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Friday, October 24, 2014

Features

On the road with the Rebels

Alyssa Schnugg takes a behind the scenes look at what it takes to travel for away football games. Head equipment manager Ken Crain and various student workers discuss the days of work involved. (November 25, 2010, Page 1B)

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    ‘But first we argue’ – Ole Miss-State begins in 1901

    Oxford historian Jack Mayfield takes us back to the beginnings of the Egg Bowl in 1901 when the two teams finally came together for the in-state rivalry that continues today. (November 25, 2010, Page 2B)

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      The Ole Miss football experience from a newbie

      Oxford Generations columnist Joanne Wilkinson recounts her first experiences in the Grove where she found pleasant surprises. (November 25, 2010, Page 1B)

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        Keeping pups company when you’re away

        While people across town head out to be with family for the holidays, Kellie Owens assures them: Their precious pets are in good hands.

        Since starting Homeward Bound In-Home Pet Care Services last fall, Owens has built a clientele of some 400 local households who call on her and her staff of six “pet nannies” to check in on their dogs as often as four times a day. (November 25, 2010, Page 3A)

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          Just for the Holidays – ‘Straw and Hay’

          Luisa Arico serves up another of her Italian hits in this Thanksgiving recipe for Paglia e Fieno for four. (November 24, 2010, Page 8A)

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            Making Christmas means more than just a lists for Santa

            Columnist and freelance writer LeahMcCormick writes about making lasting Christmas traditions and listening to her inner child in this week’s Oxford Living. (November 19, 2010, Page 1B)

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              Students get hands-on experience with clinical work

              Kaylee Merritt, 16, is a second year student in the Allied Health program which is offered to students from Oxford and Lafayette high schools. Once a week for six weeks, the students shadow at local health-related businesses or clinics. They also attend class once a week for about an hour and a half. The course is taught by Sandi Allen, a registered nurse with a Bachelor of Science degree in nursing. Last week she shadowed at Klepzig Pharmacy. (November 19, 2010, Page 1B)

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                Girl Scouts’ Double Decker tour visits Lamar House, UM campus

                Oxford Living columnist and local historian Jack Lamar Mayfield writes about spending time with a local Girl Scout troop as they tour Oxford and the University of Mississippi on the Double Decker bus. (November 19, 2010, Page 3B)

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                  Finding a balance that puts kids first

                  Jerry Pegues, 31, of Oxford balances a busy schedule each day. Pegues works two jobs, but still finds time to be a positive influence on his children’s lives. Pegues sat down to talk about his busy life and how it all came about with EAGLE senior staff writer Lucy Schultze in this week’s “A Conversation With…” (November 18, 2010, Page 3)

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                    University trustee Col. James Brown and student malicious mischief

                    We have all read or have heard stories about malicious mischief by college students around the United States. The students of the University of Mississippi have also, over the years, been accused of perpetrating mischief during their years on campus. The following is an event that happened in April of 1852. It concerns one of the first trustees of the Ole Miss, Col. James Brown, and his horse, while it was hitched in front of the Lyceum.

                    First I would like to give you a little background on Col. James Brown. Brown came to Lafayette County in 1836 and was an extensive purchaser of Indian lands in the county. He paid $11,040 for 11 and a half sections of land by 1837. A section of land is 640 acres.

                    This was in the first two years after the Chickasaw lands were opened up for sale by the government. His purchases were widely scattered over the area, but mostly located in those parts of the county where large land purchasers were operating. His holdings were considered extensive for the day as they would be today.

                    Brown being one of the original setters of Lafayette County and one of the wealthiest landowners, was elected to the Board of Trustees of the university in 1846. He was very active in the governance of the university and served as a trustee until 1870, when the Republican legislature reorganized the board. (November 12, 2010, Page 2B)

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