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Prentiss Co. Man charged with taking horse trailer

McNairy Co. Selmer has two mayor candidates

Sports Pigskin picker goes 13-0!

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Tuesday Sept. 5,


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Daily Corinthian Vol. 121, No. 212•

Showers, storms Today




70% chance of T-storms

Corinth, Mississippi • 14 pages • One section

Two bodies found in Tennessee River (The following story was compiled by Independent Appeal Assistant Editor Steve Beavers.) SALTILLO, Tenn. — The body of a Bethel Springs man was among two recovered over the Labor Day weekend from the Tennessee River. Sixty-three-year-old Ronnie K. Steele was a passenger in a 1997 Mercury Mountaineer found by the Hardin County Special Operations Team

“Something needs to be done to add more caution. It has happened before and unfortunately continues to take place.” Melvin Martin

Hardin County fire chief and emergency management director around 12:30 p.m. Saturday. Steele was found still inside the vehicle. The driver of the SUV – 64-year-old Richie V.

Weaver of Milledgeville – was recovered outside of the vehicle, according to the Tennessee Highway Patrol.

It’s fair time

The SUV was found east of the boat ramp on Main Street located in the small town in north Hardin County, Tenn. The street runs straight into the boat ramp and the river. A boater discovered the vehicle only a few feet beneath the surface when his boat hit the vehicle. “The boat snagged the shirt of the initial body,” said Hardin County Fire Chief and Emergen-

Harvey produces six tornadoes in the area BY L.A. STORY

Staff photo by Zack Steen

A popular attraction for youngsters, the petting zoo will return to the Alcorn County Fair on Sept. 14-16 at the Crossroads Arena.

Annual popular event makes return


It’s time for the fair. The return of the Alcorn County Fair is just a few weeks away and even though organizers have cut two days off the normal five-day schedule, they

cy Management Director Melvin Martin. “We then put divers in the water and found the vehicle.” The crash is still under investigation by the THP. Weaver’s cause of death will be determined by an autopsy. “Something needs to be done to add more caution,” said Martin of Main Street ending in the river. “It has happened before and unfortunately continues to take place.”

say the fair will provide even more family, fun and fellowship than prevouis years. The seventh annual fair is set for Thursday, Sept. 14, Friday, Sept. 15 and Saturday, Sept. Please see FAIR | 2

MEMPHIS, Tenn. — The National Weather Service in Memphis recently provided a damage survey report of area damage caused by tornadoes and storms spawned by Tropical Depression Harvey. As the remnants of Harvey moved across the Mid-South toward the end of last week thunderstorms produced several tornadoes. According to the NWS, there were at least six documented tornadoes in or near the Crossroads area. Among the closest, was an EF0 in the city of Booneville in Prentiss County. This brief tornado had an estimated wind peak of 70 miles per hour. It developed in a wooded area south of County Road 5131. It uprooted a few trees, damaged the roof and carport of an uninhabited home, and damaged the roof of a barn. The tornado dissipated just east of County Road 5031, the NWS report said. There was an EF1 reported in Itawamba County. This tornado developed in a wooded area south of Houston-Palestine Road. As the tornado crossed Houston-Palestine, it damaged trees and two mobile homes.

The tornado damaged trees along Natchez Trace Parkway and homes along Palestine Road. The most significant damage occurred along Highway 370 where a double-wide mobile home was carried 100 feet and a small commercial building had roof damage. The tornado dissipated north of Highway 370. An EF0 tornado in Benton County occurred just west of the intersection of Highway 7 and Highway 72 in northwest Benton County. The tornado uprooted a few trees and unroofed a metal barn. In addition, the NWS office identified additional tornadoes — a likely EF0 just north of Tupelo; a likely EF0 between Savannah and Crump, Tenn., and a likely EF1 near Olive Hill, Tenn., east of Savannah, Tenn. EF Scale: The Enhanced Fujita Scale classifies tornadoes into the following categories: EF0 Weak - 65 TO 85 mph; EF1 Weak - 86 TO 110 mph; EF2 Strong - 111 TO 135 mph; EF3 Strong - 136 TO 165 mph; EF4 Violent - 166 TO 200mph and EF5 Violent .>200mph. In the wake of Harvey’s devastation, the United States Please see HARVEY | 2

Corinth native Tim Gray continues to make his mark in Nashville BY L.A. STORY

NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Corinth native Tim Gray lost it all and started over again six years ago in Nashville. Now he’s got his own company and is winning awards. The 1999 Kossuth High School graduate recently accepted the Nashville Area Chamber of Commerce and YP Nashville’s 2017 Nashville Emerging Leader Award (NELA) in the Entertainment category. The NELAs recognize Nashville’s top young professionals for significant accomplishments in their chosen career fields, as well as their commitment and contribution to the

Tim Gray

Corinth native community. The son of mom and stepdad, Dianne and Chip Timbes of Corinth, Gray is a two-time Top Five NELA finalist, as well as a Nashville 40 Under 40 nominee. He holds board of director positions for four Nashvillebased non-profits, including the Society of Leaders in Development (SOLID), Musicpreneur Storehouse, Alumni Advisory Council (AAC) for MTSU

College of Media and Entertainment, and Music Makes Us. He’s also a member of Young Entertainment Professionals (YEP), The Troubadour Society, Nashville Chamber of Commerce, The Recording Academy and the Country Music Association. The award has come on the heels of some difficult times Please see GRAY | 2

25 years ago

The Alcorn County chapter of the American Cancer Society raises more than $30,000 with its Biggest Rat in Town fundraiser. Don Perkins is crowned King Rat.

10 Year Anniversary! Doug Jumper

Michael McCreary

Rick Jones

Corinth native Tim Gray recently accepted the Nashville Area Chamber of Commerce and YP Nashville’s 2017 Nashville Emerging Leader Award (NELA) in the Entertainment category.

“It was incredibly humbling to know that my city and my peers saw me as a leader in a city that is growing as fast as Nashville.”

Neil Paul

Marea Wilson


John & Brenda Hayes

Alexis Rudd

Roger Clark

Audrey McNair

Carl Jones

10 years ago

Construction begins on replacement of a key water line along Mississippi Highway 356 in the Alcorn Water Association.

2782 S Harper Rd

2 • Tuesday, September 5, 2017 • Daily Corinthian

Symbol of racist terror set for display in state museum


and his comeback is proof of the tremendous dividends of sheer determination and hard work. Gray said he started a company during a period of time when he was living in Virginia Beach, Va., and they were promoting concerts and doing concert ticketing. He had the business up until around 2009-09, when he said the economy would no longer support the business. “At that time, you couldn’t give a ticket away. I was in the process of closing the company, when I decided to come back to Nashville and start again,” said Gray. That was six years ago. He began at the bottom as an intern for Joe Diffie’s management company for country music artists. He worked 40 hours a week there — in addition to three other jobs — to pay the bills, feed himself and slowly rid himself of debt. He said it was through that process that he began to get heavily involved with music-industry based non-profits in the area. He showed up at every event he could. “In Nashville, it’s not necessarily who you know, but who knows you. So, you have to be out and about quite a bit,” said Gray. After a year of interning, he became a booking agent, calling music venues and casinos to book

Associated Press

Corinth native Tim Gray (right) was recently honored with a NELA award. The NELAs recognize Nashville’s top young professionals for significant accomplishments in their chosen career fields, as well as their commitment and contribution to the acts like Shooter Jennings, Atlanta Rhythm Section and Exile and more of the heritage country rock n’roll bands as he tried to decide where he fit into the music industry itself. An opportunity arose for him to start locating brand sponsors for certain acts. For example, Budweiser sponsoring country music artist Matt Stillwell. This led to more opportunities and a new venture. “That started a lot of conversations with questions like, ‘How did that artist get that level of sponsorship?’ That’s where the motivation came from to start my own company in Nashville,” said Gray. Now, he is the CEO of Grayscale Entertainment

Marketing, a full-service marketing agency focused on strategic partnerships and digital marketing services as well as President of the management firm, Grayscale Entertainment. He has experience working with artists like Katy Perry, Joe Diffie, Nicki Minaj, Papa Roach and Saving Abel. He has come a long way in six years and the NELA award is an honor he does not take lightly. The business owner said the individuals he was up against were outstanding, which made the honor mean even more. “It was incredibly humbling to know that my city and my peers saw me as a leader in a city that is growing as fast as Nashville,” said Gray.

3 hurricane, according to the National Hurricane Center. While Irma’s path toward the end of the week is still to be determined, AccuWeather Global Head-

quarters stated Monday that this amount of uncertainty means that the entire southern and eastern U.S. should monitor Irma this week.


now eyes Hurricane Irma threatening the eastern Caribbean. This powerful storm is currently a Category

“NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON THE PROPOSED BUDGET AND PROPOSED TAX LEVIES FOR CITY OF FARMINGTON The City of Farmington will hold a public hearing on its proposed budget and tax levies for fiscal year 2017-2018 on September 5, 2017, 6:00 PM at Farmington City Hall, 4135 CR 200, Farmington, MS. The City of Farmington is now operating with projected total budget revenue of $1,237,012. (14.88 percent) or $184,092 of such revenue is obtained through ad valorem taxes. For next fiscal year, the proposed budget has total projected revenue of $1,152,504. Of that amount, (16.72 percent) or $192,670 is proposed to be financed through a total ad valorem tax levy. For next fiscal year, the City of Farmington will NOT increase your ad valorem tax millage rate of 32.53 mills. The decision to NOT increase the ad valorem tax millage rate for fiscal year 2017-2018 means you will NOT pay more in ad valorem taxes on your home, automobile tag, utilities, business fixtures and equipment and rental real property, unless the assessed value of your property has increased for fiscal year 2016. Any citizen of the City of Farmington is invited to attend this public hearing on the proposed budget and tax levies for fiscal year 2017-2018 and will be allowed to speak for a reasonable amount of time and offer tangible evidence before any vote is taken.”

JACKSON — The terror of a burned cross and the comfort of hand-crafted quilts. Those contrasting images will be shown in side-by-side museums telling the complex story of one Southern state. The Mississippi Civil Rights Museum and the Museum of Mississippi History, which share a lobby, are being built near the state Capitol in downtown Jackson. They are set to open Dec. 9 for the state’s bicentennial. The buildings are being outfitted with displays, and companies based in Tennessee and West Virginia are making customcrafted mounts for artifacts. Their work requires exact measurements to create holders from wire, Plexiglas, steel rods and

other materials. Doug Zellman works for 1220 Exhibits in Nashville, the company creating mounts for the Museum of Mississippi History. As he and a few colleagues worked in a back room of the museum last week, Zellman said exhibit mounts should blend into the background so viewers will focus on the historical items rather than what’s holding them. “Once we paint them to match the object, they’ll almost disappear,” Zellman said, holding up a mount for piece of logging equipment. Greg Mendez works for ParaMounts Artifact & Exhibit Specialists in Charlestown, West Virginia — the company making mounts for the civil rights museum. After taking

measurements months ago, Mendez created steel rods that bend to match the contours of a wooden cross that was burned Aug. 12, 1964, outside the home of the Vaccarella family in McComb. The white merchants owned several stores, and they were pressured to fire black employees who tried to register to vote, according to a 1965 report by the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights. The cross, more than 6 feet tall, still has the upright portion and one arm intact. The Vaccarella family had kept the remnant in storage, and donated it to the museum. It will be part of a display about terror inflicted by the Ku Klux Klan and others who violently resisted integration and black voting rights.

game on entertainment,” said Mitchell. “We’re really happy to provide such a good quality slate of bull riding and musicians this year.” Mitchell said Peck is one of the biggest musicians to ever perform at the fair. The country music artist is known for her Top30 Billboard country hits “I Don’t”, “Findin’ a Good Man” and “Isn’t That Everything”. The Big Machine Records artist had a fourth single, “Bad for Me”, which charted in 2007. PRCA Pro Rodeo Bull Riding will be presented inside the arena on Friday and Saturday night. The fair schedule includes: Thursday, Sept. 14 Admission, $5; ages 5 and under, free • Photo displays, 5-10 p.m. • Baked goods registration, 9 a.m.- noon • Canned goods registration, 9 a.m.- noon • Baked goods judging, 1 p.m. • Canned goods judging, 1 p.m. • Canned goods and baked goods display, 5-10 p.m. • Carnival, 5-10 p.m. • Excel by 5 Youth Health Screening, 4 p.m. • Petting zoo, 5-10 p.m. • Pony rides, 5-9 p.m. • Teeny Weeny Circus (shows at intervals), 5-10 p.m. • Thomas the Train, 5-10 p.m. • Pickin’ at the Fair (Convention Center), 6 p.m. • Steak Grilling Contest, 7 p.m. • Battle of the Badges Challenge competition, 7 p.m. • Wes Sheffield & the Slow Burners (Outdoor Stage), 7-11 p.m. Friday, Sept. 15 Admission, $5; ages 5

and under, free • Photo displays, 5-10 p.m. • Canned goods and baked goods display, 5-10 p.m. • Carnival, 5-10 p.m. • Cattle show registration, 12-9 p.m. • Teeny Weeny Circus (shows at intervals), 5-10 p.m. • Petting zoo, 5-10 p.m. • Pony rides, 5-9 p.m. • Thomas the Train, 5-10 p.m. • Seed Tick Road (Outdoor Stage), 7-9 p.m. • Tatum Shappley (Outdoor Stage), 9-11 p.m. • PRCA Bull Riding Presented by JC Kitaif & Company (Outdoor Arena), 7 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 16 - 6 a.m.-2 p.m., $5 admission; 2 p.m.-until, $8 admission; ages 5 and under, free all day • Cattle show, 9 a.m. • Fairest of the Fair (Convention Center), 10 a.m. (registration, 9 a.m.) • Prettiest Pet Contest (Covention Center), 3 p.m. (registration, 2 p.m.) • Photo displays, 5-10 p.m. • Canned goods and baked goods display, 5-10 p.m. • Carnival, 2 p.m.-10 p.m. • Cheer-Off, 5 p.m. • Cow Patty Bingo, 7 p.m. • Food Preservation Demo, 2 p.m. • Lawn Mower Pull, 4 p.m.-until • Cast Iron Demo. 5 p.m. • Petting zoo, 5-10 p.m. • Pony rides, 5-10 p.m. • Teeny Weeny Circus (shows at intervals), 5-10 p.m. • Thomas the Train, 5-10 p.m. • PRCA Bull Riding Presented by JC Kitaif & Company (Outdoor Arena), 7 p.m. • Black Top 45 (Outdoor Stage), 7-9 p.m. • Danielle Peck (Outdoor Stage), 9-11 p.m. (For more fair information, contact 662-287-7779 or visit


16 inside the Crossroads Arena and on the arena’s fair grounds. Many popular events will return, along with a few new ones. “We’ve added a couple of fun events we think folks are going to love,” said fair committee member Sandy Mitchell. “Each year we strive to provide an event which is true to our agricultural heritage and assures fun for the whole family. Several of the activities returning this year to the fair are a tribute to old country fun.” Since the county fair was brought back in 2011, organizers have averaged 9,000 people. Attendance increased to an all-time high of 10,478 in 2015. New attractions this year include Battle of the Badges on Thursday, which pits local law enforcement and emergency personnel against each other on a challenge course. Thursday will also feature a Steak Grilling Contest. “Another new event we are excited to offer is a canning and cast iron demo,” said Mitchell. “Joey Thompson from Moondog Bakers and Shakers will be leading those demos on Saturday.” All three days will feature returning favorites, including the Midway carnival, petting zoo, pony rides, Teeny Weeny Circus and Thomas the Train. Nightly entertainment will include Wes Sheffield & the Slow Burners on Thursday night, Seed Tick Road and Tatum Shappley will perform on Friday night, while Black Top 45 and Danielle Peck will close out the fair on Saturday night. All entertainment will take place on the outside stage. “We’ve stepped up our

Dr. Robert P. Lorentz, D.M.D., M.S. is pleased to announce th at he is associating his orthodontic practice with Dr. R. Todd Gililland, D.M.D., Dr. Shawn P. O’Bannon, D.M.D., and Dr Jessica L. Pongetti, D.M.D., M.S. collectively known as

GO Orthodontics They will have offices in Corinth, Oxford, Saltillo, Southaven and Collierville, Tennessee. Our four doctors look forward to meeting all of the orthodontic needs of Corinth and the surrounding communities.

