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Saturday, April 19, 2014


City schools map future

If Oxford school administrators have their way, construction on a new high school could begin next year.
The new high school is just one of several building projects city school leaders are considering to keep up with the growing number of students in the district.
The Oxford School Board approved its 10-year capital improvement plan at Monday’s meeting. The plan is essentially a wish list of building needs that school administrators believe the district will need over the next decade.

 (March 30, 2010, Page 1)

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    Violence at the forefront

    Take Back the Night will begin at 6 p.m. Tuesday in the Lyceum Circle on campus. A ceremonial march around campus will kick off the program after guests join in some pizza and music. The march against violence will end in the Circle where Janet Kennedy, with the U.S. Attorney’s General’s Office in Jackson, and Mayor Pat Patterson will speak. The night will conclude with a candlelight vigil and there will be an opportunity for survivors who wish to speak out. (March 29, 2010, Page 1A)

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      Locals launch TEA party in Oxford

      The Taxed Enough Already — or TEA — party now has a home in Oxford after Senior Status Judge Kay Cobb founded a local chapter. The group, not affiliated with the national or state party, will have its first meeting on April 17 at Avent Park. (March 29, 2010, Page 1A)

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        Conference center scaling back

        A growing trend in smaller conferences and less attendees is causing the Oxford Conference Center to rethink some of its sales strategy and find ways to cut out wasteful cost.
        The Oxford Convention and Visitor Bureau’s budget is created through food and beverage taxes and a percentage of hotel/motel tax revenue and then profit from center rentals. A shrinking economy has caused a decline in all areas.

         (March 26, 2010, Page 1A)

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          Swamp Stomper race adds biking to event

          Ole Miss Outdoors is adding biking to its annual Swamp Stomper Adventure Race that will be held April 10, making University of Mississippi junior Jacob Sprouse even more excited about competing in this year’s event. (March 26, 2010, Page 1A)

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            Looking for a new place?

            2010 RENTAL GUIDE — If you’re looking for a house or apartment to rent in the Oxford area, there is no more definitive guide than our annual Lease on Living special section. View the online version here, or look for a print copy inside this week’s Oxford Town. It’s on the racks through March 31. You can always come by our office to pick up a print copy. (March 26, 2010)

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              Walk, race honors UM Counseling Center director

              Dr. Jean Jones lost her battle with breast cancer more than 12 years ago, but her memory still drives those who knew her — or know of her spirit — to honor her memory by raising funds to help others win the fight against cancer. The fundraising event, the Jean Jones Walk/Run for Cancer, is just around the corner on April 10. (March 25, 2010, Page 1)

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                Rate hike on horizon

                Flipping on your lights will cost you a few more cents next month.

                Electric bills are set to rise in April by about $3.80 a month for typical residential customers now that the Tennessee Valley Authority has approved a fuel-cost adjustment to cover fluctuating fuel and purchased-power costs.

                Despite the rise, customers will still pay less this April compared to April 2009, thanks to a continuous credit that’s been in place since October. (March 25, 2010, Page 1)

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                  Honoring the greenest among us

                  Perhaps one of your neighbors has been capturing his or her rainwater to help their garden for years. Maybe your boss is devoted to recycling and encourages others to do the same. Whoever they are, they could be eligible for a new Sustainability Leadership award.

                  The Green Week Committee is accepting nominations to provide awards during the April 19-23 Green Week celebrations.


                   (March 25, 2010, Page 1)

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                    Counting college students complicated

                    Oxford and other college towns have a vested interest in making sure students fill out their census forms by April 1.
                    The number of students living in a county helps determine the number of seats in Congress a state might have, how many federal dollars can be funneled to a state and its communities, and how much student loan money is doled out.
                    But, as Oxford and University of Mississippi officials are well aware, obtaining an accurate student head count is no easy task.

                     (March 24, 2010, Page 1A)

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