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The Commercial Dispatch

Established 1879 | Columbus, Mississippi

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Sunday | November 11, 2018

American Deli cashiers speak out after mall melee involving three customers had
Facebook video of garnered thousands of shares
A still shot from
the cell phone
Friday confrontation and well more than 100,000
views just on Facebook in less
video footage of
a fight Friday at
with customers than 24 hours.
“It’s all kind of blurred to
American Deli
shows a customer
goes viral me, but my self-defense kicked standing on the
counter during
By Zack Plair Jackson Wright
in,” Jackson told The Dispatch
the altercation in on Saturday. “… I work another Leigh Mall. The
tant manager, and co-worker job besides this one, and people fight between two
A steady stream of custom- Yaharra Wright, 22, took and there were asking me about the employees and
ers waited patiently in line filled orders as normal — al- fight earlier today. A lot of peo- three customers
Saturday at American Deli in most as if the night before had ple are talking about it.” reportedly began
A woman eating at anoth- after one of the
Leigh Mall when Briana Jack- never happened.
er restaurant in the mall took customer’s card
son began her shift at 4 p.m. But on social media, a vid- was declined.
Jackson, a 23-year-old assis- eo of their Friday night melee See Fight, 7A Courtesy photo

‘A better deal’
Plea agreements incentivize defendants to admit
to crimes, keep the justice system moving

tarkville resident James Bardwell had a choice.
He could go to trial for sexual battery and two counts of being a convicted
felon in possession of a weapon. Or, he could accept a plea agreement from the
state to confess to the weapons charges, spend the next 18 years in the Mississippi
Department of Corrections and not have to register as a sex offender when released.
Bardwell took the plea deal earlier this month during the most recent term of
Oktibbeha County Circuit Court. As a habitual offender, he isn’t eligible for parole,
meaning he will spend every day of his sentence in prison.
It’s a high prison sentence for weapons charges, said District Attorney Scott
Colom. But from the prosecutors’ standpoint, it made sense. There was plenty of
evidence supporting the weapons charges and less supporting the sexual battery
charge, which prosecutors felt deserved a significant sentence.
Bardwell, 35, was accused of having sex with a victim younger than 14. However,

The drive to help women succeed
director of
the New Director of Recovery House it meant to them,” said board president Nell
Bateman. “And that just does your heart good.”
Recovery stepping down after 30 years Since its founding in 1985, Recovery House,
a local addiction treatment center for women,
poses at By ISABELLE ALTMAN has served more than 1,500 women in Missis-
the facility sippi – many of them under Johnson, who has
in this Dis- worked at the center nearly as long as it has

patch file early every time the board of trustees been in operation.
photo. She for Recovery House meets, Executive Johnson has been at the helm as executive
is resign- Director Stephanie Johnson is there director since 2001, applying for grants, work-
ing after with a letter from a woman who has been ing with counselors and overseeing more than
30 years a dozen women at a time living on the center’s
working at touched by the program.
“They may be somewhere else and have 90-acre campus in New Hope while they work
the organi-
zation. been out of there for a while, and we’ll get a to kick their addiction and get their lives back
Dispatch file photo letter about their lives being changed and what See Recovery House, 3A

Weather Five Questions Calendar Top of the page INSIDE TODAY

1 What Paul Simon song title was Lowndes County
inspired by a chicken-and-egg dish at Today Supervisor Harry
a Chinese restaurant? ■ Salute to the Beatles: The Sanders, World War
2 What retro school supply features Starkville-MSU Symphony Chorus II veteran Bradford
illustrations of high-school sports? salutes The Beatles with a free 3 Freeman, Columbus
3 What novel features a cruel slave p.m. program at Trinity Presbyte-
owner name Simon Legree? Air Force Base Com-
rian Church, 607 Hospital Road, mander Col. Samantha
4 What is the only continent without
Cammie Ballard native reptiles? Starkville. Weeks and Columbus
Second grade, Caledonia 5 What sauce is used in traditional ■ Exhibit reception: A 2 p.m. Councilman Bill Gavin
eggs Benedict? reception opens an exhibit by place a wreath honor-
High 52 Low 41
Cloudy and cool
Answers, 6D Cathy Pilkinton of Columbus at
the Louise Campbell Center for
ing veterans during the
Veterans Day Ceremo-
the Arts, 235 Commerce St., ny downtown Saturday
Full forecast on
West Point. Gallery talk at 2:30 morning. For more
page 2A.
photos of the parade,
Inside p.m.
■ Hammer to the Manor: Watch see page 4A. Photo
the pilot episode of HGTV’s show, by Deanna Robinson/
Classifieds 5D Obituaries 4A Dispatch Staff
Comics Insert Opinions 6A which was filmed in Starkville.
Crossword 6D Scene & Seen 1D The public viewing will be noon
Dear Abby 2D to 2 p.m. at Fire Station Park in Check out The Dispatch’s tribute to
139th Year, No. 207 Lifestyles 1C Starkville. Food by BIN 612. our nation’s finest.