Oxford Office 2408 S. Lamar Blvd., #2 Oxford, MS 38655 1-662-234-4822

Saltillo Office 104 Desert Cove Saltillo, MS 38866 1-662-842-6669

Southaven Office 2925 Nail Road, #2 Southaven, MS 38672 1-662-536-3661

Collierville Office 3615 Houston Levee, #104 Collierville, TN 38017 1-901-850-5874

Corinth Office 1500 N. Harper Road, #5 Corinth, MS 38834 1-662-286-3891 To learn more about our doctors and how we can help improve your smile, visit us online or in person.


Tuesday, September 5, 2017

Today in History

Daily Corinthian • 3

Across the Region Booneville Man charged with taking horse trailer

Today is Tuesday, Sept. 5, the 248th day of 2017. There are 117 days left in the year.

BOONEVILLE — A Corinth man faces felony charges for allegedly stealing a horse trailer in Prentiss County. Daniel George Bearden, 59, of Corinth, was arrested by the Prentiss County Sheriff’s Department and charged with grand larceny. Bearden is accused of stealing a 14-foot horse trailer from a property on Highway 145 on Aug. 24. The trailer was recovered and returned to the owner. Investigator Torie Jumper will present the case to the next grand jury. Deputy Tyler Reese assisted in the investigation.

Today’s Highlights in History On September 5, 1997, breaking the royal reticence over the death of Princess Diana, Britain’s Queen Elizabeth II delivered a televised address in which she called her former daughter-inlaw “a remarkable person.” Mother Teresa died in Calcutta, India, at age 87; conductor Sir Georg Solti died in France at age 84.

McNairy County

On this date In 1774, the first Continental Congress assembled in Philadelphia. In 1836, Sam Houston was elected president of the Republic of Texas. In 1882, the nation’s first Labor Day was celebrated with a parade in New York. (Although Labor Day now takes place on the first Monday of September, this first celebration occurred on a Tuesday.) In 1914, the First Battle of the Marne, resulting in a French-British victory over Germany, began during World War I. In 1939, four days after war had broken out in Europe, President Franklin D. Roosevelt issued a proclamation declaring U.S. neutrality in the conflict. In 1945, JapaneseAmerican Iva Toguri D’Aquino, suspected of being wartime broadcaster “Tokyo Rose,” was arrested in Yokohama.

Selmer has two mayoral candidates SELMER, Tenn. — A spirited campaign is already underway for mayor of Selmer

with the current mayor attempting to hold off the challenge of a former alderman. Selmer Mayor John Smith and Nicky Atkins are the only candidates on the ballot for mayor. The election will be held Nov. 7. The final day to register to vote in this election is Oct. 9. Early voting will be held Oct. 18-Nov. 2. Selmer citizens can contact the McNairy County Election Commission office for more information on the election by calling 731-645-6432. A pair of incumbent aldermen, John Finlayson and Johnny Norris, are running unopposed in their bid for another four-year term. Four candidates are seeking to fill the unexpired term of Atkins. Troy Moore has been filling the position on an interim basis until the election is held in November. The four candidates are Moore, Jon Ross Reaves, Daniel Patterson and William F. Yarbrough.

McNairy County County receives ThreeStar Award SELMER, Tenn. — McNairy County’s kept its perfect streak intact. The county earned its 37th straight Governor’s ThreeStar award, according to the Independent Appeal. Representatives with the Southwest Region of the Tennessee Department of Economic and Community Development presented the county with its ThreeStar sign last week. “Competing for jobs and attracting industry in today’s economic climate is a challenge,” said TNECD Southwest Regional Director Tracey Exum. “Successful economic developers know at the heart of a competitive economic development strategy is community development.” Exum and Southwest Region Business Development Consultant Chelsey Scott presented the sign to McNairy County Economic Development & Chamber of Com-

merce CEO Eddie Crittendon. “We are proud partners with TNECD,” said Crittendon. “The award saves tax payers hundred of thousands of dollars through grants.” Benefits of certification include a four percent discount on the required match rate for state and federal grants administered by TNECD. Certified counties designated as Tier 2 and Tier 3 are eligible for an annual grant to serve as seed money for activities focused on improving at least one of the measured areas of the program: health and welfare, public safety, and education and workforce development. “The ThreeStar program is geared to assist community development efforts and ensure communities compete at a higher level through enhancing and improving community assets,” said Exum. Two more signs will be purchased and put up in entrances to the county, according to Crittendon. The ThreeStar award began in 1980.

Trump’s DACA plan would pass buck to Congress BY JILL COLVIN Associated Press

WASHINGTON — A plan President Donald Trump is expected to announce today for young immigrants brought to the country illegally as children was embraced by some top Republicans on Monday and denounced by others as the beginning of a “civil war” within the party. The response was an immediate illustration of the potential battles ahead if Trump follows through with a plan that would hand a political hot potato to Republicans on

the Hill who have a long history of dropping it. Two people familiar with his decision making said Sunday that Trump was preparing to announce an end to Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, or DACA program, but with a sixmonth delay intended to give Congress time to pass legislation that would address the status of the hundreds of thousands of immigrants covered by the program. The move comes after a long and notably public deliberation. Despite campaigning as an im-

migration hard-liner, Trump has said he is sympathetic to the plight of the immigrants who came to the U.S. illegally as children and in some cases have no memories of the countries they were born in. But such an approach — essentially kicking the can down the road and letting Congress deal with it— is fraught with uncertainty and political perils that amount, according to one vocal opponent, to “Republican suicide.” Still other Republicans say they are ready to take


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would work in practice, including whether the government would continue to process applications under the program, which has given nearly 800,000 young immigrants a reprieve from deportation and the ability to work legally in the country in the form of two-year, renewable permits. House Speaker Paul Ryan and a handful of other Republicans urged Trump last week to hold off on scrapping DACA to give lawmakers time to come up with a legislative fix.

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on a topic that has proven a non-starter and careerbreaker for decades. “If President Trump makes this decision we will work to find a legislative solution to their dilemma,” said Republican Sen. Lindsay Graham. Officials caution Trump’s plan, set to be unveiled today, is not yet finalized, and the president, who has been grappling with the issue for months, has been known to change his mind at the last minute ahead of an announcement. It also remains unclear exactly how a six-month delay

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Wicker looks ahead to critical deadlines

During the first week August, the Senate confirmed 76 executive nominees. To put that number into perspective, only 56 of President Trump’s 283 nominees had been confirmed over the course the Roger year before that week. At that Wicker slow pace, Senate confirmations for this administration U.S. Senator would have taken 11 years to complete. This brief return to regular order reveals just how much Senate Democrats have obstructed the confirmation process this year, leaving critical government positions unfilled. I hope these partisan tactics do not continue into the fall, when a number of pressing legislative items need the full attention of the Senate. One of these items is the reauthorization of the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), which would expire at the end of September without congressional action. The FAA provides important services affecting our airports, air traffic, and air travel experiences. Senate passage of a four-year reauthorization would offer stability and certainty to the future of these operations. As a member of the Senate Commerce Committee, I sponsored several amendments to the FAA bill, which passed in committee earlier this summer. Those provisions would provide federal support for airports in our rural communities, require a review of airline fees, and create an unmanned systems safety research facility at Mississippi State University, which leads the FAA’s Center for Excellence for Unmanned Aircraft Systems. In addition to the FAA reauthorization bill, Congress will need to consider Fiscal Year 2018 funding for the federal government and prevent the government from defaulting on its debt. Unless a new budget deal is reached, spending measures will have to adhere to unrealistically low levels for national defense. We need to ensure our troops and veterans have the support they need. The annual defense bill authorizing these budget priorities is ready to be enacted by the full Senate. During the spending debate for Fiscal Year 2018, a major topic of discussion will be plans for the President’s border wall. I have long been an advocate of securing our border with Mexico and believe border security measures are essential to addressing the problem of illegal immigration in our country. I have consistently voted in favor of additional border security. Reducing illegal crossing into our country is a goal shared by the Administration and a majority in Congress. As many of you know, the Senate fell one vote short of advancing an Obamacare repeal and replacement plan. Getting this bill done is still a priority for me. I hope the Senate will also act to modernize aging infrastructure and pass major tax reform for the American people. These actions would help small businesses and American workers, keeping more money in the economy instead of overseas or in Washington. Tax cuts would create an environment that incentivizes job growth, innovation, and investment. Congress has little time for political tactics, given its full agenda. Instead, the focus should be on results that improve American lives, safeguard national security, and promote prosperity.

Prayer for today My Father, may I consider the place in which I stand: and may I not be deceived in thinking I am near thee while I am living far away. Teach me the way to draw nearer to thee each day, until my spirit may continually dwell with thee. Amen.

A verse to share Look at the birds of the air; they do not sow or reap or store away in barns, and yet your heavenly Father feeds them. Are you not much more valuable than they? Can any one of you by worrying add a single hour to your life? —Matthew 6:26-27

Letters Policy Letters should be of public interest and not of the ‘thank you’ type. Please include your full signature, home address and telephone number on the letter for verification. All letters are subject to editing before publication, especially those beyond 600 words in length. Send to: Letters to the editor, Daily Corinthian, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, Miss. 38835. Letters may also be e-mailed to: letters@ daily Email is the preferred method.

Mark Boehler, editor

4 • Tuesday, September 5, 2017

Corinth, Miss.

Turkey’s choice: Past or future ISTANBUL — Coming from the airport into this city of about 15 million people and 5 million cars, as my driver describes it, I pass ancient Roman ruins and blocks of upscale shops; an old hotel where Agatha Christie penned “Murder on the Orient Express,” smoke shops and modest restaurants, and luxury car dealers. It is a metaphor for the choices Turks are being forced to make under President Recep Tayyip Erdogan: forward to a better future and a recapture of their secular state, or back to a nostalgic past when Islam was the official religion of the Ottoman Empire. Recent waves of terrorist attacks throughout the country have raised security levels. My car was stopped and given a cursory search before being allowed to proceed to the hotel entrance where I was then required to pass through a metal detector and have my hand luggage scanned before approaching the registration desk. Here, where the Bosphorus Strait divides Europe from Asia, President Erdogan seems bent on imposing his brand of radical Islam on what has for decades been a nation ruled by secu-

lar leaders. It was the late president Mustafa Kemal Ataturk who helped esCal tablish the Thomas R e p u b l i c of Turkey, Columnist modeled on Western governments and their belief in church-state separation. Erdogan, it appears, hears more than the Muslim call to prayer. It’s as though he hears a “call” to tear down the wall separating mosque and state and, writes the Christian Science Monitor, restore Turkey to “its historical Ottoman influence.” The controversial election last April resulted in just over 51 percent of voters approving constitutional reforms, which eliminates the office of prime minister and allows Erdogan to possibly hold onto power for years to come. There is still disagreement over whether Erdogan and his party cheated in order to win. In addition to questions about Turkey’s future role in NATO, how would a Turkish Islamic state change the fight against “radical Islamic terrorism,” as President

Trump called it until recently when that label seems to have disappeared from his rhetoric? An American citizen who has lived and worked in Turkey for some time, but wishes to remain anonymous for fear that his comments might bring him harm, tells me that Turks who have the resources to leave the country are getting out. He says there has been an upsurge in property purchases in the U.S., particularly in Florida. An August 2016 article in The Wall Street Journal reported: “luxury-condo developers are seeing about 5 percent of preconstruction inventory sold to buyers from Turkey.” My American friend says there is “no convincing political opposition” in Turkey at the moment. “Clerics no longer define Islam, Erdogan does.” In 2004, Erdogan participated in a panel at The Academy of Achievement in Chicago. Asked about Islamic terrorism, he responded: “Turkey is not a country where moderate Islam prevails. This expression is wrong. The word Islam is uninflected, it is only Islam.” Others would disagree, so who gets to decide? That is a question de-

bated throughout the Islamic and non-Islamic world. Who SHOULD decide is the larger question. In Turkey, Erdogan has set himself up as the lone decider. Further contributing to instability in Turkey is a referendum on independence scheduled for September 25 by the Kurdistan Regional Government (KRG). Daniel Pipes, who heads the Middle East Forum, says while he supports Kurdish independence and a “single, grand Kurdish state, I see the referendum as a danger to all concerned by further unsettling a highly unstable region, perhaps provoking any of Turkish, Iranian, or Iraqi central government invasions of the KRG, perhaps leading to a confrontation between U.S. and Russian forces.” As if we don’t already have enough to worry about. One of Turkey’s main exports in addition to Turkish towels, the Turkish bath and Turkish coffee is the delicious confection known as Rahadlakum, or Turkish Delight. Unfortunately, with their prospects declining, many Turks today worry that their future may not be anything in which they can take delight.

Patient right-to-try proposal solves nothing BY TRUDY LIEBERMAN Rural Health News Service

This fall the House of Representatives is likely to take up legislation passed by the Senate that gives terminally ill patients the right to try unproven, experimental drugs that are not yet on the market. Thirtyseven states have already passed similar legislation. All this may sound like terrific news for very sick patients with few or no treatment options left, but the issue deserves a much deeper look thanks to its potential impact on people’s pocketbooks and health. “The public has no idea this is not a good thing,” says Alison BatemanHouse, a medical ethicist at New York University’s Langone Medical Center. “They know nothing about the bill except that the right-to-try sounds like a good thing.” For example, she said, few people in those 37 states know they may lose hospice coverage, or they may be denied coverage for home health care if they use an experimental treatment. In Colorado, Connecticut, Oklahoma and West Virginia, patients may

Reece Terry

Mark Boehler



Willie Walker

Roger Delgado

circulation manager

press foreman

lose their health insurance. Their coverage may be denied for six months after treatment ends. So why is there a drive for a national law? According to Bateman-House and others who oppose the law, the underlying goal is to remove FDA involvement from a process that’s currently in place regarding experimental drugs. Under the current process for obtaining such drugs, patients must first find a doctor who will agree to try the therapy and contact the drug company for permission to use the experimental treatment. Once the doctor and patient have that permission, they fill out paperwork and send it to the FDA. If the FDA says yes, a patient can try the drug. But there are other hurdles. An Institutional Review Board, also called an IRB, at the hospital or other institution where the treatment will take place, must also approve the treatment. Finally, the patient must give consent and have money to pay for it. The right-to-try bill pending in Congress eliminates

the FDA from the process. The Goldwater Institute, a libertarian think tank based in Phoenix, has led the drive for legislation, and other like-minded think tanks that aren’t keen on government regulations have also weighed in. If someone is desperate, “I don’t think a person or agency has a right to tell that terminally ill person, ‘I’m sorry I don’t think I’m going to let you try this,’” Phoenix physician Jeffrey Singer told MedPage Today. But the FDA isn’t the gatekeeper here, BatemanHouse said. “The idea the FDA is the stumbling block is completely wrong.” It’s the drug companies, which decide if they’ll let someone try one of their drugs that’s still being developed and is not for sale to the public. “If the drug company says ‘no,’ that’s the end of it.” The FDA, however, approves about 99 percent of the drugs that people who are terminally ill ask for, and the process moves quickly. The FDA turns around emergency requests within 24 hours, and in non-emergency situations within three to four days.

World Wide Web: To Sound Off: E-mail:

email: Circulation 287-6111 Classified Adv. 287-6147

Why is FDA involvement important? For one thing, it doesn’t have a vested interest in the outcome of someone’s treatment the way a doctor or drug company has. For another, it knows about other drugs in the same class as the experimental drug and can look for problems that have arisen with those drugs. Many patient advocacy groups don’t support the legislation pending in Congress. The American Society of Clinical Oncology says it supports access to investigational drugs outside of clinical trials when adequate protections are in place. It doesn’t support right-to-try legislation because it ignores “key patient protections without actually improving patient access to investigational drugs outside of clinical trials.” It seems right-to-try laws are a solution looking for a problem, but that solution can cause problems of its own for desperately ill patients. Would you try an experimental drug if you had a terminal illness? Write to Trudy at trudy.lieberman@

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Editorials represent the voice of the Daily Corinthian. Editorial columns, letters to the editor and other articles that appear on this page represent the opinions of the writers and the Daily Corinthian may or may not agree.

Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, September 5, 2017 • 5

Deaths Betty Hardin Burns

Funeral services for Betty Jean Hardin Burns 83, are set for 2 p.m. Wednesday at McPeters Funeral Directors Chapel with Bro. Burns Carl Copeland officiating. Burial will be at the Farmington Baptist Church Cemetery. The family will receive friends from 5 until 8 p.m. Tuesday and from 1 p.m. until service time Wednesday at the funeral home. Mrs. Burns died Friday, Sept. 1, 2017 at Sanctuary Hospice. She was born April 26, 1939 in Corinth to the late William David and Lillie Mae Grissom Hardin. She was a 1952 graduate of Corinth High School, a member of Liberty Hill Baptist Church and was a retired bookkeeper. She is survived by her son William S. (Kimberly) Burns Sr.; brothers James (Cossette) Hardin, David (Teddy) Hardin; grandchildren Ronnie Bowen, Ryan Woodruff, Vanessa Shinar; greatgrandchildren Avvy and Isaac; and a host of other family and friends. She was preceded in death by her husband Delbert Burns; grandson William Sidney Burns Jr.; parents; sister Lorean Potts. Condolences can be left at Arrangements under the direction of McPeters Funeral Directors.

Virginia Reed Mathis

Funeral services for Virginia Lee Anthem R e e d Mathis, 95, of Corinth, will be held at 1 p.m. t o d a y at McPeter’s Funeral Mathis Home. Chuck Richardson from Central Arkansas, formerly of Meeks Street Church of Christ, will conduct the service. Burial will be at City Cemetery in Corinth.

Visitation will be held from 11:30 a.m. until service time at the funeral home. Mrs. Mathis passed peacefully, Sunday evening, Sept. 3, 2017, at at Mississippi Care center where she had been a resident since 2011, due to complications after knee replacement surgery. She was born July 31, 1922, to B. F. and Ophelia Reed, the middle child, between older brother John Wesley and younger sister, Nelda Sue, both who preceded her in death. Born in Pebble Hill, Tenn., she spent her early years growing up there and surrounding areas, working with the family hoeing and picking her share of cotton and doing other chores. Known fondly to her close family as “Sister,” she managed to make it through the eighth grade even though the depression was full blown. Like many females of her era, she worked for a period as a seamstress at Weaver’s pants factory in Corinth. A friend at Weavers introduced her to her future husband and father of her four children, Gilbert “Slim” Mathis. Before the kids were school age they and Virginia traveled with her construction worker husband to St. Louis and other locations where Gilbert found work. It was there that she learned to cope with big cities, learned to drive, and also had her first auto accident. When the kids began school she settled in Corinth, eventually in a house next door to her parents on Rose Street. To help out, Virginia took a job as a nurse aid at the Community hospital working alongside her lifetime friend and RN, Mike Franks. She worked the 11 pm to 7 am shift so she could still be at home with her kids at critical times. During this time, about 1960, she became seriously ill with tuberculosis, required major surgery, and was bedridden for over a year. She recovered and while rearing the four children spent several summers managing a successful fruit and vegetable business located on Proper Street near Conley Brothers in

Corinth. Later, when she closed the fruit stand she moved the coke machine to her front porch and sold soft drinks to many neighborhood kids who were always welcome at her home. In her later years, she worked again as a nurse aid at the Care Inn and also worked part time at the Daily Corinthian. She was nicknamed Gin or Ginner by her husband, loved traveling, and did a lot with family members and with groups. Another favorite hobby was playing dominos which she did with many of her friends. She even kept a set near her bedside at the Care Center and was always ready to take on anyone up to the challenge. She was known as the domino champion of the Care Center. Cooking was her passion and she enjoyed it as much as folks enjoyed eating what she cooked. She was famous for her deserts including German Chocolate and Cameral cakes, banana pudding, butter rolls, and lemon ice box pies. And no one has ever equaled her scrumptious apple pies. Her cornbread, pinto beans, and macaroni and cheese were favorites of her grandchildren and she always had it ready for them after school. Though doubtful that she ever attended a major league game, she was an avid baseball fan, first of the Cardinals, then the Yankees, and finally the Braves; she was usually quiet unless excited by a big play when she would let out a yell. Always busy, she would watch the games on television while shelling peas, snapping beans, or doing crochet work. She left a legacy of numerous blankets, Afghans, bed spreads and other things made for her grandchildren, daughters-in law and friends. She loved her children to the ultimate degree and managed to spoil them all, while at the same time firmly believing in the adage, spare the rod-spoil the child. She took care of discipline with a switch, fly swatter, or whatever was handy. Truly, it can be said of her that it did hurt her more than the kids she disciplined.

She was a faithful Christian. She was baptized at Foote Street Church of Christ in 1957 where she attended for many years. Later, she attended Meeks Street Church of Christ until she became unable. She is survived by her four children, daughters, Vickie Mitchell and husband Donnie, Janice Hinds and husband Ray, sons, Richie Mathis and wife Margaret Ann, and Gilbert Reed, “Sonny” Mathis and wife Mitzi. In addition to her children, surviving her are grandchildren Kevin and Matthew Mitchell, Dustin Hinds, and Daniel, Mark, Scott, and Amy Mathis. Great-grandchildren are Mitchells, Luke, Carley Jane, Henry and Milo, Nolan Hinds, and Katelyn, Anna, Ella and Kenneth Mathis. She will be missed by many including Marie Taylor, her surviving roommate at the Care Center. Condolences can be left online at Arrangements are under the care of McPeters Funeral Directors.

Leiman Wilbanks

A Celebration of Life service for Leiman M. Wilbanks, 83, of Corinth, is scheduled for 2 p.m. Wednesday at Magnolia Funeral H o m e Chapel of Memories. Dr. Ron Mitchell and Bro. Philip Caples Wilbanks will officiate the service. Burial will follow at Shiloh Baptist Church Cemetery. Visitation will be from 5 until 9 p.m. today at Magnolia Funeral Home and from 12 p.m. until service time Wednesday. Mr. Wilbanks went to be with his Lord on Saturday, Sept. 2, 2017 in his home with his family by his side. He was born on Sept. 17, 1933, to the late Hubert and Fleetie Coleman Wilbanks. He lived in Alcorn County his entire life. He made a positive impact on his children, grandchildren, great-grandchildren, family and friends. Mr. Wilbanks was a devoted

da Crum and husband Bert. Pallbearers will be Curt Reader, Reece Wilbanks, Dusty Roberts, Rodney Callahan, Stephen Riley, Landon Ashe, Daniel Hinton and Wesley Box. In lieu of flowers donations can be made to Shiloh Baptist Church , 31 CR 754, Corinth , MS 38834 or Gideon International , P. O. Box 1603, Corinth, MS 38834. Online condolences may be made at www. magnoliafuneralhome. net.

Carlos Wilkins

BURNSVILLE — Funeral services for Carlos Lee Wilkins, 54, are scheduled to be held at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel of Memories with Pastor Roger Wood, Pastor Franky Smith and Pastor Jason Blakney officiating. Burial will follow at Shady Grove Cemetery in Burnsville. Visitation will be held from 5 to 8 p.m. today and from 9:30 a.m. until service time Wednesday at the funeral home. Mr. Wilkins died Sunday, Sept. 3, 2017 at his residence. He was born July 5, 1963. He was of the Baptist faith. He was a truck driver and enjoyed watching Nascar, Fishing and spending time with his grandson. He is survived by his son, Dustin Wilkins of Tishomingo; grandson, Austin Wilkins; parents, Clifton and Barbara Sue Wilkins of Burnsville; girlfriend, Belinda Parker of Iuka; brother, Marty Wilkins and wife Crystal of Burnsville; aunts, Marilyn Wilkins of Burnsville; Doris Wilkins of Counce, Tenn.; and Lavada Allen of Corinth; uncle, Nathan Wilkins of Tupelo; numerous cousins, other relatives and a host of friends. He was preceded in death by his paternal grandparents, Bilbo and Lillian Wilkins; maternal grandparents, Paul and Paulene Johnson; uncle, William Wilkins and aunt, Reba Jean Huggins. Pallbearers will be Lonzo Wilkins, Tony Kelly, Tommy Richardson, Butch Timbes, Danny Parsons, and Jerry Clark. Online condolences may be left at

What About Bible Truth?

Martha Cherem

Martha Cherem, 77, of Corinth, died Monday, Sept. 4, 2017. Magnolia Funeral Home will have the arrangements.

He was preceded in Death by his parents Willie C. Clark and Irene Burress Clark. Magnolia Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.

MICHIE, Tenn. — A private family memorial service will be held at a later date for William Stanley Clark, 61. Mr. Clark died Friday, Sept. 1, 2017, in Michie, Tenn. He was born Nov. 30, 1955. He was retired as a warehouse worker for Long Wholesale and he also worked at ITT for numerous years. He was of the Baptist Faith He is survived by his sisters, Margaret Dillinger and husband Larry, of Corinth; Debbie Dodd and husband Tommy of Lenoir City, Tenn.

Funeral services for Cecil Fuel Mathis, 91, will be held at 1 p.m. Thursday at the Corinthian Funeral Home Chapel with Brother Tim Hall officiating. Interment will be at Brush Creek Cemetery. Visitation will be held from 5 until 8 p.m. Wednesday and from 11 a.m. until service time Thursday at the funeral home. Mr. Mathis died Saturday, Sept. 2, 2017, at Magnolia Regional Health Center.He was born in Alcorn County on Aug. 21,

Stan Clark

Cecil Mathis

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1926, to Rufus and Nancy Roaten Mathis. He was a mechanic by trade and a member of Hatchie Chapel Church. He is survived by his children: Bobby Ray Mathis of Memphis, Tenn., Jerry Mathis, Shirley Cooper both of Walnut, Cecil Frank Mathis of Tulsa, Okla., Nancy Dizek of Missouri, Denise Warner of Reno, Nev., Bruce Mathis and Joey Thelin both of Clarmore, Okla., four sisters: Frances Harding and Betty Jo Mitchell both of Ill., Willard Hall of Arkansas, and Bernice Arnold of Mississippi,

23 grandchildren, 38 great-grandchildren, and 5 great-great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death was his parents, his wives: Bessie Mullins Mathis and Marcella Mathis, one daughter; Dorothy Mathis, one grandchild, two brothers: Richard Mathis and Sonny Mathis. Memorial donations may be made to the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, c/o Ava’s Angels, P.O. Box 5004, Hagerstown, Maryland 21714. The Corinthian Funeral Home has the arrangements.

What’s important to you? Let’s talk. Eric M Rutledge, CFP®, AAMS® Financial Advisor 1500 Harper Road Suit 1 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-1409

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Steven D Hefner, CFP® Financial Advisor 413 Cruise Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471

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401 E. Waldron Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-7885

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Christian, family man and a dependable friend. He was a lifelong member of Shiloh Baptist Church where he served as a deacon, Sunday School director and served in many other ministries of the church. He has been an active Gideon for over 25 years where he had the privilege to personally give each of his eight grandchildren and one great-grandchild a Gideon new testament as fifth graders. He was a 1952 graduate of Kossuth High School where he excelled in basketball and football. He was a member of the 1952 KHS basketball team that won the Grand Slam Championship. He has left a legacy of praising and thanking God for everything in his life, a giving heart to anyone in need and never stopping until the job was complete. He served in the U. S. Army from 1955 to 1956. He was a dedicated employee at Moses Parts House, B F Goodrich and retired from ITT as Director of Industrial Engineering. He is survived by his son, Steve Wilbanks of Corinth; daughters, Dianne Whitaker and husband Jimmy of Corinth and Carol Roberts of Corinth; eight grandchildren, Whitney Callahan and husband Rodney, Marley Ashe and husband Landon, Chelsey Whitaker and fiancé Wesley Box, Curt Reader and wife Lori, Allison Riley and husband Stephen, Dusty Roberts, Erin Hinton and husband Daniel and Reece Wilbanks; twelve great grandchildren, Landry Callahan, Finley Callahan, Cambrey Callahan, Mox Callahan, Whit Ashe, Harper Riley, Hadley Riley, Millie Reader, Cahne Reader, Livy Hinton, Lance Hinton and Lyza Hinton; very special caregiver and friend Bernice Stafford; sistersin-law, brothers-in-law, nieces, nephews, other relatives and a host of friends. Along with his parents Leiman was preceded in death by his loving wife of 65 years, Bessie Ilene Wilbanks; a son-in-law, Elvis Roberts; brothers, Steve Wilbanks and wife Ann, Lester Burton Wilbanks and Durell Wilbanks; and a sister, Nel-

310 E Waldron St | Corinth, MS 287-9600 | Open 7:30-5:00

What is Bible Truth? Can we know Bible Truth? Is it important that we know Bible Truth? The answers to these questions and other questions about Bible Truth are contained within God’s Word. BIBLE TRUTH IS ABSOLUTE. Some have the idea that Bible Truth is relative. That is, truth to one person is not necessarily truth to another. What this philosophy says is that you can basically do, teach and practice whatever you desire, and God will accept it, since there is no absolute truth. If Bible Truth is relative, there can be no false belief, teaching nor practice. If Bible Truth is relative, why did Jesus say, “Beware of false prophets” (Matt. 7:15)? How can we “Try the spirits” (I John 4:1) if Bible Truth is relative? How can we “all speak the same thing” (I Cor. 1:10) if Bible Truth is relative? These verses cannot be obeyed without believing and understanding that Bible Truth is ABSOLUTE. BIBLE TRUTH IS ATTAINABLE. Can we know the truth? In John 8:32 Jesus said, “And ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free.” Yes, truth can be known. Not only can we know it,we must know it in order to be saved (I Tim. 2:4). If we cannot know the truth, why are we told to study (2 Tim. 2:4); If we cannot know the truth, why are we told to study (2 Tim. 2:15); search the scriptures (John 5:39; Acts 17:11) and meditate upon the scriptures (Psalm 1:1-2)? Yes, Bible Truth can be known, that is, it is ATTAINABLE. BIBLE TRUTH IS ALL-IMPORTANT. In John 8:32 Jesus said, “And ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free.” It is by knowing and obeying the Truth that we are made free from our sins (Rom. 6:32). We will keep ourselves from the vengeance of the Lord by knowing and obeying the truth. (2 Thess. 1:7-9). If we want to prepare ourselves for a home in Heaven, we must know and obey the truth (Matt. 7:21-23). Bible Truth is ALL IMPORTANT. BIBLE TRUTH IS AUTHORITATIVE. How can we know what is right or wrong - what is truth or error? The answer is not found in politicians, preachers, popularity, power, position, pleasing ourselves or pleasing others. But, what is right and wrong is found only in the Bible. We must have Bible authority for all we believe, teach and practice (Col. 3:17; 1 Thess. 5:21, 2 Tim. 3:16-17). Bible Truth is AUTHORITATIVE. BIBLE TRUTH MUST BE ACCEPTED. It is not enough just to know that Bible Truth is Absolute, Attainable, All-important and Authoritative. Truth must be Accepted and obeyed from the heart (Rom. 16:17,18; James 1:21,22; Heb. 5:8-9, 1 Peter 1:22; Mark 16:16) Read Your Bible - I Peter 4:11 - Welcome.

