Page 1

Saturday Oct. 29,


50 cents

Daily Corinthian Vol. 115, No. 258

Sunny Today




• Corinth, Mississippi • 18 pages • 2 sections

Family shares home skills Police urge safety


For the Mann family of Oakland, Tenn., sharing their old-fashioned home crafts at the Heritage Festival is a family affair. David and Darla Mann — and their three children, Anna Leigh, 15, Laura, 12, and Joseph, 9 — began demonstrating their arts and crafts at another festival in the region. “We began sharing our family’s love for old-fashioned home skills and doing things together at the University of Tennessee’s Ames Plantation Heritage Festival six years ago. That has become an annual event for our family,” Darla said. The family has also participated in the Milan (Tenn.) Heritage Festival. This is the second year to join the Corinth Heritage Festival. Each year the Mann children bring a variety of skills to demonstrate and items they have made for purchase. This year they are bringing a history of American dolls display; Cornshuck Doll Creations resembling the popular Willow Tree novelty figures; Oldfashioned rag doll kits; lace-making (historically called “tatting”); and much more. They’re also bringing freshly ground corn and wheat with recipes. “This has been a great staple in our family for its nutritional value and the distinctively wonderful taste it gives to the bread,” said Darla. “Children can try out our family’s hand corn-grinder, as well.” In addition to the Mann family, local artists, musicians, storytellers, authors and Civil War educators will be at the Crossroads Museum this weekend for the an-


at 221 N. Fillmore St. in downtown Corinth. Admission to the museum is also free during the final day of the festival. “We want visitors to experience history first-hand and increase appreciation for traditional skills,” said Janice Knighton, Crossroads Museum board member and festival organizer. “This will be a wonderful family experience that’s suitable for all ages.” The festival empha-

Little ghouls and goblins will soon be prowling the streets of the Crossroads area in celebration of Halloween and authorities are urging parents to take a few simple steps to ensure the holiday stays safe for all those celebrating. Corinth Police Chief David Lancaster said he wants everyone to have a safe and happy Halloween and he encourages parents to keep a close eye on their children make sure everyone follows the proper safety steps to ensure a happy holiday. Halloween will be celebrated in Corinth on Monday, the traditional day. Lancaster said it’s always best to trick or treat in groups and to go only to homes the parents know. Children should always be accompanied by an adult when out and about. Costumes should be in bright colors or equipped with reflective tape to make them more visible. Parents should also be sure they inspect all treats for safety before allowing the children to eat their candy. Experts say safety starts with the choice of costumes. Whether made at home or purchased at a store, all outfits should be well-fitting and comfortable. Parents should make sure the costume isn’t so long that the child could trip over it and that masks fit correctly and don’t impair vision.

Please see FESTIVAL | 2A

Please see SAFETY | 2A

Staff photos by Steve Beavers

Sonny Boatman portrays a sutler at the Heritage Festival, above. Sharon Williams weaves yarn at the Heritage Festival, left.

nual Heritage Festival. The festival — a free event celebrating

Corinth’s history and traditional handcrafts — will continue today from

10 a.m. until 4 p.m. The museum is in the historic railroad depot

Toy Store program Ag, forestry tour makes stops at cattle farm, kicks off on Tuesday newspaper office, produce-growing operation BY BRANT SAPPINGTON bsappington

The Lighthouse Foundation is working to make Christmas brighter for those in need in Alcorn County and will open its doors for the start of registration for assistance this week. The Foundation will kick off registration for its annual Toy Store Christmas Toy program on Tuesday and will continue each Monday, Tuesday and Thursday during the month of November, except for the week of Thanksgiving when the foundation will be closed. Registration sessions will be held from 9 a.m. to noon at the foundation’s headquarters on South Johns Street. A pair of


evening registration sessions will be held from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 10 and Thursday, Nov. 28, for those who work during the day and can’t make it to the morning sessions. Foundation Executive Director Gary Caveness said the ongoing economic downturn continues to affect area families in a big way and they are seeing more need than ever for help this Christmas. He expects this year to be the biggest in the 15 year history of the Toy Store effort. Those registering need to bring photo identification and proof of residency for themselves, along with a birth certificate

Chuck Follin and Jeff Rencher are staying dry. The two cattle farmers shared the success of their feeding facility during The Alliance 2011 Agriculture & Forestry Tour on Thursday. Twenty-four individuals took part in the tour that also made stops at the Daily Corinthian newspaper office and Kossuth’s Tuscumbia Gardens, where flowers, blueberries and tomatoes are produced. “It has eliminated a lot of toting buckets,” said Follin about his operation. Follin told the tour that they had to carry 44 buckets of grain a day to feed their cattle prior to installing the heavy use feeding area. Now all it takes is the pressing of a button for the feed to fill the troughs. “We wanted something that was functional,” said the farmer. “When we basically started here it was all mud and it isn’t fun slipping down.”

Please see TOY STORE | 2A

Index Stocks...... 7A Classified......5B Comics......4B Crossroads ..10A

Weather......5A Obituaries......3A Opinion......4A Sports...1-2B

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Daily Corinthian Press Foreman Wayne Hodges explains to Sandy Mitchell how plates are burned from negatives. Follin and Rencher set out to find a better way to feed their cattle. The Alcorn County Soil and Water Conservation District (SWCD) assisted the cattle feeding facility with

financial assistance through the Environmental Quality Incentives Program to install cross fencing, water Please see AG TOUR | 2A

On this day in history 150 years ago The largest naval armada in American history (to that point), 77 ships, sets sail in a combined Army/Navy joint operation from Hampton Roads, Va. By Tom Parsons, National Park Service Ranger


2A • Daily Corinthian

Saturday, October 29, 2011

Alcorn jobless rate up to 12.4% BY BRANT SAPPINGTON bsappington

Staff photos by Steve Beavers

Wayne Tutor spins some clay into pottery at the Heritage Festival, above. Patricia Holmberg spins yarn at the Heritage Festival, left.

FESTIVAL: Historical skills demonstrations included quilting, spinning, pottery-making CONTINUED FROM 1A

sizes entertainment, with storytellers and musicians performing during the day. Demonstrations of such historical skills as spinning, pottery-mak-

ing and quilting; artists and crafters who specialize in traditional handcrafts demonstrating and selling their work; and Civil War educators presenting reenactments of an encampment, weapon-firings and a sutlery,

or general store, are scheduled for today. Today’s schedule includes local “Confederate” string band Lost Cause, 10-11:30 a.m.; Sweet Tea Jubilee with Corinth musician Joel Smith, 12-1:30 p.m. and,

beginning at 1:30 p.m., Tennessee musician Allen Stanley, who performs music of the railroad. Storyteller William McMullen will spin a tale inside the Crossroads Museum, 10-11 a.m. Author Willie Malory,

who’s written a history of black families living on a plantation near Holly Springs, will be at the festival, as will Tri-State Relic Club members Virgil Robinson and Larry McDaniel, who will show and sell civil War relics.

AG TOUR: ‘This is the ultimate end product of the forestry industry,’ MSU official says CONTINUED FROM 1A

troughs and heavy use areas. “They can work cattle in any type weather by just punching a button,” said Alcorn County Director of the MSU Extension Service Patrick Poindexter. “I can tell you 100 percent that it works,” said Follin of the feeding facility. “It totally eliminated the mud, kept the cattle dry and it helped in the overall health of the cattle.” Open to the public, the tour is regularly attended by agricultural producers, homeowners, elected leaders and officials and university representatives. The first stop on the tour was the Daily Corinthian. “This is the ultimate end product of the forestry industry,” said Poindexter. Publisher Reece Terry shared with the group that the newspaper began publishing in 1895. The paper was located in downtown until 1983 when production was moved to Harper Road. The tour group got to see how the newspaper is put together and witnessed the printing of a section of the product. “This is real interesting,” said Glen Mynatt after watching the Sunday comics printed. “I had no idea it was printed like this.” The tour’s aim was to bring attention to a sector of the economy that represents 260,000 jobs statewide and 17 percent of the

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Patrick Poindexter presents a plaque to Chuck Follin (center) and Jeff Rencher. state’s workforce, based upon 2010 data from Mississippi State University and Farm Bureau.

“It’s brings light to the importance agriculture and forestry have on the community,” said

Poindexter. Each of the three businesses received plaques for being a tour stop.

Alcorn County’s unemployment rate rose in September, following a statewide trend that state officials view as a sign more people are renewing their search for jobs. The unemployment rate in Alcorn County grew to 12.4 percent for September, up 1.2 percent from the previous month according to the latest figures released by the Mississippi Department of Employment Security. Statewide the unemployment rate rose from 10.1 percent in August to 10.6 percent in September. Governor Haley Barbour said this week that the increase in the rate indicates more people are restarting their search for jobs. “For September, we saw both more people working as employment grew by 2,700 and more people looking for jobs, which led to a larger labor force pool and an increased unemployment rate,” Gov. Barbour said. “Mississippians see that companies are starting to hire again and are restarting their job searches. While the economic recovery isn’t happening as fast as I would like it, this is a positive sign.” Barbour pointed to Bureau of Labor Statistics figures that indicate overall employment in Mississippi has actually grown each month during the past year. Alcorn County’s September unemployment rate puts the county second lowest among immediately surrounding counties. Prentiss County reported the lowest rate among the counties immediately adjacent to Alcorn at 11.6 percent. Tishomingo’s rate was slightly higher than Alcorn’s at 13.0 percent and Tippah County continued to post the highest rate in the area at 13.8 percent. Alcorn County had the 51st lowest unemployment rate in the state. Rankin County continued to post the lowest rate in Mississippi at 6.9 percent. Clay County had the highest rate in September at 19.0 percent.

“Mississippians see that companies are starting to hire again and are restarting their job searches.” Gov. Haley Barbour

TOY STORE: SAFETY: Alternative celebrations in place of trick-or-treating becoming more popular CONTINUED FROM 1A

Ted Gordon, a safety specialist with the Mississippi State University Extension Service said if costumes require an accessory such as a sword or knife it should be flexible and plastic to reduce the chance of injury.

Children should always trick or treat with adult supervision and only go to houses where they know the residents and feel safe. Children should never go to the house of someone they don’t know. When walking through neighborhoods, normal safety rules





P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835

popular and can be a great way for youngsters to enjoy the holiday in a safer environment. Churches, schools and civic groups throughout the area are offering a variety of festivals and trunk or treat events that offer spooky fun in a more controlled environment.




should apply including always staying on sidewalks, crossing the street at crosswalks or corners and avoiding running out into the street from between parked cars. Alternative celebrations in place of traditional trick-ortreating are also becoming more

The Kevin Null listed in the drug sting round up story on the front page Thursday is not the 45-year-old Kevin Null of 140 CR 654 who lives in the Union Center community.

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To start your home delivered subscription: Call 287-6111 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday. For your convenience try our office pay plans.

Miss your paper? To report a problem or delivery change call the circulation department at 287-6111. Late, wet or missing newspaper complaints should be made before 10 a.m. to ensure redelivery to immediate Corinth area. All other areas will be delivered the next day.

Volunteers and donations are needed this year CONTINUED FROM 1A

and social security card for each child they are registering for assistance. Volunteers and donations are also needed for this years effort. Those interested in helping with the project can call the foundation at 286-0091. Donations may also be mailed to The Lighthouse Foundation, P.O. Box 2121, Corinth, MS 38835.

USPS 142-560 The Daily Corinthian is published daily Tuesday through Sunday by PMG, LLC. at 1607 South Harper Road, Corinth, Miss.Periodicals postage paid at Corinth, MS 38834

Postmaster: Send address changes to: P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835


3A • Daily Corinthian

Saturday, October 29, 2011

Deaths Bobby Wayne Burcham

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Roasting marshmallows Destiny Acred cools off her toasted marshmallow following a quick roasting over a campfire at the Stantonville Methodist Fall Festival. Area fall fests continue today with plenty of fun on tap, while area churches have many events planned for Sunday evening. Halloween in Corinth is being observed on Monday on the traditional Oct. 31, as well as the popular Trunk or Treat in Farmington.

Things to do today ‘Booger Bottom’

Pork butt fundraiser

“Booger Bottom” Haunted House is at the Rienzi Volunteer Fire Department every Friday and Saturday, 7-11 p.m., in October. Admission is $5.

Kimberly-Clark is selling pork butts as a fundraiser for United Way of Corinth and Alcorn County. Cost is $25 for a 10-12 pound roast (uncooked weight) with all proceeds to go to United Way. Meat must be pre-ordered and pre-pay through Tim Young at 2843578 or 415-1204. Place orders by Sunday, Oct. 30.

Harvest Festival Danville Baptist Church, 220 CR 409, Rienzi, is hosting a Harvest Festival today from 2-5 p.m. There will be games, fun and food for grades K-8th. For transportation, call 662594-5402 before noon today.

Fall festivals

Booktackler party Rienzi Library is having a “Booktackler Party” tonight from 5-7 p.m.

Garden on Fillmore St. by the Corinth Depot from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Skilled artisans will have heritage crafts for sale and also be demonstrating their work. Funds raised will benefit the museum. Admission is free.

Haunted main street “Nightmare on Main Street” in Baldwyn has haunted buildings and “terror lurks around every corner!” The event continues through Monday, Oct. 31, from 8 p.m. until midnight in downtown Baldwyn. Tickets are $10 and participants must be 12 and older to enter.

Living history Trunk or Treat

■ The

annual Alcorn County United Methodist Cluster Fall Festival will be held today beginning at 5:30 p.m. at Christ United Methodist Church, 3161 E. Shiloh Road in Corinth. This annual event helps raise money for the local outreach ministry of the United Methodist Churches of Alcorn County. Tickets can be obtained at the door.  The cluster is asking a donation of $8 per adult, $5 a child or only $20 per family. ■ Strickland Baptist Church is having a  Fall Festival today at 5 p.m. There will be a cake-walk, games, chili, hot dogs and a hay ride. ■ The Family One Entertainment and Community Connect Fall Festival ‘11 is being held today at Crossroads Regional Park (city park) from 1-10 p.m. The event is for all ages. Entertainment will include Loretta McNeary from “The Loretta McNeary Show.” Other activities will include live bands and soloists, a Trunk or Treat at 8 p.m., hayrides, animals, inflatable and more.

Shiloh National Military Park will be hosting a living history event on today across from the park Visitor Center. The 7th Tennessee Dismounted will be presenting programs focusing on Civil War cavalry. Visitor facilities at the historic Shiloh Battlefield are open from 8 am-5 p.m. daily.

Haunted Hills The Haunted Hills is being presented tonight (located Hwy. 45 south, off of Feddie Davis Rd., Selmer, Tenn. — watch for signs). Admission is $7. There will be concessions available. The Haunted Hills is for children, 10 and up. Proceeds will go toward Autism awareness.

Heritage Festival The 16th annual Crossroads Museum Heritage Festival is being held today on the Crossroads Museum grounds at the CARE Honor


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The McNairy County Justice Complex is having a Trunk or Treat on tonight from 6-8 p.m. There will be an inflatable fun house and lots of candy.

On display An exhibit of pottery and paintings of Helene and Ray Fielder of Booneville are on display in the Anderson Hall Art Gallery on the Booneville campus of Northeast Mississippi Community College. The exhibit will run through Nov. 28. Gallery hours are Monday-Friday, 8 a.m.-3:30 p.m. For more info contact Terry Anderson at or 662-720-7336.

MICHIE, Tenn. — Funeral services for David Cunningham Sr., 91, are set for 11 a.m. Saturday at Shackelford Funeral Directors in Selmer, Tenn., with burial at Lebanon Cemetery in Michie. Mr. Cunningham died Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011, in Bells, Tenn. Born July 10, 1920, in McNairy County, Tenn., he was united in marriage to Mildred McAfee on Dec. 24, 1941. He was retired from Pickwick Landing State Park and was a member of Lebanon United Methodist Church. Mr. Cunningham served his country honorably in the United States Army having served in the 44th Infantry Division in Germany and France during World War II. He owned and operated a general store in Michie for approximately 25 years and was a former alderman for the Town of Michie. He was a TSSAA basketball official for over 20 years. Mr. Cunningham loved to farm. He was preceded in death by his parents, Ode and Nishie Moore Cunningham; one granddaughter, Leesa Rae Cunningham; one sister, Mae Smith; and two brothers, Rufus Cunningham and Clydus Cunningham. Survivors include his wife of 69 years, Mildred (McAfee) Cunningham of Michie, Tenn.; one son, David Cunningham Jr. (Janice) of Michie, Tenn.; one granddaughter, Jodi Cunningham Webb of Bells, Tenn.; one great-granddaughter; one sister, Katherine Marlar of Corinth; and a host of extended family and friends. Steve Webb will officiate.

Frances P. Keahey IUKA — Funeral services for Frances P. Keahey, 91, are set for 3 p.m. Sunday at Ludlam Funeral Home Chapel with burial at Memorial Gardens in Iuka. Mrs. Keahey died Friday, Oct. 28, 2011. She was preceded in death by her husband, Albert E. Keahey; and her parents, Edwin W. Keahey and Bertha Mullins Petty. Survivors include one son, Ed W. Keahey (Pat) of Laken, Tenn.; two grandchildren, Kristin Thayer (John), and Matthew Keahey (Misty); and five great-grandchildren. Bro. Ron Plymel will officiate. Visitation is Sunday from 1:30 until 3 p.m. at Ludlam Funeral Home in Iuka.


The Alcorn County Welcome Center, 2028 South Tate Street, Corinth is observing Agri-tourism Month through Oct. 31. Everyone is welcome to come by check out the displays.






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GLEN — Funeral services for Bobby Wayne Burcham, 60, are set for 2 p.m. today at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel of Memories with burial at Liberty Hill Baptist Church Cemetery. Mr. Burcham died Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011, at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Born Jan. 10, 1951, he was a mechanic and he worked for the 2nd District of Alcorn County for 19 years. He was of the Church of Christ faith. He was preceded in death by his father, Wayne Burcham. Survivors include his wife of 40 years, Shirley Rippie Burcham of Glen; his mother, Sammie C. Newcomb Wamsley of Glen; one daughter, Susan Burcham Vanderford (Brent) of Corinth; one granddaughter, BaBurcham leigh Vanderford of Corinth; two brothers, James Burcham (Sue) of Booneville, and Allen Burcham (Tammy) of Glen; three sisters, Diana Millsap (Vern) of Hodgkins, Ill., Judy Graham of Glen, and Allen Burcham (Tammy) of Glen; and other relatives and a host of friends. Bro. Floyd Lamb will officiate. Visitation is today from 1 p.m. until service time at Magnolia Funeral Home.

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Reece Terry, publisher

Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Saturday, October 29, 2011,

Corinth, Miss.

Local View

Is President Barack Obama the next FDR? Paul Moreno, professor of history at Hillsdale College, wrote an excellent article in the Wall Street Journal this week comparing President Obama’s campaign strategy and rhetoric with FDR’s campaign during the late 1930s. Both campaigns and economic times are eerily similar. You may have heard Mr. Obama or one of his acolytes charging that big business is deliberately not spending dollars order to derail his economic Daniel in policies and make him a oneGardner term president. The charges of Columnist today’s progressive president are comparable to campaign rhetoric of FDR’s progressive administration. On the one hand, progressives are charging big business with greedily making more and more money, and on the other hand charging big business with hoarding money instead of investing to make more money. Huh? Well, someone has to take the blame for the economy, and rich folks have all the money. So, they must be to blame. No one can blame poor folks or the middle class for the mess we’re in. President Obama officially began campaigning for a second term last summer with plans to raise $1 billion for his campaign coffers. Incidentally, Mr. Obama raised more money from Wall Street in his first campaign for the office than any president. Yet, he derides big business as greedy hoarders of money who should be investing in America to create more jobs. In the midst of the 1930s Great Depression, President Roosevelt blamed big business for America’s woes. FDR actually portrayed bankers and other business leaders as fascists who wanted to control every aspect of American life much like fascists had taken control of Germany under Adolf Hitler. Historians refer to this period of political rhetoric as the “Brown Scare.” In other words, after years of failed economic policies that dragged Americans through the Great Depression, FDR needed someone else to blame so he could be reelected . . . for a third and a fourth term. Roosevelt is the closest we’ve come to having a presidential dictator for life. Mr. Obama is facing the same challenges President Roosevelt faced from the business community -- that government policies, regulations, and taxes are strangling free enterprise. In response to these challenges, Roosevelt’s head of the Justice Department’s antitrust division, Robert Jackson said, “big business will never be able to convince the American people that it has been imposed on, destroyed or even threatened. It has merely been saved from ruin and restored to arrogance.” Sound familiar? Jackson claimed big business had made “astounding profits under the present administration.” Political rhetoric like this from nearly 80 years ago sounds remarkably similar to rhetoric coming out of the White House today. In fact, Obama’s economy is not that different from the economy FDR governed in the 1930s. To heal the depressed economy FDR spent more money and created more federal programs and bureaucracies than any of his predecessors. Result: The Great Depression. To fix today’s economy Mr. Obama has spent more money and created more federal programs and regulations than any of his predecessors. What outcome should we expect? (Daniel L. Gardner is a Corinth native who currently lives in Starkville. He may be contacted at, or visit his website at

Sound Off Policy Effective immediately, the Daily Corinthian Sound Off policy will be the same as its Letter to the Editor Policy. Sounds Offs need to be submitted with a name, address, contact phone number and if possible, e-mail address, for author verification. The author’s name and city of residence will be published with the Sound Off. Sound Offs will only accepted from those who wish to have their names published with their opinion. All other Letter to the Editor rules apply for Sound Offs.

Prayer for today Thank you, God, for always being with us and for showing us your love. Amen.

A verse to share Neither death, nor life, nor angels, nor rulers, nor things present, nor things to come, nor powers, nor height, nor depth, nor anything else in all creation, will be able to separate us from the love of God in Christ Jesus our Lord. —Romans 8:38-39 (NRSV)

Reece Terry publisher

Gadhafi bites the dust — what’s next? “Another one bites the dust And another one gone, and another one gone Another one bites the dust.” -Queen Forgive me if I don’t join the State Department, American ofCal ficials and Thomas world leaders Columnist in their euphoric Hallelujah Chorus celebrating the demise of Libya’s Moammar Gadhafi. Oh, I’m happy he’s dead, but I have as much faith that things will change for the better in Libya as I do in the Great Pumpkin rising from the pumpkin patch on Halloween night (sorry, Linus). “Gadhafi’s Death Ushers in New Era,” read the headline in last Friday’s usually sober Wall Street Journal. “West Hails a Turning Point . . . ,” read the sub-headline. The question is, or should be: a turning to what? As Richard Boudreaux sensibly wrote in the Journal, “(Gadhafi) leaves a nation torn by war, devoid of civic institutions and difficult to govern.” What can be built on that rubble when Libyans have no history of practicing any of the values the

West holds dear? No functional nation can rise when it rests on such a weak foundation. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton has dropped an additional $11 million on Libya ($135 million since the uprising began), no doubt borrowed from the Chinese since we don’t have that kind of money. Why do Democrats think money is the answer to everything? Let’s see if the rebels submit receipts and expense vouchers showing what they spent. It’s a safe bet much of it will go down the rat hole of corruption, as our money has in Iraq, Afghanistan and Pakistan. We have been assured by various sources throughout the misnamed “Arab Spring” that these revolutionaries are genuine democrats, who want free elections and will guarantee at least some rights (if not equal ones) for women, religious minorities and perhaps even political opponents. But the attacks by Muslims on Coptic Christians and their churches in Egypt ought to be a warning sign that an Egyptian (and Libyan) version of America is unlikely to bloom in such putrid soil. Turkey was supposed to be the shining light of 21stcentury Islam, a beacon

to the rest of the Muslim world. Instead, Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan has been turning more and more to Islam’s conservative wing while rebuffing Israel and behaving in ways not befitting a U.S. ally or member of NATO. In Tunisia, where the Arab uprisings began, an election was recently held. Initial returns indicate that a once-banned Islamist party, Ennahda, may have won a majority. And Afghanistan isn’t turning out as many had hoped. The U.S. State Department reports “there is not a single, public Christian church left in Afghanistan,” the last one having been razed in March 2010. In March 2011 a Congressional Research Service report showed that Afghanistan has cost American taxpayers more than $440 billion (and counting), 1,700 lives (and counting) and the country is as intolerant of any faith other than Islam as when it was run by the Taliban. This is progress? If real progress is to be made in Libya toward representative democracy, women’s rights, religious pluralism, economic stability and diplomatic cooperation with the West, the first step must be to rewrite the National Transition Coun-

cil’s draft constitution. As I wrote in August following Gadhafi’s ouster, Article 1 tells us all where the rebel leadership wants to take the country: “Islam is the religion of the State and the principal source of legislation is Islamic Jurisprudence (Sharia).” Should Libya’s new leaders approve a constitution without that clause, if they keep the Muslim Brotherhood at bay -- which is now active in other Arab nations experiencing upheaval -and if they turn toward the West for more than economic aid, embracing the most fundamental of human rights, I will move from pessimism to guarded optimism. Confidence isn’t warranted when a headline in the London Daily Telegraph says, “Interim (Libyan) ruler unveils more radical than expected plans for Islamic law.” Than expected? What are they drinking? I remain a skeptic that Libya is capable of heading in a direction that improves the lives of its people, aligns itself with the U.S. and our interests and lessens tensions in the region. But I am open to evidence to the contrary, if it’s not based on wishful thinking. (Readers may e-mail Cal Thomas at

Majority of Americans worried about future According to a new poll by The Hill newspaper, 69 percent of Americans now believe the USA is in “decline.” In addition, a whopping 83 percent indicate they Bill are worried O’Reilly about AmerO’Reilly Factor ica’s future. Very sobering. So what’s going on? If you study history, you know that America was built on self-reliance and personal achievement. In the early years of the Republic, the federal and state governments pretty much stayed out of the way as folks built businesses and communities. There were absolutely no public safety nets. If you failed, it was up to you to survive. Because of that circumstance, the citizens of America became strong. The motto “Don’t Tread On Me” was absolutely appropriate. Hardship was accepted as a part of

Beth Cossitt

Mark Boehler

business manager


Willie Walker

L.W. Hodges

circulation manager

press foreman

life. Self-sacrifice for the good of others was the order of the day. Cowardice and narcissism were condemned everywhere. And so the world’s greatest and strongest country was built. Not by pinheaded bureaucrats, but by the blood and sacrifice of hardworking folks. Each generation had strong role models to follow. There were rules of conduct, and there was a dominant Judeo-Christian signpost. As Superman well knew, it was “truth, justice and the American way.” But things have changed. The collapse of tradition began in the late 1960s when the Vietnam War raged. For the first time, Americans could see the horrors of combat in their living rooms. And that war was largely undefined, especially for younger people. What the heck was the USA doing in Southeast Asia? Why were young men being drafted into a conflict few understood?