2A Sunday, November 11, 2018 The Dispatch •

Did you hear? Say What?
“That was a multiple-goal game for us. It just didn’t happen.”
New York City’s Mississippi State women’s soccer coach Tom Anagnost, talking
about his team’s 1-0 loss to Lipscomb on Friday in the first
round of the NCAA tournament. Story, 5B.
Rockefeller Center
Christmas tree goes up
The Associated Press feller Center on Saturday.
Ask Rufus
“Millions of people will
Rockefeller Center Christ-
mas tree is in place and will
come to visit Shelby.”
Figueroa, 49, explained A Centennial and a day to Remember
that she refers to the tree

soon be strung with 50,000 as “she” because “I felt she eterans Day is the day
lights as one of New York has a female spirit.” set aside to honor the
City’s star holiday attrac- Figueroa said that when men and women who
tions, a gift from a same- she and Gutierrez bought have served and are serving
sex married couple. their house, the previous our county.
The 72-foot-tall, 12-ton owner said Rockefeller They have been and are
Norway spruce arrived on Center’s gardener had his willing to put their lives on the
a flatbed trailer Saturday eye on the tree. Gutierrez, line to protect our freedom.
morning and was hoisted 47, said she initially was Today, the veterans of Vietnam
by a crane into a spot over- reluctant to give up the and Korea are aging and those
looking the Rockefeller of World War II are fewer and
spruce, but Figueroa con-
skating rink. Millions of fewer. We must always remem-
vinced her.
people are expected to vis- ber and recognize their honor,
Erik Pauze, the cen- Rufus Ward
it the tree, which will stay patriotism and willing sacrifice,
ter’s head gardener, also
up till Jan. 7. and also that of those who have
Courtesy photo
attended the ceremony. Capt. Sam Kaye’s Spad airplane was known as his
Crowds will see the tree more recently served and are still serving around the
burst alive with 5 miles He cared for the tree over “Acrobatic Easter Egg,” as he had painted it light blue
the summer, watering and world. with white and red polka dots.
(8 kilometers) of LED This year marks the centennial of America’s entry into
multicolored lights and a feeding it compost tea as
World War I. It was a war in which many from the Golden vice’s Payne Field at
900-pound Swarovski crys- the couple watched out-
Triangle served. It is time to remember a little-remem- West Point. Payne
tal star during a televised side their home.
bered war, one where the fighting ended at 11 a.m. on Field opened in
ceremony on Nov. 28. After the tree is disman-
Nov. 11, 1918. March 1918 as a pilot
The 75-year-old spruce tled, it will be donated to
Three years ago, a monument to those who served in training base. Before
came from Wallkill, 60 Habitat for Humanity to the field was closed
help build housing. World War I was dedicated in front of the Lowndes County
miles (96 kilometers) in March 1920, more
The legacy of the famed Courthouse. The monument incorporated marble tablets
north of New York. It was than 1,500 pilots had
New York holiday tree that had been saved from a wall of the old Magnolia Bowl.
donated by Lissette Guti- trained there. The
reaches back to Christmas Saturday’s Veterans Day tribute in Columbus began with
errez and her wife, Shirley pilots were known
Eve in 1931, during the a parade, which ended in front of the courthouse. A cer-
Figueroa, from their home as “birdmen” and the
Great Depression. Work- emony there was followed by a flyover by Columbus Air
property. They nicknamed aircraft as “buzz wag-
ers building Rockefeller Force Base planes and the laying of a wreath at the veter-
the tree “Shelby.” ons.” Pop married
Center pooled their money ans monument.
“Now it’s not my tree, a local girl, Virginia
it’s the world’s tree; I’m to buy a 20-foot tree they The centennial of World War I reminded me that when
I was growing up, it was the veterans of World War I who East, and remained
so happy to be able to decorated with garland in West Point.
share her with everyone,” handmade by their fami- were the old men telling stories of long ago. I especially Courtesy photo
recall Col. Wilfred Beaver, Curtis “Pop” Friday, Eugene While writing During World War I, Capt. Sam
Figueroa said at Rocke- lies. about the World Kaye served with Capt. Eddie
Hardy and Samuel Kaye. Though I never knew Capt. Sam
Kaye, I heard so many stories about him it seemed like I War I veterans that I Rickenbacker and his famous
did. Interestingly, all of those heroes of an earlier age had knew, I realized there 94th “Hat in the Ring” Squad-
served in the air service the ancestor of today’s Air Force. are a lot of local he- ron. Kaye was awarded the Dis-
CONTACTING THE DISPATCH Capt. Kaye served with Capt. Eddie Rickenbacker and roes from the “War tinguished Service Cross and
his famous 94th “Hat in the Ring” Squadron. By the end to End All Wars” that a Bronze Oak Leaf Cluster in
Office hours: Main line: lieu of a Second Distinguished
of the war, Kaye commanded the squadron’s First Flight. I never knew and
n 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon-Fri n 662-328-2424 Service Cross. He was also
Kaye’s Spad airplane became known as his “Acrobatic whose heroic actions awarded the Croix de Guerre, by
Email a letter to the editor? Easter Egg,” as he had painted it light blue with white may now be known France for “exceptional prowess
HOW DO I ... n and red polka dots. only to God. We don’t in the air.”
Report a missing paper? Kaye was awarded the Distinguished Service Cross have to go very far in
n 662-328-2424 ext. 100 Report a sports score? for action in which he and Lt. Reed Chambers attacked a Columbus to find the graves of such men. At least four