Northside Church of Christ

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3127 Harper Rd. • Corinth, Mississippi 38834 415-3558 • Minister - Lennis Nowell Sunday Worship ............ 9:45 am, 10:30 am, 5:00 pm Wednesday Worship ...................................... 6:00 pm

6 • Tuesday, September 5, 2017 • Daily Corinthian


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Young woman falls for new man during boyfriend’s deployment D E A R ABBY: I met my boyfriend, “ M a t t , ” when I was a sophomore in high Abigail school. We started Van Buren dating when I was a seDear Abby nior. By then, he was already active-duty military. We weren’t serious at the time (his decision, not mine). We’ve always had a longdistance relationship. During his first deployment, Matt broke up with me. He told me he didn’t want to see me again when he came home, although I begged him to change his mind. When he came home last year, he felt differently, and we’ve been together since then. Abby, he once told me after he’d been drinking that “he didn’t think we were soul mates” and that “it wouldn’t be him sitting next to me when we’re 80.” He is, however, very reliable and caring. My family loves him and he has a solid life plan. Matt is now on his second

deployment, and we don’t get to talk more than about once a month. I recently met another guy at college, and I have fallen completely in love with him. We get along easily and he makes me laugh. I have never felt this way about any other guy before, but I also haven’t known him very long. I worked hard to be with Matt, and we have been through a lot together. I won’t see him in person for at least six more months. I don’t know what to do. Advice? — CONFLICTED IN THE EAST DEAR CONFLICTED: Punt! Real life is more than a bundle of laughs. Do not break up with Matt and do not commit to this new man until Matt is again stateside and sober. Only then will you be in a position to make an informed decision about a future with either one of them. DEAR ABBY: I had a rough time during my teenage and young adult years. One of the ways I dealt with it was by cutting myself. It became more severe over the years, and both my arms are covered with very noticeable scars. Life is much better now, and my wife and I are expecting our

first child. I have been trying to decide how I’m going to explain the scars to my child when he or she is older. I realize this will likely be a series of age-appropriate conversations. I don’t want my child to follow in my footsteps, and I’m afraid to rationalize my behavior. How do I explain them? — BETTER NOW IN MASSACHUSETTS DEAR BETTER NOW: I agree that you should answer your child’s questions in an age-appropriate way if you are asked. When your child is little, he or she may be satisfied if you simply say, “Daddy hurt himself.” When he or she is older, add more detail as necessary. Because a tendency toward depression can run in some families, it’s important to make a special effort to keep the lines of communication open when it comes to “feelings.” If you are unsure how to handle this, consult your child’s pediatrician for guidance. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). If you’re constantly questioning the deal or the relationship, it’s not a problem but a recurring theme and an excellent indicator that change will be beneficial or perhaps even necessary. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You’re about to work very hard, so take the time to investigate the job beforehand to be sure it’s work worth doing. Mostly this is about excellent communication. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). The way you think and feel about someone will be reflected in your actions even when you’re trying to hide it. The extra charge that your feelings add to the mix will infuse the atmosphere with a crackling excitement. CANCER (June 22-July 22). It’s easy to have a good attitude while participating in leisure, but it’s the people who have a good attitude when fighting in the trenches (or, more likely, waiting in line at the DMV) whom you really want on your side. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). This

very productive day follows a pattern: You take action then let it go, take action and then let it go. Tonight, you’ll be surprised by what you have in common with someone. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). To explain things well is to become more powerful. And if you can write down or otherwise record your explanations, it’s like you’re able to be in many places at once. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). One way to make something better than it seems to be is, quite simply, to love it. Your attention gives a thing value. And the high value you assign may be only your personal estimation, but something about it will stick. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Your purpose is simple. You want to make people happy. You want to see them smile. You’ll achieve the aim, though you should know that in a few cases there will be basic needs to address before this can happen. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-

Dec. 21). You’re a connector of people. The fabulous thing about that is that when you bring people together, you’re the thing they all have in common, so you’ll be the topic of conversation in a good way. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19). The common thread through all of your achievements: You didn’t arrive through pure willpower. Willpower runs out. You were powered by a strong emotional need, a need that can still drive you if you let it. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). The vision is foggy, but you can clear it up as easily as a person putting on glasses. Your “eyeglass prescription” will come in the form of an objective person with experience. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Getting overwhelmed is easy. All you have to do is focus on everything at once. Give more focus to the things that are going wrong and bam! Instant panic. To be cool and effective, do the opposite. Focus on one thing at a time.

Variety Comics

7 • Daily Corinthian


RELEASE DATE– Monday, September 4, 2017 Tuesday,

September 5, 2017

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

Crossword Nichols Lewis

RELEASE DATE– Tuesday, September 5, 2017 Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce

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Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle




Be respectful of your neighbors WIZARD OF ID





Dear Annie: We have some new neighbors, and our backyards are adjoining. We enjoy sitting out on our deck on nice evenings and enjoying the weather with a drink and snack. Sometimes friends stop by. We are quiet and aren’t out late. Our neighbors have several young children, and they are outdoors all the time. We’re not thrilled with the constant noise, but we put up with it. We’ve tried to remain friendly and polite. Recently, there’s a new issue: Our neighbors informed us that it’s “creepy and inappropriate” when we sit outside when the kids are out playing and that we shouldn’t be doing so because it makes them uncomfortable. We’re sitting in our lounge chairs and not even facing their direction. We can’t put up a taller privacy fence or plant bushes because of a city ordinance, so if we can’t use our deck when the kids are outdoors, we won’t be able to use it at all. We’re not sure what to do. We feel that we’re being bullied and that we’re doing nothing wrong, but if the family were to become angry and accuse us of something, our lives would be ruined. We love this house but feel that our only option at this point is to move. I did visit our local police department to talk about the accusation, and

Dear Annie

an officer said we’d better just stay inside to prevent escalation. But who’s to say these neighbors won’t decide (falsely) that we’re watching their kids through the windows? This whole situation makes us very uncomfortable, and we’re not sure what to do. — Housebound Through No Fault of Our Own in Iowa Dear Housebound: Relaxing on the deck at dusk after a good dinner — that’s one of life’s simple pleasures. Don’t let the oddballs next door deprive you of that. You’ve done nothing wrong. If you want some privacy for your own peace of mind, try lining the side of your deck that faces them with large potted plants, or consider installing a canopy from which you could drape some curtains. Dear Annie: This is in response to “Louise A.,” who is having difficulty accepting the fact that she is old. I am also in my early 80s, and I can identify with her. My husband and I were very active in our former community. My husband had a wonderful career in

the medical field. We had a lovely home, and life was so exciting, but we were facing some health issues that demanded we, especially my husband, slow down. We made the decision to move to a wonderful senior independent living community, and we have never regretted it one minute. There are many people living here who have the same issues we have. Every day brings blessings our way and also gives us many opportunities to bless others. Activities are planned for us. Meals are planned for us. And transportation is available for us if needed. There are all kinds of groups — bridge, mahjong, dominoes, exercising and more. There are painting classes. We have a wellstocked library, parties galore and church on Sundays. All of this is shared with people our age, and we are growing old beautifully together. My answer for “Louise” is to find that community near her and move in! Life is beautiful even in our last days on earth. — Marjorie in Tyler, Texas Dear Marjorie: Thank you for sharing the great experiences your new community has offered you. It sounds as if you and your husband are living fun and full lives. Your positivity is contagious.

8 • Daily Corinthian


Tuesday, September 5, 2017

Historic entry NCAA uses limited immunity at Ole Miss goes perfect BY DAVID BRANDT AND RALPH D. RUSSO Associated Press

BY POPPY PIGSKIN Week 2 of Pigskin Picks turned out to be historic after one of the 45 entries went 13-0. Congratulations to B.J. Starling of CR 512, Corinth for the perfect picks, a rare event. Kudos also go out two a pair of pickers who want 12-1. They were Dustin W. Smith of CR 713, Corinth and Bart Caldwell of Polk Street in Corinth. Caldwell missed the Belmont victory over Tishomingo County and Smith missed Covington’s win over McNairy Central. Out On A Limb panelist Joel Counce also missed just one pick. He also missed the Belmont win. See all of the panel picks on Thursday. For those who like to keep tab on the tiebreaker, it was 31 in the Alabama win over Florida State. Starling had 52, Smith had 51 and Caldwell had 46. Good luck in Week 3 and happy picking!

Local Schedule TODAY

Mississippi State football players Leo Lewis and Kobe Jones have, according to court documents, told the NCAA they received free merchandise from a clothing store while on recruiting trips to Ole Miss, something that would violate NCAA rules. They did so after being granted limited immunity by the NCAA, which protects them from being declared ineligible for wrongdoing as long as they told the truth. Ole Miss officials vehemently dispute the claims that have been used as part of a major infractions case against the Rebels’ football program. So does Oxford, Mississippi, clothing store Rebel Rags, which has filed a lawsuit against the players, alleging they gave false statements to the NCAA.

Associated Press


Holly Springs @ Kossuth (JV & V), 5 Tishomingo County @ Mantachie (JV & V), 5:30 Wheeler @ Thrasher (V & JV), 5 HS Volleyball Middleton (TN) @ Alcorn Central, 5:30 Potts Camp @ Kossuth, 5:30 Byhalia @ Tishomingo County, 5:30 Pontotoc @ Corinth, 5:30

Thursday, Sept. 7 JC Football East Central @ Northeast, 6:30 HS Volleyball Corinth @ Lafayette County, 5:30 Alcorn Central @ Byers, 5:30 Kossuth @ Baldwyn, 5:30 Hickory Flat @ Biggersville, 5:30 Tishomingo County @ McNairy Central, 5:30 HS Softball Kossuth @ Booneville (V & JV), 5 Tishomingo County @ Itawamba AHS (JV & V), 5 Jumpertown @ Wheeler (Varsity), 5 Please see SCHEDULE | 9

Shorts ACHS Golf Tournament The Alcorn Central High School Golf Tournament will be held at 8 a.m. on Saturday, Sept. 30 at Hillandale Golf Course. The four-person scramble will be $50 per person or $200 per team. For more information conract Steve Bullard at 662-665-0958.

Firemen vs. Police softball game Havis Kids’ will host a Firemen vs. Police Softball Challenge on the large baseball field in Crossroads Regional Park at 1 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 23. There is free admission and donations are accepted. There will also be a silent auction. Following the softball game, Havis Kids’ will host a Homerun Derby for kids in three divisions - eight and under; 10 and under; and 12 and under. Cost is $20 per child. Bring your own pitcher or one will be provided. Kids will get 10 hits, fair or foul, and all top homerun hitters will advance to the second round. Trophies will be given for first and second place in each division. Age is judged as of Sept. 23. All proceeds help Havis Kids’ with a trip next fall to Walt Disney World.

Fall Bowling Leagues Plaza Lanes announces the formation of their Fall leagues. The Tuesday Night Church League (men, women, youth) will begin Sept. 5 and the Monday Night Youth League will begin Sept. 11. All night league’s will begin at 6:30 pm and there is currently room for individuals and/or teams in all leagues. Stop by Plaza Lanes on Shiloh Road in Corinth to sign up or for more details.

Date Night at Shiloh Ridge You’re invited to ‘Date Night at Shiloh Ridge on August 31. You can choose between a couple’s nine-hole golf scramble or mixed doubles tennis, both beginning at 6 p.m. There is a $5 pot for the scramble with a $25 non-member entry fee. Non-members Please see SHORTS | 9

ably as far away from the American justice system as possible.” Ole Miss is facing 21 allegations in its NCAA case that will be heard on Sept. 11 in Covington, Kentucky. School officials have conceded some of the allegations of improper benefits and recruiting inducements came from members of its football staff and boosters to players. If the lawsuit by Rebel Rags plays out, Lewis and Jones could eventually face the type of cross-examination under oath that doesn’t happen during the NCAA’s process. A Sept. 25 motions hearing is planned in north Mississippi. Limited immunity has been used by NCAA enforcement for at least 20 years, and NCAA vice president of enforcement Jon Duncan estimates it has been used in about 20 percent of cases over the last two. Duncan’s

predecessor, Julie Roe Lach, says during her nearly three years as VP and the seven years before that in which she led a team of investigators there was never a directive to use limited immunity more or less. Lach, who is now deputy commissioner of the Horizon League and an attorney handling NCAA cases for Indianapolis firm Church, Church, Hittle and Antrim, said she understands the concerns about enforcement staff using limited immunity. “They really are just honestly trying to uncover the facts and this is just one of the many tools in the tool box, particularly because they don’t have subpoena power. So they’ve got to figure out what’s the ethical, appropriate way to get information that they think is credible Please see NCAA | 9

Rosen’s growth evident in UCLA’s comeback BY GREG BEACHAM

HS Softball Corinth @ Booneville (V & JV), 5 East Union @ Jumpertown (Varsity),

The use of limited immunity is somewhat uncommon in NCAA enforcement cases, but it is an option available to investigators who have no subpoena power to pursue information. They avoid using words such as witness and testimony, which have meanings in a court of law that are not applicable in an NCAA case — just one example of why the use of limited immunity has a host of critics. “If there were due-process safeguards that were built into the system, I might feel different,” said Donald Jackson, a Birmingham, Alabama, attorney who regularly represents athletes and coaches in NCAA infractions cases. “There are no due-process safeguards built into this system.” Charles Merkel, an attorney for Rebel Rags, added: “I would characterize it prob-

PASADENA, Calif. — A light rain fell on the Rose Bowl in muggy, 90-degree evening heat during the miserable first 40 minutes of UCLA’s season opener. Thousands of dampened fans had already hit the exits with their Bruins trailing by 34 points. They missed nothing less than the greatest comeback in UCLA history and a defining moment in Josh Rosen’s three-year quest to reach his enormous potential. Down 44-10 late in the third quarter, the Bruins scored touchdowns on five consecutive possessions. Rosen’s fake spike and ensuing 10-yard touchdown pass to Jordan Lasley with 34 seconds left capped one of the most flabbergasting victories in college football history, 4544 over Texas A&M . “It got real bleak at a cer-

tain point,” said Rosen, who passed for 292 yards and four TDs in that frantic fourth quarter alone. “Real, real bleak. It’s not that we lost hope, because obviously we never did. But we just wanted to play good football. We wanted to be proud. We wanted to give our fans something to be proud of.” The ones who stayed were proud, all right: In the first college football game ever played at the Rose Bowl on a Sunday, UCLA (1-0) made the second-biggest comeback in FBS history, surpassed only by Michigan State’s rally past Northwestern from a 35-point deficit in 2006. Rosen was at the center of it all, shaking off several early sacks and stalled drives to lead an epic rally in the first game of his junior season. After beginning his career in 2015 as the nation’s most

prized quarterback prospect, Rosen missed half of UCLA’s miserable 2016 season with an injury and became better known for his off-field candor than his on-field brilliance. Rosen is back in the Heisman Trophy race after this stunner on national television, and the Bruins are in the Pac-12 race if their quarterback keeps his play at the sky-high level he demonstrated in the second half. “He’s made a lot of progress, both on and off the field,” UCLA coach Jim Mora said. “We’ve seen it, but it’s been overshadowed by those statements that he made a few months ago. ... What we have seen, what his teammates have seen, is a young man who has matured tremendously and become a great leader.” It’s tough to list everything accomplished by Rosen and his teammates during their

improbable surge after being thoroughly outplayed by A&M for the first 40 minutes. Not only did the UCLA offense convert fourth downs and repeatedly succeed on high-risk plays, but Rosen’s receivers found space that didn’t exist in the first half. Rosen hit them time after time, going 26 for 36 after halftime with 12 second-half completions to Caleb Wilson alone. “No one lost hope, but at a certain point, you’re not really looking at the scoreboard anymore,” Rosen said. “You’re kind of like, ‘We’ve just got to put our head down and play football. We’ve just got to execute.’ You want to go back to the film tomorrow and be proud of what you did in the third and fourth quarter. You can’t look at the score when something looks like that.”

Alabama grieving after shooting of assistant’s son BY JOHN ZENOR Associated Press

TUSCALOOSA, Ala. — Alabama’s football team had as much to mourn as to celebrate after a huge opening victory. On the field, linebackers Terrell Lewis and Christian Miller sustained season-ending injuries in the top-ranked Crimson Tide’s 24-7 win over No. 3 Florida State . About 24 hours after the game, a son of wide receivers coach Mike Locksley was shot and killed in Maryland. That left players and coaches with much more on their mind than football on Monday.

“I just feel real bad, just like everyone else,” said Tide receiver Calvin Ridley, who texted his support to Locksley. “I just want him to know I love him and I really don’t know anything else about it.” Added coach Nick Saban: “We’ll do everything that we can to support Mike and his family in this time of tragedy.” Howard County Police said 25-year-old Meiko Locksley was shot in Columbia, Maryland just after 10 p.m. Sunday. Locksley died at the University of Maryland Shock Trauma Center. Police didn’t release further details. Mike Locksley is also Ala-

bama’s co-offensive coordinator. He spent last season as an offensive analyst and was Maryland’s interim head coach for the final six games in 2015. Players were still absorbing the news Monday afternoon. “I just heard. That’s horrible,” offensive tackle Jonah Williams said. “I don’t have any words. He’s in our thoughts and prayers. We’re going to do everything we can for him.” On the field, Alabama is already having to do a reboot at linebacker. Miller (biceps) and Lewis (elbow) both play the same outside linebacker spot, and now both need sea-

son-ending surgery. Lewis had five tackles and Miller three against the Seminoles. Both had a tackle for loss. “But we just rebuild,” linebacker Shaun Dion Hamilton said. “Next guy’s up. All the guys who get recruited here are top guys, so it’s time for them to grow up.” Two other starting linebackers also missed the second half with injuries. Rashaan Evans had a groin injury and Anfernee Jennings sprained an ankle. Saban said their injuries are significant but not long-term issues. He Please see SHOOTING | 9

Tennessee pulls off 42-41 win over Ga. Tech BY PAUL NEWBERRY AP Sports Writer

ATLANTA — No. 25 Tennessee rallied from a pair of 14-point deficits in the second half and stopped a 2-point conversion in the second overtime, stunning Georgia Tech 42-41 despite giving up five rushing touchdowns to TaQuon Marshall and getting thoroughly dominated statistically Monday night.