In order to win any war, you need dynamic leadership. President Lyndon Johnson failed to provide it. Out went the baby with the bath water. In came drugs, free love and a suspicion of authority. No longer was the United States a noble nation in the eyes of many of its own citizens who began to see their country as an oppressor. America became a divided nation. Traditions eroded quickly, as many people began doing their “own thing.” No longer was there a widely accepted code of conduct. Self-reliance remained the key to success in our capitalistic system, but for those who declined to compete, the federal government stepped in to lend support. As the family structure collapsed, entitlements became more common, as children and single mothers had to be supported. The vexing issues of racial inequality and per-

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sistent poverty brought about ultra-expensive social engineering. Liberal Americans looked to the Western European model of cradle-to-grave support as a panacea for “income inequality.” The view that Washington has a moral obligation to provide a decent lifestyle for everyone took root. That philosophy, currently embraced by President Obama, has led to massive debt, which, in turn, has created chaos in the private marketplace. In this world, a strong economic base is the foundation of power. America has lost that base. And so, once again, the folks are right. The United States is in decline. And only we the people can reverse that. We have to depend on ourselves. (Veteran TV news anchor Bill O’Reilly is host of the Fox News show “The O’Reilly Factor” and author of the book “Pinheads and Patriots: Where You Stand in the Age of Obama.”)

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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 • Saturday, October 29, 2011 • 5A

State Briefs GOP alters ad about where senator lives

allegedly attacked him for his rental car after escaping from a prison work program in Baton Rouge, Associated Press La. JACKSON — The MisCupps’ body was found sissippi Republican Party in Alabama. The suspects has changed a TV ad were caught in Tennessee. that incorrectly claimed The trial is scheduled a Democratic state senato take place before U.S. tor lives in Florida rather District Judge David Bramthan in her own district Trial set for inmates lette at the federal courton the Mississippi Gulf in Miss. kidnap case house in Natchez, Miss. Coast. The two men are State GOP director JACKSON — A fedcharged with kidnapping Tim Saler says the ad eral magistrate judge Cupps from a Vicksburg criticizing Sen. Deborah has granted a request hotel before dumping his Dawkins started running to waive speedy trial body in Bessemer, Ala. Thursday and was pulled requirements and set Cupps was beaten and off the air Friday to be an Aug. 6 trial date for strangled. There was an edited. two Louisiana inmates intense search for the Saler says the Republi- charged in Mississippi inmates in several southcan Party paid for the ad, with the kidnapping and ern states between their which showed property death of an Ohio busiMarch 4 escape from a records from Escambia nessman. Louisiana State Police County, Fla., for someone Court records show compound north of Baton named Deborah Dawkins. U.S. Magistrate Judge Lin- Rouge and their March 14 Problem was, a differda Anderson granted the capture in Memphis, Tenn. ent Deborah Dawkins men’s request to waive The Louisiana Departowned the land in Florida. their rights to a speedy ment of Public Safety The three-term senator trial because the case is uses about 160 inmate from Pass Christian says so complex and the U.S. workers, known as trustshe has never owned Justice Department must ies, for various jobs at a home in Florida. She decide whether to seek the State Police comsays she owns a vacation the death penalty. pound. Wedgeworth and condo in Orange Beach, Ricky Wedgeworth and Pierce had been working Ala., but hasn’t visited Darian “Drake” Pierce as groundskeepers there there since her adult son have pleaded not guilty in and were able to get keys suffered a traumatic brain the abduction and death to a van and drive off, auinjury five years ago. of David Cupps, 53, of thorities said. Sunbury, Ohio. Authorities say Cupps 4 charged with theft was in Vicksburg, Miss., of $30K in copper All Stadium Seating Birthday Parties Online Tickets this past March to inSaturday, October 29 PASCAGOULA — South spect the Grand Gulf TRANSFORMERS: DARK1:10 OF THE (non (no 3-D)pass) (PG13) IN TIME (PG13) 4:30MOON 7:15 9:40 12:50, 6:50, 7:30, 10:05 nuclear power plant. Mississippi authorities PUSS12:00, IN BOOTS (NON3:20, 3-D) 4:10, (PG) 1:00 4:00 7:00 9:10 (no pass) THE GREEN LANTERN (non 3D) (PG13) - 10:00 THE RUM DIARY (R) 1:25 4:40 7:25 10:00 (no pass) Wedgeworth and Pierce say four men have been BAD TEACHER (R) - 1:20, 4:20, 7:35, 9:40 THE THREE MUSKETEERS (NON 3-D) (PG13) 1:10 4:20 7:20 9:50 (no pass) charged with stealing MR. POPPER’S PENGUINS (PG) - 12:20, 2:40, 4:55 PARANORMAL 3 (R)- 1:25, 1:25 4:30, 4:30 7:30 (no pass) HORRIBLEACTIVITY BOSSES (R) 7:25,9:359:45 more than $30,000 in FOOTLOOSE (PG13) 1:152:30, 4:154:50, 7:15 7:20, 9:45 9:40 ICK AIN LARRY CROWNE (PG13) 12:10, copper wire from AT&T in REAL STEELSUPER (PG13) 1:20 4:10 8 (PG13) - 7:20,7:10 9:509:55 (no pass) Jackson County. FOR COURAGEOUS 1:207:00, 4:259:20 7:25 ZOOKEEPER (PG)(PG13) - 1:10, 4:15, The Mississippi Press DOLPHIN 1:056:45, 4:057:20, 7:059:159:40 CARS 2 (nonTALE 3-D) (G)(NON - 12:15,3-D) 1:00, (PG) 3:00, 4:00, STATE reports ( ABDUCTION 1:15 4:10 7:20 MONTE CARLO(PG13) (PG) - 1:05, 4:05, 7:05, 9:309:45 vgRcLD that a tip led REPRESENTATIVE PAID FOR BY NICK BAIN investigators to Greene County were they identified a copper theft ring. Sheriff Mike Byrd says investigators linked the suspects to copper thefts in western Jackson County beginning in May in which telephone cables were cut from power poles in rural areas.  



AG candidates disagree over video of Simpson BY GEOFF PENDER The Sun Herald

GULFPORT — Republican attorney general candidate Steve Simpson is crying foul over the surfacing of a video of him helping get a friend out of jail last year, saying Democratic incumbent Attorney General Jim Hood used his office’s investigatory power to get

the video, then leaked it to YouTube and a political blog. Hood’s campaign says the video is a public record and says then-Public Safety Commissioner Steve Simpson used his office’s power to spring his friend from jail. Simpson, while serving as public safety commissioner and ponder-

ing a run for attorney general, made headlines last year when he helped get his friend, Gulf Coast homebuilder John Ruble, out of jail. Ruble had been booked without bond into the Harrison County jail in the wee hours of the morning on a misdemeanor charge of domestic assault of his wife.


Gail Burcham

Parrish for

Alcorn County Coroner CARING, COMPASSIONATE, AND COMMITTED • • • • •

Knowledge, education, and training to serve you Nationally Registered Emergency Medical Technician - Paramedic Graduate of Northwest Shoals Community College Worked in Emergency Medical Services since 1997 Many hours of continuing education

• Married to Billy Parrish, daughters - Hayley, 21 and Annabeth, 6, grandchildren - Braylen, 22 months and Keagen, 11 months • Daughter of Cleston Burcham and the late Christine Burcham • Lifelong Christian member of Harmony Hill Baptist Church • Member of Jacinto Fire and Rescue, serving as Firefighter and First Responder If elected as your next coroner, I promise to uphold and serve this office with the utmost respect, honesty and dignity to the deceased, family, friends, and loved ones. Thank You and God Bless Each of You Gail Burcham Parrish Caring, Compassionate, and Committed Paid for by Gail Parrish


BY DAVID PORTER Associated Press

NEWARK, N.J. — Unnamed and unwanted, the young beagle mix was left anonymously in a drop box outside an Alabama pound. His life was supposed to end in a gas chamber. Instead, the young stray emerged frightened but unscathed, wagging his tail. Now, he’s being hailed as a miracle dog, given the name Daniel after the biblical figure who survived the lion’s den. And he has a fresh start in New Jersey, where a rescue group hopes to find him a good home. Only three animals have survived the gas chamber at the Animal Control facility in Florence, Ala., in the past 12 years. “Maybe God just had a better plan for this one,” said city spokesman Phil Stevenson. Daniel’s tail never stopped wagging as he stepped off a plane at a New Jersey airport, where he was flown Wednesday by the nonprofit Eleventh Hour Rescue group and placed with volunteer Jill Pavlik until he can be ad-

opted. “He’s absolutely fabulous,” Pavlik, a hairdresser who works and lives in northern New Jersey, said Friday. “He walked in the house like he had always lived there. He’s very sweet, happy and outgoing.” Linda Schiller, the shelter’s founder and president, said the facility has already received about 100 applications from people around the country seeking to adopt Daniel. About half said they weren’t interested in adopting another dog if the 20-pound Daniel wasn’t available. “Maybe we’ll get a cosmetic surgeon to make all our dogs look like Daniel,” Schiller said jokingly. She added that Daniel, while thin, hadn’t shown any residual effects of his ordeal. No one is sure why Daniel was the lone survivor. “It may be that his breathing was shallow because of a cold or something,” Stevenson said. He said the gas chamber is a stainless-steel box roughly the size of a pickup truck bed, and dogs

are put into the chamber about seven or eight at a time. A computer-controlled pump slowly feeds carbon monoxide into the chamber once it’s sealed, and an operator presses a button. Normally, the animals just go “to sleep slowly. It’s like the cases you hear about where people are overcome by carbon monoxide in their home and just never wake up,” he said. On that Oct. 3 day, a new animal control officer placed the stray beagle into the chamber with several other animals and started the machine, Stevenson said. Variables that could allow a dog to survive such a gassing include the number of animals placed in the chamber, the concentration of carbon monoxide, whether the chamber is airtight or gas is leaking out and the health of the animal, said Julie Morris, senior vice president of community outreach for the ASPCA. Young, healthy animals have the best chance for survival. Since carbon monox-

ide is heavier than air, it sinks, so a tall dog, or one that climbed to the top of a pile, would have a better chance of surviving, she said. Vinny Grosso, the Florence animal shelter’s director, said Daniel showed up in one of the shelter’s “drop box” cages where people can drop off animals anonymously. “It was an unwanted dog. ... We didn’t have a history on him,” he said. As many as 30 animals a month are put down; Stevenson said Daniel was the third dog he could remember surviving in the last 12 years. “It’s just very, very rare,” Grosso said, adding that the shelter’s policy calls for officials to find surviving animals a new home. Grosso said the shelter is limited by law on how many dogs it can hold and had just taken in 60 in one day. Because of the huge number, it had to pick some to put down, and strays like Daniel, dropped off with no evidence of an owner, are the first to go.

Internal NYPD probe results in 16 arrests nish the good name and reputation of the vast Associated Press majority of police officers NEW YORK — An who perform their duties anonymous tip about a honestly,” he said. Kelly said the probe incrooked cop grew during the past three years into a cluded 300 cases that are sweeping internal corrup- being handled internally. tion probe on the under- Bronx District Attorney the-table practice of fix- Robert Johnson said ing tickets, with dozens he hoped the criminal of wiretaps, 10,000 inter- charges send a message cepted calls and an officer that corruption would not undercover as a barber in be tolerated. The city lost about $2 million in killeda sting, authorities said. Thirteen New York Po- off tickets, he said. The majority of the arlice Department officers, two sergeants and a lieu- rested are officials with tenant were slapped with the Patrolmen’s Benevocriminal charges Friday, lent Association, argujust three days after the ably the most powerful embarrassing arrests of law enforcement union in five officers in a separate the nation, with 23,000 members. Union leaders gun-running probe. Police Commissioner say the practice of making Raymond Kelly said it a ticket disappear for a was “difficult” to have to friend or family member announce for the second was not only sanctioned, time in a week that his of- it was condoned at the ficers had been arrested highest levels of the nation’s biggest police defor misconduct. “These misdeeds tar- partment. Union President Patrick Lynch vowed that ICK AIN when the dust settled, they’d prove it. FOR “Taking care of your STATE family, taking care of REPRESENTATIVE your friends is not a PAID FOR BY NICK BAIN crime,” he said. “To take BY TOM HAYS AND COLLEEN LONG



a courtesy and turn it into a crime is wrong.” Hundreds of union members went to support the officers, some in suits, others dressed in jeans and sweat shirts, clogging the street near the Bronx courthouse, filling the hallways and applauding in court after the officers left. Detective Steven McDonald, a city hero paralyzed decades ago, was in the courtroom in a wheelchair, with an American flag on this lap. The officers pleaded not guilty to hundreds of charges including misconduct, grand larceny, records tampering and obstructing governmental administration. Among those charged was Jennara Cobb, an internal affairs bureau lieutenant who pleaded not guilty to charges she leaked information to union officials about the probe. As a result of her meeting, word quickly spread and union delegates started to alter the way they fixed tickets, prosecutor Jonathan Ortiz said. “The investigation was significantly compromised because of her ac-

tions,” he said. Her attorney, Philip Karasyk, said she had been unfairly singled out. “That wiretap was leaking like a sieve,” he said. The case started with an anonymous tip in 2009 that a 40th Precinct officer, Jose Ramos, was selling drugs in his barbershop. An undercover officer hired as a barber monitored Ramos, who also was accused of shuttling drugs while in his police uniform. “He sold his shield, he violated his oath,” Assistant District Attorney Omer Wiceyk said. Ramos was recorded saying he “stopped caring about the law a long time ago,” the prosecutor said. Ramos pleaded not guilty to drug and other charges. His attorney, John Sandleitner, said the charges were ridiculous. “The DA’s office basically made a circus of this,” he said. While officers were listening to Ramos on a wiretap, they caught calls from people seeing if Ramos could fix tickets for them, prosecutors said. J7NÂ<H;;Ã?DL;IJ?D= tqxÃ;:K97J?EDÃI7L?D=IÃFB7D <?N;:Ã?D9EC; I H;J?H;C;DJÃFB7DD?D=

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WASHINGTON — Remember the $16 muffin, a sign of government spending out of control? It turns out that all the criticism was half-baked. The Justice Department’s Office of the Inspector General is apologizing for erroneously concluding that a hotel charged the government $16 apiece for breakfast muffins. The IG’s assertion last month prompted widespread criticism of government spending. A swift rebuttal came from Hilton Worldwide, which manages and franchises hotels including the Capital Hilton, the location for a Justice Department conference that served the muffins. At the time, the IG said it stood by its report that the muffins were indeed that pricey. On Friday, the IG’s office reversed itself, saying that it had received additional information concerning food and beverage costs and that the department did not pay $16 per muffin at the conference by the Executive Office for Immigration Review. The additional information showed that the muffins were actually part of a modified continental breakfast priced at $16.80 and consisting of items such as pastries, fruit, coffee, tea and juice. “We regret the error in our original report,” the IG said in a preface to its revisions. “After discussions with the Capital Hilton” and the Justice Department, “we determined that our initial conclusions concerning the itemized costs of refreshments at the EOIR conference were incorrect.”

7 relatives killed in crash in Indiana Seven members of an extended family traveling from Chicago to New Jersey for a funeral, including a newborn and three other children, were killed when their minivan hit a deer and a semi-trailer struck them from behind, police said Friday. Those killed in the crash on the Indiana Toll Road include a 21-yearold mother and her two sons, one of whom was 6 weeks old. The other victims were a 52-year-old man and his 15-year-old son, and a 26-year-old woman and her 8-year-old daughter, said Indiana State Police Sgt. Trent Smith. Three other people from the minivan were hospitalized. A relative in the Chicago neighborhood of Albany Park said the whole


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family was from Ecuador and many lived in the Chicago area. Segundo Quishpi said he last saw his cousin Cayetano Quizhpe and his cousin’s family on Tuesday for a big family gathering. “They lived well, and they brought no trouble,” he said. State police said the victims were members of an extended family composed of three family groups.

Whirlpool Corp. to cut 5,000 jobs NEW YORK — Appliance maker Whirlpool Corp. plans to cut 5,000 jobs, about 10 percent of its workforce in North America and Europe, as it faces soft demand and higher costs for materials. The world’s biggest appliance maker also on Friday cut its 2011 earnings outlook drastically and reported third-quarter results that missed expectations, hurt by higher costs and a slowdown in emerging markets. Shares fell 12 percent in midday trading. The company, whose brands include Maytag and KitchenAid, has, like other appliance makers, been squeezed by soft U.S. demand since the recession and rising costs for materials such as steel and copper. Due to its size, Whirlpool’s performance provides a window on the economy because it indicates whether consumers are comfortable spending on big-ticket items. Whirlpool has raised prices to combat higher costs, but demand for items like refrigerators and washing machines remains tight. Whirlpool is also facing discount pressure from competitors.

No anthrax vaccine testing on children at least for now WASHINGTON — Should the anthrax vaccine be tested in children? It will be a while longer before the government decides. An advisory board said Friday that ethical issues need to be resolved — but if that can be accomplished the vaccine can be tested in children to be sure it’s safe and to learn the proper dose in case it’s needed in a terrorist attack. Because of concerns that terrorists might use the potentially deadly bacteria, the government has stockpiled the vaccine. It has been widely tested on adults but never on children. The question is whether to do tests so doctors will know if children’s immune systems respond to the shots well enough to signal protection. The children would not be exposed to anthrax. The National Biodefense Science Board said Friday a separate review board should look into the ethical issues of doing such tests in children.

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Dog survived gas chamber, up for adoption in New Jersey

Saturday, October 29, 2011



6A • Daily Corinthian

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Daily Corinthian • Saturday, October 29, 2011 • 7A



Dow Jones industrials Close: 12,231.11 Change: 22.56 (0.2%)

Project seeks move to smokeless

11,840 11,360





The Associated Press

12,000 11,500 11,000 10,500












ChinaMM 2.34 ECDang n 7.56 StillwtrM 12.45 ChiNBorun 4.59 ProUMex 33.50 FT China 22.02 IDT B wi 11.66 iP LEEmM 89.00 Renren n 7.02 ETrMLPSht 22.82

Chg %Chg +1.09 +1.23 +1.94 +.69 +4.39 +2.57 +1.35 +10.00 +.79 +2.51

+87.2 +19.4 +18.5 +17.7 +15.1 +13.2 +13.1 +12.7 +12.7 +12.4



Spansion 10.37 StdPac 3.14 Whrlpl 51.80 CblvsNY s 15.14 SinopcShng37.87 OldRepub 8.98 Tenneco 33.29 Olin 19.60 MetroPCS 8.94 Natuzzi 2.78



Chg %Chg


Chg %Chg

AlignTech 23.65 SinoCoking 3.71 32.73 NobltyH lf 6.75 Sonesta 22.25 SwstBc 4.70 Micronetic 6.90 KandiTech 2.81 ChinaRE 6.33 ChinaYida 3.27

+5.84 +.86 +6.82 +1.35 +4.15 +.77 +1.05 +.42 +.93 +.48

+32.8 +30.2 +26.3 +25.0 +22.9 +19.6 +17.9 +17.6 +17.2 +17.2


Chg %Chg


-3.59 -.55 -8.67 -2.17 -5.13 -.92 -3.25 -1.79 -.79 -.23

TelInstEl 6.95 -.48 Engex 2.07 -.13 PionDrill 11.03 -.69 Barnwell 3.32 -.20 CentGold g 67.15 -3.91 EllieMae n 5.20 -.25 ATS Corp 3.05 -.13 AvinoSG g 2.08 -.08 Libbey 12.67 -.44 IntTower g 5.32 -.18

-25.7 -14.9 -14.3 -12.5 -11.9 -9.3 -8.9 -8.4 -8.1 -7.6


MinesMgt 2.47 +.57 +29.8 SoCTBcp 2.38 +.38 +19.0 iBio 2.20 +.29 +15.2 CheniereEn 11.93 +1.49 +14.3 QuestRM g 3.55 +.38 +12.0 Quepasa 4.41 +.46 +11.6 EngySvcs 3.00 +.30 +11.1 OrionEngy 3.11 +.31 +11.1 Geokinetics 3.05 +.28 +10.1 RareEle g 6.78 +.58 +9.4


Chg %Chg


-6.5 -5.9 -5.9 -5.7 -5.5 -4.6 -4.2 -3.7 -3.4 -3.3


Chg %Chg

CmptrPr 51.01 Burcon g 7.94 DigRiver 18.51 AvidTch 6.37 Intphse 4.40 NuVasive 14.93 MediciNova 2.06 VSE Corp 25.88 HMS Hld s 23.60 ReadgIntB 6.09

-20.34 -2.06 -4.49 -1.53 -.99 -2.86 -.37 -4.31 -3.53 -.91

-28.5 -20.6 -19.5 -19.4 -18.4 -16.1 -15.2 -14.3 -13.0 -13.0


Vol (00) Last Chg

BkofAm 2648268 7.35 S&P500ETF 1965436128.60 SPDR Fncl 1328023 14.05 MF Global 769140 1.20 iShR2K 761076 76.03 SprintNex 652750 2.72 DrxFnBull 620064 16.33 FordM 588946 12.00 iShEMkts 569021 42.40 GenElec 552280 17.25

+.13 -.03 +.01 -.23 -.39 +.09 -.04 -.08 -.36 -.12


Vol (00) Last Chg

CheniereEn 107025 11.93 +1.49 Rentech 84206 1.54 +.06 NwGold g 38039 12.78 +.43 NovaGld g 32535 9.44 +.60 GrtBasG g 26827 1.49 +.01 GoldStr g 26147 2.05 ... GtPanSilv g 21318 2.68 +.16 VantageDrl 19437 1.44 -.08 NA Pall g 14867 3.45 +.09 DenisnM g 12963 1.63 ...