n Toll-free 877-328-2430 n 662-241-5000 formation of six German planes -- shooting down one and World War I veterans are buried in Sandfield Cemetery
n Operators are on duty until Submit a calendar item? forcing the others to retire back to German lines. Kaye and often overlooked is the role of black American sol-
5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. n Go to later received a Bronze Oak Leaf Cluster in lieu of a Sec- diers during that war.
community ond Distinguished Service Cross for an action in which Following in the footsteps of their Indian Wars
Buy an ad?
he encountered a formation of seven German Fokker air- fore-bearers, members of the U.S. 92nd Infantry Division
n 662-328-2424 Submit a birth, wedding planes, and though greatly outnumbered, attacked them were known as the Buffalo Soldiers, and their division
Report a news tip? or anniversary announce- and shot down one. Kaye was also awarded the Croix de was the Buffalo Division. The division’s 366th Infantry
n 662-328-2471 ment? Guerre by France for “exceptional prowess in the air.” Regiment is noted for being the first U.S. Army combat
n n Download forms at www. Col. Beaver was a World War I British pilot in the regiment composed of black soldiers to be completely famed Royal Flying Corps No. 20 Squadron. He was cred- commanded by black officers. Two men who served in
ited with shooting down 19 German aircraft. In June 1918, France as Buffalo Soldiers of the 92nd, Will Hargrove and
Physical address: 516 Main St., Columbus, MS 39701 he was awarded the “British Military Cross” at Bucking- Emmett Lanier, were from Columbus and are buried in
ham Palace by King George V. The citation called him “a Sandfield Cemetery.
Mailing address: P.O. Box 511, Columbus, MS 39703-0511 The 92nd Division saw action in France during the fall
patrol leader of great dash and ability.” He received the
Starkville Office: 101 S. Lafayette St. #16, Starkville, MS 39759 award not long after he had survived being shot down of 1918 in the Meuse-Argonne Offensive. Because oth-
over his own airfield by one Freiherr von Richthofen, the er American and British divisions did not want to fight
“Red Baron.” alongside black troops, the 92nd was in combat mostly
SUBSCRIPTIONS After the war, Beaver emigrated to the United States. alongside French troops. Their combat role occurred at
At the outset of World War II, he enlisted in the U.S. Army the close of the war and they suffered relatively light ca-
HOW TO SUBSCRIBE Air Corps and was commissioned at his former British sualties. But their losses were among the most tragic of
By phone................................. 662-328-2424 or 877-328-2430 rank of captain. By the end of the war he was a lieutenant the war.
Online.......................................... colonel commanding the U.S. 8th Air Force’s 447th Bomb In 1918, negotiations between the Allies and the Ger-
Group in England. Micky Brislin Sr. served in his unit mans resulted in an Armistice which was set to go into
RATES and married Beaver’s daughter, Pat. They all moved to effect at 11 a.m. on Nov. 11. The 92nd Division, however,
Daily home delivery + unlimited online access*..........$13.50/mo. Columbus when Bruce Lumber Company opened a plant was ordered to make a last assault against the German
Sunday only delivery + unlimited online access*...........$8.50/mo. here. defenses beginning at 5 a.m. that day, just six hours pri-
Daily home delivery only*.................................................$12/mo. Hardy was another Lowndes County native who joined or to the Armistice. The attack was across open ground
Online access only*.......................................................$8.95/mo. the Army Air Service during World War I. He enlisted in and was driven back by heavy machine gun fire. Another
1 month daily home delivery................................................... $12 September 1917. The Sept. 16, 1917, Columbus Dispatch assault was made around 9:30 but was halted when firing
1 month Sunday only home delivery........................................ $7 carried an account of the going away party given him by ceased at 11. It is two survivors of that heroic, but tragic,
Mail Subscription Rates....................................................$20/mo. “the Hardy Boys and T.C. Billups” at the Bell Cafe in Co- effort who rest in Sandfield.
* EZ Pay rate requires automatic processing of credit or debit card. lumbus. I have had many questions asked about the razing of
During the war, he was commissioned as a lieutenant one of the oldest and most historically significant homes
and flew a Spad in France. I recall him telling me stories in Columbus. This is not the day to address that but a
The Commercial Dispatch (USPS 142-320) about being one of the pilots who developed a technique time to honor the heroes among us, our veterans and ac-
Published daily except Saturday. Entered at the post office at Columbus, Mississippi.
Periodicals postage paid at Columbus, MS that later became known as dive-bombing. tive duty military. To all of them a big thank you for all
POSTMASTER, Send address changes to: One of the first people I recall meeting when I moved you have done and all you do to keep our country safe.
The Commercial Dispatch, P.O. Box 511, Columbus, MS 39703
Published by Commercial Dispatch Publishing Company Inc.,
to West Point was Curtis “Pop” Friday. Pop, as everyone Rufus Ward is a local historian. Email your questions
516 Main St., Columbus, MS 39703 knew him, had been an instructor at the Army Air Ser- about local history to him at