Bolstering the outlook for embattled coach Butch Jones, the Volunteers pulled

off a remarkable seasonopening victory at MercedesBenz Stadium in a game they seemed to have no business winning. John Kelly scored the tying touchdown in regulation on an 11-yard run with 1:29 remaining, and then added two more TD runs in overtime. Marshall, in a remarkable performance in his first college start, matched Kelly’s scores with a pair of his own,

finishing the game with 249 yards rushing and a school record for rushing TDs. After Marshall got to the end zone on a 13-yard run in the second overtime, Georgia Tech decided to go for the win right there rather than a tying PAT and a potential third overtime. But Marshall was stuffed as he tried to cut inside, and a desperation pitch was ruled an incomplete pass, ending the game.

’09 U.S. Open champ del Potro saves match points BY HOWARD FENDRICH Associated Press

NEW YORK — Juan Martin del Potro’s stay at the U.S. Open really should be over. Nearly was. The 2009 champion at Flushing Meadows somehow kept staving off defeat in the fourth round against No. 6-seeded Dominic Thiem on Monday. Del Potro was sick and certainly looked sluggish as can be at the outset, drop-

ping the opening two sets with little resistance. Then he trailed by a big margin in the fourth set, even facing two match points. Still, del Potro never gave in or gave up, eventually working his way all the way back on the strength of powerful serves and thunderous forehands to edge Thiem 1-6, 2-6, 6-1, 7-6 (1), 6-4 over more than 3½ hours and set up a quarterfinal showdown

against Roger Federer. “Thanks so much for all the support you gave,” del Potro told the boisterous Grandstand crowd that regaled the 24th-seeded Argentine with “Ole!” chants. “It helped me a lot. ... I won’t forget this match.” Thiem also aided del Potro by playing his worst tennis when he was closest to victory in the fourth set, which he led 5-2. Thiem served for the

match at 5-3, but got broken. Leading 6-5, he managed to get within a point of winning at 15-40 on del Potro’s serve, but a pair of aces at 127 mph and 121 mph erased those two chances. The ensuing tiebreaker was dominated by del Potro, who closed it with a booming cross-court forehand winner on the run. In the fifth set, del Potro Please see OPEN | 9

9 • Daily Corinthian



and figure out what that means,” she said. The NCAA does not make public statements about ongoing investigations, but Duncan earlier this summer spoke broadly with the AP about how limited immunity is granted and used in infractions case. “A lot of people think that it’s just a tool we keep sort of behind the curtain. It’s not,” Duncan told the AP in a phone interview. “It’s codified in the manual and has been.” Enforcement staff can request granting limited immunity to a person it deems to have essential information to an investigation, and the chair of the committee on infractions either grants of denies the request. “We don’t pass it out like candy,” Duncan said. He also said enforcement staff is more likely to request limited immunity for a college athlete or prospective college athlete than for someone who is not. “We’re not interested in the infractions process in penalizing student-athletes for what are largely behaviors of adults,” Duncan said. “We really are not interested in having an infractions matter yield eligibility penalties for kids. We do request immunity much more sparingly when we are talking about an adult. By adult, I mean a coach or assistant coach, operations staff member of some kind. It doesn’t mean we won’t use it or request it for adults. We have. The most recent example was Southern Miss. That’s the exception rather than the rule.” Jackson represented former Southern Mississippi basketball coach Donnie Tyndall in that case. Tyndall received a 10-year show cause order from the NCAA committee on infractions for orchestrating academic fraud and covering up payments to athletes. Jackson said statements made by Southern Miss assistant coach Adam Howard, who himself was alleged to have committed multiple violations, after being granted limited immunity contradicted his previous statements and the statements of others. Jackson

Auto Racing said the party accused of violations doesn’t know limited immunity was granted until the NCAA issues a notice of allegations. “The problem is at the point you’re focused on trying to prepare response to thousands, maybe tens of thousands of pages of documentation that you’ve never seen before,” Jackson said. Duncan said granting limited immunity is not the equivalent of making a plea deal with a witness in a criminal investigation. NCAA enforcement’s mission is fact-finding, not building cases against schools, Duncan said. “We don’t know what they’re going to say until they say it in the middle of an interview,” Duncan said. Statements made by an individual granted limited immunity are still subject to “layers, upon layers, upon layers of fact-checking” by the enforcement staff, Duncan said. “We are mindful that there are people out there that want to advance their own interest and try to use the infractions process as a vehicle for doing that,” Duncan said. Ultimately, it falls on the committee on infractions, a representative body of NCAA membership that is directed by rules set in place by membership, to determine whether the information provided under limited immunity is credible and relevant. “We’re very candid with the committee. Here’s what we’ve heard. Here’s what we think is credible and what we think is less credible,” Duncan said. David Ridpath, a professor of sports administration at Ohio University and former compliance official at Marshall and Weber State, said the NCAA investigation process has improved and become more transparent. He agrees that limited immunity can be a valuable investigative tool. But, Ridpath said, “I wholeheartedly agree that it’s very difficult to justify using limited immunity when you’re not providing basic due-process protections in this system.”

NASCAR Monster Energy Cup-Bojangles’ Southern 500 Results Sunday at Darlington Raceway, Darlington, S.C.. Lap length: 1.366 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (9) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 367 laps, 0 rating, 57 points. 2. (3) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 367, 0, 43. 3. (7) Kurt Busch, Ford, 367, 0, 38. 4. (13) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 367, 0, 36. 5. (10) Erik Jones, Toyota, 367, 0, 37. 6. (11) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 367, 0, 32. 7. (17) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 367, 0, 30. 8. (2) Martin Truex Jr, Toyota, 367, 0, 49. 9. (1) Kevin Harvick, Ford, 366, 0, 43. 10. (5) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 366, 0, 34. 11. (20) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 366, 0, 26. 12. (18) J.Johnson, Chevrolet, 366, 0, 25. 13. (25) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 366, 0, 24. 14. (4) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 366, 0, 39. 15. (6) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 366, 0, 33. 16. (21) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 366, 0, 21. 17. (27) C.Buescher, Chevrolet, 366, 0, 20. 18. (8) Joey Logano, Ford, 366, 0, 22. 19. (30) M.McDowell, Chevrolet, 365, 0, 18. 20. (15) Aric Almirola, Ford, 365, 0, 17. 21. (31) Landon Cassill, Ford, 365, 0, 16. 22. (22) D.Earnhardt Jr, Chevrolet, 365, 0, 15. 23. (34) Cole Whitt, Chevrolet, 364, 0, 14. 24. (23) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 364, 0, 13. 25. (26) David Ragan, Ford, 363, 0, 12. 26. (33) Danica Patrick, Ford, 363, 0, 11. 27. (28) Matt DiBenedetto, Ford, 362, 0, 10. 28. (35) Corey Lajoie, Toyota, 360, 0, 9. 29. (14) Ricky Stenhouse Jr, Ford, 358, 0, 8. 30. (37) J.Earnhardt, Chevrolet, 356, 0, 7. 31. (12) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 356, 0, 6. 32. (38) Derrike Cope, Chevrolet, 351, 0, 5. 33. (40) Carl Long, Chevrolet, 350, 0, 0. 34. (29) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 340, 0, 3. 35. (24) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 336, 0, 2. 36. (36) G.Gaulding, Toyota, accdt., 202, 0, 1. 37. (39) C.Ware, Chevrolet, accdt., 144, 0, 1. 38. (19) D.Suarez, Toyota, accident, 125, 0, 1. 39. (32) R.Sorenson, Chev., clutch, 104, 0, 1. 40. (16) Clint Bowyer, Ford, engine, 18, 0, 1.

Baseball AL STANDINGS East Division W L Pct GB 77 60 .562 — 73 63 .537 3½ 70 67 .511 7 68 70 .493 9½ 63 74 .460 14 Central Division W L Pct GB Cleveland 80 56 .588 — Minnesota 71 65 .522 9 Kansas City 68 68 .500 12 Detroit 58 79 .423 22½ Chicago 54 81 .400 25½ West Division W L Pct GB Houston 83 53 .610 — Los Angeles 70 67 .511 13½ Seattle 69 68 .504 14½ Texas 68 68 .500 15 Oakland 58 78 .426 25

Boston New York Baltimore Tampa Bay Toronto

Sunday’s Games Cleveland 11, Detroit 1 Baltimore 5, Toronto 4, 12 innings Chicago White Sox 6, Tampa Bay 2 Houston 8, N.Y. Mets 6 Kansas City 5, Minnesota 4 Texas 7, L.A. Angels 6 Seattle 10, Oakland 2 N.Y. Yankees 9, Boston 2 Monday’s Games Kansas City 7, Detroit 6 N.Y. Yankees 7, Baltimore 4 Cleveland 5, Chicago White Sox 3 L.A. Angels 11, Oakland 9 Houston 6, Seattle 2 Tampa Bay 11, Minnesota 4 Toronto 10, Boston 4 Texas 8, Atlanta 2 Today’s Games N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 11-5) at Baltimore (Hellickson 8-8), 6:05 p.m. Kansas City (Vargas 14-9) at Detroit (Sanchez 3-3), 6:10 p.m. Minnesota (Colon 6-10) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 7-7), 6:10 p.m. Toronto (Estrada 7-8) at Boston (Rodriguez 4-5), 6:10 p.m. Texas (Gonzalez 7-10) at Atlanta (Teheran 9-11), 6:35 p.m. Cleveland (Salazar 5-6) at Chicago White Sox (Holmberg 2-3), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Richards 0-0) at Oakland (Graveman 4-4), 9:05 p.m. Houston (Verlander 10-8) at Seattle (Miranda 8-6), 9:10 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Minnesota at Tampa Bay, 12:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Oakland, 2:35 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Baltimore, 6:05 p.m. Kansas City at Detroit, 6:10 p.m. Toronto at Boston, 6:10 p.m. Texas at Atlanta, 6:35 p.m. Cleveland at Chicago White Sox, 7:10 p.m. Houston at Seattle, 9:10 p.m.

NL STANDINGS Washington Miami Atlanta

East Division W L Pct GB 82 54 .603 — 67 69 .493 15 60 75 .444 21½


Friday, Sept. 8 HS Football/Week 4 Corinth @ Center Hill, 7 (WXRZ) Hatley @ Alcorn Central, 7 Smithville @ Thrasher, 7 Chester County @ McNairy Central, 7 Kossuth @ Tishomingo County, 7 Middleton (TN) @ Walnut (HC), 7 TCPS @ Biggersville, 7 Booneville @ Saltillo, 7

Saturday, Sept. 9

Sunday’s Games Philadelphia 3, Miami 1, 12 innings Pittsburgh 3, Cincinnati 1 Houston 8, N.Y. Mets 6 Milwaukee 7, Washington 2 Atlanta 5, Chicago Cubs 1 Arizona 5, Colorado 1 St. Louis 7, San Francisco 3 San Diego 6, L.A. Dodgers 4 Monday’s Games Cincinnati 5, Milwaukee 4 N.Y. Mets 11, Philadelphia 7 Colorado 4, San Francisco 3 Pittsburgh 12, Chicago Cubs 0 St. Louis 2, San Diego 0 Washington 7, Miami 2 Texas 8, Atlanta 2 Arizona 13, L.A. Dodgers 0 Today’s Games Chicago Cubs (Hendricks 6-4) at Pittsburgh (Brault 0-0), 6:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Davies 16-7) at Cincinnati (Stephenson 3-4), 6:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Lively 2-5) at N.Y. Mets (deGrom 14-8), 6:10 p.m. Washington (Strasburg 11-4) at Miami (Despaigne 0-2), 6:10 p.m. Texas (Gonzalez 7-10) at Atlanta (Teheran 9-11), 6:35 p.m. San Francisco (Blach 8-11) at Colorado (Senzatela 10-5), 7:40 p.m. Arizona (Greinke 16-6) at L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 5-7), 9:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wacha 10-7) at San Diego (Wood 3-4), 9:10 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Milwaukee at Cincinnati, 11:35 a.m. Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, 6:05 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Mets, 6:10 p.m. Washington at Miami, 6:10 p.m. Texas at Atlanta, 6:35 p.m. San Francisco at Colorado, 7:40 p.m. Arizona at L.A. Dodgers, 9:10 p.m. St. Louis at San Diego, 9:10 p.m.

Basketball WNBA Standings

EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct x-New York 22 12 .647 x-Connecticut 21 13 .618 x-Washington 18 16 .529 Atlanta 12 22 .353 Chicago 12 22 .353 Indiana 9 25 .265 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct x-Minnesota 27 7 .794 x-Los Angeles 26 8 .765 x-Phoenix 18 16 .529 x-Dallas 16 18 .471 x-Seattle 15 19 .441 San Antonio 8 26 .235 x-clinched playoff spot Sunday’s Games New York 82, Dallas 81 Minnesota 86, Washington 72 Los Angeles 81, Connecticut 70 Phoenix 84, Atlanta 70 Seattle 85, Chicago 80 Monday’s Games No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games No games scheduled

GB — 1 4 10 10 13 GB — 1 9 11 12 19

College Football AP Top 25 Fared Saturday No. 1 Alabama (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. No. 3 Florida State at Atlanta, Saturday. Sunday No. 1 Alabama (1-0) beat No. 3 Florida State 24-7, Sept. 2. Next: vs. Fresno State, Saturday. No. 2 Ohio State (1-0) beat Indiana 49-21, Aug. 31, Sept. 2. Next: vs. No. 7 Oklahoma, Saturday. No. 3 Florida State (0-1) lost to No. 1 Alabama 24-7, Sept. 2. Next: vs. Louisiana-Monroe, Saturday. No. 4 Southern Cal (1-0) beat Western Michigan 49-31, Sept. 2. Next: vs. No. 14 Stanford, Saturday. No. 5 Clemson (1-0) beat Kent State 56-3, Sept. 2. Next: vs. No. 12 Auburn, Saturday. No. 6 Penn State (1-0) beat Akron 520, Sept. 2. Next: vs. Pittsburgh, Saturday. No. 7 Oklahoma (1-0) beat UTEP 567, Sept. 2. Next: at No. 2 Ohio State, Saturday. No. 8 Washington (1-0) beat Rutgers 30-14, Sept. 1. Next: vs. Montana, Saturday. No. 9 Wisconsin (1-0) beat Utah State 59-10, Sept. 1. Next: vs. FAU, Saturday. No. 10 Oklahoma State (1-0) beat Tulsa 59-24, Aug. 31. Next: at South Ala-



New York 59 78 .431 23½ Philadelphia 52 85 .380 30½ Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 75 61 .551 — Milwaukee 72 66 .522 4 St. Louis 69 67 .507 6 Pittsburgh 65 72 .474 10½ Cincinnati 59 79 .428 17 West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 92 44 .676 — Arizona 79 58 .577 13½ Colorado 72 64 .529 20 San Diego 62 75 .453 30½ San Francisco 54 85 .388 39½

tachie (JV & V), 5:30 Jumpertown @ Thrasher (Varsity), 5 Tupelo @ Tishomingo County (V & JV), 5:30 Falkner @ Walnut (JV & V), 5

Thursday, Sept. 14 JC Football East Mississippi @ Northeast, 6:30 HS Softball Itawamba AHS @ Booneville (V & JV), 5 Thrasher @ Smithville (JV & V), 5 West Union @ Walnut (JV & V), 5

Friday, Sept. 15

HS Softball Kossuth Tournament (JV & V), 9 a.m.