Vol (00) Last Chg

Microsoft Cisco Intel PwShs QQQ Comcast SiriusXM Oracle Popular MicronT Yahoo

552353 26.98 461264 18.56 420264 24.98 390143 58.94 367691 23.85 286235 1.84 254837 33.69 212213 1.90 210268 5.88 193991 16.56

-.27 +.12 -.15 +.09 -.74 +.01 +.03 +.06 +.18 -.07



AFLAC AT&T Inc AMD Alcoa AlliantTch Aon Corp BP PLC BcpSouth BkofAm Bemis BostonSci Caterpillar Checkpnt Chevron Cisco Citigrp rs CocaCola Comcast Corning Deere DrSCBr rs DrxFnBull DirxSCBull Dover DowChm EnPro ExxonMbl FstHorizon FordM FrkUnv FredsInc FMCG s GenElec Goodrich HewlettP iShJapn iShChina25 iShEMkts iS Eafe iShR2K Intel IBM Interpublic


YTD Div Yld PE Last Chg %chg 1.32 1.72 ... .12 .80 .60 1.68 .04 .04 .96 ... 1.84 ... 3.12 .24 .04 1.88 .45 .30 1.64 ... ... ... 1.26 1.00 ... 1.88 .04 ... .46 .20 1.00 .60 1.16 .48 .17 .85 .84 1.68 1.02 .84 3.00 .24

2.8 5.8 ... 1.0 1.3 1.3 3.7 .4 .5 3.4 ... 1.9 ... 2.8 1.3 .1 2.7 1.9 2.0 2.1 ... ... ... 2.1 3.4 ... 2.3 .5 ... 6.9 1.6 2.3 3.5 .9 1.7 1.7 2.2 2.0 3.0 1.3 3.4 1.6 2.4

10 46.74 15 29.74 4 5.94 12 11.57 7 60.22 17 47.99 17 45.50 22 10.19 ... 7.35 14 28.50 16 5.81 15 96.85 28 13.67 10 109.64 16 18.56 9 34.16 13 68.93 17 23.85 7 15.31 13 78.67 ... 28.32 ... 16.33 ... 51.69 14 58.67 12 29.25 20 35.53 10 81.48 30 7.29 6 12.00 ... 6.60 16 12.34 7 42.80 14 17.25 26 122.73 7 27.94 ... 9.98 ... 37.79 ... 42.40 ... 55.25 ... 76.03 11 24.98 15 187.45 19 9.92

-.03 +.27 +.40 +.23 -.38 -2.95 +.07 -.09 +.13 -.08 +.17 +.52 -.27 +.67 +.12 -.01 +.36 -.74 -.11 +.93 +.41 -.04 -.68 +.72 +.15 +.01 -.40 ... -.08 +.05 -.40 +.05 -.12 +.15 +.95 +.04 -.42 -.36 -.32 -.39 -.15 +1.57 +1.00

-17.2 +1.2 -27.4 -24.8 -19.1 +4.3 +3.0 -36.1 -44.9 -12.7 -23.2 +3.4 -33.5 +20.2 -8.3 -27.8 +4.8 +9.1 -20.8 -5.3 -39.5 -41.4 -28.6 +.4 -14.3 -14.5 +11.4 -38.1 -28.5 +4.3 -10.3 -28.7 -5.7 +39.4 -33.6 -8.5 -12.3 -11.0 -5.1 -2.8 +18.8 +27.7 -6.6



JPMorgCh KimbClk Kroger LVSands Lowes MF Global MGM Rsts McDnlds MeadWvco Merck Microsoft MorgStan NY Times NiSource NorthropG Oracle Penney PepsiCo Pfizer PwShs QQQ PrUShS&P ProctGam RadioShk RegionsFn S&P500ETF SaraLee SearsHldgs Sherwin SiriusXM SouthnCo SprintNex SPDR Fncl TecumsehB TecumsehA Trchmrk s USSteel WalMart WellsFargo Wendys Co Weyerh Xerox


YTD Div Yld PE Last Chg %chg 1.00 2.80 .46 ... .56 ... ... 2.80 1.00 1.52 .80 .20 ... .92 2.00 .24 .80 2.06 .80 .41 ... 2.10 .50 .04 2.46 .46 ... 1.46 ... 1.89 ... .20 ... ... .48 .20 1.46 .48 .08 .60 .17

2.7 4.0 2.0 ... 2.6 ... ... 3.0 3.5 4.3 3.0 1.0 ... 4.1 3.5 .7 2.4 3.3 4.0 .7 ... 3.2 4.1 .9 1.9 2.5 ... 1.7 ... 4.4 ... 1.4 ... ... 1.2 .7 2.6 1.8 1.6 3.3 2.0

8 36.69 17 70.37 12 23.45 28 48.13 14 21.37 ... 1.20 ... 12.02 18 93.29 16 28.93 13 35.11 10 26.98 11 19.31 ... 7.83 20 22.52 9 57.92 19 33.69 19 33.08 16 63.20 13 19.82 ... 58.94 ... 19.30 16 64.73 8 12.25 25 4.27 ... 128.60 9 18.17 ... 78.69 18 84.24 61 1.84 18 43.31 ... 2.72 ... 14.05 ... 6.60 ... 6.85 9 41.57 ... 27.86 13 57.15 10 27.08 ... 5.09 5 18.30 14 8.53

-.33 -.65 -.04 +2.73 -.53 -.23 +.30 -.22 -.33 +.80 -.27 -.10 -.06 +.12 +.28 +.03 -.31 +.32 -.02 +.09 +.01 -.53 +.34 +.03 -.03 +.09 -3.74 +1.18 +.01 -.33 +.09 +.01 +.06 -.04 +.74 +2.89 -.66 +.01 -.09 +.36 -.04

-13.5 +11.6 +4.9 +4.7 -14.8 -85.6 -19.1 +21.5 +10.6 -2.6 -3.3 -29.0 -20.1 +27.8 -1.4 +7.6 +2.4 -3.3 +13.2 +8.2 -18.8 +.6 -33.7 -39.0 +2.3 +3.8 +6.7 +.6 +12.9 +13.3 -35.7 -11.9 -49.4 -47.5 +4.4 -52.3 +6.0 -12.6 +10.2 -3.3 -26.0

In the smoker-heavy state of Kentucky, a cancer center is suggesting something that most health experts won’t and the tobacco industry can’t: If you really want to quit, switch to smoke-free tobacco. The James Graham Brown Cancer Center and the University of Louisville are aiming their “Switch and Quit” campaign at the city of Owensboro. It uses print, radio, billboard and other advertising to urge smokers to swap their cigarettes for smokeless tobacco and other products that do not deliver nicotine by smoke. Supporters say smokers who switch are more likely to give up cigarettes than those who use other methods such as nicotine patches, and that smokeless tobacco carries less risk of disease than cigarettes do. “We need something that works better than what we have,” said Dr. Donald Miller, an oncologist and director of the James Graham Brown Cancer Center, which supports the effort along with the University of Louisville. “This is as reasonable a scientific hypothesis as anybody has come up with and it needs to be tried.” The campaign runs counter to the prevailing opinion of the public health community, which holds that there is no safe way to use tobacco. Federal researchers, however, have begun to at least consider the idea that smokers might be better

off going smokeless. The National Cancer Institute at the National Institutes of Health says on its website that the use of all tobacco products “should be strongly discouraged,” and that there is “no scientific evidence that using smokeless tobacco can help a person quit smoking.” But this year it approved funding for a study that might provide some of that very evidence. “Switch and Quit” is directed by Brad Rodu, a professor of medicine at the University of Louisville. He analyzed the 2000 National Health Interview Survey and found that male smokers who switched to smokeless tobacco were more likely to quit smoking than those who used nicotine patches or gum. “Americans are largely misinformed about the relative risks. ... They think smokeless tobacco is just as dangerous,” Rodu said. “This level of misinformation is an enormous barrier to actually accomplishing tobacco-harm reduction because if people believe that the products have equal risk, there’s not a real incentive.” The program is funded through Rodu’s research money, which includes grants from the tobacco industry. Grants through the University of Louisville are unrestricted, which the program says





Open High

Low SettleChange

Open High

Dec 11 Mar 12 May 12 Jul 12 Sep 12 Dec 12 Mar 13

Oct 11 Dec 11 Feb 12 Apr 12 Jun 12 Aug 12 Oct 12

654 657 666.75 668.25 667.75 674.25 672.50 678.25 632 636.50 612.50 617 627 627

645.25 655 +3.50 657.50 667 +3.50 662.50 673.25 +4.50 666 677.25 +5.50 627 634.50 +2.25 606.50 616 +2.75 617.25 626 +2.75

121.25 121.90 119.12 121.05 121.97 123.80 126.00 127.45 124.37 125.52 124.85 125.50 127.60 127.90

120.50 119.00 121.90 125.90 124.12 124.65 127.05

120.95 119.05 121.95 125.90 124.50 125.00 127.47

+.20 -.85 -.72 -.55 -.35 -.10 -.23

86.67 89.90 92.25 98.25 99.05 98.20 96.15

+.02 +.23 +.08 +.40 +.33 +.68 +.48

103.05 105.05 102.59 104.37 101.00 102.71 100.43 102.50 100.00 101.84 100.00 101.68 100.00 101.00 99.21 100.84 ... ... ... 98.48 96.49 97.89 96.20 97.84 ... ... ... 98.84

+.05 +.19 +.21 +.47 -.61 +.48 +.62

SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

Nov 11 12171241.751215.25 1217 -18 Jan 12 1226 1251 1224 1226 -18 Mar 12 12361259.501233.50 1235.75 -17.75 May 12 1244.251268.501242.75 1244.75 -17.25 Jul 12 12541276.75 1252 1254 -17 Aug 12 1270.251270.251251.75 1252 -17 Sep 12 1259 1259 1242.50 1242.50 -16.50

Dec 11 Feb 12 Apr 12 May 12 Jun 12 Jul 12 Aug 12

WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

Dec 11 Mar 12 May 12 Jul 12 Sep 12 Dec 12 Mar 13

Dec 11 Mar 12 May 12 Jul 12 Oct 12 Dec 12 Mar 13

638.25 652.75 674 688.50 697 710.50 711.75 725.50 734.75 743.50 753.50 763.50 771 780

636.25 672 695.50 711.50 731.75 750.25 768.50

644.50 +.50 680.50 +.75 703.25 +1 719 +.75 743.50 +3.50 761.50 +5.50 778 +6

86.95 89.92 92.40 97.80 99.02 98.07 96.00

87.42 90.70 93.05 98.35 99.65 98.20 96.40

86.55 89.52 92.05 97.42 98.52 97.30 95.50

Tables show seven most current contracts for each future. Grains traded on Chicago Board of Trade; livestock on Chicago Mercantile Exchange; and cotton on New York Cotton Exchange.


Total Assets Obj ($Mlns) NAV

PIMCO TotRetIs Vanguard TotStIdx American Funds CapIncBuA m Fidelity Contra Vanguard InstIdxI American Funds GrthAmA m American Funds IncAmerA m Vanguard 500Adml Vanguard TotStIAdm American Funds CpWldGrIA m American Funds InvCoAmA m Dodge & Cox IntlStk American Funds WAMutInvA m Dodge & Cox Stock FrankTemp-Franklin Income A m Vanguard InstPlus PIMCO TotRetAdm b

CI 143,222 10.83 LB 54,584 32.09 IH 52,811 50.15 LG 52,421 70.25 LB 52,251 117.71 LG 51,434 30.21 MA 48,664 16.87 LB 46,205 118.50 LB 43,815 32.10 WS 43,482 34.20 LB 39,741 27.89 FV 35,768 33.27 LV 34,692 28.60 LV 34,245 105.40 CA 32,845 2.15 LB 32,673 117.72 CI 31,525 10.83

Total Return/Rank Pct Min Init 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt +0.6 +12.3 +6.7 +9.7 +11.8 +10.6 +7.5 +11.8 +12.4 +11.6 +11.5 +14.7 +10.5 +12.6 +7.6 +11.8 +0.5

+0.8/E +10.7/A +4.6/B +9.3/C +10.8/A +5.1/E +7.4/B +10.8/A +10.8/A -0.5/D +5.3/E -3.9/E +12.6/A +5.4/D +7.1/A +10.8/A +0.6/E

+7.9/A +1.3/B +2.0/D +4.0/B +0.8/B +0.8/D +2.4/C +0.8/B +1.4/B +1.3/B +0.1/C 0.0/A +0.7/B -2.8/D +3.7/C +0.8/B +7.6/A

NL 1,000,000 NL 3,000 5.75 250 NL 2,500 NL 5,000,000 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL 10,000 NL 10,000 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL 2,500 5.75 250 NL 2,500 4.25 1,000 NL 200,000,000 NL 1,000,000

BL -Balanced, GL -Global Stock, IL -International Stock, LC -Large-Cap Core, LG -Large-Cap Growth, LV Large-Cap Val., MT -Mortgage, SB -Short-Term Bond, SP -S&P 500, XC -Multi-Cap Core, XG -Multi-Cap Growth, XV -Multi-Cap Val.Total Return: Chng in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. NA = Not avail. NE = Data in question. NS = Fund not in existence. Source: Morningstar. Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks. pf = Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50 percent within the past year. rt = Right to buy security at a specified price. s = Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd = When distributed. wi = When issued. wt = Warrants. Mutual Fund Footnotes: x = Ex cash dividend. NL = No up-front sales charge. p = Fund assets used to pay distribution costs. r = Redemption fee or contingent deferred sales load may apply. t = Both p and r. Gainers and Losers must be worth at least $2 to be listed in tables at left. Most Actives must be worth at least $1. Volume in hundreds of shares. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.





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leading tobacco grower, has the nation’s highest smoking and lung cancer rates. Owensboro and the surrounding area consume about 3 million cigarettes a week, according to the program. That amounts to well over a pack for every man, woman and child in the community of about 115,000 people. The Owensboro program has raised concerns among some in the public health community who say organizers are claiming smokeless tobacco is a healthier alternative to smoking without approval from the Food and Drug Administration. A 2009 law gives the FDA authority to evaluate health risks of tobacco products and approve those that could be marketed as safer than what’s currently for sale. None have been given the OK yet. The FDA also plans to regulate electronic cigarettes, battery-powered plastic and metal devices that heat a liquid nicotine solution in a disposable cartridge.


AGRICULTURE FUTURES CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

“ensures the scientific independence and integrity of research projects and activities.” “There’s absolutely no influence whatsoever,” Rodu said. “I decide, along with my colleagues, how we use the money, for what projects, and this is entirely the case. I would not have a situation where there was some control over the kind of projects I undertake.” Tobacco companies want to market more smokeless tobacco and other cigarette alternatives to make up for falling cigarette sales. Some have introduced “snus” — small pouches like tea bags that users stick between the cheek and gum — and dissolvable tobacco — finely milled tobacco shaped into orbs, sticks and strips. But they’re barred by federal law from explicitly marketing them as less risky than cigarettes. That means the “Switch and Quit” program can do something the tobacco industry itself cannot: claim that smokeless tobacco has a health benefit when compared to smoking. The program says smoking kills about 220 adults a year in and around Owensboro. The state of Kentucky, a

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8A • Saturday, October 29, 2011 • Daily Corinthian

APOSTOLIC Jesus Christ Church of the Second Chance, 1206 Wood St., Corinth. Bishop Willie Davis. S.S 10am; Worship 11am; Wed. worship 7 pm. “We care and are in the neighborhood to be a service.” Christ Temple Church, Hwy. 72 W. in Walnut, MS. Rev. J.C. Hall, ; Clay Hall, Asst. Pastor. Services Sun. 10am & 6pm; Wed. 7:30pm Community Tabernacle, 18 CR 647, Kossuth, MS. Pastor; Dan Roseberry (662) 284-4602 Services Sun. 10am & 6 pm, Thurs. 7:00 pm Grace Apostolic Church, CR 473 on left off Hwy 45 S. approx 2 1/2 mi. S. of Biggersville, Bro. Charles Cooper, Pastor; Sun. Service 10am, Sun. Evening 6 pm; Thurs. night 7 pm; 462-5374. Holy Assembly Apostolic Church of Jesus Christ, 201 Martin Luther King Dr., Booneville, MS; Pastor: Bishop Jimmy Gunn, Sr.; 1st Sun.: SS 10am, Worship 11:45am; 2nd Sun: Pastoral Day 11:45am; 3rd Sun: Missionary Serv. 11:45am; Wed. Bible Study 7pm

Corinth Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 601 Washington St • Corinth, MS

209 Alcorn Dr. • Corinth, MS

Judd & Robin Chapman & Staff

PO Box 1891 Corinth, MS 662-286-3127 Fax 662-286-8111

P.O. Box 2104 • Corinth, MS 662-287-4995 • Fax: 662-287-4903


1260 Wayne Road Savannah, TN 38372

731-925-0367 866-874-0906

2106 Hwy 72 W Corinth, MS 662-287-1407 Fax 662-287-7409

Fax 662-665-9314

1506 Fulton Dr Corinth, MS

Cornerstone Health & Rehab of Corinth, LLC “Where Life Is Worth Living” 302 Alcron Dr • 662-286-2286

ASSEMBLY OF GOD Canaan Assembly of God, 2306 E. Chambers Dr. 728-3363, Pastor Ricky & Sarah Peebles, Deaf Ministry: Michael Woods 728-0396. S.S. 9:30 am; Children’s Church 10:30 am; Worship 10:30 am & 6 pm; Wed. 7 pm. Christian Assembly of God, Hwy 2, Rev. Leon Barton pastor. S.S. 9:45am; Worship 10:45am & 6pm. Wed. Bible Study & Youth 7pm First Assembly of God, Jason Pellizzer, pastor, 310 Second St., S.S. 9:45am; Worship 10:45am & 6pm; Wed. 7pm. BAPTIST Alcorn Baptist Church, CR 355 Kossuth, MS; Rev. Larry Gillard, Pastor, S.S. 9:30am; Worship 11am; Wed. Bible Study 6pm. Antioch Baptist Church, Galda Stricklen, pastor. S.S. 10am; Worship 11am & 6:30pm; Wed. 6:30pm. Antioch Baptist Church No. 2, County Rd. 518. Greg Warren, pastor. S.S. 9:45am,Worship 11:00am, D.T. 5:00pm-6:00pm Wed. Prayer Mtg.7:00pm. Bethlehem Baptist Church, S.S. 10am; Worship 11am, DT 5:30pm, Worship 6:30pm; Wed. Prayer 7pm; WMU 1st Sun. monthly 4pm; Brotherhood 1st Sun. monthly 7am; Youth Night Every 4th Wed. Biggersville First Baptist Church, S.S. 10am; Worship 11am & 7pm. Training Union 6pm, Wed. 7pm. Brush Creek Baptist Church, Off Hwy. 72 West. Bro. Carroll Talley, pastor. S.S. 10am; Service 11am & 6pm, Wed. Service 6:30pm. Butler’s Chapel Baptist Church, Tommy Leatherwood, Pastor. S.S. 10am; Worship 10:45am & 6pm DT 5:30pm; Wed. Service 7pm. Calvary Baptist Church, 501 Norman Rd. (Behind Buck’s 66 Station). Bro. Scott Brady, pastor. S.S. 9:45am; Worship 10:45am & 6:45pm; Sun. Discipleship Training 6pm; Wed Bible Study, Children & Youth Missions 7pm. Calvary Missionary Baptist Church, Burnsville. Bobby Elliott, Pastor. S.S. 10am; Worship 11am & 6pm; Wed. Prayer Meeting 7pm; Ladies’ Auxiliary 2nd & 4th Tuesday 6pm. Center Hill Baptist Church, Keith Driskell, pastor. S.S. 10am. Worship 10:55am & 6:30pm Church Training 6pm Prayer Mtg 7pm. Central Grove Baptist Church, County Road 614, Kossuth, MS, 287-4085. S.S. 10:15 am; Worship Service 11:00 am; Wednesday Night 6:30 pm, Bible Class and Usher Board Meeting immediately following Central Missionary Baptist Church, Central School Rd, Bro. Frank Wilson, pastor. S.S. 9:45am.; Worship 10:45 am & 6pm. Wed. Prayer Service 7pm Chewalla Baptistt Church, Chewalla, TN. Richard Doyle, pastor, 239-9802. S.S. 9:45am; Worship 10:45am & 6:15pm; AWANA 5pm; Discipleship Training 5:30 pm; Wed. Bible Study-Youth-Children’s Choir 7pm County Line Baptist Church, 8 CR 600, Walnut, MS, Pastor Mike Johnson Sunday School 9am, Worship Service 10am Covenant Baptist Church, 6515 Hwy 57 E, Miche, TN; Pastor K. Brian Rainey Sun Worship 10am and 6pm, Wed. Night 7pm Crossroads Baptist Church, Salem Rd (CR 400), Warren Jones, pastor. S.S. 9:45am.; Worship 10:45 am & 6pm. Wed. Prayer Service 7pm Danville Baptist Church, Danville Rd., Pastor: Dale Chism; Ministry Assoc: Rev. Charlie Cooper. S.S.10am; Worship 11am & 5pm; Wed. Prayer 7pm. East Fifth Street Missionary Baptist Church, Rev. Richard Wade, pastor S.S. 9:30am. Worship 10:45am; Wed. bible study & prayer meeting 6pm. Choir Rehearsal Saturday 11am. East Corinth Baptist Church, 4303 Shiloh Road. 286-2094. Pastor Ralph Culp, S.S. 9:30am; Service 10:45am & 6:30pm. Wed.Service 6:30pm. Eastview Baptist Church, Ramer, TN. S.S. 10am; Worship 11am; Wed. Bible Study 7pm.; all youth organizations Wed. 7pm. Farmington Baptist Church, Timothy Nall, Pastor. S.S. 10am; Worship 10:45am & 6pm; Wed. AWANA (for ages 3 & up) 6:30-8pm Men’s Brotherhood & Ladies WMA 6:30pm; Bible Study 7pm. Fellowship Baptist Church, 1308 High School Rd., Selmer, TN. Pastor, Bro. J.D. Matlock. S.S. 10am; Serv. 11am & 6pm.; Wed. 7pm. First Baptist Church, Corinth, 501 Main. Rev. Dennis Smith, Pastor. Sun. Worship Service 8:20am;Bible Study 9:30am; Worship 10:45am & 7pm Youth Choir Rehearsal 4:45pm DT 5:30pm; Wed. Prayer Mtg. & Bible Study 6:30pm; Adult choir rhrsl. 7:30pm. First Baptist Church, Burnsville. S.S. 10-10:50am. Worship 11am & 6pm; DT 5:30pm; Wed.Bible Study 7pm. First Baptist Church, Michie, Tn. S.S. 10am; Sun. Morn. Worship 11am; Sun. Evening Worship 6:30pm; Wed. Night Discipleship Training 7pm. Ridgecrest Baptist Church, Farmington Rd., S.S.; Pastor: Floyd Lamb First Baptist Church of Counce, Counce, TN. Dr. Bill Darnell. S.S. 10am; Worship 11am & 6pm; Church Training 6pm; Wed.Prayer Serv. 6pm. Rienzi Baptist Church, 10 School St, Rienzi, MS; Pastor Titus Tyer 9am; Worship 10:15am & 6pm; Prayer Meeting Wed. 6:30pm. S.S. 9:30am; Worship 10:30am & 6pm; Wed. 6:30pm Friendship Baptist Church, CR 614, Corinth; Craig Wilbanks, Pastor; Early Morn Service 9:30am; S.S. 10:00 am; Worship 11:00am; Wed. night 6:30pm. Saint Luke Missionary Baptist Church, 140 Rd 418., Pastor, John Pams, Jr. ; S.S. 9am; Worship 10:30am; Wed. Bible Study 6:30pm Glendale Baptist Church, US 72 East, Glen. Pastor: Bro. Brandon Powell, Minister of Music: Bro. Mike Brown; Awana Program: Sunday Nights 5:30; S.S. St. Mark Baptist Church, 1105 White St. Kim Ratliff, Pastor, 662-287-6718, 9:45am;Worship 11am & 6:30pm; Discipleship Training 5:30pm; Choir Practice: church phone 662-286-6260. S.S. 10am; Worship Service 11am; Wed. Prayer Service & Bible Study 6:30pm. Sunday, Children & Youth 5pm, Adults: 7:30pm; Wed. Prayer Mtg. & Bible Shady Grove Baptist Church, 19 CR 417, Bro. Jimmy Vanderford, Pastor, Bro. Study 7pm. Tim Edwards, Youth Minister;. S.S. 10am; Worship 11am; Sun. Night Service Hinkle Baptist Church, Internim Pastor Paul Stacey. Min. of Music Beverly 5pm; Wed. Prayer Service 7pm. Castile, S.S. 9am; Worship 11am & 7pm; Church Training 6pm; Wed. 7pm. Shiloh Baptist Church, U.S. 72 West. Rev. Phillip Caples, pastor S.S. 10am; Holly Baptist Church, Holly Church Rd. Pastor John Boler. 8:45 am- Early Worship 11am & 7pm; Church Training 6pm; Wed. 7pm. Morning Worship, 10:00 am S.S., 11:00 am Late Worship, 6:00 pm Evening South Corinth Baptist Church, 300 Miller Rd., Charles Stephenson, Pastor Worship, Wed. Service 6:30 pm Adult Prayer & Bible Study, SS 10am; Worship Service 11am & 6pm, Wed. Prayer & Bible Study 6 pm Children & Youth Activities, St. Rest M.B. Church, Guys TN Rev. O. J. Salters, pastor. Sun.Worship 11am; Hopewell Missionary Baptist Church, 464 Hwy 356, Rienzi. Gabe Jolly, III, S.S. 9:45am; Wed. Bible study 6:00pm. Pastor; S.S. 9am; Children’s Church: 10am; Worship 10am; Bible Study: Synagogue M.B. Church, 182 Hwy. 45, Rieniz, 462-3867 Steven W. Roberson, Wed. 6:30pm; Life Center: Tues. & Thurs. 5:30-7:30pm. pastor. S.S. 10 am, Morning Worship & Praise 11 am, Community Bible Study Jacinto Baptist Church, Ken White, Pastor. S.S. 10 am; Worship 11am & (Tues.) 11 am, Evening Bible Study (Wed.) 7 p.m. 6:30pm; Wed. service 6:30pm. Tate Baptist Church, 1201 N. Harper Rd. 286-2935; Mickey Trammel, pastor Kemps Chapel Baptist Church, Pastor: Tim Dillingham; Rt. 1, Rienzi. S.S. Sun.: SS 9:30am; Morn. Worship, Preschool Church; Children’s Worship 10am; Worship 11am & 6:15pm; Church Trng. 5:30 pm; Wed. Bible (grades 1-4) 10:45am; Discipleship Classes 4:30pm; RA’s, GA’s, & Mission Study. 7 pm. Friends 5:30pm; Worship 6pm; Mon.: A.C.T.S. Outreach 6pm; Tues., A.C.T.S. Kendrick Baptist Church, Bro. Craig Wilbanks, pastor. S.S. 9:30 am; Outreach 2pm; Wed., Fellowship Meal 5pm, AWANA & SS Lesson Preview Worship 10:30am, & 6:30pm; Church Trng. 5:30pm, Wed. 7pm. 5:30pm, Adult Bible Study/Prayer, Student 24-7, Choir/Drama 6pm; Adult Kossuth First Baptist Church, Bro. Harris Counce, minister. 287-4112. S.S. Choir Rehearsal, Student 24-7 7pm. 10am; Worship 11am & 7pm; D.T. 6p.m; Wed. 7pm. Tishomingo Chapel Baptist Church, 136 CR 634, Pastor: Bro. Bruce Ingram: Lakeview Missionary Baptist Church, Charles Martin, pastor. S.S. 10am, Sun. Worship 11am, Discipleship Training 5pm, Worship 6pm, 4th 5402 Shiloh Rd. 287-2177 S.S. 10am; Worship 11am& 6pm; Sunday Worship at 5pm, Wed. Bible Study 6:30 pm Wed. Adult Bible Study, Youth Min. 7pm. Trinity Baptist Church, Michie, Tenn., 901-239-2133, Interim Pastor: Liberty Hill Baptist Church, S.S. 10am; Worship Bengy Massey; S. S.10am; Sun. Worship 11am & 6:30pm; 11am & 5:00pm; Wed. 7:00 pm. Prayer Service Wed. 6:30pm. Little Flock Primitive Baptist Church, 4 mi. so. of Burnsville off Tuscumbia Baptist Church, S.S. 10am; Worship 11am & 7pm; Church COPPER • BRASS ALUMINUM • STAINLESS STEEL Hwy. 365. Turn west at sign. Pastor: Elder Bob Ward. Sun. Bible Study Training 6pm; Prayer Service Wed. pm. 9:45 am; Worship 10:30am. Little Zion Missionary Baptist Church, 3395 N Polk St, Pastor - Christopher Union Baptist Church, Rayborn Richardson, pastor. S.S. 10 am. Church Training 5pm. Evening Worship 5pm; Wed. Prayer Service 6:30pm. Traylor; Sunday School - 9am; Worship 10:15 am - Communion - 1st 2760 Harper St • 662-665-0069 Unity Baptist Church, 5 CR 408, Hwy. 45 South Biggersville. Excail Burleson, Sunday at 11am; Bible Study - Wednesday Night at 6:00 pm Pastor. S.S. 10 am; Worship 11 am & 6 pm; Wed. Bible Study 6:30 pm. Lone Oak Baptist Church, Charles Mills, pastor. S.S. 10am; Worship 11am; Unity Baptist Church, 825 Unity Church Rd, Ramer, TN, Dr. Ronald Meeks, Prayer Service 5:30pm; Wed. 7pm. Pastor; Bro. Andrew Williams, Music Director; Jason Webb, Youth Minister; Love Joy Baptist Church, on the Glen-Jacinto Road, Hwy 367. Janice Lawson, Pianist; Sunday: Men’s Prayer 9:45am; SS 10am, Morning Pastor, Bro. David Robbins, S.S. 10am; Worship 11am & 6 pm. Worship 11am, Evening Worship 6pm; Wed. AWANA-Prayer Meeting 6:30pm. Macedonia Missionary Baptist Church, 715 Martin Luther King Dr. Rev. West Corinth Baptist Church, 308 School St., Jacky Ward, Assoc. Pastor; Lawrence Morris, pastor. S.S. 9:30am; Worship 11am; BTU 5pm; Wed. S.S. 10:00am. Worship 9:00am & 6pm; Church Training 5pm. Wed. 6:45pm. Prayer & Bible Stdy. 7pm; Youth mtg. 5:30pm; Sunshine Band Sat. noon. Wheeler Grove Baptist Church, Kara Blackard, pastor. S.S. 9am. Worship 903 Hwy 72 • Corinth, MS • 286-3539 Mason St. Luke Baptist Church, Mason St. Luke Rd. 287-1656. Rev. Wayne Service10am & 6:30pm; Wed. prayer mtg. & classes 6:30pm. Mattie Beavers • Wanda Isbell Wooden, pastor; S.S. 9:45 am Worship 11am.; Wed. 6:30pm. McCalip Baptist Chapel, Rt.1 Pocahontas,TN Pastor, Rev. Johnny Sparks CATHOLIC CHURCH Services Sunday 11am & 6p.m. St. James Catholic Church, 3189 Harper Rd., 287-1051 - Office; 284-9300 Michie Primitive Baptist Church, Michie Tenn. Pastor Elder Ricky Taylor. - Linda Gunther. Sun. Mass: 9am in English and 1pm in Spanish Worship Service 1st & 3rd Sun., 3 pm, 2nd & 4th Sun., 10:30 am. Everyone is cordially invited. CHRISTIAN CHURCH Mills Commuity Baptist Church, 397 CR 550 Rienzi, MS. Bro. Donny Charity Christian Church, Jacinto. Minister, Bro. James Marks S.S. Davis, pastor. S. S. 10am, Sun. Worship 11am & Sun. Night 5pm; Wed. 10am;Worship 11am; Bible Study 5pm; Wed. 7pm. Bible Stdy. 6:30pm Guys Christian Church, Guys, Tenn. 38339. S.S. 10am; Worship 11am. New Covenant Baptist Church, 1402 E. 4th St., Rev. Vincent M. Ross, Harper Road Christian Church, 4175 N.Harper Road. Gerald Hadley, Sr. pastor, Sunday School 9:45am; Worship 11:00am, Bible Study Wednesdays Evangelist. Sun: 9:45am, 10:45am & 6pm; Wed: 7pm. 287-1367 6:30 pm, 8:00 am Service Every 1st Sunday Oak Hill Christian Church, Kendrick Rd. At Tn. Line, Frank Williams, New Lebanon Free Will Baptist Church, 1195 Hwy. 364, Cairo Evangelist, Bible School 10am; Worship 11am & 5pm (Winter); 6pm Community; Jack Whitley, Jr, pastor; 462-8069 or 462-7591; 10am S.S. (Summer) for all ages; Worship, 11am Children’s Church, 5pm; Choir Practice, 6pm; Salem Christian Church, 1030 CR 400, Dennis Smith, minister. SS 9 am, Evening Worship, Wed. 7 pm Midweek Bible Study & Prayer Meeting, Morning Worship 10am, Evening Service 5pm (Standard time) 6pm (Daylight 7pm;Young People Bible Classes. Saving time). Need a ride? - Bro. Smith at 662-396-4051 North Corinth Baptist Church,Rev. Bill Wages,pastor. S.S. 10am; Worship Waldron Street Christian Church, Ted Avant, Minister. S.S. 9:30am; 11am & 7pm; ChurchTraining 6:00pm; Wed. 7pm Worship10:45am & 6pm; Youth Mtgs. 6 pm; Wed. 7pm. Oakland Baptist Church, 1101 S. Harper Rd., Dr. Randy Bostick, Pastor. SS all ages 9am; Worship Serv. 10:15am & 6:20pm; Sun. Orchestra Reh. CHURCH OF CHRIST 4pm; Student Choir & Handbells 5pm; Children’s Choir (age 4-Grade 6) Acton Church of Christ, 3 miles north of Corinth city limits on Hwy. 22. 5:15pm; Wed. AWANA clubs (during school year) 6pm; Prayer & Praise Joe Story, Minister; Daniel Fowler, Youth Min. S.S. 10am; Worship 10:50am & 6:30pm; Student “XTREME Life” Worship Service 6:45pm; “Life Institute” 5 p.m; Wed. Bible Study 7:00pm. Small Group Classes 7pm; Sanctuary choir reh. 8:05pm 662-287-6200 Berea Church of Christ, Guys, TN. Minister Will Luster. Sun. School 10am, Olive Hill West, Guys, TN S.S. 10am; Worship 11 am & 6pm; Training 5:30; Worship Service 11am. Wed. 7pm Central Church of Christ, 306 CR 318, Corinth, MS, Don Bassett, Minister Pinecrest Baptist Church, 313 Pinecrest Rd., Corinth, Bro. Jeff Haney, Bible Study 9:30am; Preaching 10:30am & 6p.m., Wed. Bible Study 7p.m. pastor. S.S.9:30am; Worship 10:30am; Sun. Serv. 5:00pm; Clear Creek Church of Christ, Waukomis Lake Rd. Duane Ellis, Minister. Wed. Worship Serv. 6:30pm Worship 9am & 5pm; Bible School 10am; Wed. 6:30pm. Pleasant Grove Baptist Church,Inc., Dennistown; 287-8845, Pastor Danville Church of Christ, Charles W. Leonard, Minister, 287-6530. Sunday Allen Watson. Church School - Sun., 9:45am Worship Serv. - Sun 11am; Bible Study 10am; Worship 11am & 5pm; Wed. 7pm. BTU-Sun. 3pm; Wed. Bible Study/Prayer 7pm; Wed. Choir Pract. 6pm; East Corinth Church of Christ, 1801 Cruise Ronald Choate, Minister. S.S. (Need a ride to Church - Don Wallace 286-6588) 9:45 a.m. Worship 10:30am & 5pm;Wed. Bible Study 7pm. Ramer Baptist Church, 3899 Hwy 57 W, Ramer, TN; Pastor: Rev. James Donuts • Breakfast • Tacos • Kolachies Foote Street Church of Christ, Blake Nicholas, Minister., Terry Smith, Youth Donuts • Breakfast • Kolachies Young; Church office: 731-645-5681; SS 9:45am, Morn. Worship 11am; Minister; S.S. 9am; Worship 10am & 6pm; Wed. Bible Study 7pm. Open 7 days a week • 5am-8pm Discipleship Training 6pm, Evening Worship 7pm; Wed. Family Supper Call First for big Orders 5:30pm, Mid-Week Prayer Service 6:30pm 2022 Hwy 72 E • Corinth, MS • 286-6602