Cloudy and cool Chilly with periods Mostly cloudy Cold with times of Partly sunny
of rain clouds and sun
52° 41° 49° 36° 42° 24° 44° 27° 53° 31°
Columbus through 3 p.m. Saturday
Saturday 47° 33°
Normal 69° 43°
Record 81° (1966) 24° (1956)
24 hours through 3 p.m. Sat. 0.00
Month to date 3.92
Normal month to date 1.46
Year to date 54.14
Normal year to date 46.96
In feet as of Flood 24-hr.
7 a.m. Sat. Stage Stage Chng.
Amory 20 11.94 -0.34
Bigbee 14 7.42 -0.01 Shown are today’s noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
Columbus 15 5.62 +0.12 Showers T-Storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice Cold Warm Stationary Jetstream
Fulton 20 10.68 -1.13 -10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s
Tupelo 21 2.00 +0.16 TODAY MON TODAY MON
In feet as of 24-hr.
7 a.m. Sat. Capacity Level Chng. Boston 45/32/s 49/42/pc Orlando 79/69/pc 85/70/pc
Chicago 39/26/c 34/19/c Philadelphia 47/32/s 51/45/pc
Aberdeen Dam 188 163.17 -0.21 Dallas 53/42/pc 42/29/r Phoenix 75/47/s 70/45/s
Stennis Dam 166 137.73 -0.21 Honolulu 82/69/pc 83/72/pc Raleigh 50/33/s 50/44/r
Bevill Dam 136 136.34 -0.08 Jacksonville 70/62/pc 78/70/t Salt Lake City 43/24/s 43/24/s
Memphis 48/37/pc 43/31/r Seattle 50/38/pc 55/40/s
SOLUNAR TABLE Weather(W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
The solunar period indicates peak feeding times for
fish and game.
Major Minor Major Minor SUN AND MOON MOON PHASES
Today 2:23a 8:36a 2:48p 9:01p TODAY MON FIRST FULL LAST NEW
Mon. 3:19a 9:31a 3:43p 9:56p Sunrise 6:22 a.m. 6:23 a.m.
Sunset 4:54 p.m. 4:53 p.m.
Forecasts and graphics provided by Moonrise 9:57 a.m. 10:47 a.m.
AccuWeather, Inc. ©2018 Moonset 8:16 p.m. 9:07 p.m. Nov 15 Nov 22 Nov 29 Dec 7
Sunday, November 11, 2018 3A