HS Football/Week 5 Itawamba AHS @ Corinth (HC), 7 (WXRZ) New Albany @ KosMonday, Sept. 11 suth (HC), 7 HS Softball Rossville Christian @ New Site @ Booneville Biggersville (HC), 7 (V & JV), 5 Alcorn Central @ East Mantachie @ Corinth Union, 7 (V & JV), 5:30 Tishomingo County @ Tremont @ Tishomingo Booneville, 7 County (Varsity DH), Walnut @ New Site, 7 5:30 Thrasher @ TCPS, 7 Walnut @ West Union Bolivar @ McNairy (V & JV), 5 Central, 7

Tuesday, Sept. 12

Saturday, Sept. 16

HS Softball Kossuth @ Corinth (V & JV), 5:30 Booneville @ Man-

HS Softball Robertson Tournamant in New Albany (several local teams)

said both are questionable going into Saturday’s Fresno State game. Alabama does have a luxury few other programs share. Three of the reserve linebackers are underclassmen who were former five-star recruits: Mack Wilson, Ben Davis and freshman Dylan Moses. Other candidates for increased playing time could include veterans like Jamey Mosley, brother of Baltimore Ravens linebacker C.J. Mosley, and Keith Holcombe.

Tuesday, September 5, 2017

Television Today’s Lineup CYCLING 8 p.m. — (NBCSN) Vuelta a España, Stage 16, Los Arcos to Logroño, Spain (same-day tape) GOLF 8 p.m. — (GOLF) Volvik World Long Drive Championship, mixed team finals, at Thackerville, Okla. MLB BASEBALL 6 p.m. — (MLB) Regional coverage, N.Y. Yankees at Baltimore OR Toronto at Boston 9 p.m. — (MLB) Regional coverage, Houston at Seattle OR L.A. Angels at Oakland SOCCER 1:30 p.m. — (FS1) FIFA World Cup 2018, qualifying, Italy vs. Israel, at Reggio Emilia, Italy 1:30 p.m. — (FS2) FIFA World Cup 2018, qualifying, Iceland vs. Ukraine, at Reykjavik, Iceland TENNIS 11 a.m. — (ESPN) U.S. Open, quarterfinals, at New York 6 p.m. — (ESPN) U.S. Open, quarterfinals, at New York bama, Friday. No. 11 Michigan (1-0) beat No. 17 Florida 33-17, Sept. 2. Next: vs. Cincinnati, Saturday. No. 12 Auburn (1-0) beat Georgia Southern 41-7, Sept. 2. Next: at No. 5 Clemson, Saturday. No. 13 LSU (1-0) beat BYU 27-0, Sept. 2. Next: vs. Chattanooga, Saturday. No. 14 Stanford (1-0) beat Rice 62-7 at Sydney, Australia, Aug. 27. Next: at No. 4 Southern Cal, Saturday. No. 15 Georgia (1-0) beat Appalachian State 31-10, Sept. 2. Next: at Notre Dame, Saturday. No. 16 Louisville (1-0) beat Purdue 35-28, Sept. 2. Next: at North Carolina, Saturday. No. 17 Florida (0-1) lost to No. 11 Michigan 33-17, Sept. 2. Next: vs. Northern Colorado, Saturday. No. 18 Miami (1-0) beat Bethune-Cookman 41-13, Sept. 2. Next: at Arkansas State, Saturday. No. 19 South Florida (2-0) beat San Jose State 42-22, Aug. 26; beat Stony Brook 31-17, Sept. 2. Next: at UConn, Saturday. No. 20 Kansas State (1-0) beat Central Arkansas 55-19, Sept. 2. Next: vs. Charlotte, Saturday. No. 21 Virginia Tech (1-0) beat No. 22 West Virginia 31-24 at Landover, Md. Next: vs. Delaware, Saturday. No. 22 West Virginia (0-1) lost to No. 21 Virginia Tech 31-24 at Landover, Md. Next: vs. East Carolina, Saturday. No. 23 Texas (0-1) lost to Maryland 51-41, Sept. 2. Next: vs. San Jose State, Saturday. No. 24 Washington State (1-0) beat Montana State 31-0, Sept. 2. Next: vs. Boise State, Saturday. No. 25 Tennessee (0-0) did not play. Next: at Georgia Tech, Monday.


PGA-Dell Championship Scores

Monday at TPC Boston, Norton, Mass. Purse: $8.75 million.Yardage: 7,342; Par: 71 Final Justin Thomas 71-67-63-66—267 Jordan Spieth 72-65-66-67—270 Marc Leishman ( 67-69-65-70—271 Paul Casey 70-65-67-70—272 Jon Rahm 67-66-71-68—272 Phil Mickelson 69-67-69-68—273 Kevin Na 68-69-70-66—273 Pat Perez 72-67-67-67—273 Patrick Reed 71-67-69-66—273 Bill Haas 71-70-68-65—274 Justin Rose 72-65-69-68—274 Stewart Cink 71-68-68-68—275 Patrick Cantlay 69-68-68-71—276 Rickie Fowler 69-71-66-70—276 Adam Hadwin 70-65-68-73—276 Mackenzie Hughes 70-68-71-67—276 Hudson Swafford 69-68-70-69—276 Rafa Cabrera Bello 72-68-72-65—277 Dustin Johnson 66-72-66-73—277 Brooks Koepka 74-67-68-68—277 Gary Woodlan 72-71-67-67—277 Emiliano Grillo 70-71-71-66—278 Hideki Matsuyama 72-71-70-66—279 Ian Poulter 71-73-69-66—279 Jason Day 75-69-70-66—280 Branden Grace 74-64-69-73—280 Grayson Murray 68-68-67-77—280 Charl Schwartzel 75-69-69-67—280 Kyle Stanley 67-68-73-72—280 B.DeChambeau 69-67-72-73—281 Lucas Glover 71-69-70-71—281 Cody Gribble 72-70-68-71—281 William McGirt 70-74-69-68—281 Louis Oosthuizen 69-69-74-69—281 Keegan Bradley 76-68-69-69—282 Kevin Chappell 72-70-69-71—282

Sergio Garcia Sung Kang Kevin Streelman Jonas Blixt Russell Henley Morgan Hoffmann Si Woo Kim Martin Laird Jamie Lovemark Kevin Tway Charley Hoffman Luke List C.T. Pan Harold Varner III Bud Cauley Chris Kirk Kevin Kisner Jason Kokrak Xander Schauffele Zach Johnson Matt Kuchar Anirban Lahir Brendan Steele Nick Taylor Daniel Berger Russell Knox Francesco Molinari Chez Reavie Scott Brown Tony Finau Brian Harman Jhonattan Vegas Wesley Bryan Jason Dufne Jim Herman Bubba Watson Patrick Rodgers Robert Streb Graham DeLaet James Hahn Webb Simpson J.J. Spaun Rod Pampling

67-73-75-67—282 71-74-71-66—282 70-65-74-73—282 68-73-73-69—283 70-69-70-74—283 75-64-74-70—283 71-70-72-70—283 74-70-70-69—283 73-70-73-67—283 71-74-72-66—283 72-71-73-68—284 68-76-71-69—284 69-72-74-69—284 77-67-73-67—284 72-71-68-73—284 70-68-76-70—284 72-70-73-70—285 72-73-69-71—285 69-74-72-70—285 77-68-69-72—286 72-70-71-73—286 72-70-73-71—286 69-70-78-69—286 72-72-70-72—286 77-68-70-72—287 72-72-72-71—287 75-70-71-71—287 72-72-70-73—287 74-65-70-79—288 69-71-77-71—288 68-72-74-74—288 73-70-74-71—288 76-69-72-72—289 68-75-69-77—289 75-68-74-72—289 75-70-71-73—289 74-71-73-72—290 73-72-74-71—290 72-69-80-70—291 76-68-76-71—291 72-70-76-73—291 72-71-74-74—291 72-73-75-73—293

Transactions Monday’s deals BASEBALL COMMISSIONER’S OFFICE — Reduced the four-game suspension of N.Y. Yankees C Gary Sanchez to three games. American League CLEVELAND INDIANS — Optioned RHP Adam Plutko to Lynchburg (Carolina). HOUSTON ASTROS — Sent RHP Michael Feliz to Quad Cities (MWL) for a rehab assignment. Activated C Max Stassi from the 10-day DL. LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Recalled INF Jefry Marte from Salt Lake (PCL). MINNESOTA TWINS — Recalled RHP Aaron Slegers from Rochester (IL). Sent OF Robbie Grossman to Rochester (IL) for a rehab assignment. NEW YORK YANKEES — Recalled INF/OF Tyler Wade from Scranton/WilkesBarre (IL). SEATTLE MARINERS — Claimed OF Jacob Hannemann and RHP Seth Frankoff off waivers from Chicago (NL). Transferred RHP David Phelps to the 60day DL. Designated LHP Zac Curtis for assignment. Sent RHP Ryan Weber to the AZL Mariners for a rehab assignment. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Recalled RHPs Andrew Kittredge and Chase Whitley from Durham (IL). National League ATLANTA BRAVES — Assigned RHP Enrique Burgos outright to Gwinnett (IL). LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Selected the contract of INF Charlie Culberson from Oklahoma City (PCL). Reinstated RHP Josh Fields from the 10-day DL. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Assigned 1B Brock Stassi outright to Lehigh Valley (IL).

SHORTS Hamilton, himself coming off a knee injury that ended his junior season, said there are a number of players capable of stepping up. He also had a message for Lewis and Miller, both seemingly poised for bigger roles this season. “I told them I know how it is when you’re down,” Hamilton said. “You’re going to fall by the wayside. People may forget about you or things like this. But let that fuel you, and you can’t waste a day with the rehab process.”

Tennis Tournament

most enthralling match, with spectators’ roars heard all the way across the grounds at Arthur Ashe Stadium, where Federer was beating No. 33 Philipp Kohlschreiber 6-4, 6-2, 7-5. The only bit of intrigue came after the second set, when Federer left to take a medical timeout. He said afterward with a laugh that it was so he could get “a bit of a rub on my back — or my bottom — and I didn’t want to do it on court.”

His back had been bothering Federer before the U.S. Open and restricted his practice time, something he blamed for problems while getting pushed to five sets in each of the first two rounds last week. But the lopsided win against Kohlschreiber — who never held a break point — was Federer’s second in a row in straight sets. Federer improved to 12-0 against Kohlschreiber; his record against del Potro is 16-5. But del


must come with a member and pay a guest fee for the tennis event. For more information about ‘Date Night at Shiloh Ridge’ call the pro shop at (662) 286-8000.

Michael Harville at (731) 439-4122 between 11 am and 12 noon MondayFriday or (731) 239-2434 after 6 pm. Deadline for entry is Wednesday, Sept. 13 at 9 pm.

Calling junior golfers

Corinth junior golfers ages 11-18 are invited to The Adamsville High compete in the AJGT LakeSchool tennis team will wood Fall Junior Classic in sponsor a non-sanctioned New Orleans Sept. 9-10, tennis tournament open 2017 at Lakewood Counto all ages from Sept. try Club. To enter the 15-17 at Buford Pusser event please call Diane Memorial Park in Adams- Ford at (985) 630-3066 ville. For more information or enter online at arrowor for entry forms call


closed things on his second match point, when Thiem double-faulted. How close was this? Thiem actually won more points, 141-139. When it was over, del Potro raised both arms overhead and threw his head back, enjoying the fans’ adulation, then crossed himself. He joked that he thought he should get a trophy just for winning this one. It was by far the day’s

Potro won their meeting in the 2009 final in New York in five sets for his only Grand Slam title, ending Federer’s streak of five straight U.S. Open championships — and he hasn’t won the trophy since. The other matchup on that half of the men’s bracket will be No. 1 Rafael Nadal against 19-yearold Andrey Rublev, the youngest quarterfinalist at the U.S. Open since Andy Roddick was 19 in 2001.

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Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Tuesday, September 5, 2017 â&#x20AC;˘ 11

FERRELLâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S HOME & OUTDOOR, INC. 807 SOUTH PARKWAY â&#x20AC;˘ 287-2165 1609 HARPER ROAD â&#x20AC;˘ 287-1337 CORINTH, MS


Attorney & Counselor at Law   ­    Â&#x20AC;Â&#x201A; Â&#x192;Â&#x201E;    Â&#x2026; Â&#x2020;    Â?Â&#x201E;  Â&#x2021;Â&#x2021;Â&#x2021;Â?  Â&#x2021;­Â? Â&#x2C6;Â?Â&#x2030;Â&#x2030; Â? Â?Â?  Â&#x160;

SMC RECYCLING 2760 S. Harper  Corinth Mon. - Fri. 8 am - 4 pm Sat. 8 am - 11 am Call us for scrap pick-up.


735 Foote Street, P.O. Box 2485 Corinth, MS 38835-2485

Casabellaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Corinth Clearance Center

Ph. 662-286-9322 Fx. 662-286-8322 e-mail:

POPhone:662-665-9965 Box 1891 Corinth, MS 662-286-3127 Fax 662-286-8111


Ken Hardwick, K H d i k CPA Tommy Hardwick, CPA

Fax :662-286-6475

1801 S Harper Rd #2 The Pit Corinth, MS 38834 Stop 662-286-6681 726 S. Tate  

St. Visit our website Hours: M-F 9:30-7:00   662-287-8773 (College    Rd)         Hill   

916 Hwy. 45 South         662.665.9109 Owners: Harley & SharonCorinth, Davis MS 38834 

Bill Phillips Sand & Gravel 100% employee owned

1299 Hwy 2 West â&#x20AC;˘ (Marshtown) â&#x20AC;&#x153;Let us help with your projectâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Large or Smallâ&#x20AC;? 218 N. 4th Baldwyn, Ms Bill Jr.,St.284-6061 G.E.365-7611 284-9209

Gold Bond

Pest Control, LLC

Coombs DailyJeffManager Corinthian 5756 Hwy. 22 South PHONE Michie, TN 38357CELL 662-287-3521 662-587-1544 Office 731-239-3900

Certified Public Accountants

920 Hwy 72 E Corinth, MS 662-284-4646

MCKEEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SHOP THE PITandGUNSTOP Tennessee Mississippi

Enhanced Hand Gun Safety â&#x20AC;˘ Home â&#x20AC;˘726 Auto Ben Grisham S. Tate St. Classes (monthly classes offered)

Corinth, MS

662-665-9109 4639 Call Hamburg Rd., Michie, TN 662-286-9835

Reasonable Rates  Today    




Corinth, MS


Lane Grooming Magnolia Stump Grinding Puppy â&#x20AC;&#x153;We Treat Your Dog Like Familyâ&#x20AC;? For appointment call 662-554-7293 Located At 373 CR 515 | Rienzi Hours: 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to noon on Saturday


Phone: 662-286-0088 â&#x20AC;˘ Fax: 662-286-0067


Chris Grisham


Joseph L. Pratt Dr. Amy B. Davis Misty Rowsey F.N.P Steven D Hefner, CFP ÂŽ Carla Bray Financial F.N.P Advisor Sherie Norton F.N.P 413 Cruise Street 121 Pratt Drive Suite 1A MS 38834 Corinth, Corinth, Mississippi 38834 662-287-4471

Longâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Lewis 1500 S. Harper Rd.

(College Hill Rd) Deanna Grisham 731-239-5635

â&#x20AC;˘ Life â&#x20AC;˘ Health


 Corinth; MS


Tel. (662) 286-7082 Fax (662) 286 3365 Tel. (662) 286-7082 Fax (662) 286¡3365 Pratt Family Medical Clinic, P.A.


Plaza Bowling Lanes

Special Rates for Church Groups 2001 Shiloh Rd. 662.286.8105 1801 S Harper Rd #2   798 S. Cass B&B CONCRETE Corinth, MS 38834   Corinth, MS CO., INC. 662-286-6681  Â Residential-Commerical-Industrial Hours: M-F 9:30-7:00 Call for Free Estimates      



BILLY HARBIN 16 CR 329 Counce, TN 38326 Cell:731-926-0249 Owners: Harley & Sharon Davis



Smith & Associates, Inc. Insurance Services Since 1970

David Odle

816 Taylor Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-286-2270


1 Hour Approval  $500-$10,000 Loans


 Home Family Financial  Improvement Loans  BillBoonevilleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Consolidation OnlyServices Family 101½ N. Cass St., Loans Owned FuneralCorinth, HomeMS  Auto Loans 662-665-7976 Vacation Loans

Â?Â?   Â?