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Open 7 days a Week

Daily Corinthian • Saturday, October 29, 2011 • 9A

Burnsville United Methodist Church, 118 Front St., Burnsville. 423-1758. United Pentecostal Church, Selmer, Tenn., S.S. 10 am; Worship Wayne Napier, Pastor, S.S. 10 a.m. Worship 9 a.m. 11am & 7 pm. Danville CME Methodist Church, Rev. James Agnew, Pastor, Sun. S.S. Walnut United Pentecostal Church, Hwy. 72 W. S.S. 10 am; 10 am, Worship Service 11 am, Bible classes Wed. night 6:30 to 7:30. Worship 11 am & 6 pm; Wed. Bible Study 7 pm. Rev. James Sims. Christ United Methodist Church, 3161 Shiloh Rd. Pastor: Jim Hall West Corinth U.P.C., 5th & Nelson St., Rev. Merl Dixon, Minister, 286-3298. S.S. 9:45 am (all ages); Fellowship 10:45am; Worship 11am S.S. 10 am. Worship 11 am.; Prayer meeting 5:30 pm., Evang. Serv. (nursery provided) & 6pm Jr. & Sr. High Youth; Mon.-Boy Scout Troop 6 pm., Wed. 7 pm. 123 Meet; Tues.-Cub Scout Pack 123 Meet; Wed.-6pm Fellowship Supper Soul’s Harbor Apostolic Church, Walnut, Worship Sun. Services (all ages), Kids Gathering, Youth Fellowship, Young Adult Bible Study, 10 a.m. & 6, Wed. 7:30 p.m., Rev. Jesse Cuter, pastor, Prayer Adult Bible Study, Choir Practice, Adult Fellowship & Visitation. Request, call 223-4003. City Road Temple (C.M.E.) Church, Martin Luther King Dr., Rev. Robert Zion Pentecostal Church In Christ., 145 N. on Little Zion Rd. Field, S.S. 9:30 am; Worship 11:00 am; Wed. Youth Meeting 5 pm. Bld 31, Rev. Allen Milam, Pastor, S.S. 10am. Worship 11am.; First United Methodist Church, Dr. Prentiss Gordon, Jr, Pastor; Ken Evang. Service 6pm, Wed. 7pm. Lancaster, Music Dir.; S.S. 9am, Worship 10 am; Wed. Family Supper 5pm, Bible Study 6pm; Choir Practice 7pm (Televised Cablevision Channel 16) PRESBYTERIAN Wed. Worship Service; John Windham, Youth Director; Jenny Hawkins, Covenant Presbyterian Church, Tennessee St. at North Parkway; Children’s & Family Ministry Director S.S.10 am; Worship 11 am. 286-8379 or 287-2195. Gaines Chapel United Methodist Church, 1802 Hwy 72 W, Rev. Tony First Presbyterian Church, EPC, 919 Shiloh Rd., Dr. Donald A. Pounders, Pastor, S.S. 9:45 am. Worship 10:45am & 6:30pm; Children’s Elliot, Min. Gregg Parker, Director of Youth & Fellowship. Activities 5pm, Youth 6:30pm & Wed. Night Children/Youth Activities and S.S. 9:30 a.m.; Morning Worship 10:45; Fellowship 5 & 6 pm. Adult Bible Study 6:15pm Shiloh Cumberland Presbyterian Church, off U.S. 72 W. Rev. Hopewell United Methodist Church, S.S. 9:15 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. Brenda Laurence. S.S. 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Bible Study 6 p.m. Indian Springs United Methodist Church, Youth Service 8:45 a.m., The New Hope Presbyterian Church, Biggersville. Nicholas 9 a.m. Regular Worship. Sunday School Will Follow. Wedn Night 7pm B. Phillips, Temporary Supply; Sunday School for all ages 9:45 am ST Cruiser Kossuth United Methodist Church, Rev,. Trey Lambert, pastor, Sunday • Morning Worship 10:45 am. SPSt;ECSun. School 10:00 a.m., Worship Service 11am & 6pm. Trinity Presbyterian Church (PCA), 1108 Proper IAMorn. L • Stryker Mt. Carmel Methodist Church, Henry Storey, Minister, Worship 9:30 a.m. Worship 9:30 am, Sunday school, 10:45 am, Wed. Bible low-rastudy, te S.S. 10:30 a.m. Bible Study 1st & 3rd Tues. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m., Fri. men’s prayer, 6:30 am; Fin ancing • Apache Mt. Moriah United Methodist Church, Meigg St., S.S. 9:30 a.m. Worship for 48 months 10:30 a.m. Wed. night bible study 6 p.m. Children & Youth for Christ Sat. SATURDAY SABBATH 9:30 a.m. Sapada Thomas Pastor. Hungry Hearts Ministries Church of Corinth, 408 Hwy 72 W Mt. Pleasant Methodist Church, Rev. Larry Dollar, pastor. S.S. 10am 662-287-0277; Sat. Service 3pm Worship Service 11am Fraley’s Chapel Church of Christ, Minister, Ferrill Hester. Bible Study Oak Grove C.M.E. Church, Alcorn County Road 514, West of Biggersville, SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST 9:30am; Worship 10:30am & 6pm. Wed. Bible Study7pm. MS, Rev. Ida Price, Pastor Sunday School 9:30am, Worship services Seventh-day Adventist Church, 2150 Hwy.72 E., Kurt Threlkeld, Jerusalem Church of Christ, Farmington Rd. Ben Horton, Minister. S.S. 10:45am, Bible Study Wed. Night 7pm Minister. Sat. Services: Bible Study 9:30am, Worship 10:45am; 10am; Church 10:45am; Sun. Bible Study & Worship, 5pm. Pleasant Hill United Methodist Church, Rev. Trey Lambert, pastor, Sun Prayer Meeting: Tuesday 6:00pm; (256) 381-6712 Kossuth Church of Christ, Jerry Childs, Minister, 287-8930. S.S. 10am; Services, Worship 9:15am, Sunday School 10:30am, Evening 5pm. Worship 11am & 6 pm; Wed. Bible Study 7pm. Saulter’s Chapel CME Church, Rev.Terry Alexander, pastor. S.S. SOUTHERN BAPTIST Buy Now Church, Kendrick Rd Church of Christ, S.S. 9:45am; Worship 10:30am & 6pm; 10 a.m. Service 11 a.m.; Bible Study, Wednesday 7:30 p.m. At Last 1020 CR 400 Salem Rd; Warren Jones, Crossroads Wed. Bible Study 7pm.. Shady Grove United Methodist Church, Dwain Whitehurst, pastor, S.S. YePastor; ars PrSun. Worship/Preaching 10 a.m. ices-Bible - WhiStudy le 99CRa.m., Apache 4 x 4 Pastor. - 64 volt Meeks St. Church of Christ, 1201 Meeks St; Evg: Chuck Richardson, 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Victory Church, 256., Alan Parker, S.S.- 9am; SuppBaptist lie10am. Up to 45 milesWorship before6:30pm; recharging! s LaChurch 287-2187 or 286-9660; S.S. 9am; Wed. 7pm. New Hope Methodist Church, New Hope & Sticine Rd., Guys/Michie, TN; Worship st Training 5:30pm; Wed. Meigg Street Church of Christ, 914 Meigg St. Will Luster, Jr., Pastor Danny Adkisson; Services: Sun. Worship 10 am, S.S. 11 am, Wed. 6:30pm Minister. S.S. 9:30 am; Worship Service 10:30am & 6pm; Wed. 7pm. Bible Study 6:30 pm. New Hope Church of Christ, Glen, MS, Minister, Roy Cox .S.S. 9:30am; Setting the Standard for Electric Utility Vehicles MORMON Worship Service 10:30am & 5pm; Wed. Bible Study 7pm. American Made North Rienzi Church of Christ, Located in Rienzi by Shell Station on 356 The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, Corinth Ward. Hwy. 2 UTILITY • HUNTING • FARM Old Worsham Bros. Building Sun, 10 am-1pm, Wed. 6:30 pm. Minister, Wade Davis, Sun. 10am, & 6pm., Wed. 7:00pm Street legal units available The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, 204 George E. Allen Northside Church of Christ, Harper Rd., Lennis Nowell, Minister. S.S. Tax credit available on select models Dr. Booneville, MS. Services: Booneville Ward 9-12 am Wed 6:30 pm 9:45am; Worship 10:35am & 6pm; Wed. Bible Study 7pm. Pleasant Grove Church of Christ, 123 CR 304, Doskie, MS, Craig NON-DENOMINATIONAL Chandler, Minister-287-1001; S.S. 9:45am; Worship 10:45am. South Parkway Church of Christ, 501 S. Parkway St., Bro. Dan Eubanks, Agape World Overcoming Christian Center, 1311 Lyons St. Pastor Doris Day. S.S. 9:45 a.m. Corporate Worship 11:30 a.m., Tues. Night Prayer/Bible Minister, S.S. 9:30am; Worship 10:30am & 6pm; Wed. 7pm. Study 7pm Strickland Church of Christ, Central Sch. Rd. at Hwy. 72 E., Brad Another Chance Ministries, 2066 Tate St, Corinth, MS 662-284-0801 or CALL THE Dillingham, Minister, S.S. 10am;Worship 10:45am & 5pm; Wed. 7pm. 2293PROFESSIONALS Highway 25 South 662-284-0802. Prayer Serv. 8am, Praise & Worship 9am, Mid-Week Bible WITH OVER 50 YEARS EXPERIENCE. Theo Church of Christ, Tim Hester, minister. Hwy. 72 W. Bible P.O. Box 966 - Iuka, Mississippi 38852 study 7pm. Bishop Perry (Dimple) Carroll, Overseers - A Christ Centered, Study 9am; Worship 10am & 5pm; Wed. Bible Study pm. 662-287-3521 Wenasoga Church of Christ, G.W. Childs, Pastor. Worship Service 9am & Spirit Filled, New Creation Church Bethel Church, CR 654-A, Walnut (72W to Durhams Gro, left at store, 5pm; Bible Class 10am; Wed. 7pm. follow signs), Sun. Morn 10am; Sun. Worship 5pm; Thurs. Service 6pm. West Corinth Church of Christ, Hwy 45 No. at Henson Rd. James Vansandt, Pastor S.S. 9:45am; Worship service 10:40am & 6pm; Wed 7pm. Borrowed Time Ministries, Wheeler Grove Rd, Sun. 2pm; Wed. 6:30 pm Burnsville Tabernacle Church, Pastor Travis Shea, Sun. School 10a.m. Wor. Service 11 a.m., Eve. Worship 5p.m., Wed Service 7 p.m. EPISCOPAL “The Little Critter Gitter!” Church of the Crossroads, Hwy 72 E., Nelson Hight, pastor, 286-6838, 1st St. Paul’s Episcopal, Hwy. 2 at N. Shiloh Rd. Rev. Ann B. Fraser, Priest; Morn. Worship 8:30, S.S.10am, 2nd Morn. Worship 11am & Life Groups CALL THE PROFESSIONALS Weddings, Bridal Portraits, & Engagement Sessions 8:30 Holy Eucharist; 9:30 SS & Welcome Coffee; 10:30 Holy Eucharist 5pm; Wed. 6:30 pm Life Groups & Childrens Services; WITH OVER 50 YEARS EXPERIENCE. (w/music) Nursery open 8:15-11:45. Online Galleries • Save Your Date Today! Cicero AME Church, 420 Martin Luther King Dr., Corinth, MS 286-2310 S.S. 3263 N. Polk St • Corinth • 662-284-6517 9:30 am; Worship 11am & 7pm; Wed. Bible Study 7pm 662-287-3521 • CHURCH OF GOD City of Refuge, 300 Emmons Rd. & Hwy 64, Selmer, TN. 731-645-7053 or Church of God of Prophecy, Bell School Rd. S.S. 10 a.m. Worship 731-610-1883. Pastor C. A. Jackson. Sun. Morn. 10am, Sun. Evening 6pm, services 11 a.m. Wed. Night Bible Study 7 p.m. Pastor James Gray. Wed. Bible Study 7pm. Hilltop Church of God, 46 Hwy 356 - 603-4567, Pastor, Donald McCoy Christ Gospel Church, Junction 367 & 356, 1 1/2 miles east of Jacinto. Rev. SS 10am, Sun. Worship 10:45am, Sun. Even. 5pm, Wed. 7pm. Bobby Lytal, pastor, S.S. 10 a.m. Sun 6:30 p.m. Wed 7 p.m. Fri Night 7 p.m. New Mission Church of God in Christ, 608 Wick St. Pastor Elder Yarbro. Church On Fire Dream Center, Intersection of Holt Ave. & Hwy 365 S.S. 10 a.m. Sunday Worship 11 a.m., & 7 p.m. Wed. & Fri. 7pm. North, Burnsville. Michael Roberts, pastor, Sun. Morn. Worship 10am, “TheS. Little Critter 1801 Harper RdGitter!” Suite 7 New Life Church of God in Christ, 305 West View Dr., Pastor Elder 662-415-4890(cell) Corinth, MS • 286-2300 Willie Hoyle, 286-5301. Sun. Prayer 9:45 am, S.S. 10 am, Worship Cornerstone Christian Fellowship, 145 South. Services: Sun. 10am 11:30 am, Thurs. Worship 7:30 pm, Wed. night worship services 7 pm, Youth and Home Meetings, Wednesday Night. Billy Joe Young, pastor. YPWW 1st & 3rd Sunday 6 pm. FaithPointe Church, Rob Yanok, pastor. Hwy. 64 E. Adamsville, TN. St. James Church of God in Christ, 1101 Gloster St. S.S. 10 a.m. Sun. 9am-Prayer, 10am-Realife Ed., 11am Morn. Worship; Wed. Bible Study Worship Services 11:30 a.m.; Youth/Adult Bible Study Thurs. 7pm 7 p.m. Pastor Elder Anthony Fox. First United Christian Church, CR 755, Theo Community, Rev. Casey St. James Church of God in Christ-Ripley, 719 Ashland Rd, Ripley, MS, Rutherford, pastor, Sun. 10:30 am & 6 pm; Thurs. 7 p.m. 662-396-1967 662-837-9509; Sun. Worship Morning Glory 8am; SS 9am; Worship 11am; Full Gospel House of Prayer, 2 miles S. of Hightown. Ancel Hancock, Thurday is Holy Ghost night 7pm; Superintendent Bernell Hoyle, Pastor. Minister, Jane Dillingham, Assoc., Serv every Mon. night 7pm Church of God of Union Assembly, 347 Hwy 2, (4 miles from Hwy 45 Phone: Foundation of Truth Christian Fellowship, 718 S. Tate St., Corinth, MS, bypass going East to 350), North Gospel Preaching and singing. Services Frederick C. Patterson Sr, pastor, S.S. 9:30 a.m. Worship Service 11 p.m. 662-286-2300 Wed. 6:30 pm , Sun.Evening Service 6:30 pm, Sun. morning 10:30 am. Wed. Bible Study 7 p.m. Everyone invited to come and worship with us. Pastor Brother David Fax: God’s Church, 565 Hwy 45 S, Biggersville; Pastor David Mills, Asso. Pastor Bledsoe; 286-2909 or 287-3769 Larry Lovett; SS 10am; Sun Worship 11am; Wed. Night 7pm 662-286-7010 Debbie McFalls, FNP The Church of God , Hwy 57, West of four-way in Michie, TN. Kossuth Worship Center, Hwy. 2, Kossuth. Pastor Bro. Larry Murphy. S.S. Paster Joe McLemore, 731-926-5674. 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. Services 6:00 p.m. 287-5686 WWW.CROSSROADSHEALTHCLINIC.COM Wings of Mercy Church, 1703 Levee St. (Just off 45 S. at Harper Exit). Life in the Word Fellowship Church, Pastor Merle Spearman. 706 School St, Worship Sun. 10:30 am & 6:00 pm; Wed. 7:00 pm. Church: 287-4900; Pastor: James Tipton, Sunday Morn. 10:30am, Sunday Miracle Tabernacle, 4 1/2 miles south of Glen on Jacinto Road. Pastor, Bro. Evening 5:00pm, Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pm John W. Lentz. S.S. 10am. Worship Service 11am & 6pm; Wed. Service 7pm. Mt. Zion Church, Highway 365 N. of Burnsville. Pastor Billy Powers. FREE WILL BAPTIST Calvary Free Will Baptist Mission, Old Jacinto Supply Building, Jacinto. Worship Service 2 pm; Wed. Serv 7 pm. Mt. Carmel Non-Denominational Church, Wenasoga Rd. S.S. 10 am Worship 11 am & 5 p.m. Wed. Service 7 pm. Pastor Bro. Jason Abbatoy. Sunday Morning Service 11:00 am Community Free Will Baptist Church, 377 CR 218, Corinth, MS, 462-8353, S.S. 10am, Worship Serv 11am & 6 pm. Wed. Bible Study 7pm. Real Life Church, 2040 Shiloh Rd (corner of Harper & Shiloh Rd); 662 709-RLCC; Pastor Harvern Davis, Sun. Morn. Prayer 10am, Worship Macedonia Freewill Baptist Church, 9 miles S. of Corinth on 10:30am; Prayer Mon. 7pm; Wed Night 7pm Adult Bible Study, Real Teen CR 400. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Pastor: Russell Clouse; Sun Worship Survival, Xtreme Kids, 11 a.m& 6 pm; Adult & Youth Teaching Service Sunday 5 p.m. River of Life, Cruise & Cass St. Sun. Morning Worship 10:30 a.m., Pastor Heath Lovelace HOLINESS Still Hope Ministries, Main St, Rienzi; Pastor: Bro. Chris Franks, 662-603 By Faith Holiness Church, 137 CR 430, Ritenzi, MS, 662-554-9897/462 3596. Services: Sun 2pm; Fri. 7pm. 7287; Pastor: Eddie Huggins; Sun 10am& 6pm; Thurs. 7pm Full Gospel Jesus Name Church, Located 3 miles on CR 400, (Salem Rd) The Anchor Holds Church, Hwy 348 of Blue Springs, MS. 662-869-5314, Pastor Mike Sanders, Sun. School 9:30 a.m; Sun. Morning Worship 10:30 Old Jehvohah Witness Church. Pastor: Larry Jackson; Sunday Evening am; Sun. Evening Worship 5:00 p.m; Wed. Service 7:00 p.m; Nursery 2pm. 662-728-8612. Glen Jesus Name Holiness Church, Glen, Bro. Jimmy Jones, Pastor; Sun. Provided For Ages 0-3; Children Church For Ages 4-10; Youth Program For Ages 11-21; Anointed Choir and Worship Team Service 10 am, Sun. Evening 6 pm; Thurs. night 7 pm; 287-6993 Triumph Church, Corner of Dunlap & King St. S.S. 10:00 a.m. Worship Theo Holiness Church, Hwy. 72 West, Corinth. Pastor: Rev. Ronald 11:30 a.m. Tuesday night worship 7:00 p.m. Wilbanks, Phone:662-223-5330; Senior Pastor: Rev. Rufus Barnes; SS Triumphs To The Church and Kingdom of God in Christ, Rev. Billy T., 10am, Worship Service 11am, and 6:30 pm, Wed. Prayer Meeting 7 pm Kirk, pastor S.S. of Wisdom 10 a.m. Regular Services 11:30 a.m. Tuesday & True Holiness Church, 1223 Tate St, 287-5659 or 808-0347, Pastor: Willie Thursday 7:30p.m. Saffore; S.S. 10 am, Sun. Worship 11:30 am, Tues/Fri Prayer Service 9am; Word Outreach Ministries, Hwy. 45 North, MS-TN State Line. Pastor Prayer & Bible Band Wed. 7pm. Elworth Mabry. Sun. Bible Study 10am, Worship 11am, Wed. 6:30pm.


