A museum dedicated to the Battle of Shiloh and area veterans is now open next to Shiloh National Military Park. It is located at the intersection of state Route 22 and Route 142 in Shiloh, across from Ed Shaw’s Restaurant. The Shiloh Battlefield & World War II Museum is open Monday through Saturday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, 1 to 5 p.m.
For more information call Larry DeBerry at 731-926-0360.
Beaches open The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Bay Springs Site Office announces Old Bridge Beach and Piney Grove Beach are open for the season. The summer hours of operation will be daily from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. For questions regarding recreational opportunities including camping contact the Operations Manger’s Office at 662-423-1287 or the webpage at http://www. sam.usace.army.mil/ TennTom/GenInfo.html.
Mississippi State announces honors lists
More than one million cases of skin cancer will be diagnosed this year. The American Cancer Society estimates that 1.5 million cases of skin cancer will be diagnosed this year, a number that is expected to continually rise. The culprit? Exposure to harmful UV rays from the sun and artificial means like tanning beds.
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Several local students were among those honored with inclusion on the honors lists for the spring semester at Mississippi State University. Students on the President’s List achieved a 3.80 or better gradepoint average, based on a 4.0 scale, while completing at least 12 se-
mester hours of course work with no incomplete grades or grades lower than a C. Dean’s List students achieved a grade-point average between 3.5 and 3.79, based on a 4.0 scale, while completing at least 12 semester hours of course work with no incomplete grades or grades
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band director and has been teaching drums for about 20 years. He was assisted by two sons, Reid and Brandon, during the camp. Things were a little quieter in the classroom next door. Melinda Nall, a preschool assistant at the school, was teaching sign language to a class of seven students. “I’m having fun,” said Nall, an interpreter for the past seven years. In just four days, students learned the alphabet, colors, animals, numbers and different types of food. “The students get just enough in hopes they come back to it,” added the teacher. Third grade teacher Lisa Elkins had a full session with Water Bottle Science,
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lower than a C. The President’s List included the following local students: Evan Blair, Christina Coleman, Anna Dalton, Courtney Glidewell, Jordan Holley, James Kelly, Tess Kennemur, Luke McCullen, Dana McLain, Trey Rice, Jennifer Stutts. The Dean’s List in-
cluded the following local students: Victoria Allen, Timothy Baggett, Chelse Burks, Caroline Cooley, Autumn Essary, Iman Hornbuckle, Shelana Kelly, Abby Lambert, Molly McIntire, Jordan Miles, Shanna Palmer, Ashley Rhodes, Timothy Rorie, Kelsey Shanklin, James Smith, Bradley Young.
USM renames building for former president Associated Press
HATTIESBURG — The University of Southern Mississippi renamed the Speech and Hearing Building for former school president J.B. George. The ceremony was held Thursday on the Hattiesburg campus. George served as president from July 1, 1933, to June 30, 1945.
When he began his tenure, the school had undergone a name change from Mississippi Normal College to State Teachers College. In 1940, George helped guide a name change to Mississippi Southern College. George’s name previously graced the university’s longtime cafeteria known as The Commons.
3 • Daily Corinthian
Saturday, June 16, 2012
Deaths Gladys Gilliland
Staff photo by Jebb Johnston
Honoring Boy Scouts The Board of Supervisors on Friday passed a resolution recognizing Andy Clausel and other Boy Scouts of Troop 123 for their work on the new benches at court square.
SCORE completes education report
Family loses belongings when fire destroys home A Rienzi family lost all of their belongings as fire gutted a home Monday night. Donations for the family of Gary and Denise Voyles are being taken at K and D’s Discount One-Stop in Rienzi. Four children also lived in the home at 324 County Road
1151 in Prentiss County. It was destroyed by fire around 11:30 p.m., and the family was shopping in Corinth at the time, according to Kayla Nash, daughter of Gary Voyles. The Voyles had lived in the wood frame home for about five years. Nash said the family
R.B. Hutcheson; and her sisters, Inez Thrasher and Christine Little. Survivors include her daughters, Judy Mullins of Corinth, and June Butler of Eastview, Tenn.; a sister, Laverne Cunningham of Michie, Tenn.; her granchildren, Matt and Shane Whittemore, Jessica Gilliland, and Carly and Paul Mullins; and three great-grandchildren. Bro. Warren Jones will officiate. Visitation is today from 5 until 8 p.m. and Sunday from 1 p.m. until service time.
Funeral services for Gladys Hutcheson Gilliland, 78, are set for 2 p.m. Sunday at Memorial Funeral Home with burial at Hinkle Cemetery. Mrs. Gilliland died Thursday, June 14, 2012, at Tri-County Nursing Home. Born Feb. 23, 1934, in Alcorn County, she was a housewife and a member of First Baptist Church. She was preceded in death by her husband, Guy Gilliland; her parents, Preston and Annie Hancock Hutcheson; her brothers, Stanley, Ray, Charleston and
BY JEFF YORK Special to the Daily Corinthian
The independent nonprofit State Collaborative on Reforming Education (SCORE) has finished their comprehensive report on the state’s teacher evaluation system. In December 2011, Gov. Bill Haslam asked SCORE to collect input and feedback on Tennessee’s teacher evaluation system, a key piece of the
was told the fire may have been caused by a refrigerator shorting out. The Red Cross provided hotel accommodations for the family through Thursday night. Call 462-8117 or 662554-7159 for details on clothing sizes or other information.
First to the Top legislation that positioned Tennessee to be one of the first two states awarded Race to the Top funding. “I appreciate SCORE’s work in traveling the state and listening to feedback from educators on teacher evaluations,” Haslam said. “We will review these recommendations along with the state Department of Education’s internal review of the process, which is
expected to be completed in the coming weeks. “If we want to improve education in Tennessee, that starts with an effective teacher leading each Tennessee classroom,” Haslam said. “This report is part of a comprehensive review of the teacher evaluation process. We want to support and reward effective teachers and are committed to making the evaluation system as strong as it can be.”
Summit leases mineral rights to company Associated Press
SUMMIT — The town of Summit will lease its mineral rights to an oil company that is looking to drill in the area. The city council this week agreed to lease 16.8 acres to Shreveport, La.based PAR Minerals Ex-
ploration LLC. The lease is for three years at $150 an acre. The town also will receive a 3⁄16 share of royalties from oil taken from town property. PAR’s Nicki Boland presented $2,520 check to the town on Tuesday.
Boland said PAR wants to drill in a largely unexplored oilfield around town that isn’t connected to the nearby Little Creek, Lazy Creek or McComb oilfields. Boland said hydraulic fracturing, or fracking, won’t be involved.
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WALL CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
in Washington D.C. Approximately 304,000 suffered wounds in the war. The Veterans & Family Honors is a group of dedicated re-
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Town of Rienzi Honored The Town of Rienzi received an award at the Annual Mississippi Partnership for Comprehensive Cancer Control (MP3C) Distinguished Cancer Advocate Service Awards Reception on May 9 in Gulfport. This award honors individuals who have made outstanding contributions to promote comprehensive cancer control in Mississippi and who have demonstrated significant achievements in cancer prevention, early detection, diagnosis, treatment, survivorship and quality of life. Rienzi Mayor Walter Williams accepted the award on the city’s behalf, accompanied by Emily J. McGrath, project director for the MS Tobacco Free Coalition.
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