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CORINTHIAN Gold Bond Pest Control, LLC FUNERAL HOME Jeff Coombs

Manager St. 506 Kilpatrick 1704 Shiloh Rd., Corinth, MSCorinth, 38834 MS 662-286-8600 (OfďŹ ce) Phone: 662.287.3521 662-287-6080 (Fax) Cell: 662.587.1644


          Â Â?Â? 662-284-INFO (4636)

12 â&#x20AC;˘ Tuesday, September 5, 2017 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian ANNOUNCEMENTS


0107 SPECIAL NOTICE EMPLOYMENT %87/(5'28*)RXQGD WLRQ IORRU OHYHOLQJ EULFNV FUDFNLQJ URWWHQ ZRRG EDVHPHQWV VKRZHU IORRU 2YHU  0232 GENERAL HELP \UV H[S )5(( (67,0 $7(6  RU CAUTION! ADVERTISE MENTS in this classification usually offer informational service of products designed to ANNOUNCEMENTS help FIND employment. Before you send money to any advertiser, it is 0107 SPECIAL NOTICE your responsibility to verify the validity of the %87/(5'28*)RXQGD offer. Remember: If an W L R Q   I O R R U  O H Y H O L Q J  ad appears to sound EULFNV FUDFNLQJ URWWHQ â&#x20AC;&#x153;too good to be trueâ&#x20AC;?, Z R R G   E D V H P H Q W V  then it may be! InquirVKRZHU IORRU 2YHU  ies can be made by con\UV H[S )5(( (67,0 tacting the Better Busi$7(6  RU n e s s Bureau at  1-800-987-8280.








0533 FURNITURE BROYHILL BR Suit- 4 pc Queen BR set -$1000-Lg. Antique Armoire-$800-An(;3(5,(1&(' 758&. tique Buffet-$350-Entertain'ULYHUV QHHGHG /RFDO ment Center w/40 inch +DXO0XVWKDYH&ODVV$ tv/Bookcases-$750-Exc. RU&ODVV%OLFHQVH Shapeâ&#x20AC;ŚCall 662-286-1763 &DOO






BURGANDY, BROWN and CRATE- MODEL PA-6, CLEAN WORKING Toilet. Gold 5x7 Area Rug. Clean. Power Mixer, 600 Watts . $20 Local# (901) 485-7808. $20. Local# (901) 485- $75. Local# (901) 485PLAID SLEEPER Sofa. 7808. 7808. Good Condition. $100. / $ = <  % 2 <  5 2 & . ( 5  Local# (901) 485-7808. % 8 5 * $ 1 ' <  / ( $ 7 + ( 5  48((1$11(62)$(; CYPRESS GARDEN Comp 1 Cut & Jump Water   &DOO  & ( / / ( 1 7  & 2 1 ' , 7 , 2 1  Skis. Excellent Condition.    &DOO  $50.00  Local.# (901) 485-7808.

REVERSE YOUR AD FOR $1.00 EXTRA Call 662-287-6111 for details.

FLECO DIGITAL Key Changer & Echo Mixer. $30 Local# (901) 485-7808.

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE HP G85XI All In One Printer. Excellent Condition. $20. Local# (901) 4857808. SONY AUDIO/Video Control Center 100 Watts per Channel, Model STR-DE 18 .$45 (901) 485-7808. THERMOS STAINLESS Steel BBQ Grill w/o Propane Tank $25.00 662-664-1490. 7:2 0$7&+,1* /$036 ZVKDGHV %RQH FRORU ZIORZHUVHDFK &DOO

/$5*( 6725$*( &5$7(  LQFKHV E\  LQFKHV :$17 72 PDNH FHUWDLQ E\LQFKHV&DOO \RXUDGJHWVDWWHQWLRQ" SMALL OAK Student Desk $VN DERXW DWWHQWLRQ with 3 Drawers, 40"x18". WHIRLPOOL DISHWASH JHWWLQJ JUDSKLFV $25 Local# (901) 485-7808. ER, Good Working CondiMISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE 2&&$6,21$/&+$,5ZLWK 62/,' 2$. $UP &KDLU tion.$50 Local# (901) 485/$=< %2< 29(56,=( FXVKLRQHGVHDW([FHO 6HDW  KLJK EDFN DUH 7808. 1998 GMC Z-71 4x4 P/U, 6 5 2 & . ( 5  5 ( & / , 1 ( 5  Lug 16" Brushed Alumin- 0(',80%/8( OHQW &RQGLWLRQ  2QO\ SDGGHG  ([F &RQG   &DOO  0XVWVHH&DOO REAL ESTATE FOR RENT um Rims. Set of 4, $60. &DOO   Local# (901) 485-7808.

s e l a S o t GUARANTEEDAu Advertise your CAR, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Ad should include photo, description and price. PLEASE NO DEALERS & NON-TRANSFERABLE! NO REFUNDS. Single item only. Payment in advance. Call 287-6147 to place your ad. 868 AUTOMOBILES

1984 EL CAMINO 2009 Pontiac G6

Super Nice, Really Clean, Oil changed regularly, Good cold air and has good tires. 160k

Asking $4800. OBO CALL/TEXT DANIEL @ 662-319-7145


$7,500.00 CASH 662-462-7634 662-664-0789 RIENZI, MS



2006 PONTIAC G6 BLACK 4DR, V6 NEW TIRES 130K MILES $2750.00 662-603-2535

350, Auto, PS, PW, AIR T-TOPS, Red with Gray Leather Interior

$8800.00 $9800.00 662-665-1019 662-665-1019

1972 MERCURY COUGAR CONVERTIBLE $12,000.00 AS IS 662-415-5071



AWD 127,784 MILES UNDER WARRANTY $6000.00 $5,500.00 662-664-4776 231-667-4280


2000 BUICK PARK AVENUE Am/Fm radio, auto., runs good. Serious inquiries only.

$3900 obo.

CALL 662-396-6492 or 662-212-4888






For Sale or Trade 1978 Mercedes 6.9 Motor 135,000 miles. Only made 450 that year. $1,900. OBO Selling due to health reasons. Harry Dixon 286-6359

79k miles Red w/ Black Top 40th Anniv. Ed. Great shape. $9,500 obo 662-212-4096

1989 Mercedes Benz 300 CE 145K miles, Rear bucket seats, Champagne color, Excellent Condition. Diligently maintained. $4000.00 $5000.00 662-415-2657

2013 Z71 Chevy Silverado Crew Cab 49,000 miles Asking $26,000.00 662-415-4396

2004 GMC Explorer conversion van, 246,000 miles,one owner lady driven. Loaded, leather, heated seats, new transmission, ready to tailgate. $00 obo. 662-287-4848






662-415-8343 or 415-7205

1986 Corvette

white, V-6, with 4-door extended cab, in great cond., cold air, very clean, plus new tires. MUST SEE & DRIVE


CALL 662-284-6724

BLACK / 4 DOOR 200K MILES CLEAN, 1 OWNER $2500.00 OBO 662-284-5901


2002 Chevy Trailblazer

Blue, runs good Maintained regularly New front tires 250K Miles

$1,250 662-808-4079

1970 MERCURY COUGAR FOR SALE Excel. Cond. 2014 Nissan Pathfinder SV

official pace car convertible, automatic 90,000 miles, 350 motor red in color air and heat lots of new parts $7500.00 obo $6500. OBO

60,000 miles Exc. Cond., looks new Seashell Exterior, Cream leather interior Sunroof, Back-up camera, Bluetooth enabled stereo, Good tires Asking 18,500

no text please

Call 662-415-4151 or 662-415-4268

70K Miles 57,000 Miles, back up camera, towing package, Bluetooth and in Excellent Condition. Asking $16,800 $19,500. Call 662- 594-5271

1985 Mustang GT,

1989 Corvette


2014 Toyota Corolla S 1.8 LOW MILES!!

$15,999 (Corinth Ms)

Silver 2014 Toyota corolla S 1.8: Back-up camera; Xenon Headlights; Automatic CVT gearbox; Paddle Shift; 25k miles LOW MILES !!! Up to 37mpg; One owner! Perfect condition!


HO, 5 Speed, Convertible, Mileage 7500 !! Second owner Last year of carburetor, All original. $16,500


1973 CUTLASS 2 DOOR â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘

$4,500.00 662-415-5071



$9,800 OBO 662-287-0145


2010 Chevy Equinox LS

130K Miles, Fully Loaded GREAT Condition!

2013 Volvo XC60 FWD

2007 Lexus IS 250 loaded sunroof, CD, leather, AWD, GPS, Bluetooth, V6, $7500 firm, only 2 owners

Call 662-720-6661

95â&#x20AC;&#x2122; CHEVY ASTRO

Cargo Van Good, Sound Van



2016 GMC TERRAIN SLE 7000 MILES $21,500.00 CALL OR TEXT 662-212-3510

06 Chevy Trailblazer Power everything! Good heat and Air $3,250 OBO 662-319-7145

Black/Red Int. 350 Motor Auto Trans. 101,500 Miles Good Cond. REDUCED $5500 $6000. Call for Pictures 662-223-0942

2006 Ford F-150 Extended cab truck 175,000 miles $8,400. 662-808-7677 2008 Ford Focus SES One Owner Red, 4-door, CD Player, Sync System, Power windows & door locks, Excellent Condition 155,000 miles Price: $4200. OBO Call: 662-415-0313 or 662-643-7982

Inside & Out All Original


00 6,900 8,90000 662-415-0453 662-664-0357

1998 Cadillac DeVille Tan Leather Interior Sunroof, green color, 99,000 miles

$700.00 (662) 603-2635 212-2431

2011 SILVER NISSAN MURANO Black interior, Leather seats 98,000 miles Heated seats front and back Electronic trunk opener sunroof and moonroof blue tooth for phone navigation system Wanting $15,000


1993 Chevy Explorer Limited Extra Clean Exc. Condition $4000.00 OBO 284-6662


731-645-8339 OR 731-453-5239


832 Motorcycles/ATVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

2006 HONDA VTX 1800

2001 Ford Explorer Sport Trac 4WD Truck 2002 Chevy Silverado Z71 2 Person Owner Heat & Air, 4 Wheel Drive, Works Great New Tires, 5.1 Engine Club Cab and Aluminum Tool Box AM/FM Radio, Cassette & CD Player Pewter in Color Great Truck for $7000.00 662-287-8547 662-664-3179






750 OBO

Call: 662-286-1717 or 662-808-4464




with winch, front and back baskets very good shape 690 hrs


also 2003 HONDA Foreman 350 with baskets, 464 hrs, new tires, $1,850.00 or both for $5,000.00

Contact Paul 901-486-4774 Walnut, MS.

CALL OR TEXT 662-396-1105




24,000 miles, Ultra Classic Nice, $23,500. REDUCED

2,650 OBO Call: 662-286-1717 or 662-808-4464 $

662-415-7407 662-808-4557

2WD TWO SETS TIRES WHEELS & RACK $2000.00 662-603-8749

Leather seats with sunroof and low miles.

2008 Nissan Frontier 4 door crew cab, loaded, one owner, bought new in Corinth, MS, 117000 Miles, $14,900.00 OBO

662-415-5071 2006 YAMAHA 1700 GREAT CONDITION! APPROX. 26,000 MILES $4350 (NO TRADES) 662-665-0930 662-284-8251

2008 Harley Davidson FXDF 14K MILES EXC. COND. RADIO, USB PORT $6500. OBO OBO $5500. CASH TALKS!!! NO TRADES

Bought New, One Adult Owner 2,139 Miles Many Harley Accessories SHOW ROOM CONDITION Oil & Filter changed annually SCREAMING EAGLE SYN 3



22,883 MILES $2,350.00 665-1288

2nd Owner, Great Condition Has a Mossy Oak Cover over the body put on when it was bought new. Everything Works. Used for hunting & around the house, Never for mud riding. $1500 Firm. If I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t answer, text me and I will contact you. 662-415-7154



Lift and Cargo

Seat. New batteries.



32,000 Miles Super Bike Super Price

$7800.00 OBO 662-212-2451


03 Harley Davidson Ultra

1990 Harley Davidson Custom Soft-Tail $9000

2013 Arctic Cat

1949 Harley Davidson Panhead $9000 OBO

308 miles 4 Seater w/seat belts Phone charger outlet Driven approx. 10 times Excellent Condition Wench (front bumper)



100th Anniversary Edition 22000 miles. New tires, battery and brake pads. Regular maintenance checks. $8,000. 901-606-7985 call or text. no voicemails.

2005 EZ GO 36 Volt

Golf Cart with 4" Jake

2005 Heritage Softail



07 HONDA RANCHER ES 2005 HONDA 500 Rubicon


Victory Vegas red-silver, Mint Condition, 2004, 41k, new tires, lots of extras, 1520 cc's, $3995.00 obo, 662-396-1531 or 662-665-2701 Call any time

2008 Yamaha V-Star 1300 Touring Edition New Tires, New Battery and New Hard Bags, less than 18000 miles. $5900.00 Great Bike, Road Ready call Kevin at 662-772-0719


5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Wells Cargo Motorcycle Trailer $ 2,500 662-287-2333 Leave Message

Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;¢ Tuesday, September 5, 2017 â&#x20AC;¢ 13



(%522.($376%5 crimination in the sale, %$ ': LFHPDNHU  rental, or advertising of VT IW  real estate based on factors in addition to protected under MOBILE HOMES those federal law. We will not 0675 FOR RENT knowingly accept any . 2 6 6 8 7 +    % 5    %  advertising for real es6 L Q J O H  : L G H       0  tate which is in viola'   tion of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellREAL ESTATE FOR SALE ings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

HOMES FOR 0710 SALE HUD PUBLISHERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S NOTICE All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. State laws forbid dis-


0955 LEGALS NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE WHEREAS, on May 3, 2006, Christopher G. Webb and wife, Sandra N. Webb, executed and delivered to Donald Ray Downs as Trustee a

0955 LEGALS deed of trust on the property herein described to secure payment of an indebtedness therein mentioned and owing to Patrica Harville Burcham, which deed of trust is recorded in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi, as Instrument No. 200602553; and WHEREAS, default having been made in the terms and conditions of said deed of trust and the entire debt secured thereby having been declared to be due and payable in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust and Patricia Nachbar, for- merly Patricia Harville Burcham, having requested the undersigned trustee to execute the trust and sell said land and property in accordance with the terms of said deed



the terms of said deed of trust and for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attor- ney's fees, trustee's fees and expense of sale.

tion 17, Town ship 2 South, Range 8 East, etc. described as follows:

NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that I, Donald Ray Downs, the trustee in said deed of trust, will on September 6, 2017, at the south front doors of the county courthouse of Alcorn County, Mississippi, in the City of Corinth, Mississippi, within legal hours for such sales (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.) offer for sale and sell at public outcry to the highest bidder for cash the property described in said deed of trust as follows: Situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, to-wit: That part of the Southwest Quarter of Section 17, Town- ship 2 S th R 8 E t

Commencing at the Southeast corner of the Southwest Quarter of the said Section 17, run North 173 feet, more or less, to the North right-of-way line of U. S. Highway #72, as it existed on December 3, 1966, and from said point continue North 275 feet, more or less, to the North corner of the Gann property, and from said point continue further North 142 feet; thence run West 50 feet across a 50 foot strip of land upon which strip a street has been constructed for a true point of be- ginning of the property to be conveyed hereby; thence run North with the West line of said street 100 feet; thence run West 150 feet; thence run South to the Northwest corner of the Gardner's lot; thence run in an easterly direction along G d ' N th li t


MS CARE CENTER is looking for

Full time 3-11 RN Charge Nurse & L.P.N.s PRN Please apply in person. 3701 Joanne Dr. â&#x20AC;¢ Corinth Mon. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Fri. 8 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4:30 E.O.E.

s e l a S GUARANTEEDAuto Advertise your CAR, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Ad should include photo, description and price. PLEASE NO DEALERS & NON-TRANSFERABLE! NO REFUNDS. Single item only. Payment in advance. Call 287-6147 to place your ad. 816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES

FOR SALE 2004 fifth wheel Holiday Rambler Savoy 50th anniversary - $8300

2002 Keystone Sprinter 31â&#x20AC;&#x2122;



662-808-2629 662-808-1645


FOR SALE PHAETON 2004 MOTOR HOME 40â&#x20AC;&#x2122; with 3 slides. Less than 50K miles Cat. Diesel


Sleeps 8 queen bed , bunk beds, couch full size bed, and kitchen table makes a bed, SUPER NICE !! Located at Goat Island Pickwick Lake. Call Larry 662-404-6448. Or Holly 662-404-6447.


