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Tuesday, May 26, 2015

Features

This week in Oxford history – Yesterday’s Papers

This week marks the anniversary of one of the worst ice storms in Oxford’s history as well as the week back in 1945 when the movie “To Have and Have Not” premiered in Oxford. The movie was notable because it featured a screenplay written by one of its own — William Faulkner. (February 11, 2015, Page 1A)

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    Avent named Teacher of the Year at OIS

    A passion for encouraging others to cultivate a love for learning has earned Erica Avent the title of Teacher of the Year at Oxford Intermediate School. (February 10, 2015, Page 1)

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      Only in Oxford – The Lyric

      The Lyric  was once a horse stable for William Faulkner’s family. Today, it’s a space for concerts, political debates, swimming parties, weddings and private benefits. (February 8, 2015, Page 1A)

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        Lafayette Drama Department performs first full-length play

        The Lafayette Drama Department put on its first 90-minute play Thursday, complete with British accents and all-around good fun. (February 8, 2015, Page 1C)

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          It was a cold and rainy night …

          Religion columnist Randy Weeks says cold, rainy days are a good time to relax and spend more time being than doing. (February 8, 2015, Page 5C)

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            Chairlift conversation

            Columnist Joanne Wilkinson enjoyed the ski lift almost as much, if not more, than actually skiing during a recent trip to Colorado. (February 8, 2015, Page 2C)

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              Clifton Bondurant ‘Bondy’ Webb: A contribution to generations

              History columnist Jack Mayfield writes this week about C.B. Webb, and his contributions to the African-American community and to Oxford in general. (February 8, 2015, Page 2C)

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                This week in history – Yesterday’s Papers

                During this week in Oxford’s history, a variety of issues were being brought before the community by The Oxford EAGLE. For instance, William Faulkner made the front page back in 1939 after earning rave reviews for his latest book, “The Wild Palms.” (February 4, 2015, Page 1)

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                  Knitters, young and old, enjoy fiber festival

                  Within one hour of opening the doors at the Powerhouse Community Arts Center, the annual Oxford Fiber Arts Festival was already beating its numbers from previous festivals.The festival, hosted by the Yoknapatwpha Arts Council and Knit1 Oxford, celebrated its fifth year this weekend. The popular event brings knitters, young and old, from across the region to the LOU community. (February 1, 2015, Page 1C)

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                    Oxford debates placing names on statue

                    Columnist Jack Mayfield spends the first week of Black History Month talking about how the town argued over where the names of black fallen soldiers should go on a new monument. Today, all names are listed together on the monument outside of the Lafayette County Courthouse. (February 1, 2015, Page 3C)

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