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Tuesday, September 23, 2014

A Sense of Place

The building of the first Lafayette County Courthouse

Historian and columnist Jack Lamar Mayfield tells us our Lafayette County Courthouse became the center of Oxford. (July 1, 2011, Page 2B)

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    The formation and naming of Oxford

    Oxford  was incorporated on May 11, 1837. Columnist and local historian Jack Lamar Mayfield tells us how Oxford came to be the place we all call home.

     (June 24, 2011, Page 2B)

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      The organization of Lafayette County

      Columnist and local historian Jack Lamar Mayfield tells us how Lafayette County was formed. (June 17, 2011, Page 2B)

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        Courthouse and Square — old men and truck farmer

        Historian Jack Lamar Mayfield tells us how the Lafayette County Courthouse used to be a place for people to gather, gossip and sell veggies. (June 10, 2011, Page 3B)

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          The Big Place — J.W.T. Falkner’s home

          Columnist and historian Jack Lamar Mayfield writes about the two-story home J.W.T. Falkner built in Oxford for his family in 1899. (June 3, 2011, Page 3B)

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            Gen. Stone encounters an Oxford ghost

            Historian and columnist Jack Lamar Mayfield tells us about the Stone family Bride’s House on College Hill Street — now Washington Avenue. It was originally built in the 1850s and was often visited by William Faulkner until it burned in 1942. (May 27, 2011, Page 2B)

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              Oxford owes Bill Russell a debt of gratitude

              Columnist and historian Jack Lamar Mayfield talks of his friend, the late Bill Russell. (May 20, 2011, Page 2B)

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                Following the Mississippi 11th

                The map shows the Eastern Theatre of the Civil War and battles fought between the Union and Confederate troops.

                Historian and columnist Jack Lamar Mayfield gives us a wrap-up of his last few columns, focusing on the Lamar Rifles and University Greys leaving Oxford. In future columns, he explains his plans to follow them throughout their battles. (May 13, 2011, Page 2B)

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                  Soldiers leave state; most never return

                  Historian and columnist Jack Lamar Mayfield discusses local soldiers leaving Oxford during the Civil War and head toward the battlefield. (May 6, 2011, Page 2B)

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                    Lamar Rifles, University Greys ready to march

                    The University Greys and Lamar Rifles left Oxford to join other Southern troops in the Civil War on May 1, 1861, and one of their biggest worries was the war being over before they got a chance to fight. Local historian Jack Lamar Mayfield takes a closer look at the two companies that included local soldiers, examining some of their thoughts and movements early in the war. (April 29, 2011, Page 3B)

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