Good condition $10,000 or make us a good offer.

662-415-1026 or 662-286-8948


WINNEBAGO MOTOR HOME 1989 40' Queen Size Bed â&#x20AC;¢ 1 Bath Sleeps 6-7 people comfortably




ASKING $11,700

CALL 662-415-9188 OR 662-665-9606

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy 1985 30â&#x20AC;&#x2122;long motor home, new tires, Price negotiable.







$7500 $8995

CALL RICHARD 662-416-0604 Call Richard 662-664-4927





$4500.00 $3950.00 731-926-0006



662-415-0399 662-419-1587

$4300 662-415-5247






$6500. CALL 662-279-3683


850 John Deere tractor 1664 hrs all original & 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;John Deere finishing mower







662-286-1519 662-287-9466



good grass cutter

CALL 662-665-8838

662-286-1717 or 662-808-4464

$5000.00 $3500.00

Gravely zero turn, one owner, 650 obo.


1956 FORD 600


$4,200 662-287-4514


5000.00.00 6000


662-286-6571 662-286-3924


$1000.00 662-462-5525 662-415-9306 804 BOATS


FOR SALE 7x19 heavy duty trailer 2x5 tube frame 2500 lb axles with breaks. Brand New 6ply tires and led lights. 52 inch ramp All metal deck, sides, ramp. No wood. 1,950 obo. 662-286-1717 or 662-808-4464.


8,500 OBO

Call: 662-286-1717 or 662-808-4464



1,500 OBO

CALL: 662-286-1717 OR 662-808-4464

86 chevy 4 wdr, 1 ton, miliary, diesel, new battery, 54,000 miles. 1,850 obo.

No motor or trans. Original title. No bad rust, good glass, most all parts there. Come get it. 2,500 obo.

1993 model, 30 ft, 4 cyl., gas powered sissor lift with 6x12 work deck and heavy duty tilt trailer $8500-OBO

662-286-1717 or 662-808-4464

662-286-1717 or 662-808-4464

662-286-1717 662-808-4464

120 HP ENGINE 17 FT.


662-210-1707 $3500.00 GOOD COND. VERY NICE 662-210-1707


15â&#x20AC;&#x2122; BASS BOAT 90 HP EVINRUDE

$1800 662-415-9461

5x10 aluminum box trailer, ramp door, out rigger supports, stainless steel side and bottom, side and rear awnings, roof vent. 12 gallon portable water tank on roof with faucet. 1,750 obo 662-286-1717 or 663-808-4464




57 Chevy 4 door.


18â&#x20AC;&#x2122; long, 120 HP Johnson mtr., trailer & mtr., new paint, new transel, 2 live wells, hot foot control.

$4500. 662-596-5053

2014 Nitro Z7 boat, motor and trailer for sale. Dual consoles, 75 pound thrust Motor Guide, 24 volt digital trolling motor, 3 bank charger, custom paint with keel guard, 3 Lowrance graphs, HDS7, Mark 5 Pro, and Elite 5XHD. Under warranty until 2019. Been in water 6 times. 75 hours. $25000 OBO. 662-284-6233



2001 Crownline 202 BR Ski Boat w/ Prestige trailer. Mercruiser V8 inboard/ outboard. ONLY 75 HOURS! Like New! Must see to appreciate MSRP over $60,000. new. $19,950 OBO. Donnie 415-0119, Chad 665-1140

$450.00 CALL 731-610-6853 ASK FOR DAVID SELMER, TN.

FOR SALE RIVER TRAIL BOAT Model 1551 with brand new 25 H.P. Yamaha 4 stroke motor with electric start, Minn Kota trolling motor, Avery pop up blind with camouflage,storage box, marine battery. Priced to sell $5,500.00. Call 901-486-4774 Walnut, Ms.

2000 MERCURY Optimax, 225 H.P.

Imagine owning a likenew, water tested, never launched, powerhouse outboard motor with a High Five stainless prop,

for only



Call John Bond of Paul Seaton Boat Sales in Counce, TN for details.

731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571




15 FT Grumman Flat BOAT Bottom Boat BOAT MOTOR 25 HP Motor TRAILER $2700.00 $6,00000 Ask for Brad: 731-453-5521 284-4826


2012 Lowe Pontoon 90 H.P. Mercury w/ Trailer Still under warranty. Includes HUGE tube $19,300 662-427-9063



$17,500. OBO JOE R. MILLER 662-660-4151 662-423-8874

BOAT & TRAILER 13 YR OLD M14763BC BCMS Includes Custom Trailer Dual 19.5 LONG Axel-Chrome BLUE & WHITE Retractable Canopy $4500.00 REASONABLY PRICED 662-660-3433 662-419-1587 1985 Hurricane-150 Johnson engine

14 â&#x20AC;˘ Tuesday, September 5, 2017 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

0955 LEGALS e r l y d i r e c t i o n a l o ng Gardner's North line to an iron stake at Gardner's Northeast corner; thence run North 36 feet to the beginning point.




the money or other things demanded in the complaint or petition.


I will sell and convey ON, DECEASED only such title as is vested in me as trustee un- CAUSE NO. 17-361-02 der the provisions of SUMMONS said deed of trust.

You are not required to file an answer or other pleading but you may do so if you desire. Issued under my hand and the seal of said Court, this the 22nd day of August2017.

WITNESS my signa- STATE OF MISSISSIPPI ture on this 9th day of COUNTY OF ALCORN August, 2017.




GREG YOUNGER, CHANCERY CLERK ALCORN COUNTY, Unknown Heirs of DONALD RAY DOWNS TO: MISSISSIPPI Nathaniel David Dixon, TRUSTEE Deceased BY: Karen Duncan, D.C. 4t DEPUTY CLERK You have been August 15, 2017 made a Defendant in the August 22, 2017 Rebecca Phipps suit filed in this Court by August 29, 2017 PO Box 992 Tim Dixon seeking the unSeptember 5,2017 This the 21st day Corinth, MS 38835 known heirs of Nathaniel of August, 2017. 286-9211 David Dixon, Deceased. Donald Ray Downs, P. A. Brande Elliott Jones 3t 8/29, 9/5, 9/12/2017 You are summoned P. O. Box 1618 BRANDE ELLIOTT JONES 16017 Corinth, Mississippi to appear and defend Executrix of the Last Will against the complaint or 38835-1618 and Testament of Gary Ray petition filed against you in 15999 Elliott, this action at 9:00 oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;clock IN THE CHANCERY Deceased A.M. on the 9th day of OcCOURT OF ALCORN t o b e r 2 0 1 7 , i n t h e COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI Rebecca Phipps Courtroom of the Alcorn IN THE CHANCERY PO Box 992 County Chancery Building COURT OF ALCORN Corinth, MS 38835 in Corinth, Alcorn County, RE: LAST WILL AND 286-9211 COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI Mississippi, and in case of TESTAMENT OF your failure to appear and GARY RAY ELLIOTT, 3t 8/29, 9/5, /12/2017 IN THE MATTER OF THE defendant, a judgment will DECEASED be entered against you for ESTATE OF 16018 NATHANIEL DAVID DIX- the money or other things CAUSE NO. 17-420-02

trees 230 feet to an iron pin; thence run along the North side of Old Highway # 72 North 88 degrees 40 minutes West 286.7 feet; thence run North along a fence 310 feet to the Point NOW, THERE- of Beginning, containing FORE, I, James Eldred 1.85 acres, more or less. Renfroe, Trustee for said I will convey only Deed of Trust, will on September 27, 2017, offer such title as is vested in me for sale at public outcry, as Trustee, with no warand sell within legal hours ranties. (being between the hours WITNESS my sigof 11:00 a.m., and 4:00 p.m.) at the south main nature this 28th day of Audoor of the Alcorn County gust, 2017. Courthouse in Corinth, MS, to the highest and best bidder for cash, the following JAMES ELDRED RENdescribed property situ- FROE, Trustee ated in Alcorn County, MS, James Eldred Renfroe to-wit: 648 Lakeland East Dr., Situ- Ste A, ated in the County of Al- F l o w o o d , M S 3 9 2 3 2 , corn, State of Mississippi, P h o n e 6 0 1 - 9 3 2 - 1 0 1 1 to-wit: Beginning at the Northwest corner of the Publish: 9/5, 9/12, 9/19, Northwest Quarter of Sec- 9/26/2017 tion 10, Township 2 South, 16027 Range 7 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi; thence run East 93 rods; thence I N T H E C H A N C E R Y run South 713 feet to the C O U R T O F A L C O R N Point of Beginning; thence COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI run South 73 degrees 17 THE LAST WILL minutes East 299 feet RE: along a fence to the North- AND TESTAMENT west corner of the A. C. O F T E R R Y E U G E N E Nelms property; thence run S T O C K T O N , South along a row of pine DECEASED and sell said land and property pursuant to its terms in order to raise the sums due, with attorneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees, and expenses of sale;


0955 LEGALS 0955 LEGALS TRUSTEEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S NOTICE OF SALE WHEREAS, on April 25, 2002, Gladys Hampton & Efrem Hampton executed a Deed of Trust to T. Harris Collier III, as Trustee for Trustmark National Bank, Beneficiary, which is recorded in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, MS, in Book 588 at Page 78; WHEREAS, on June 11, 2014, Trustmark National Bank substituted James Eldred Renfroe as Trustee in the aforementioned deed of trust with this recorded as Instrument No. 201402518; WHEREAS, there being a default in the terms and conditions of the Deed of Trust and entire debt secured having been declared to be due and payable in accordance with its terms, Trustmark National Bank, the holder of the debt has requested the Trustee to execute the trust

Property Directory FOR SALE OR RENT Home For Sale By Owner, 186 Cr 1040 Booneville, 8.9 ac., 13 yrs. old, 4540 sq. ft., 4 bedrooms, 4 baths, 2-half baths, lg. kitchen w/island, walk-in pantry, living room w/ďŹ replace & built-ins, dining room, craft room, bonus room, sunroom, laundry room, lots attic storage, hardwood, tile & carpet, 9 & 10 ft ceilings, 3 car garage, c. vacuum, storm shelter, 30x50 workshop, approx., 1 acre pond. For more details and appt. 728-1604 or 416-1979.

For Sale: Lovely, immaculate, maintenance free home in gated Pickwick Pines Resort. In exc. cond., has been stayed in very little. 1600 sq feet. Sleeps 8 easily. Just bring your bags. Will sell with most furniture if desired. New central air unit and new deck on back. Also has an extra lot out back. Priced to sell at $120,000. Please call or text 731-413-9005.


2,450 sq ft 4 bedroom, 3 bath , bonus room , lots of storage, gas fireplace, security system, 2 car garage, sprinkler system, 36X40 insulated shop 2 years old, pond stocked with fish ,1.5 acres, home only 8 years old. Extremely nice home located 1 mile from Kossuth High School on CR 617.


Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; wait it wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t last long! If interested please text or call Steven at 662-415-9427





CALL 662-415-9187 OR 662-594-1874

CALL 662-415-9187





& Business




W. JETT WILSON, MSB#7316 ATTORNEY FOR EXECUTOR 505 E. WALDRON STREET POST OFFICE BOX 1257 CORINTH, MS 38835 (662) 286-3366 3t 9/5, 9/12, 9/19/2017 16029

ABANDONED MOTOR VEHICLE PURSUANT TO THE PROVISIONS OF SECTION 63-23-1, ET SEQ OF THE MS CODE OF 1972, THE UNDERSIGNED NOTIFIES ANY AND ALL PARTIES HAVING OR CLAIMING ANY INTEREST LEGAL OR EQUITABLE, IN THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED VEHICLE. SAID VEHICLE AND ITS CONTENTS WILL BE SOLD OR DISPOSED OF ON 9/6/17. TIME OF DISPOSAL:12:00 PM PLACE OF DISPOSAL: 813 S PARKWAY ST, CORINTH, MS, 38834. YEAR:2004 MAKE: DODGE MODEL:RAM VIN NO:5 T B E T 3 8 1 5 4 S 4 4 8 2 9 0 SIGNED:GRANT BROSE NAME OF BUSINESS: BROSE AUTOPLEX; LOCATION: 813 S PARKCAUSE NO. 17-434-02 WAY ST, CORINTH, MS, 8 8 3 4 . NOTICE TO CREDITORS 3 PHONE:662.286.6006 NOTICE IS GIVEN that Letters Testamentary were on the 31st day of Au- 3t 8/22, 8/29, 9/5/2017 gust, 2017 granted the undersigned Executor of the 16011 Estate of TERRY EUGENE STOCKTON, Deceased, by the Chancery HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi; and all persons having claims against STORAGE, INDOOR/ said Estate are required to OUTDOOR have the same probated and registered by the Clerk $0(5,&$1 of said Court within ninety 0,1,6725$*( (90) days after the date of 67DWH the first publication of this $FURVV)URP Notice, which is the 5th day :RUOG&RORU of September, 2017 or the  same shall be forever barred. 0255,6&580 0,1,6725$*( WITNESS OUR  SIGNATURE(S), this the 31st day of August, 2017. RICKY RAY STOCKTON




MECHANIC NEEDED Applicant should have background and experience with small engines and ATVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. Primary work will involve Polaris ATVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Rangers and RZRS. Will be required to become certified. Apply in person at: Crossroads Outdoor 2036 Hwy 72 East Annex Corinth, MS 38834 0232 GENERAL HELP

L.P.N. Part-Time 11-7 Shift

â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Run Your Ad On This Page For $165 Mo. â&#x20AC;&#x201C;

Whitfield Nursing Home 2101 E. Proper Street

Buddy Ayers Rock & Sand We Haul:


â&#x20AC;˘ Driveway Slag (Any Size Rock) â&#x20AC;˘ Crush and Run â&#x20AC;˘ Iuka Gravel â&#x20AC;˘ Masonry Sand â&#x20AC;˘ Top Soil â&#x20AC;˘ Rip-Rap â&#x20AC;˘ Washed Gravel â&#x20AC;˘ Pea Gravel

APPLY IN PERSON Loans $20-$20,000

â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘

662-286-9158 or 662-287-2296

Bill Phillips Sand & Gravel

Hat Lady

1299 Hwy 2 West (Marshtown) Structure demolition & Removal Crushed Lime Stone (any size) Iuka Road Gravel Washed gravel Pea gravel Fill sand Masonry and sand Black Magic mulch Natural Brown mulch Top Soil â&#x20AC;&#x153;Let us help with your projectâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Large or Smallâ&#x20AC;?

Bill Jr., 284-6061 G.E. 284-9209


We also do: Dozer Back-Hoe Track-Hoe Demolition Dig Ponds and Lakes Tree Removal Service Crane Service

Mary Coats Thank you for

17 YEARS!! Call me with your vehicle needs, new, certified, and pre-owned. Come by, text or call today!!! Long Lewis Ford Lincoln of Corinth (662)664-0229 Cell / (662)287-3184 Office

JOURNEYMAN TOOL & DIE Build and Repair Dies

40 Years



Looking to clear some land or clean up a property but donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to deal with a bulldozer, dump truck, burn piles, etc? Call us. We have a forestry mulcher that will turn a 6â&#x20AC;? to 8â&#x20AC;? tree into mulch. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s great for cleaning up underbrush, cutting fire lanes in timber, clearing out spaces for food plots, and cleaning up property. Call us for a free estimate today! 662-287-2828







Email to: Or Mail To: Daily Corinthian Attention: 2815 1607 S. Harper Rd Corinth, MS 38834 0232 GENERAL HELP




Dr. Richard Alexander 3263 N Polk Street Corinth, MS 662-415-5432 Now Accepting New Patients Committed To Your Complete Health with A Natural Method of Care.


Profile for Daily Corinthian

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