Acton Church of Christ


Git’r Did with Sids!

Sid’s Trading Co. LLC





Magnolia Funeral Home

2024 Hwy 72 E. Annex • 286-9500 Charlie Browning • Leroy Brown • Jimmy Calvary


INDEPENDENT BAPTIST Brigman Hill Baptist Church, 7 mi. E. on Farmington Rd. Pastor Chris Estep, S.S. 10am; Sun Worship 11 am & 6 pm.; Wed. Bible Study 7p.m. Grace Bible Baptist Church, Hwy. 145 No. Donald Sculley, pastor. 286-5760, S.S.10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m & 6 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m., Children’s Bible Club 7 p.m. Juliette Independent Missionary Baptist Church, Interim Pastor, Harold Talley, S.S.10 a.m. Preaching 11 a.m. Evening Service 5 p.m. Maranatha Baptist Church, CR 106, Bro. Scotty Wood, Pastor. S.S.10 a.m. Sun Worship 11am & 6pm; Wed. Bible Study 7:15 p.m. Jones Chapel Free Will Baptist Church, S.S. 10 a.m. Sun. Worship Services 11 a.m. & 5 p.m. Wed. Night Bible Study 7 p.m. Strickland Baptist Church, 514 Strickland Rd., Glen MS 38846, Pastor Harold Burcham; Sunday School 10 a.m.; Sunday Services 11 a.m& 6 pm; Wed. Bible Study 7 p.m.

PENTECOSTAL Calvary Apostolic Church, Larry W. McDonald, Pastor, 1622 Bunch St. Services Sun 10am & 6pm, Tues 7:30 pm For info. 287-3591. Central Pentecostal Church, Central School Road. Sunday Worship 10 am; Evangelistic Service 5 pm; Wed. Bible Study 7 pm; Terry Harmon II, Pastor. Apostolic Life Tabernacle, Hwy. 45 S. Sunday Worship & S.S. 10 am & 6 p.m. Thurs. Prayer Meeting 7:15pm Mike Brown, pastor. 287-4983. Biggersville Pentecostal Church, U.S. 45 N., Biggersville. Rev. T.G, Ramsy, pastor. S.S. 10 a.m. Youth Services, Sunday 5 p.m. Evangelistic Service 6 p.m. Bible Study Wednesday 7 p.m. Burnsville United Pentecostal Church, Highway 72 West of Burnsville. L. Rich, pastor. S.S. 10 am; Worship Service 11 am and 6:30 pm; Youth Service 5:30 pm; Wed Prayer and Bible Study 7:15 pm. Community Pentecostal Church, Rev. Randle Flake, pastor. Sun. Worship 10am & 5:30pm; Wed. Acts Class 6pm; Wed. Night 7:15pm INDEPENDENT FULL GOSPEL Counce, Tenn. First Pentecostal Church, State Route 57, Rev. G.R. Harvest Church, 349 Hwy 45 S., Guys, TN. Pastor Roger Reece; Miller, pastor. S.S. 10 a.m. Evening Worship 6 p.m. Wed 7 p.m. 731-239-2621. S.S. 10 a.m. Worship & Children’s Church 11am; Eastview United Pentecostal Church, Rev. Wayne Isbell, pastor. Evening Service 6 p.m., Wed. 7 p.m. 287-8277 (pastor), (662) 645-9751 (church) S.S. 10 am; Worship Service 11am & 6pm; Wed. Bible Study 7:15 p.m. INDEPENDENT METHODIST Gospel Tabernacle, Glover Drive. Rev. Josh Hodum, pastor. S.S. 10 am Worship 11am & 6pm; Wed. Service 7 p.m. Clausel Hill Independent Methodist Church, 8 miles S. of Burnsville, just off 365 in Cairo Community. Pastor, Gary Redd. S.S. 10 a.m. Morning Greater Life United Pentecostal Church, 750 Hwy. 45 S. Rev. Don Clenney, Pastor; SS 10am, Sun. Morn. Worship 11am, Sun. Even. Worship Worship 11:15 a.m. Evening Worship 5:00 p.m. Wed. Night Prayer 6pm; Wed. Night 7:15pm Meeting 6:45 p.m. Life Tabernacle Apostolic Pentecostal, 286-5317, Mathis Subd. Chapel Hill Methodist Church, , 2 1/2 mi. W. of Burnsville. CR 944. Sunday Worship 10am&6:30pm;Wed. Bible Study 7 p.m. Scotty McCay, pastor. S.S. 10 am, Sunday Worship, 11 am. & 5 pm. Pleasant Hill Pentecostal Church, C.D. Kirk, pastor, Hwy. 2, S.S. 10am, Adult Worship 10am, Sun. Night Explosion 6pm & LUTHERAN Wed. night 7:30pm Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, Missouri Synod. 4203 Shiloh Rd. 287 1037, Divine Worship 10:00 a.m. Holy Communion celebrated on the first, Rockhill Apostolic, 156 CR 157, 662-287-1089, Pastor Steve Findley SS. 10am, Sun. Morn. 11am, Sun. Night 6pm, Wed night 7:15pm third and fifth Sunday. Christian Ed. 9 a.m. Sanctuary of Hope 1108 Proper St,, Sun. Worship 10 a.m. & 6pm; Thursday worship 7:30 p.m. “Where there’s breath, there’s hope.” METHODIST Bethel United Methodist, Jerry Kelly, pastor. Worship 10 am S.S. 11 am The Full Gospel Tabernacle of Jesus Christ, 37 CR 2350, Biggersville United Methodist Church, Jimmy Glover, Pastor. Pastor Jesse Hisaw, 462-3541. Sun, 10am & 5pm; Wed. 7:30 pm. S.S. 9:15 a.m., Church Service 10:00 am Sunday Worship 10 a.m. & 6 p.m. Bible Study Thurs 7 p.m. Box Chapel United Methodist Church, Howard Tucker, Pastor 3310 CR Tobes Chapel Pentecostal Church, CR 400, Pastor: Bro. Tony Basden, 100 (Intersection of Kendrick & Box Chapel Road) S.S. 10:00 a.m. Worship SS. 10am, Sun. Worship 11am, Sun. Even. 5:30am, Wed. Bible Study 7pm, 462-8183. 11 am, Evening Worship 5 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study 6 p.m.

10A â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian


Saturday, October 29, 2011

Brideâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s plan for adults-only Melancholy always lies reception irks older sister beneath glorious month with your daughter -- including offering to pay her for Dear her time Abby -- especially if Abigail there will van Buren be more children than the flower girl and ring bearer in her care. DEAR ABBY: My boyfriend, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Adam,â&#x20AC;? and I have been together for three years, and hopefully will be for many more to come. One of the core values he feels strongly about is not drinking, and not associating with others when they drink. I have never gotten drunk, but I do have one or two drinks a month with friends. When I mentioned it to Adam, he became extremely frustrated. Now things have become rocky between us. I feel like I have done something devastatingly wrong, even though I know I havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t. I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t promise Adam Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll never drink again, but I respect his values enough to keep to the couple of drinks per month and no more. I feel he doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t trust me now. What should I do? I love Adam and want to make things right, but I wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t make a promise I know I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t keep. -- HARDLY A ICK AIN DRUNK IN SEATTLE DEAR HARDLY A FOR DRUNK: I wish you STATE had told me why your REPRESENTATIVE boyfriend is so against PAID FOR BY NICK BAIN being involved with

DEAR ABBY: My younger sister is getting married next month and has requested that no kids be brought to the reception. My â&#x20AC;&#x153;kidsâ&#x20AC;? are teenagers and I feel that at least children of the immediate family should be allowed to attend. Incidentally, Sis and her fiancĂŠ have a little girl and boy who will serve as a flower girl and ring bearer. The children will participate in the wedding party introductions, then will be carted off. Finally, she wants my 15-year-old to baby-sit the young cousins. Because we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s right, we have decided that we will attend the wedding ceremony but not the reception. It is not my intention not to share her moment, but Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m afraid my teenagers wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t understand why they canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t celebrate their auntâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s special day. Am I making too much of this? -- RSVP UNDECIDED IN NORTH CAROLINA DEAR UNDECIDED: Your sisterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s reason for excluding â&#x20AC;&#x153;childrenâ&#x20AC;? could be budgetary -- or fear that young children could be disruptive. By saying â&#x20AC;&#x153;no childrenâ&#x20AC;? she is trying to be fair to all the parents. However, if she wants your daughter to baby-sit, she should make the arrangements



someone who has an occasional drink. Were his parents alcoholics? Is he in recovery? Was he upset because it took three years for you to tell him you have a drink or two a month with your friends, and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s why he â&#x20AC;&#x153;doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t trust you?â&#x20AC;? While you and I may think your boyfriendâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attitude is unreasonable, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clear to me that if you want him, you will have to take â&#x20AC;&#x153;the pledge.â&#x20AC;? And if you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do that, Adam is not The One for you. DEAR ABBY: My husband and I own a business in a rural community and have two additional employees. We all work together five days a week. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a small, intimate office and nothing is private. Would it be considered unprofessional if my husband or I greeted each other with a kiss (a peck) when arriving or leaving the office in front of our staff but when no clients are present? I think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s OK, but he doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t. -- SHOWING AFFECTION IN MISSOURI DEAR SHOWING: I think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s OK, too. But if your husband isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t comfortable with demonstrations of affection in front of the staff, respect his feelings on the matter and do not force it. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

Regrets. I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have many. But every once in a while one comes along that makes me ache with loss and sadness. And itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s almost never something that I did. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the thing I did not do. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been said a thousand times, and all those folks are right. I think I feel them most in autumn despite its changing lights and changing leaves, its harvest moons and jack oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;lanterns. Underneath October -- the most glorious month of the year, more beautiful even than Aprilâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s froufrou of pink and white and purple -rolls an undertone of melancholy. But, Lord, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lovely. It must have been almost 10 years ago my neighbor Ann and I first talked about exploring McNairy County. She knew these winding roads like the veins on her two hands. And she loved to go driving. Used to pick a grandkid up and cruise for hours. Those children were graduating and going off to college. Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d take me instead -- if Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d drive, she said. I could just imagine us bouncing along in her husbandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s truck. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll go in October when itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cooled off, we told each other. When the light is so beautiful. When the colors change. And year after year, October would arrive and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d be as busy as per usual, caught up in an unending set of unfinished projects, large and small. Or Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d find myself with a

free afternoon, but without enough oomph to pick up the phone Columnist and say, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ann, you ready to Ryland hit the Bruhwiler road?â&#x20AC;? The thing about Ann is sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d almost certainly have replied, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s go.â&#x20AC;? Unfortunately, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not great at impromptu. And I always think thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be another day. Another year. But we only get so many. I guess thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what bothers us about autumn. Though that gold light is gorgeous, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sinking. Life slows down. Winds to a halt. Winterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dark and winterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cold are just around the corner and we know it. We see it in the falling leaves. We feel it in our bones. Ann lost her long fight with cancer right at Septemberâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s end. This whole October Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve thought of her again and again, and of those rambles through the back roads that we never took. I could get a county map and tell the dogs to hop into the van and head on out. Just see where we end up. Or ask any of a dozen folks whose company Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d enjoy to join me. But I wish I had Ann Hamm in that passenger seat. She was so much fun. And an endless font of stories. What she didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know about this county probably is not worth the

telling. And there were always updates on the grandkids of whom she was so rightfully proud. Ann, who welcomed you to her front porch as if you were the Queen of England or the King of Timbuctu. Who looked you in the eye as if she really saw you. Who would not let you leave her door without a frozen pecan pie or a five-gallon bucket of pears that her husband, Willie Joe, had picked. Whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s that passage in the Bible about pressed down and overflowing? Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s that familyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s kind of generosity and depth of kindness. I cannot tell you how often Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve mentioned Ann Hammâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s name and watched the face of the person I was talking to soften and involuntarily smile. At her funeral, the county sheriff for whom she worked for many years gave the eulogy. He read aloud the farewell letters her grandchildren wrote. One said, We all thought we were your favorite. Through the tears in that congregation, the sheriff got a laugh when he looked up and said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;And here I thought I was her favorite!â&#x20AC;? Compared to them and to her lifelong friends, of course, I hardly knew her. But I thought I was her favorite, too. (Ryland Bruhwiler lives on a farm in McNairy County, Tenn. A special columnist for the Daily Corinthian, she can be contacted by email at downyonder@wildblue. net.)

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1B • Daily Corinthian

Area results Kossuth 33, Holly Springs 13 Corinth 21, Shannon 20 Ripley 54, Central 0 Coldwater 72, Biggersville 18 Booneville 6, Belmont 0 Itawamba 41, Tish County 14 Okolona 40, Walnut 13 Lexington 42, McNairy 20

Aggies complete mission BY STEVE BEAVERS

Local schedule Today Soccer Amory Jamboree (G) Corinth-Amory, 10:30 a.m. (B) Corinth-Amory, 11:25 a.m. (G) Corinth-New Albany, 12:20 (B) Corinth-New Albany, 1:10 Basketball Hickory Flat Jamboree (G) Central-Hickory Flat, 10 a.m. (B) Central-Hickory Flat, 10:55 (B) Central-Tupelo, 12:20 (G) Central-Lafayette, 12:55 Friday, Nov. 4 Football Biggersville @ H. W. Byers, 7   Saturday, Nov. 5 Cross Country State Meet @ Clinton Soccer Lewisburg Classic (B) Corinth-Horn Lake, 8 a.m. (G) Corinth-Horn Lake, 9 a.m. (G) Corinth-Center Hill, Noon (B) Corinth-Center Hill, 3 Basketball Tupelo Classic (G) Central-Amory, 9 a.m. (B) Central-Hamilton, 10:45   Tuesday, Nov. 8 Basketball Wheeler @ Central, 6 Soccer Central @ Corinth, 4:30/6:30   Thursday, Nov. 10 Basketball Tish County @ Central, 6   Friday, Nov. 11 Soccer Tupelo Tournament Corinth   Saturday, Nov. 12 Soccer Tupelo Tournament

Saturday, October 29, 2011

KOSSUTH — Holly Springs collected some extra cash. Kossuth threw in a defeat at no cost. The Aggies, who bought out the regular season finale originally set for Holly Springs, completed an undefeated regular season with a 33-13 victory over the Hawks at Larry B. Mitchell Stadium. Kossuth (10-0, 5-0 in 1-3A) will entertain Marks Palmer in the 1st Round of the Class 1-3A State Playoffs on Friday night. The Aggies became only the third Kossuth team to finish the regular season undefeated, joining the 10-0 1957 club of Odell Rutherford and Charlie Dampeer’s 11-0 team of 1998.

It took a strong second half for the Aggies to complete the mission. After Tevin Jones pulled the Hawks (4-7, 2-3) within 14-13 with a 53-yard jaunt on the first play of the third period, KHS reeled off 19 unanswered points. The Aggies covered 65 yards in just six plays to push the advantage to 20-13. Jay Vanderford, who was 5-for-5 for 95 yards through the air in the second half, hit Tyler Pittman for a 24-yard gain to advance the pigskin into Hawks’ territory. Vanderford threw his second TD pass of the night, hitting Heath Wood with a 26-yard strike at the 8:57 mark. Kossuth pushed the count to 26-13 on its next series. Zach Cooper reeled off runs of 12 and 24 yards to set up

Vanderford’s 2-yard score with 2:28 remaining in the period. Kossuth, which scored on its first three possessions of the second half and ran out the clock on its final series, padded the advantage barely a minute into the fourth. Cooper carried four straight times before Vanderford hit Gibson from 19 yards out. KHS scored the first time it had the ball in the opening half. Vanderford’s 34-yard connection with Wood on third-and-19 kept the drive alive. Gibson found paydirt on a tight end reverse to put the Aggies on the board at the 7:23 point of the first quarter. Jones evened the contest on a 7-yard run. The host club took the lead for good just over midway of

the second period. Pittman hauled in a Vanderford scoring strike on third-and-goal from the seven to break the 7-7 affair. Kossuth 33, Holly Springs 13 HSHS Kossuth

7 0 6 0 -- 13 7 7 12 7 -- 33 First Quarter KOSS -- David Gibson 6 run (Austin Emerson kick), 7:23 HS -- Tevin Jones 7 run (Calvin James kick), 3:35 Second Quarter KOSS -- Tyler Pittman 7 pass from Jay Vanderford (Emerson kick), 6:14 Third Quarter HS -- Jones 53 run (kick failed), 11:46 KOSS -- Heath Wood 26 pass from Vanderford (kick blocked), 8:57 KOSS -- Vanderford 2 run (pass failed), 2:28 Fourth Quarter KOSS -- Gibson 19 pass from Vanderford (Emerson kick), 9:56

Shorts Basketball Tournament Biggersville High School will have an independent men’s 5-on-5 basketball tournament on Nov. 5 at BHS. There will be a $5 participation fee for each team member and a $2 admission charge for all spectators. Games will begin at 9 a.m. with deadline to enter being Nov. 1. Teams will be accepted Saturday morning but there will be a $10 late fee. Tournament is double elimination and trophy will be presented to winning team. Concessions will be available. All proceeds will benefit Lions basketball team. To enter call Cliff Little 662-665-1486 or Tracy Stafford 662-284-6336. “The Blitz” 2011 The 4th annual “Blitz” competition at the Crossroads Arena set to begin at 5 p.m. on Nov. 6. Christian artist Big Daddy Weave, Luminate, and Kerrie Roberts will be in concert with guest speaker Inky Johnson. Admission is free. The “Blitz” 2011 is a friendly competition between our local schools, where we are in search of the best football play in the 2011 season, best cheer and band performances. A donation of $500 and trophies will be given to each school program that wins.   Fall Scramble Shiloh Ridge Athletic Club will host the Fall 3 Person Golf Scramble on November 12. Cost is $40 per person and cash prizes will be awarded. Call the pro shop at 286-8000 for more information.

Photo courtesy Jeff Allen

Corinth QB Lew Johnson scored the game-tying touchdown versus Shannon.

Warriors earn home playoff game Staff Reports

The home season isn’t quite over for Corinth. Corinth earned a berth to the Class 4A State Playoffs and bumped Shannon from the runnerup spot in Division 1-4A all in one swoop. The Warriors (5-5, 3-2) will entertain the opening round Friday night at Warrior Stadium II versus Yazoo Co. CHS used four turnovers and Deione Weeks’ extra point block to ease into the postseason. Shannon (5-5, 3-2) went ahead on a

Bodarius Taylor 1-yard run in the third period. Weeks blocked the PAT to keep Corinth within 20-14. Corinth evened things with Lew Johnson’s 6-yard score. John Mathis tacked on the winning point with 10:47 remaining. Kyoshi Agnew had two fumble recoveries in the first period for the Warriors. Jose Contreras and Weeks both had an interception. Corinth 21, Shannon 20 Shannon Corinth

7 7 6 0 -- 20 7 7 0 7 -- 21

First Quarter SHS -- Bodarius Taylor 15 run (Anthony Mallard kick), 8:54. CHS -- Kyoshi Agnew 30 fumble recovery (John Mathis kick), 4:57.   Second Quarter CHS -- Debrico Agnew 1 run (Mathis kick), 4:40. SHS -- John Thomas Peugh 1 run (Mallard kick), :26. Third Quarter SHS -- Taylor 1 run (kick failed), 5:50. Fourth Quarter CHS -- Lew Johnson 6 run (Mathis kick), 10.47.

McNairy closes disappointing campaign BY JEFF YORK For the Daily Corinthian

LEXINGTON, Tenn. — A disappointing season for McNairy Central came to an end when the Bobcats lost to unbeaten Lexington 42-20 in a District 14-AA contest.

The Big Red won their second straight district title. The Bobcats (2-8, 2-6) got off to a positive start in the game by scoring on their opening possession. Tailback Jack Smith scored on a 7-run fourth-down run to give

MCHS a short-lived 7-0 lead. Lexington bounced back to knot the game at 7-7 with 1:25 left in the first quarter. QB Kerry Sellers took off and scored on a 56-yard run for the touchdown. The Big Red scored three

times in the second quarter to open a 28-7 halftime bulge. Sellers scored on a 5-yard run, Sellers hit John Anderson on a 32-yard TD pass and tailback Ryan Halliburton raced Please see BOBCATS | 2B

Auburn, Ole Miss both MSU targets bowl aspirations need a win ‘really bad’ BY DAVID BRANDT The Associated Press

BY JOHN ZENOR The Associated Press

AUBURN, Ala. — The Auburn Tigers still have aspirations of posting a decent record and going to a high-profile bowl game in what’s essentially a rebuilding season. Right now, Mississippi just wants to win a Southeastern

Conference game. Any Southeastern Conference game. That’s the backdrop for Saturday night’s meeting of SEC West teams who are hoping to demonstrate that they’re better than they’ve looked at times. It’s not just the Rebels, who are still Please see REBELS | 2B

The annual Mississippi StateKentucky football game doesn’t often generate a lot of national headlines or even much interest within the Southeastern Conference. It’ll be the same way this season when the two teams meet on Saturday in Lexington, Ky. No national rankings. No

chance at an SEC title. Very few superstar players. But for two programs trying to raise their national profile and get to the postseason, it’s a day both have circled long before the season begins. “If we want to go to a bowl game, if we want to be a contender, Kentucky is a team we’re going to have to play and beat each year,” Missis-

sippi State cornerback Corey Broomfield said. “It’s been a great game against them every year, and I’m sure they’re going to leave it out there this week. We’re coming in with the same record and we’re desperate for a win. It’s going to be a dogfight.” Lately, the margin between Please see MSU | 2B


2B • Daily Corinthian

REBELS: Nutt out to break SEC streak CONTINUED FROM 1B

seeking their first league win. “Someone mentioned to me earlier that Ole Miss is hungry, bad season, chomping at the bit. So are we,” said Tigers quarterback Clint Moseley, set to make his second start. “We’re definitely ready to get that bad taste out of our mouth from last week. We need it really bad. I really trust that our pride and our heart will come on strong this weekend.” Auburn (5-3, 3-2) was given a harsh dose of reality with last weekend’s 45-10 pounding at No. 1 LSU. This young team has plenty of issues on offense and defense to fix before it more closely resembles the national title form of last season. This will almost certainly be the only remaining SEC game Auburn is favored to win with the other two coming against No. 22 Georgia and No. 2 Alabama. The Tigers aren’t necessarily behind schedule considering the players they lost from last year’s team, but they’ve been manhandled by three Top 8 teams in their defeats. The Rebels (2-5, 0-4) are in a much more troubling spot with a program-worst 10 consecutive SEC losses despite coming off a near-miss against No. 8 Arkansas. Ole Miss coach Houston Nutt said he’s focusing on his own team’s psyche not trying to figure out Auburn’s after blowing a 17-0 lead before falling 29-24 to the Razorbacks. “We have to play at a very high level for 60 minutes, not just 30 or 40, but every single play and series,” Nutt said. “Auburn, losing so many players, wasn’t expected to do what they have done. They went to South Carolina and won. They beat Florida. They have won a lot of games. They are defending national champions and that is what has carried them in the games that are close.” Auburn coach Gene Chizik, meanwhile, called the Rebels “the best 2-5 team in the country.” This could be a get-back-ontrack game for either the Tigers or the Rebels. Auburn freshman safety Erique Florence even used rival Alabama as a comparison to show that three losses — so far — aren’t the end of the world. “We can win out and go to a big bowl game and that would be a successful season,” Florence said. “Bama went 9-3 last year (in the regular season) and then they’re right back in the championship race this year. We won the national championship last year, and a 9-3 season for us would be a great season. “We’ve got a lot to fight for.” And a lot to work on. Neither team is ranked higher than 75th nationally in scoring and total offense or defense.

BASEBALL Postseason schedule WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7) All games televised by Fox St. Louis 4, Texas 3 Wednesday, Oct. 19: St. Louis 3, Texas 2 Thursday, Oct. 20: Texas 2, St. Louis 1 Saturday, Oct. 22: St. Louis 16, Texas 7 Sunday, Oct. 23: Texas 4, St. Louis 0 Monday, Oct. 24: Texas 4, St. Louis 2 Wednesday, Oct. 26: Texas at St. Louis, ppd., weather Thursday: St. Louis 10, Texas 9, 11 innings Friday: St. Louis 6, Texas 2

Game 6 Cardinals 10, Rangers 9 11 innings Texas St. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi Kinsler 2b 5 1 2 2 Furcal ss 5 0 0 0 Andrus ss 6 1 2 0 Motte p 0 0 0 0 JHmltn lf-cf 6 2 3 3 EJcksn ph 0 0 0 0 MiYong 1b 4 0 2 1 Lohse ph 0 0 0 0 Morlnd 1b 2 0 0 0 Westrk p 0 0 0 0 ABeltre 3b 6 1 1 1 Schmkr cf 3 1 1 0 N.Cruz rf 6 2 1 1 Lynn p 0 0 0 0 MLowe p 0 0 0 0 Theriot 2b 3 0 0 1 Napoli c 3 0 2 1 Pujols 1b 5 1 1 0 Gentry cf 2 1 1 0 Brkmn rf 5 4 3 3 DvMrp ph-lf-rf 3 0 1 0 Hollidy lf 1 0 0 0 CLewis p 3 0 0 0 Craig lf 3 1 1 1 Ogando p 0 0 0 0 Freese 3b 5 1 2 3 DHllnd p 1 1 0 0 YMolin c 4 0 1 2 MAdms p 0 0 0 0 Punto 2b 2 0 0 0 EnChvz ph 1 0 0 0 Dotel p 0 0 0 0 Feliz p 0 0 0 0 Rzpczy p 0 0 0 0 DOliver p 0 0 0 0 G.Laird ph 0 0 0 0 Feldmn p 0 0 0 0 Descals ph 2 1 2 0 Germn ph-lf 1 0 0 0 JGarci p 1 0 0 0 Salas p 0 0 0 0 Jay ph-cf 4 1 2 0 Totals 49 9 15 9 Totals 4310 13 10 Texas 110 110 300 20— 9 St. Louis 200 101 012 21—10 No outs when winning run scored. E_Mi.Young 2 (2), Holliday (1), Freese (1), Salas (1). DP_St. Louis 2. LOB_Texas 12, St. Louis 11. 2B_Kinsler (1), Mi.Young (3), Pujols (1). 3B_ Freese (1). HR_J.Hamilton (1), A.Beltre (2), N.Cruz (2), Berkman (1), Craig (2), Freese (1). S_Lohse. IP H R ER BB SO Texas C.Lewis 5 1/3 3 4 2 3 4 Ogando BS,1-1 1/3 0 0 0 2 0 D.Holland 2 2 1 1 0 0 M.Adams H,1 1/3 2 0 0 0 0 Feliz BS,1-3 1 2 2 2 1 2 D.Oliver H,1 1/3 2 2 2 0 0 Feldman BS,1-1 2/3 1 0 0 1 0 M.Lowe L,0-1 0 1 1 1 0 0 St. Louis J.Garcia 3 5 2 2 2 3 Salas 2 2 2 0 2 3 Lynn 1 2/3 4 3 3 0 1 Dotel 1/3 1 0 0 0 1

Rzepczynski 1 0 0 0 0 0 Motte 2 2 2 2 1 0 Westbrook W,1-0 1 1 0 0 0 0 M.Lowe pitched to 1 batter in the 11th. WP_Ogando, Dotel. Umpires_Home, Gary Cederstrom; First, Jerry Layne; Second, Greg Gibson; Third, Alfonso Marquez; Right, Ted Barrett; Left, Ron Kulpa. T_4:33. A_47,325 (43,975).

PRO FOOTBALL NFL standings, schedule AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 5 1 0 .833 185 135 Buffalo 4 2 0 .667 188 147 N.Y. Jets 4 3 0 .571 172 152 Miami 0 6 0 .000 90 146 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 4 3 0 .571 182 131 Tennessee 3 3 0 .500 112 135 Jacksonville 2 5 0 .286 84 139 Indianapolis 0 7 0 .000 111 225 North W L T Pct PF PA Pittsburgh 5 2 0 .714 151 122 Cincinnati 4 2 0 .667 137 111 Baltimore 4 2 0 .667 155 83 Cleveland 3 3 0 .500 97 120 West W L T Pct PF PA San Diego 4 2 0 .667 141 136 Oakland 4 3 0 .571 160 178 Kansas City 3 3 0 .500 105 150 Denver 2 4 0 .333 123 155 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA N.Y. Giants 4 2 0 .667 154 147 Dallas 3 3 0 .500 149 128 Washington 3 3 0 .500 116 116 Philadelphia 2 4 0 .333 145 145 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 5 2 0 .714 239 158 Tampa Bay 4 3 0 .571 131 169 Atlanta 4 3 0 .571 158 163 Carolina 2 5 0 .286 166 183 North W L T Pct PF PA Green Bay 7 0 0 1.000 230 141 Detroit 5 2 0 .714 194 137 Chicago 4 3 0 .571 170 150 Minnesota 1 6 0 .143 148 178 West W L T Pct PF PA San Francisco 5 1 0 .833 167 97 Seattle 2 4 0 .333 97 128 Arizona 1 5 0 .167 116 153 St. Louis 0 6 0 .000 56 171 ___ Sunday Indianapolis at Tennessee, Noon New Orleans at St. Louis, Noon Jacksonville at Houston, Noon Miami at N.Y. Giants, Noon Minnesota at Carolina, Noon Arizona at Baltimore, Noon Detroit at Denver, 3:05 p.m.

Mississippi State and Kentucky has been razor-thin. They’ve split the past six games in the series and five of those games have been decided by a touchdown or less. So far, it’s been a disappointing season for both programs. Mississippi State (3-4, 0-4) started the season in the national rankings, but close losses to Auburn, LSU and South Carolina have caused the Bulldogs to plummet to the bottom of the SEC Western Division. Kentucky (3-4, 0-3)

Washington vs. Buffalo at Toronto, 3:05 p.m. Cleveland at San Francisco, 3:15 p.m. Cincinnati at Seattle, 3:15 p.m. New England at Pittsburgh, 3:15 p.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 7:20 p.m. Open: Atlanta, Chicago, Green Bay, N.Y. Jets, Oakland, Tampa Bay Monday San Diego at Kansas City, 8:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 6 Seattle at Dallas, Noon Miami at Kansas City, Noon Tampa Bay at New Orleans, Noon Cleveland at Houston, Noon San Francisco at Washington, Noon N.Y. Jets at Buffalo, Noon Atlanta at Indianapolis, Noon Denver at Oakland, 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati at Tennessee, 3:05 p.m. Green Bay at San Diego, 3:15 p.m. St. Louis at Arizona, 3:15 p.m. N.Y. Giants at New England, 3:15 p.m. Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 7:20 p.m. Open: Carolina, Detroit, Jacksonville, Minnesota Monday, Nov. 7 Chicago at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m.

6:15 p.m.— South Carolina at Tennessee (ESPN2) 7 p.m. — Wisconsin at Ohio St. (ESPN) 7:07 p.m. — Split regional coverage, Stanford at Southern Cal or Clemson at Georgia Tech (ABC) 9:30 a.m. — Arizona at Washington (FSN) GOLF 7 a.m. — European PGA Tour, Andalucia Masters, third round, at Sotogrande, Spain (TGC) 1:30 p.m. — Nationwide Tour Championship, third round, at Charleston, S.C. (TGC) Midnight — PGA Tour, Asia Pacific Classic Malaysia, final round, at Selangor, Malaysia (TGC) RODEO 8 p.m. — PBR, World Finals, fourth round, at Las Vegas (Versus) SOCCER 6:30 a.m. — Premier League, Arsenal at Chelsea (ESPN2)

TELEVISION Saturday’s schedule Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. AUTO RACING 9:30 a.m. — NASCAR, Truck Series, pole qualifying for Kroger 200, at Martinsville, Va. (same-day tape, Speed) 11 a.m. — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for Tums Fast Relief 500, at Martinsville, Va. (Speed) 1 p.m. — NASCAR, Truck Series, Kroger 200, at Martinsville, Va. (Speed) 4 a.m. — Formula One, Indian Grand Prix, at Greater Noida, India (Speed) COLLEGE FOOTBALL 11 a.m. — Nebraska at Michigan St. (ESPN) 11 a.m. — Purdue at Michigan (ESPN2) 11 a.m. — Missouri at Texas A&M (FX) 2 p.m. — Regional coverage, Washington St. at Oregon or SMU at Tulsa (3:30 p.m. start) (FSN) 2:30 p.m.— Regional coverage, West Virginia at Rutgers, Baylor at Oklahoma St. or Illinois at Penn St. (ABC) 2:30 p.m. — National coverage, Florida vs. Georgia, at Jacksonville, Fla. (CBS) 2:30 p.m. — Oklahoma at Kansas St. (EPSN) 2:30 p.m. — Regional coverage, Baylor at Oklahoma St. or Illinois at Penn St. (ESPN2) 2:30 p.m. — Navy at Notre Dame (NBC) 6 p.m. — Iowa St. at Texas Tech (FSN)

No. 9 Michigan State at No. 13 Nebraska, 11 a.m. No. 10 Kansas State vs. No. 11 Oklahoma, 2:30 p.m. No. 12 Wisconsin at Ohio State, 7 p.m. No. 14 South Carolina at Tennessee, 6:15 p.m. No. 15 Virginia Tech at Duke, 11:30 a.m. No. 16 Texas A&M vs. Missouri, 11 a.m. No. 17 Michigan vs. Purdue, 11 a.m. No. 19 Texas Tech vs. Iowa State, 6 p.m. No. 21 Penn State vs. Illinois, 2:30 p.m. No. 22 Georgia vs. Florida, 2:30 p.m. No. 23 Arizona State vs. Colorado, 5:30 p.m. No. 25 West Virginia at Rutgers, 2:30 p.m.



Friday’s transactions

AP’s Preseason Top 25

BASEBALL American League DETROIT TIGERS — Exercised their 2012 option on RHP Jose Valverde. FOOTBALL National Football League CINCINNATI BENGALS — Activated CB Adam “Pacman” Jones from the physically-unable-to-perform list. HOCKEY National Hockey League COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS — Recalled F Matt Calvert from Springfield (AHL). Assigned LW Maksim Mayorov and D David Savard to Springfield. PHOENIX COYOTES — Assigned D Chris Summers to Portland (AHL). WINNIPEG JETS — Assigned F Aaron Gagnon to St. John’s (AHL). COLLEGE BIG 12 CONFERENCE — Announced the Board of Directors voted unanimously to accept West Virginia as a full conference member effective July 1, 2012. KENNESAW STATE — Dismissed junior G Chase Robinson from the men’s basketball team.

The top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ 2011-12 preseason college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, final 2010-11 record, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last year’s final ranking: Record Pts Fin 1. North Carolina (62) 29-8 1,620 7 2. Kentucky 29-9 1,501 11 3. Ohio St. (1) 34-3 1,482 1 4. UConn (2) 32-9 1,433 9 5. Syracuse 27-8 1,338 12 6. Duke 32-5 1,301 3 7. Vanderbilt 23-11 1,120 25 8. Florida 29-8 1,086 15 9. Louisville 25-10 1,055 14 10. Pittsburgh 28-6 1,027 4 11. Memphis 25-10 997 — 12. Baylor 18-13 892 — 13. Kansas 35-3 755 2 14. Xavier 24-8 747 20 15. Wisconsin 25-9 720 16 16. Arizona 30-8 616 17 17. UCLA 23-11 404 — 18. Michigan 21-14 401 — 19. Alabama 25-12 395 — 20. Texas A&M 24-9 357 24 21. Cincinnati 26-9 353 — 22. Marquette 22-15 335 — 23. Gonzaga 25-10 283 — 24. California 18-15 230 — 25. Missouri 23-11 139 — Others receiving votes: Florida St. 131, Michigan St. 128, Temple 69, Washington 44, New Mexico 33, Butler 25, Texas 21, Villanova 14, Creighton 12, Purdue 10, Belmont 8, Drexel 8, UNLV 7, Saint Mary’s (Cal) 6, George Mason 5, West Virginia 4, Long Beach St. 3, Miami 3, Harvard 2, Illinois 2, Marshall 1, Minnesota 1, San Diego St. 1.

COLLEGE FOOTBALL Today’s Top 25 schedule No. 3 Oklahoma State vs. Baylor, 2:30 p.m. No. 4 Stanford at No. 20 Southern Cal, 7 p.m. No. 6 Clemson at Georgia Tech, 7 p.m. No. 7 Oregon vs. Washington State, 2 p.m. No. 8 Arkansas at Vanderbilt, 11:21 a.m.

Cards win World Series, beat Texas BY BEN WALKER The Associated Press

ST. LOUIS — Pushed to the brink, the St. Louis Cardinals saved themselves. A frantic rush to reach the postseason on the final day. A nifty pair of comebacks in the playoffs. Two desperate rallies in Game 6. Turns out these Cardinals were merely gearing up for a gigantic celebration. The Cardinals won a remarkable World Series they weren’t even supposed to reach, beating the Texas Rangers 6-2 in Game 7 on Friday night with another key hit by hometown star David Freese and six gutty innings from Chris Carpenter. “This whole ride, this team deserves this,” said Freese, who added the Series MVP award to his trophy as the NL championship MVP. “This organization is top notch. ... This is definitely a dream come true,” Freese said. “This is why you keep battling. ... I’m so glad to be a part of this.” A day after an epic Game 6

that saw them twice within one strike of elimination before winning 10-9 in the 11th inning, the Cardinals captured their 11th World Series crown. And following a whole fall on the edge, including a surge from 10 1/2 games down in the wild-card race, Tony La Russa’s team didn’t dare mess with Texas, or any more drama in baseball’s first World Series Game 7 since the Angels beat Giants in 2002. Freese’s two-run double tied it in the first and goodluck charm Allen Craig hit a go-ahead homer in the third. Picked by La Russa earlier in the day to start on short rest, Carpenter and the tireless St. Louis bullpen closed it out. “I wish everybody in the country could get to know these guys,” Craig said. “It’s unbelievable. I’m just glad to be a part of it.” No Rally Squirrel needed on this night, either. Fireworks and confetti rang out at Busch Stadium when Jason Motte re-

MSU: Bulldogs need an answer at quarterback CONTINUED FROM 1B

Saturday, October 29, 2011

wasn’t expected to be great, but few thought the Wildcats would lose their first three SEC games by a combined score of 137-20. But both teams have had a chance to correct early problems. Kentucky beat Jacksonville State 38-14 last weekend while Mississippi State had a bye week. Mississippi State’s defense has played well over the past month, but the Bulldogs are looking for answers at quarterback. Sophomore Tyler Russell replaced senior Chris Relf during the team’s 14-12 loss to South Carolina two

Jericho Sports Ministry at Tate Baptist Church announces open sign ups for the upcoming basketball season. Cost is $35 for each player (includes jersey). Ages are from 4 years to 15 years old. Practices will begin on December 5. Season starts January 7, 2012 lasting 8 weeks. Mandatory player evaluations will be on December 1-2 from 6-8 pm at Tate Baptist Church

Call Tate Baptist Church at 286-2935 or Dr. Mike Weeden’s office at 286-8860 for sign-up or more information. Sign-Up deadline is November 30.

tired David Murphy on a fly ball to end it. “We just kept playing,” Cardinals star Lance Berkman said. So, did he enjoy this exhilarating matchup? “Fun may not be the right word, but it’s fun now,” he said. The Cardinals were loose from the very beginning. “We were all in the clubhouse and we were a loose bunch of guys,” Motte said. “We were in there hanging out, dancing around, had music playing. We were all like that’s the way we win and that’s how we play the best and we came out we were able to do it today. It’s just amazing.” This marked the ninth straight time the home team had won Game 7 in the World Series. The wild-card Cardinals held that advantage over the AL West champions because the NL won the All-Star game — Texas could blame that on their own pitcher, C.J. Wilson, who took the loss in July. The Rangers, meanwhile,

will spend the whole winter wondering how it all got away. Texas might dwell on it forever, in fact, at least until Nolan Ryan & Co. can reverse a World Series slide that started with last year’s five-game wipeout against San Francisco. Texas had not lost consecutive games since last August. These two defeats at Busch Stadium cost manager Ron Washington and the Rangers a chance to win their first title in the franchise’s 51-year history. “I just told them they’re champions, which I believe,” Washington said. “Someone has to win, someone has to lose and the Cardinals did it. ... They were the better team. They are the world champions. All we can do is come back next year and commit ourselves to it, like they did this year.” A year full of inspiring rallies and epic collapses was encapsulated in Game 6. Freese was the star, with a tying triple in the ninth and a winning home run in the 11th.

BOBCATS: McNairy scores twice in 4th quarter

weeks ago and played decently, throwing for 165 yards, one touchdown and two interceptions. “We cannot get behind the count on (Mississippi State),” Kentucky coach Joker Phillips said. “These guys are like sharks and they will smell blood, and you get behind the count, that’s when they get real exotic in what they do defensively with all of the pass rushes. And if they run a lot of different coverages, you’re going to see a lot of heat put on you when you got third-and-long or second-and-long.”


in from 20-yards to complete Lexington’s scoring spree in the first half. Lexington padded their advantage early in the third quarter when reserve QB Kane Davis scored on a 1-yard keeper. The Tigers scored their last touchdown on a 20yard jaunt by Halliburton. McNairy Central did not quit and scored a pair of touchdowns in the fourth quarter. Senior QB Hayden Kiestler hooked up with classmate Smith for a 20-yard strike for the first score and senior tail-

back Justin Sutton added the last touchdown on a 5-yard run to close out their careers as Bobcats. This is the first time since the 1976-1978 seasons that MCHS has suffered through three consecutive losing seasons. Lexington 42, McNairy 20 McNairy Lexington

7 0 0 13 -- 20 7 21 14 0 -- 42 First Quarter MC – Jack Smith 7 run (Justin Williams kick), 4:52 LHS – Kerry Sellers 56 run (Clint Shannon kick), 1:25 Second Quarter LHS – Sellers 5 run (Shannon kick), 10:01

LHS – John Anderson 32 pass from Sellers (Shannon kick), 7:51 LHS – Ryan Halliburton 20 run (Shannon kick), 3:00 Third Quarter LHS – Kane Davis 1 run (Shannon kick), 9:02 LHS – Halliburton 25 run (Shannon kick), 7:10  Fourth Quarter MC – Smith 20 pass from Hayden Kiestler (Williams kick), 2:25 MC – Justin Sutton 5 run (kick failed), 1:20





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Daily Corinthian • Saturday, October 29, 2011 • 3B

Sunday, Oct. 23

Maurice Jones-Drew

Athlon Sports

DREW BREES, QB, SAINTS New Orleans set a franchise record for points during a 62–7 Big Easy win over Indianapolis. Brees led the march, completing 31-of-35 passes for 325 yards, five TDs and zero INTs in a lopsided game that was viewed as a mustsee Sunday night rematch of Super Bowl XLIV and a homecoming for Peyton Manning when the schedules were released in April. The Saints’ balanced attack also had 236 rushing yards — led by the running back trio of Mark Ingram, Darren Sproles and Pierre Thomas — winning the time-of-possession battle, 38:19-to-21:41. ARIAN FOSTER, RB, TEXANS The state of Tennessee is Foster’s second home. Whether he’s playing in Knoxville or Nashville, the former Volunteer is ready to run. The topranked player in fantasy football this preseason, Foster looked the part during a 41–7 road win over the Titans — with 25 carries for 115 yards and two TDs, as well as with five catches for 119 yards and a 78-yard TD. The Texans moved into first place in the AFC South with the largest margin of victory in franchise history. DEMARCO MURRAY, RB, COWBOYS The Rangers beat the Cardinals 4–0 in Game 4 of the World Series. The real home run hitter of the day was Murray, who took 25 carries for a franchise-record 253 yards and a 91-yard TD, the second-longest run in the Cowboys’ storied history, during a 34–7 victory over the Rams. The rookie out of Oklahoma owns a singlegame rushing record previously held by Hall of Famers Emmitt Smith and Tony Dorsett — who still boasts the longest run in Dallas (and NFL) history, with a 99-yarder in 1983. MATT FORTE, RB, BEARS “Pay Forté” is a popular sentiment on both sides of the pond following 25 carries for 145 yards and one TD during a 24–18 Bears win over the Buccaneers. The 6'2", 218-pound fourth-year running back out of Tulane ran all over the pitch at Wembley Stadium in the NFL’s fifth annual regular season trip to London, England. BRANDON FLOWERS, CB, CHIEFS Kansas City’s ball-hawking defense hauled in six INTs for 113 return yards and two TDs in a 28–0 skunking in the Black Hole at Oakland. After picking off Raiders quarterback Kyle Boller three times in the first half, the Chiefs turned their attention to the recently acquired Carson Palmer, who promptly threw three INTs of his own. Flowers picked off Boller early on, then took Palmer’s first INT back for a 58-yard TD.

■ Titans running back CHRIS JOHNSON has hit rock bottom — after posting 10 carries for 18 yards, along with six catches for 27 yards in a 41–7 loss to the Texans in Week 7. Act now, his trade value is unlikely to go any lower — especially with a home game against the Colts’ 31st-ranked rush defense on the horizon in Week 8.

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32.

Packers Patriots 49ers Saints Steelers Giants Lions Ravens Bills Jets Chargers Texans Bears Buccaneers Falcons Eagles Cowboys Titans Redskins Bengals Chiefs Raiders Panthers Jaguars Broncos Browns Seahawks Vikings Cardinals Rams Dolphins Colts

(7-0) (5-1) (5-1) (5-2) (5-2) (4-2) (5-2) (4-2) (4-2) (4-3) (4-2) (4-3) (4-3) (4-3) (4-3) (2-4) (3-3) (3-3) (3-3) (4-2) (3-3) (4-3) (2-5) (2-5) (2-4) (3-3) (2-4) (1-6) (1-5) (0-6) (0-6) (0-7)

Aaron Rodgers completes 80 percent for 335 yards, three TDs in win at Vikes. Tom Brady takes 6–1 career record vs. Steelers on the road following bye. Hopefully Jim Harbaugh used bye week to practice postgame handshake. Set franchise records for points (62) and margin of victory (55) against Colts. Ben Roethlisberger’s 95-yard TD to Mike Wallace longest in franchise history. Justin Tuck, Brandon Jacobs set to return from injury vs. winless Dolphins. Matthew Stafford suffers ankle injury on final possession of loss to Falcons. Held to 146 total yards, commit 10 penalties for 85 yards in ugly loss at Jags. Four-time Super Bowl runner-up, three-time Pro Bowler Kent Hull dies at 50. Rex Ryan tells Chargers to “stay classy, San Diego” after comeback victory. Philip Rivers throws late INT to Darrelle Revis to cap meltdown defeat at Jets. Arian Foster wins battle of backs with Chris Johnson, 234-to-45 total yards. Pounds or dollars? After London, the pay Matt Forté campaign even stronger. Lose “home” game in England, fall to 0–2 at London’s Wembley Stadium. Tony Gonzalez moves into second place on all-time receptions list (1,104). Dream Team must wake up ready to play Cowboys in prime time after bye. Rookie DeMarco Murray dominates Rams’ worst rush defense for 253 yards. Mike Munchak backs CJ, saying “to run the ball well, it takes 10 other guys.” Tim Hightower (knee) done for year, Santana Moss (hand) out 5-to-7 weeks. Cedric Benson set to serve reduced one-game suspension at Seahawks. Shut out Oakland 28–0 for biggest road win over rival Raiders since 1966. After three days of practice, Carson Palmer throws three INTs in loss to K.C. Cam Newton ties Vince Young’s record for rushing TDs by a rookie QB (7). Mojo rises, Josh Scobee kicks, Teal Curtain stands strong in MNF win. John Fox liked Tim Tebow’s “last five minutes” more than “first 55” at Miami. Phil Dawson hits FGs from 52 and 53 yards in ugly victory over Seahawks. Marshawn Lynch injures back in pregame warmups prior to loss at Cleveland. Christian Ponder makes debut; Minnesota honors Chris Doleman at halftime. Beanie Wells injures right knee; Cards now 6–16 since Kurt Warner retired. Gateway to the Worst scoring offense (9.3 ppg) struggles with A.J. Feeley. Tony Sparano goes for 2-point conversion, plays nickel defense at goal line. Stagger to new rock bottom with 55-point loss to Saints on Sunday night.

Tebow Time Tim Tebow leads historic comeback on “Gator Day” By NATHAN RUSH Athlon Sports Editor

Superman saved the day again. In his first start of the 2011 season, Tim Tebow led the Denver Broncos to a thrilling 18–15 overtime win over the Miami Dolphins. With college coach Urban Meyer watching on the sideline and a sea of blue No. 15 jerseys — both Broncos and Florida Gators — in the stands, Tebow led Denver to 18 unanswered points in a come-from-behind victory that was sealed by a 52-yard field goal from Matt Prater. Tebow was the main attraction on “Gator Day” at Sun Life Stadium, where the 2008 BCS national titlewinning team was honored at halftime — and, coincidentally, also the site of Tebow’s Class 4A state title win as a senior at Nease High School. A slow start put the Broncos in a 15–0 hole. But the powerful 6'3", 236-pound dual-threat lefty leader lifted Denver to a 15–0 fourth-quarter run, commanding touchdown drives of 80 and 56 yards — while also punching in a game-tying two-point conversion — to force overtime and ultimately hand the winless 0–6 Dolphins their 12th loss in their last 13 home games. “It’s tough to say, but man, Timmy did a great job,” said Miami rookie center Mike Pouncey, a teammate of Tebow’s at Florida. “Hopefully the critics will get off him about what he can’t do and talk about the things that he can do, and that’s figure out a way to win the game, no matter what.” Tebow finished with 161 passing yards, two TDs and zero INTs, as well as eight carries for 65 yards and the overtime-forcing two-point run.

Athlon Board of Experts This Week’s Games & Experts’ Records Dolphins at Giants Jaguars at Texans Colts at Titans Vikings at Panthers Saints at Rams Cardinals at Ravens Lions at Broncos Redskins at Bills Patriots at Steelers Browns at 49ers Bengals at Seahawks Cowboys at Eagles Chargers at Chiefs (Mon.)

Mitchell Light 73-30 Giants by 10 Texans by 7 Titans by 17 Vikings by 3 Saints by 10 Ravens by 10 Lions by 1 Bills by 5 Patriots by 3 49ers by 10 Bengals by 1 Eagles by 3 Chargers by 3

Athlon Sports

In 13 career games, including four starts, Tim Tebow has thrown for 894 yards, eight TDs and three INTs for an 85.9 passer rating, while rushing for 329 yards and seven TDs.

Rightfully labeled a “winner,” Tebow has a 2–2 record in four NFL starts. Both of Tebow’s victories have come in double-digit fourth-quarter comebacks — charging from 13 points down against the Texans in Week 16 last year before overcoming a 15-point deficit against the Dolphins. Since drafting the Heisman Trophy winner No. 25 overall in 2010, the Broncos are 4–14 in games he has not started. “One of the great lessons you learn in football is that courage to keep fighting when you’re down,” said Tebow. “When you’re knocked down over and over again, you’re going to keep getting up. I was proud of our team that we kept getting up.” Rob Doster 68-35

Nathan Rush 71-32

Giants by 11 Texans by 7 Titans by 10 Panthers by 6 Saints by 12 Ravens by 9 Broncos by 1 Bills by 3 Patriots by 7 49ers by 6 Seahawks by 1 Eagles by 3 Chargers by 1

Giants by 10 Texans by 14 Titans by 9 Panthers by 8 Saints by 14 Ravens by 10 Lions by 4 Bills by 6 Patriots by 3 49ers by 10 Seahawks by 1 Eagles by 4 Chargers by 8

This comeback was a long shot. The Broncos scored two touchdowns and a two-point conversion in the final 2:52 of regulation to become the first team since the 1970 NFL-AFL merger to come back from 15 points with three minutes remaining in a game and win. Tebow never gave up, despite completing just 3-of-8 passes for 24 yards through three quarters. And the energetic signal-caller made sure his teammates kept their spirits high. “I kept believing and more importantly, I kept believing in the people around me that eventually we were going to be able to start getting things going,” said Tebow, “and eventually we did.”

Patrick Snow 71-32 Giants by 7 Texans by 6 Titans by 10 Panthers by 3 Saints by 17 Ravens by 9 Lions by 6 Bills by 4 Patriots by 7 49ers by 4 Bengals by 3 Eagles by 4 Chargers by 3

Steven Lassan 73-30 Giants by 13 Texans by 16 Titans by 11 Panthers by 3 Saints by 20 Ravens by 14 Lions by 8 Bills by 7 Patriots by 6 49ers by 10 Bengals by 2 Eagles by 3 Chargers by 9

Consensus 72-31 Giants by 10 Texans by 10 Titans by 11 Panthers by 3 Saints by 15 Ravens by 10 Lions by 4 Bills by 5 Patriots by 5 49ers by 8 Bengals by 1 Eagles by 3 Chargers by 5

Denver N.Y. Jets Houston Atlanta Carolina Chicago Cleveland Pittsburgh Kansas City Green Bay Dallas New Orleans

18 27 41 23 33 24 6 32 28 33 34 62

Miami San Diego Tennessee Detroit Washington Tampa Bay Seattle Arizona Oakland Minnesota St. Louis Indianapolis

(ot) 15 21 7 16 20 18 3 20 0 27 7 7



at at at at at at at at at at at at

N.Y. Giants Houston Tennessee Carolina St. Louis Baltimore Denver Buffalo Pittsburgh San Francisco Seattle Philadelphia

1 p.m. 1 p.m. 1 p.m. 1 p.m. 1 p.m. 1 p.m. 4:05 p.m. 4:05 p.m. 4:15 p.m. 4:15 p.m. 4:15 p.m. 8:20 p.m.


Kansas City

8:30 p.m.

Monday, Oct. 24 Jacksonville


Sunday, Oct. 30 Miami Jacksonville Indianapolis Minnesota New Orleans Arizona Detroit Washington New England Cleveland Cincinnati Dallas

Monday, Oct. 31 San Diego

DOLPHINS (0-6) AT GIANTS (4-2) Tony Sparano’s last stand heads to New York, where the Miami “Suck for (Andrew) Luck” campaign should continue. It’s unlikely the Dolphins losing streak will end against the Giants, who are well-rested coming off their bye week. JAGUARS (2-5) AT TEXANS (4-3) These AFC South rivals are fresh off of huge wins, as Jacksonville stunned Baltimore, 12–7, on Monday night and Houston steamrolled at Tennessee, 41–7, to take sole possession of first place in the division. This is a must-win for the Texans, who are aiming for their first playoff berth since entering the league in 2002. COLTS (0-7) AT TITANS (3-3) On the flip side, these AFC South foes are both looking to bounce back from embarrassing losses, with Indianapolis losing to New Orleans by 55 and Tennessee falling to Houston by 34. Both teams are also missing their best player. Peyton Manning’s rehabbing a neck injury; Chris Johnson’s diagnosis is less certain. VIKINGS (1-6) AT PANTHERS (2-5) A showdown of rookie quarterbacks pits Minnesota’s Christian Ponder against Carolina’s Cam Newton. This will be Ponder’s first start on the road, while Newton carries a 2–2 record at home — losing close calls against the Packers (30–23) and Saints (30–27). SAINTS (5-2) AT RAMS (0-6) New Orleans’ No. 1-ranked scoring offense (34.1 ppg) hits the road to take on St. Louis’ 29th-ranked scoring defense (28.5 ppg) and 32nd-ranked scoring offense (9.3 ppg). The question is whether or not the Saints can oneup last week’s 55-point beatdown of the Colts. CARDINALS (1-5) AT RAVENS (4-2) Kevin Kolb is walking into the lion’s den. Or, an angry Ray Lewis’ house, same difference. The Ravens have questions that need answering following a shocking 12–7 loss to the Jaguars on Monday night. Kolb is headed to the wrong place at exactly the wrong time. LIONS (5-2) AT BRONCOS (2-4) Matthew Stafford limps to Denver, where Tim Tebow is on top of the Mile High mountain after his first start of the season. Detroit is on a twogame slide, however, and needs to end Tebow’s feel-good story in order to restore its own. REDSKINS (3-3) AT BILLS (4-2) Buckle up, Toronto. Washington and Buffalo are ready to invade the Rogers Centre for the fourth regular-season game of a five-year deal. The Bills are 0–3 north of the border, however, with close losses to the Dolphins (16–3) in 2008, Jets (19–13) in ’09 and Bears (22–19) in ’10. PATRIOTS (5-1) AT STEELERS (5-2) Bill Belichick has a 9–2 record the week after a regular-season bye during his reign as coach in New England. Tom Brady has a 6–1 career record against the Steelers — including a 39–26 win at Pittsburgh in Week 10 last year. Brady threw for 350 yards and three TDs in his most recent matchup with the Steel Curtain. This year’s Pittsburgh defense has done less bending (9th in total yards) and more breaking (19th in points allowed). BROWNS (3-3) AT 49ERS (5-1) Braylon Edwards returns from injury just in time to face his former Cleveland club. Postgame? This pregame could get ugly. BENGALS (4-2) AT SEAHAWKS (2-4) Seattle must regroup vs. Cincy after last week’s 6–3 mistake by the lake in Cleveland. COWBOYS (3-3) AT EAGLES (2-4) Turn on the heat lamp and pressure cooker when Tony Romo and Michael Vick square off under the lights in prime time on Sunday night. This will be the first head-to-head matchup of America’s two most scrutinized quarterbacks; the road team won both games last year, with Philly winning Week 14 and Dallas in Week 17. CHARGERS (4-2) AT CHIEFS (3-3) Last season’s Monday double-header nightcap was a barn burner, with Kansas City stealing a 21–14 upset. But San Diego got its revenge, 31–0, in the Week 14 rematch.

Philadelphia keeps close eye on Cowboys’ Murray BY ROB MAADDI The Associated Press

PHILADELPHIA — While fantasy football owners scrambled to pick up DeMarco Murray, the Philadelphia Eagles watched the rookie running back put on quite a show. Murray raced into the record books in just his sixth game with the Dallas Cowboys, rushing for 253 yards in a victory over St. Louis last Sunday. His performance was the ninth-best in NFL history,

and left many wondering DeMarco Who? Not the Eagles. They were on a bye, so some players and coaches saw Murray run all over the Rams on television. The rest got a heavy dose of No. 29 on film this week. The Cowboys (3-3) visit Philadelphia (2-4) on Sunday night, so stopping Murray will be a top priority for the Eagles. “He broke a lot of tackles, he’s fast, elusive,” defensive coordinator Juan Castillo said Thursday. “I

mean, in the Rams game, he looked special.” Murray, a third-round pick, was the Cowboys’ third-string back behind Felix Jones and Tashard Choice just a week ago. Choice started against the Rams because Jones was injured. Then Murray ran 91 yards for a touchdown on his first carry, so he kept getting the ball. “Well I don’t think it came out of the blue,” linebacker Jamar Chaney said. “They have a pretty good team over there

and a lot of talented running backs. Their running backs aren’t low-draft picks. Those guys, they expect to come in and do those types of things. And I guess he started off slow, but I guess he’s stepping up now.” Murray’s spectacular effort came against a Rams defense that already was ranked last in the NFL at stopping the run. The Eagles aren’t that much better. They improved to 23rd against the run after holding the Redskins to

42 yards on the ground in a 20-13 win in Week 6. Before that game, the Eagles were third-worst against the run. “He’s a hard runner. You saw it last week with what he did,” defensive tackle Mike Patterson said. “He’s an explosive guy, and he doesn’t just go down, he keeps his feet moving and runners like that, those are tough guys to take down. So you have to give him credit. He did a pretty good job when he came out.”

Keenan Clayton, a backup linebacker and special teams player, played with Murray at Oklahoma. He joked that he might give some of his defensive teammates material to use against Murray for onfield trash-talking. “Between the lines, we’re not friends,” said Clayton, who spent time with Murray during Philadelphia’s week off. “Before and after the game, we are friends. I’ve known him four years now. He was more of a scat back then.”

4B • Sunday, October 30, 2011 • Daily Corinthian

Top five movies that scared me as a kid BY CHRISTY LEMIRE AP Movie Critic

LOS ANGELES (AP) — Halloween’s coming, but none of the manufactured spooks and ghouls of the holiday can compare with your earliest memories of being frightened at the movies. Those images that you saw on screen can stick with you for the rest of your life. And when you’re a little kid, your imagination can — and does — take you anywhere, especially to some of the darker places you’d rather avoid. Everyone’s list is different, but here are the top five movies that scared the crap out of me when I was a little girl: ■ “The Shining” (1980): I have no idea what my parents were thinking letting me see this movie

— and read the Stephen King novel that inspired it — but it remains, in my opinion, the scariest movie ever made. A lot of that has to do with Stanley Kubrick’s bold, startling visuals. A lot of that has to do with the unwanted psychic images that flash into young Danny’s mind — you’re a kid, maybe that could happen to you, too. And then, of course, there’s the notion of your father, the man you trust, losing his mind and turning on you and your mother. It didn’t help that my dad looked vaguely like Jack Nicholson back then, and he’d stand in the doorway maniacally snarling, “Here’s Daddy!” just to mess with me. Yeah. Good times. ■ “The Exorcist” (1973): When you’re young, be-

fore skepticism sets in and you’re not quite questioning authority just yet, the threat of hell and the devil are very real and very pressing. And so the possibility of being possessed by the devil when you’re a little girl is just petrifying. Part of what made “The Exorcist” so frightening back then was the buzz that surrounded it, the fact that everyone was frightened by it. It created such a mystique, and deservedly so. But the idea of that kind of loss of control, of being a young, vulnerable creature who’s manipulated for pure evil — and there’s nothing you can do to prevent it — well that can traumatize an innocent mind. ■ “The Amityville Horror” (1979): Again, this is one of those what-weremy-parents-thinking?

movies. I just remember seeing it on television, probably on ON-TV, with the little decoder box that you had to switch “on” to receive programming. We didn’t have a basement — we lived in a one-story, mid-century modern tract house in the San Fernando Valley — so we didn’t have a hidden well that was the passage to hell. But just the idea of it! All those tortured souls still haunting the place. And the blood dripping down the walls and the growling voice of the house, urging its new inhabitants: “Get out! Get out!” Once again, my dad would run around our own house mimicking that voice. But I’m totally over it now, which is great. ■ “Fantasia” (1940): I’m sorry, the “Night on Bald Mountain” sequence is still

totally disturbing. I don’t care how old you are. The menacing demon Chernabog on high on that dark night, summoning souls from their graves in a frenzied swirl, the skeletons flinging themselves into a fiery pit. And that Mussorgsky — he didn’t mess around. Also there’s the whole “Sorcerer’s Apprentice” segment with Mickey Mouse, which is supposed to be lively and whimsical, but the idea of the mops and buckets thinking for themselves and wreaking havoc always freaked me out. Still does. ■ “The Wizard of Oz” (1939): We all have fond memories of this movie from childhood, and anyone who knows me — or has seen the “Movies That Made Us Critics” episode of the show I co-host, “Eb-

ert Presents At the Movies” — knows that this was an early influence on me and my lifelong love of film. But man, those flying monkeys were scary. I have vivid memories of hiding behind the coffee table, cowering at my mother’s feet, every time they came on. And they came on a lot, because we had this videotaped — on Beta! — and we watched it all the time. Sure, the Wicked Witch of the West was frightening, but even then it was obvious how cartoonish she was. The flying monkeys, though — you could imagine that really happening. Think of any other examples? Share them with AP Movie Critic Christy Lemire through Twitter:

Hasting’s ‘Inferno’ is monumental history of World War II BY JERRY HARKAVY For The Associated Press

“Inferno: The World at War, 1939-1945” (Knopf), by Max Hastings: World War II was “the greatest and most terrible event in human history,” Max Hastings writes, and any doubts are sure to be dispelled by reading his gripping and comprehensive account of that epic struggle. From Adolf Hitler’s invasion of Poland to the atomic bombs that hastened Japan’s surrender, “Inferno” details all the major campaigns, with vignettes and anecdotes that provide a richly textured picture of what soldiers

and civilians on all sides experienced on the battlefield and the home front. Hastings is a former British newspaperman and renowned military historian who has written more than 20 books, many of them focusing on aspects of World War II. “Inferno,” the broadest and most ambitious of his books about the war, draws from letters and diaries of ordinary people and even from novels by Pacific war veterans Norman Mailer and James Jones. There are spellbinding accounts of campaigns too often overlooked: the 1939-40 Winter War

sparked by the Soviet attack on Finland, brutal ethnic clashes in Yugoslavia and the bravery of the British-led troops in jungle fighting that recaptured Burma after inflicting the greatest defeat ever suffered by a Japanese army. Still, according to Hastings, virtually all the combat in the Pacific, the Mediterranean and Western Europe was but a sideshow to the central face-off between the legions of Hitler and Joseph Stalin. Some 40,000 Russian civilians perished — as many as died in the entire London blitz — during a 14hour Luftwaffe assault on Stalingrad, and 90

Horoscopes Sunday, October 30 BY HOLIDAY MATHIS Creators Syndicate

The effects of tomorrow’s square of Venus and Neptune can already be felt. To aggravate matters, Mercury, the minister of communication, is also posing a challenge to the planet of dreams. Things don’t always pan out as we envisioned them. Try to put less emphasis on how things work, and just be happy that they do. ARIES (March 21-April 19). You’ll be in tune with what your body needs -- and doesn’t need, for that matter. You may crave an unusual food, decide to try a new kind of movement or give up a habit that’s producing less than optimum results. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). What’s right for you isn’t the same thing that’s recommended by the teachers, leaders and experts around you. It takes courage to go forward without evidence that your way will work. Your gut instinct won’t lie, though. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You know you’re supported, even though that support may be rather intangible right now. Friends are wishing you well, and you can feel their encouragement on the breeze. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Your heroes started out with a lot less material wealth and knowledge and fewer resources than you have available to you right now. Ask them for help, if only in your head. Call on them to open your eyes to opportunity. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Someone recognizes your deep, soulful desire even though you never said out loud what it is. This is no small coincidence; it’s a sign of an unfolding miracle.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Negative thoughts become reality just like positive thoughts do. Stay positive. Your connection with a fellow earth sign will help matters -- and that’s Capricorn or Taurus. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You have dreams that have never seen the light of day. Maybe you haven’t even uttered them to your nearest and dearest. They need air to grow. Bring them into the open. Write them in a notebook. It’s an excellent start! SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You’ll make phone calls, line up appointments and generally get busy preparing for a certain reality. Make sure it’s the reality you want instead of the one you fear. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You’re not alone. You have lots of friends, many of whom are invisible. That’s why, even when you’re by yourself, you feel a wonderful sense of belonging. A silent community showers you with love. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Your mood may go up and down if you allow yourself to be a victim of circumstances. So don’t allow it. Remind yourself that you’re the creator here, and you can create happiness from wherever you are. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Every time you read, you learn something. But it’s action that will really drive the lesson home. You’ll get your hands dirty with the nuts and bolts of making a project work, and you’ll love every minute. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You won’t waste time trying to make things fit that just don’t. Your life is like a puzzle. The pieces that don’t belong in your picture will be gently cast to the side. They are part of another puzzle.


percent of all German combat deaths occurred on the eastern front. The Soviets suffered 65 percent of all Allied military deaths, followed by China, with 23 percent; the U.S. and Britain accounted for 2 percent each. Hastings offers tantalizing “what ifs” and how they might have altered the course of the war. He maintains that Hitler erred in launching his bombers against England rather than sending troops to take Egypt and Malta. He also questions the need for the U.S. campaigns in the Philippines, Iwo Jima and Okinawa when strategic bomb-

ing and a naval blockade would have sufficed to bring Japan to its knees. The author minces no words in his assessments of the war’s top military leaders. Gen. Douglas MacArthur comes off as “a vainglorious windbag” and Gen. George Patton as “increasingly deranged.” Hastings assigns high marks to Adm. Chester Nimitz, British Gen. William Slim and Field Marshal Erich von Manstein, “probably Germany’s best general of the war.” No major figure looms larger than Winston Churchill, “the towering personality of the

forces of light,” in whose absence Hastings questions whether Britain would have continued to defy Hitler after the fall of France. “Inferno” is a magnificent achievement, a one-volume history that should find favor among readers thoroughly immersed in World War II and those approaching the subject for the first time. As the years thin the ranks of those who fought in the war, Hastings’ balanced and elegantly written prose should help ensure that the bloodshed, bravery and brutality of that tragic conflict aren’t forgotten.

Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Sunday, October 30, 2011 â&#x20AC;˘ 5B

Community Events Trunk-or-Treat Farmington Fire Department is hosting its annual Trunk-or-Treat on Monday, Oct. 31 at the Farmington city hall fire station. Treats for schoolage children will be from 5:30 p.m. until 8 p.m. Coffee and hot chocolate will be provided for the parents. Anyone interested in setting up a treat booth should contact Farmington city hall during regular business hours. Space is limited for booths, so please sign up early. â&#x2013; Jacinto Fire Department is having a Trunkor-Treat at the fire station on Highway 356 in Jacinto on Monday, Oct. 31 from 5:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. â&#x2013;  Crossroads Baptist Church, 1020 CR 400 (Salem Rd.), is having a Trunk or Treat on Monday, Oct. 31 from 5:30-7 p.m. â&#x2013;  Godâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Church, 565 Hwy. 45 South, Biggersville, (next to Kennyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Barbecue) is hosting a Truck or Treat on Monday, Oct. 31 from 5:30-8 p.m. There will be lots of goodies, live music and hot apple cider, coffee and popcorn for adults. For more information, call the Rev. David Mills at 662-287-2655 or cell, 662-603-9899. â&#x2013;  Indian Springs United Methodist Church, 541 CR 300, Glen is having its annual Trunk or Treat on Monday, Oct. 31 in the parking lot of the church beginning at 5 p.m. Those who would like to set up to distribute candy are asked to be in place by 4:30 p.m. For more information, call 662-587-9602. â&#x2013; 

Helping Hands St. James Church of God in Christ, Home and Foreign Mission Center, 1101 Gloster St., Corinth is offering Helping Hands, Inc. Available services include non-perishable baby

food, baby diapers and baby accessories. Hours of operation are every Wednesday evening from 6:30-8:30 p.m.; and today from 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. For more information, call 662-512-8261.

Haunted main street â&#x20AC;&#x153;Nightmare on Main Streetâ&#x20AC;? in Baldwyn has haunted buildings and â&#x20AC;&#x153;terror lurks around every corner!â&#x20AC;? The event continues through Monday, Oct. 31, from 8 p.m. until midnight in downtown Baldwyn. Tickets are $10 and participants must be 12 and older to enter. The haunted house is sponsored by the Baldwyn Main Street Players, a newly-formed theater arts association.

Energy awareness The Alcorn County Welcome Center, 2028 South Tate Street, Corinth is observing Energy Awareness Month through Oct. 31. The Welcome Center has valuable information on energy saving tips. Stop by the center and pick up your free information. There are also coloring sheets and pencils for the kids while supplies last. The Welcome Center is also partnering with the Mississippi Development Authorities Energy Division and anyone who comes by the Welcome Center and fills out an Energy Star Program Pledge card can receive quarterly energysaving tips via e-mail.Â

leaves on trees change colors each fall. The programs, led by Park Ranger Marcus Johnson, will consist of a tour across the historic battlefield. These programs will be offered as auto caravan and bicycle tours, and will take place on the following dates and times: Sunday, Oct. 30 -- bike tour, 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. and car tour, 1 p.m.; and Monday, Oct. 31, bike tour, 11 a.m. and car tour, 2 p.m. Those interested in participating may contact the Shiloh Battlefield Visitor Center at 731-698-5696, or e-mail Marcus Johnson at Marcus_Johnson@nps. gov, to register for the tours.Â

Living history Shiloh National Military Park will be hosting a living history event on Sunday, Oct. 30. The scheduled events will be

Agri-tourism display The Alcorn County Welcome Center, 2028 South Tate Street, Corinth is observing Agri-tourism Month through Oct. 31. Everyone is welcome to come by check out the displays.Â

Fall foliage tours Shiloh Battlefield will offer interpretive programs to examine how and why


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presented by the 7th Tennessee Dismounted Cavalry reenactment organization and will take place across from the park Visitor Center. The 7th Tennessee Dismounted will be presenting programs focusing on Civil War cavalry. Although there will be no horses present, the programs will be presentations on the life of cavalrymen, their uniforms and equipment, and will include weapons firings. Park visitors are also invited to tour a period encampment and visit with reenactors to learn more about the experiences of western theater Civil War soldiers. Visitor facilities at the historic Shiloh Battlefield are open from 8 am - 5 p.m. daily. For more information and scheduling updates, contact a park ranger at 731-689-5696 or visit the park website at There are no fees charged to visit Shiloh.Â

butts will be available. Please note they freeze well.  


Holiday Marketplace

Kids can show their costumes and trick-or-treat at Noyes Family Care Center, located at 2000 Shiloh Rd. (next to Harlowâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Donuts) from 3-5 p.m., Monday, Oct. 31.Â

The Crossroads Craft Guild will be hosting the 25th Holiday Marketplace Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Nov. 3-5 inside the Harper Square Mall located at the intersection of Harper Road and U.S. Hwy. 72 in Corinth. Local craftspeople and artists will be selling handcrafted items including specialty foods, aprons, fudge and brittle, quilling, woodcrafts, baby items, tin can flowers, painted eggs, driftwood art and much more. This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s event will be held on Thursday, Nov. 3 from 2 p.m. until 6 p.m.; Friday, Nov. 4 from 10 a.m. until 6 p.m.; and Saturday, Nov. 5 from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. Admission is free.

Pork butt fundraiser Kimberly-Clark is selling pork butts as a fundraiser for United Way of Corinth and Alcorn County. Cost is $25 for a 10-12 pound roast (uncooked weight) with all proceeds to go to United Way. Meat must be pre-ordered and pre-pay through Tim Young at 284-3578 or 415-1204. Orders can be picked up at the K-C Training Center after 4 p.m. on Nov. 2, 3, or 4. Place orders by Sunday, Oct. 30. Only 50 pork

6B • Saturday, October 29, 2011 • Daily Corinthian ANNOUNCEMENTS

0107 Special Notice

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISERS When Placing Ads 1. Make sure your ad reads the way you want it! Make sure our Ad Consultants reads the ad back to you. 2. Make sure your ad is in the proper classification. 3. After our deadline at 3 p.m., the ad cannot be corrected, changed or stopped until the next day. 4. Check your ad the 1st day for errors. If error has been made, we will be happy to correct it, but you must call before deadline (3 p.m.) to get that done for the next day. Please call 662-287-6147 if you cannot find your ad or need to make changes!

Call 287-6147 to advertise in the classifieds!

0135 Personals


I AM not responsible for Garage/Estate any debts other than 0151 Sales my own. Danny A. Hardin CORNER/PINECREST & E Corinth, MS Clover. Fri & Sat, 7am-til.

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales MAN SALE. Fri., Sat., Sun. 237 CR 400, Rienzi. Riding mowers, trailers, trucking equip., computer parts, h/h, clths,

Dig. camera, printer, TV, Elvis, all sizes of clths, MULTI-FAM. CARPORT SALE- Sat Only. 1802 nice clths, 3/$1 rack. STOLEN FROM 304 Madi- FRI. & SAT., 9:00-4:00. 16 Highland Dr. Babies, adults, Christmas, etc. son St. (corner of Madi- CR 117. 2 fams. Large va- Too much to list! riety of everything.

0142 Lost

son-Cruise). Tuesday afternoon bet. 1:30 & 4:30 pm (appx). 2 inflatable Halloween decorations, 10 ft. tall, one was 3 ghosts in a pumpkin jack-o-lantern (silly faces) & a big black cat (head moves-eyes glow), along w/extension cords & flood lights. They may have posed as yard workers & probably in a pick up truck, believed picked up at stop sign on Madison St. side. We have been decorating this corner for over 40 yrs. for the children to enjoy. Reward for their safe return and/or info leading to their arrest. 665-5208 or 286-3361 (Borroum's Drug Store).

GARDNER RD. Fri. & Sat. (House 31). Sat. only houses 10, 29 & 31. Vac. cleaner, Christmas decor, W&D, much more.

SAT. 305 CR 510, Hwy 45 S. to CR 511 before K&K Truck Stop, follow signs. Nm brnd clths boys sz 4-8, girls 0-18 mo., etc.

HWY 72 (near Old 45 Inter/Pillow Fabric). Fri/Sat, 32' Camper, Glass/Pool Table, Nike 11 1/2 shoes. 643-7732.

SAT. ONLY, 7 a.m. Hwy 45 S. at Developmental Industries across from King Cars. Clothes, DR table/6 chairs, misc.

Buckle Up! Seat Belts Save Lives!

SAT. WHEELER Grove Road, CR 523. Clothes, dvds, household items, little tykes toys, jewelry, Christmas decor. SAT., 7-2. 113 CR 754. Electronics, h/h items, toys, books, etc. YARD SALE. Sat., 7-2. 1101 Cardinal Dr. past Caterpillar. Mens/ladies + size & jrs clths, purses, shoes, h-h/Christmas. YARD SALE: Sat 7-?, 10 Peacock Drive, (Turtlecreek Subdivision). Kids, womens & misc.





Exc. cond. inside & out. Mechanically sound cond. Leather seats, only 98,000 mi reg.


$7500 731-934-4434


286-6702 Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!



for Dodge reg. size nice pickup.



Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!

A/C, frig., microwave, sink, commode, full bed midship & full bed forward in V berth, inboard/outboard, 228 HP V8 gas engine, fiberglass hull, 25’ EZ loader trailer w/dual axles & hydraulic brakes, needs minor repair.

$3500 obo 286-1717

’09 Hyundai Accent

2003 NISSAN MAXIMA GLE, loaded, leather, sun roof, silver w/gray int., new tires


FOR SALE 2 dr. hardtop (bubble top), sound body, runs.


Days only, 662-415-3408.

Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!




662-665-1802 Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!


v-6 eng., under 72k miles, burgundy, keyless entry, remote start, manual lumbar, auto. headlamp sys., sunroof, anti lock brakes, traction control sys., in exc. cond., sell price



2.5 L 5 cyl., 6-spd., Tip Tronic auto. trans., lt. green w/beige int., heated seats, RW defrost, PW, outside rear view mirrors, PDL, AM/Fm radio w/CD, MP3, traction control, sun roof, looks brand new even under hood, 14,350 mi



1999 CHEROKEE SPORT 4X4, 6 cyl., all works good except for A/C


286-3654 or cell 284-7424


Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!

Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!

Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!

2008 GMC Yukon Denali XL

loaded with all options, too many to list, 108,000 miles, asking

$25,900 firm.


Call Classified at (662) 287-6147


0320 Cats/Dogs/Pets

FREE: MUSTARD & turnip greens. Fill your freezer! Buck Marsh, 22 CR 503, Marshtown. 287-2924.


Household 0509 Goods

APARTMENT SIZE Ken(2) FEMALE CKC reg. more propane gas Cocker Spaniel puppies, stove w/oven, great for $200 each. 662-837-1986. hunting cabin or blind, very good condition, CKC 2 yr. old Min. Dap- $75. 731-645-4899. ple Dachshund, house trained, $100 obo. KENMORE (DOWNDRAFT) 30" cooktop, black, $75. 662-416-5735. 662-808-9019. CKC REG, male & female pugs, black & fawn, s/w, KENMORE 27" built-in black, $75. 10 wks old, $300. o v e n , 662-808-9019. 662-212-2222.

Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Here’s How It Works: Your ad will be composed 1 column wide and 2 inches deep. The ad will run each day in the Daily Corinthian until your vehicle sells. Ad must include photo, description, and price. You provide the photo. Certain restrictions apply. 1. No dealers. 2. Non-commercial only 3. Must pay in advance. No exceptions. 4. Single item only. 5. Categories included are auto, motorcycle, tractor. boat, RV and ATV 6. After every 30 DAYS, advertised price of listing needs to be reduced. 7. NO REFUNDS for any reason 8. NON-TRANSFERABLE. Call 287-6147 to place your ad!

Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!





Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!

Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!


Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!

Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!

2005 NISSAN QUEST charcoal gray, 103k miles, seats 7, $10,000 OBO 662-603-5964

Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!


2005 HUMMER, 117,000 miles, leather, sunroof, 3rd row seat, am/fm/ cd player, power windows & seats, automatic,


662-664-3940 or 662-287-6626


black, quadra steer (4-wheel steering), LT, 80k miles, loaded, leather, tow package, ext. cab.

$13,000 OBO.



ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID We accept credit or debit cards


0410 Farm Market

Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!

Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!


(Does not include commercial business sales)

tion usually offer informational service of products designed to help FIND employment. Before you send money to any advertiser, it is your responsibility to verify the validity of the offer. Remember: If an ad appears to sound “too good to be true”, then it may be! Inquiries can be made by contacting the Better Business Bureau at 1-800-987-8280.


2008 Jayco Eagle 5th Wheel 38’, 4 slides, exc. cond., $28,000 firm. Trailer located in Counce, TN. 425-503-5467

Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!

662-808-1978 or


YORKIES, FEMALES, $400, males $300, shots & dewormed. 662-808-2159.

2006 GMC YUKON Exc. cond. inside & out, 106k miles, 3rd row seat, garage kept, front & rear A/C,tow pkg., loaded

obo. 662-415-2529



OLDER FEMALE Rat Terrier, great companion, free to a good home. Days 662-424-7043, evenings, 662-286-0191.

1991 Ford Econoline Van, 48,000 miles, good cond., one owner, serious interest. $7000. 287-5206.



NOW HIRING! MEDICAL BILLING Are you making less YARD SALE. SAT. ONLY. 2 Specialist than fams. Lots of every- Position open for a $40,000 per year? thing. 70 Forrest School medical billing and codSCHNEIDER NATIONAL Rd. ing representative to Needs Driver Trainees work in reviewing Now! claims. Must have mediNo Experience cal insurance billing and Required. coding education Immediate Job and/or certification. A Placement Assistance ANY 3 CONSECUTIVE minimum of 1 year prior OTR & Regional Jobs DAYS medical billing or cod- CALL NOW FOR MORE Ad must run prior to or ing experience is necesINFORMATION. day of sale! sary. 1-888-540-7364 Submit resumes to: (Deadline is 3 p.m. day Coding Position People Seeking before P. O. Box 1465 0272 Employment ad is to run!) Corinth, MS 38835 (Exception Sun. 3 pm I WILL SIT with elderly Fri.) day or night in home, 0232 General Help hospital or nursing 5 LINES CAUTION! ADVERTISE- home. Light housekeep(Apprx. 20 Words) MENTS in this classifica- ing incl. 731-610-2703.

0320 Cats/Dogs/Pets


2nd owner, 4 cyl., under 30,000 mi., 36 mpg, looking for payoff.

black, CD player, A/C, gray int., 150,000 miles, loaded.

0244 Trucking


2004 Z71 TAHOE Leather, third row seating, 151k miles,


Medical/ 0220 Dental




1961 CHEV. 1980 25’ Bayliner Sunbridge Cabin Cruiser


Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

FOR SALE: 1961 STUDEBAKER PICKUP $2850 OBO 731-422-4655

1996 Ford F-150 170,000 mi., reg. cab, red & white (2-tone).

$2500 obo




2000 FORD E-350

15-passenger van, for church or daycare use, fleet maintained

Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today! Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!

30 ft., with slide out & built-in TV antenna, 2 TV’s, 7400 miles.

$75,000. 662-287-7734 REDUCED

2007 Franklin pull camper, 36’, lots of space, 2 A/C units, 2 slide outs, 2 doors, shower & tub, 20’ awning, full kitchen, W&D, $13,000.

662-415-7063 662-415-8549


very clean and lots of extras,


. Call 662-315-6261 for more info.

731-212-9659 731-212-9661.

2009 YAMAHA 250YZF all original, almost new.




$5200 286-6103

exc. cond., dealership maintained.

662-462-7158 home or 731-607-6699 cell

2003 YAMAHA V-STAR CLASSIC looks & rides real good!


2005 Honda Shadow Spirit 750 8,400 miles with LOTS of chrome and extras

$3,500 OBO Call Jonathan at

'97 HONDA GOLD WING, 1500 6 cylinder miles, 3003 Voyager kit. 662-287-8949






Call 662-423-6872 or 662-660-3433




For Sale:


39,000 MILES,



‘04 Kawasaki Vulcan Classic 1500 8,900 miles, 45 m.p.g. Red & Black

$5,500 Call: 662-423-5257 after 5:00 pm


2007 Yamaha R6 6,734 Miles


’04 HONDA SHADOW 750 $


662-287-2891 662-603-4407


VW TRIKE $4,000 VET TRIKE $6,000

All for Sale OBO

Call 662-808-2474, 662-415-2788 or 662-284-0923 REDUCED


3010 Model #KAF650E, 1854 hrs., bench seat, tilt bed, 4 WD & windshield, well maintained. Great for farm or hunting. $6500.

2006 YAMAHA FZI 3k miles, adult owned, corbin seat, selling due to health reasons, original owner.




2000 Custom Harley Davidson Mtr. & Trans., New Tires, Must See

$10,500 $12,000

662-415-8623 or 287-8894

2005 Kawasaki 4-wheeler

4 wheel drive, Brute force, v-twin, 650 cc, 260 hrs., $3800. 662-603-9014

Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV, & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD Call 287-6147 today!

2003 Honda 300 EX 2007 black plastics & after market parts.

$2,500 462-5379 1995 HARLEY DAVIDSON SPORTSTER 1200 Screaming Eagle exhaust, only 7K miles, like new,



Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Saturday, October 29, 2011 â&#x20AC;˘ 7B

Household 0509 Goods

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

0533 Furniture

B A B Y bed KENMORE DISHWASHER, B A S S E T T light black & white, $50. w / m a t t r e s s , cherry finish, good con662-808-9019. dition, $60. KENMORE TRASH com- 731-645-4899. pactor, black & white, fits under countertop, FOR SALE: Antique Oak $50. 662-808-9019. Rocking Chair, very old. NEW IN PACKAGE (Mint Pink floral cushion. $50. Craft) Door hardware, 4 Call 662-286-5412. sets, bed & bathroom sets w/ instructions & FOR SALE: Hutch solid hardware included. $30 wood. Excellent condition. 2 shelves, 3 drawfor all 4!! 901-827-6882. ers and cabinet. $75. NEW NEVER MOUNTED 731-610-0441. man-made marble vanity. Top 35"W x22"D one FOR SALE: White Twin piece top with back size headboard, $40. splash. Few minor Call 462-4229 b/f 9pm. nicks, very nice top!! QUEEN RICE Bed, $75. $50 obo, 901-827-6882. Call 662-287-5490 or UPRIGHT FREEZER, $75. 662-415-3353. 662-287-5490 or 662-415-3353.

0539 Firewood

0518 Electronics

OAK FIREWOOD. $90 cord, $110 delivered & 36" SANYO, color TV, stacked, 662-603-9057. good cond. $100. 662-808-7101. GPS SYSTEM, new, still in box. $125. 662-808-7101

Wanted to 0554 Rent/Buy/Trade

M&M. CASH for junk cars HP DESKTOP Computer, & trucks. We pick up. Windows XP w/ Moni- 6 6 2 - 4 1 5 - 5 4 3 5 or tor, works fine, $50. 731-239-4114. 662-212-3203.

Misc. Items for

MIO PORTABLE naviga- 0563 Sale tion unit, mint condition, $40. 662-212-3203. (2) BOAT seat mounts, used. $20. PHILLIPS MAGNAVOX 60" 662-415-8527. big screen TV, good picture, $75. 731-645-4899. (4) GRAND AM Radial GT, Lawn & Garden all weather tread tires. 225/70 R14, raised white 0521 Equipment letters, mounted on 5 CHIPPER/SHREDDERhole steel rims. $120. TROYBILT 6.5 HP, Briggs 662-415-8527. & Stratton engine, like new, cuts up to 3" dia. 12 FT. Tri-pod metal branches and shreds deer stand with swivel leaves for composting seat, $85. 662-284-5085. or mulch. $400. Call AVENT BOTTLES, (8) 5 731-239-9232. ounce, (8) 9 ounce, used 2 months. $15. Sporting 662-212-3203. 0527


AB LOUNGER, twice. 662-415-7850.

used $50.

FOR SALE: Pool table, solid slate top, good condition. $350. 662-286-9445. GUN SAFE SALE 1 DAY ONLY Sat., Oct. 29th, 10am-4pm Shoals Outdoor Sports 1605 Hwy 72 W Tuscumbia, AL

0533 Furniture

ANTIQUE MAPLE Jenny Lind baby bed, 75 yrs. old, great item for collectors & antique dealers, $60. 662-286-5412.

APARTMENT SIZE antique baby bed. Over 75 yrs old, has nice mattress w/it. Great for Grandparents or antique lovers. $40, call 662-286-5412.

BOAT COVER Model A Harbor Master, fits 14'-16' V-Hull or Tri-Hull Runabouts and aluminum bass boats, width to 90" reflective polyester, new in box, $50. 662-415-8527. BRATZ PINK Sleeping Bag, like new, $10. 662-212-3203.

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

DEALERS, DO you need Unfurnished merchandise for your 0610 Apartments booths? Come look, make offer. $100 will 2 BR apt. for rent. FENCING-ABOUT 300FT buy a lot of items. 462-7641 or 293-0083. 6"x6"x42" livestock wire 287-1035. 2 BR apt., stove, refrig., fencing - $100. Call FOR SALE: Propane Vent built-in microwave. $250 731-239-9232. free, free standing, fire- deposit to move-in, FOR SALE: 2 girls Christ- place type heater has a $350 mo. thereafter. mas dresses, size 6 and thermostat. Like new. 662-279-7394. $75. 6x, asking $15 each. Call 26,000 BTU. CANE CREEK Apts., Hwy 731-610-0441. 462-4229 b/f 9 pm. 72W & CR 735, 2 BR, 1 BA, FOR SALE: Boys bumble ELECTRIC WHEELCHAIR, stove & refrig., W&D bee toddler Halloween Jazzy Select 6, 1 yr. old, hookup, Kossuth & City suit, $5.00. Call 462-4229. like new, charged up & Sch. Dist. $400 mo. ready to use. Includes 287-0105. FOR SALE: Easy Flo high second chair free for back child's car booster spare parts. $500. MAGNOLIA APTS. 2 BR, stove, refrig., water. seat. $30.00 OBO. Call 662-415-1626. $365. 286-2256. 462-4229 b/f 9pm. HONEYWELL NIKOR 6x7 FOR SALE: Girl's shoes photo enlarger, good CARDINAL DR. & W. Corinth, stove/refrig. furn., size 10 - 11 asking c o n d i t i o n , $ 5 0 . W&D hookup, CHA, 2 BR. $2-$5.00 each. Call 731-645-4899. 287-3257. 462-4229 for more inforHOT WHEEL Treasure mation b/f 9 pm. Hunts, 100 Short Cards, MAGNOLIA RIDGE APTS., 2 BR, 1 BA, stove/ref. FOR SALE: Girl's size 11 2007-2010. 212-3203. furn., W&D hookups, Willetts tan suede boots, $15. Call INSTYLER ROTATING iron, $400 mo. + dep. ( 1/2 as seen on TV. New still price dep. mo. of Nov. 462-4229 b/f 9pm. in box. $ 5 0 . only!) Near hospital. FOR SALE: Potty chair or 662-415-7850. 662-415-4052. over the toilet comJASON TOPPER, fits NOW ACCEPTING applimode chair. $30. short wheel base pick- cations for 2 BR, 1 BA 462-4229. ups, beige in color. apartment, 287-0330. FOR SALE: Size 8 white $100. 662-415-8527. flower girls dress. Homes for Dress worn one time in MEMBERS MARK, stain- 0620 Rent less steel, liquid prowedding. $50. 462-4229 pane gas smoker, great 3 BR 3 BA, 323 CR 514, b/f 9pm. for hams & turkeys. Exc Biggersville. $795 + dep. FREE ADVERTISING. Ad- cond, must see! $375. 287-5557. vertise any item valued Call 662-415-3422. 3 BR, 1 BA duplex, $575; at $500 or less for free. REALTREE CAMO climb- Also, 2 BR, 1 BA house, The ads must be for priing tree stand, good $400. Central School. vate party or personal condition, $ 6 5 . 287-3090. merchandise and will 731-645-4899. exclude pets & pet sup5 MINS East. 2BR, 1BA, plies, livestock (incl. SCREEN PRINT EQUIP: 6 C / H / A . $425/mo. chickens, ducks, cattle, c o l o r c a r o u s e l 662-212-4102. goats, etc), garage printer/flash printer/15 sales, hay, firewood, & screens, inks, chems, NEWLY REMODELED 2 automobiles . To take supplies. $750. 284-7274 BR, 1 BA, $425 mo. + dep. 662-554-2439. advantage of this program, readers should WINDOWS-WOOD DOUPICKWICK, TN, 2 BR, 1 BLE hung 28"x30", some simply email their ad to: freeads@dailycorin- 3 vertical minions and BA, w/bonus, Counce or mail the solid glass, use for pic- Landing Subd. Pets ad to Free Ads, P.O. Box ture frames/mirrors, okay. All appl. incl. W&D. 1800, Corinth, MS 38835. decorative painting, DIY $700 mo., $400 dep. 1 yr. required Please include your ad- greenhouse. $10 ea. l e a s e 662-231-9317. dress for our records. Call 731-239-9232. Each ad may include only one item, the item must be priced in the ad and the price must be $500 or less. Ads may be up to approximately 20 words including the phone number and will run for five days. DR. BROWN'S Baby Bottles, used 1 month, (2) 5 ounce, (3) 9 ounce, $10. 662-212-3203.


Thurstonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s at Hillandale Restaurant Cook assistants, dishwashers & servers. Minimum 2 years experience.


Hillandale Country Club in Pro-Shop between 10 am - 5 pm.


Come Join Our Team! FT, PT, PRN Apply in Person or Online at or Contact Dawn Shea, RN, SDC

Cornerstone Health & Rehab of Corinth, LLC 302 Alcorn Dr. Corinth, MS 662-286-2286 ďż˝

SALUTE OR PAY TRIBUTE TO YOUR SPECIAL VETERAN IN OUR SPECIAL VETERANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S DAY ISSUE COMING FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2011 As part of our special Veteranâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day Issue, we will publish photos of local Veterans living and deceased.

$10.00 PER PHOTO

SAMUEL D. SMITH U.S. Army 1967-1970


one person per photo. All photos must be submitted by Noon, Friday, Nov. 4th, 2011.

Mobile Homes 0675 for Rent 3 BR, 2 BA, LR, kit., util. rm., stove, refrig., C/H/A. $450 mo., $400 dep. 287-5729 or 286-1083.


Homes for 0710 Sale FOR SALE BY OWNER. West Corinth, 203 Stanley St., 2 BR, 1 BA, CHA, lg. 2-door garage/shop. $79,900. 662-415-7010. 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 discrimination in the sale, rental, or advertising of real estate based on factors in addition to those protected under federal law. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

0734 Lots & Acreage 0741 Mobile Homes for Sale

120 ACRES of wooded land (about 10 acres in NEW 3 BR, 1 BA HOMES city), (40 acres exc. Del. & setup duck, deer & turkey $29,950.00 hunting, would divide), Clayton Homes Supercenter of Corinth $180,000. Also, adjoining is 40 acres of farm land 1/4 mile past hospital on 72 West. w/2400 sq. ft. metal bldg. 5 min. from city, city water, $160,000. NEW 4 BR, 2 BA home 601-941-8690. Del. & setup $44,500 147+ ACRES, cult. & Clayton Homes woods, CR 550. $1500 Supercenter of per acre. 601-572-4838. Corinth, 1/4 mi. past hospital on 72 West 65+ AC timber/open, 662-287-4600 Hardin Co., TN. Southside Comm. Water, elec., 2000' paved rd. 0747 Manufactured Homes for Sale frontage. 731-926-0006. 90+ ACRES, pines, hardwoods, 5 ac. bass lake, cabin, deer, turkey. 500 Rushing Rd., Michie. 662-415-1885.

CLEARANCE SALE on Display Homes Double & Singlewides available Large Selection WINDHAM HOMES 287-6991

LET US help make your dreams come true! Commercial/ Quiet country living in 0754 Office city. Wooded or non-wooded lots 1 BAY SHOP for rent w/lake view. 286-3959. w/small apt. $400 mo., $400 dep. 287-6752.

Mobile Homes 0741 for Sale

NEW 2 BR Homes Del. & setup $25,950.00 Clayton Homes Supercenter of Corinth, 1/4 mile past hospital on 72 West.

GREAT LOCATION! 4200+ sq. ft. bldg. FOR RENT Near hospital. 287-6752



Lake/River/ 0728 Resort

Stolen from shopping center in front of Lowes Sunday, 10/16/11. 1969 18â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Galaxy boat, trailer & motor (150 GT Johnson w/new cover). Is 32 yr old antique, has sentimental value, paint is gold/silver metal flakes w/black border.

LOT, PICKWICK, River Cliff, great lake view, marina slip w/lift. 731-926-0006.

Call 662-665-1587 for more information.






             "   !            #   !         # $ 



HE R Eâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S MY


Place your Business Card on this page for $20 per week (Minimum of 4 wks. commitment).

I give my permission to publish the enclosed information in the Daily Corinthian Veteranâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day issue. Signature________________________Phone___________________ Relationship to person in picture:______________________________ Veteranâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Name___________________________________________ Branch of Service__________________________________________ Years of Service, ex. 1967-1970_______________________________ Day contact phone no. ______________________________________ Cash_______________________ck#___________________________ Credit/debit card #_________________________________________ Exp. date___________Name & Address associated w/ card________________ _________________________________________________________ Mail to Veterans Picture, The Daily Corinthian, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835, bring by 1607 S. Harper Rd. or email to (picture must be in jpeg format).

Will run every Sunday in the Classified Section. To run on this page, please contact the Classified Department at 662-287-6147. Deadline to start on the following Sunday is Wednesday before 5 p.m.

8B • Saturday, October 29, 2011 • Daily Corinthian

Auto/Truck 0848 Parts & Accessories

Auto/Truck 0848 Parts & Accessories

2003 FORD F350 rear FOR SALE - New primed bumper, chrome, origi- spoiler, still in bubble nal, $250. 662-212-3203. wrap, will fit 1995-2000 Oldsmobile Aurora, $75. Call 662-462-3618. 2003 FORD F350 Tailgate, mint condition, asking $300 OBO. 662-212-3203.

0860 Vans for Sale

Trucks for 0864 Sale


'05 GMC Crew Cab LTR, 38k, #1419. $16,900. 1-800-898-0290 or 728-5381.

Home Improvement & Repair

'08 DODGE RAM 1500, 4x4, crew cab, red, $23,400. 1-800-898-0290 or 728-5381.

'10 WHITE 15-pass. van, 3 0868 Cars for Sale to choose f r o m . '00 BUICK LeSabre LS, 1-800-898-0290 o r white leather uph., air, 728-5381. cruise, tilt, am/fm, good tires, exc. cond., 150k. ATTN: CANDIDATES List your name and office under the political listing for only $2500 obo. 287-7129.

2003 FORD F350 truck bed, white, LWB, single wheel, all original, $495. 662-212-3203.

$190.00. Runs every publishing day until final election. Come by the Daily Corinthian office at 1607 S. Harper Rd. or call 287-6147 for more info. Must be paid in advance.


This is a paid political advertisement, which is intended as a public service for the voters. It has been submitted to and approved and subscribed by each political candidate listed below or by the candidate’s campaign manager or assistant campaign manager. This listing is not intended to suggest or imply that these are the only candidates for these offices.

ALCORN CO. CONSTABLE (POST 1) Scotty L. Bradley (R) Chuck Hinds



Jay Jones Gail Burcham Parrish (R)

ALCORN CO. TAX COLLECTOR Bobby Burns (R) Larr y Ross Milton Sandy (Ind)




Rita Potts Parks (R) Eric Powell (D) (I)


See to find a job at the intersection of both.


Wouldn’t you like a job where you can build something, including a better future? With Monster’s new filtering tools, you can quickly hone in on the job that’s right for you. So visit and you might find yourself in the middle of the best of both worlds.

Lowell Hinton Eddie Sanders (Ind)

Gina Rogers Smith Rivers Stroup (R)

SUPERVISOR 1ST DISTRICT SUPERVISOR 2ND DISTRICT Billy Paul Burcham (Ind.) Dal Nelms Jon Newcomb (R)

SUPERVISOR 3RD DISTRICT Keith Hughes Tim Mitchell

SUPERVISOR 4TH DISTRICT Pat Barnes (R) Gary Ross (I)

A MCKEE CONSTRUCTION Floor leveling, water rot, termite damage, new joist, seals, beams, piers installed. 46 yrs. experience. Licensed. 662-415-5448.

BUTLER, DOUG: Foundation, floor leveling, bricks cracking, rotten wood, basements, shower floor. Over 35 '07 PT Cruiser, yellow, yrs. exp. Free est. or sports edition, 41,000 7 3 1 - 2 3 9 - 8 9 4 5 miles. $7000 o b o . 662-284-6146. 662-603-5665. '08 CHEVY HHR LT, ltr, GENERAL HOUSE & Yard moon roof, 33k, $11,900. Maintenance: Carpen1-800-898-0290 o r try, flooring, all types painting. Pressure 728-5381. washing driveways, patios, decks, viny siding. FINANCIAL No job too small. Guar. quality work at the lowest price! Call for estimate, 662-284-6848. LEGALS

0955 Legals I, Joel Vann, seek clemency from the State of Mississippi for the drinking and driving fatality of Scott Plunk that I was responsible for on October 14, 1995. Although I have served all sentencing requirements imposed upon me by our legal system, I will never forget the pain I have caused his family. I do not drink, and I have not been arrested or involved in any crime prior to or since this tragic accident. I cannot erase the pain and sorrow that I caused many in the community as a foolish 18-year-old, but I hope that the remainder of my life can be used for good. Through Young Life Ministries I have counseled teenage boys on the consequences of drinking and drug use while mentoring them in their Christian faith. I humbly ask for clemency. If you have objections to this request, you may call 601-576-3520. 30t 10/21, 22, 23, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 11/1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 22, 23, 24, 2011 13445 NOTICE I, David Willard Newcomb, have applied with the MS State Parole Board for a Pardon/Clemency. This would clear charges of possession of crystal meth with intent to sell, manufacture of crystal within 1500 ft. of a church, possession of crystal meth with intent, from my record. All fines and time served have been paid. 30t 10/1, 2, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 11/1, 2, 3, 4, 2011 13419

HANDY-MAN REPAIR Spec. Lic. & Bonded, plumbing, electrical, floors, woodrot, carpentry, sheetrock. Res./com. Remodeling & repairs. 662-286-5978.

Storage, Indoor/ Outdoor

AMERICAN MINI STORAGE 2058 S. Tate Across from World Color


MORRIS CRUM Mini-Stor. 72 W. 3 diff. locations, unloading docks, rental truck avail, 286-3826.

U.S. Savings Bonds are gifts with a future.

10-29-11 daily corinthian  

10-29-11 edition