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Murder suspect in Mississippi trooper shooting released

The Associated Press on Sept. 30 in a rural, isolated nas issued to several officials officer. But the defense at- in the head/face area, McCal-
area near the Alcorn/Tippah and agencies. The defense torneys have said there are a lister has said.
CORINTH — The suspect County line. attorneys are seeking infor- “multitude of witnesses” who Witnesses said Smith was
charged with capital murder in Attorney Jamie Franks has mation on Smith, such as tox- support the claim that Eaton armed with a firearm when he
the shooting of an off-duty Mis- said Eaton was defending him- icology reports, employment was exercising his legal right to was fatally shot, Davis said.
sissippi Highway Patrol trooper self and others. records, 911 calls and other self-defense when Smith, who It is unclear when the case
has been released from jail. The judge also granted a mo- documents. was off-duty, was fatally shot. may be presented to a grand
Attorneys for Troy Antho- tion by the state to postpone a Prior to his release Friday, Creekmore said he is not jury, said Creekmore, adding
ny Eaton, 43, of Rienzi, said preliminary hearing that was Eaton had been held in jail with- aware of anything that would that it depends on how long it
their client was released Friday set for next week. Holding a out bond for about 40 days. He indicate that Eaton is not prop-
takes MBI to complete its in-
shortly after Tippah County preliminary hearing would be turned himself in on Sept. 30, erly charged.
vestigation. The next regular
Circuit Court Judge Andrew “premature and could be det- hours after the shooting. Eaton is also charged with
Howorth set bond at $200,000 grand jury will be in April.
rimental to the integrity of the The bond includes condi- the attempted murder of Rickie
on the capital murder charge investigation,” the motion re- tions that Eaton not have any Dale Vick, 38, of Michigan City. Eaton was allegedly beat up
and $100,000 on an attempted questing the continuance stat- contact with Smith’s family, Tippah County Coroner inside the Tippah County Jail a
murder charge. ed. Tippah County District Attor- Chris McCallister has said it few days after his arrest and was
The Northeast Mississippi “At this point, the investiga- ney Ben Creekmore said. appears that Eaton was sitting relocated to Marshall County to
Daily Journal reports Eaton tion is still fluid and ongoing by The charging affidavit inside a vehicle on the passen- ensure his safety, Franks said.
faces charges in the death of the Mississippi Bureau of Inves- against Eaton alleges that he ger side when he allegedly shot The FBI said it was looking into
32-year-old Trooper Josh Smith. tigation,” the motion states. killed Smith knowing that and killed Smith. It appears the jail-beating allegation to see
The incident happened near the The motion also noted that Smith was acting in an official Smith was standing outside the if there were any civil rights vi-
Hatchie River south of Walnut Eaton’s attorneys want subpoe- capacity as a law enforcement vehicle when he was shot once olations.

Recovery House
Continued from Page 1A
on track. tions Johnson has seen, son said, state and local that has that energy and ery House and deals with finding a new director.
But after more than 30 she said addiction to funding has dried up. … take Recovery House many of the same issues. “We’ll be looking at
years at Recovery House, crystal meth is particu- Recovery House has to the next level.” “So often where you what Stephanie brought
Johnson has resigned as larly common and hard to been receiving less She added that passion have domestic violence, to the job as our outline,”
executive director, effec- shake. money from United Way she had to help women you will have drugs and Bateman said. “Because
tive Dec. 31, to take the “It’s such a strong of Lowndes County, is something she’ll carry substances or vice-ver- she’s done such a good
same position at S.A.F.E. addictive drug and it something she said is with her to S.A.F.E., Tu- sa,” she said. job. We need to use her
Inc. in Tupelo. affects the nervous sys- happening with all local pelo’s domestic violence Bateman said the as our example for the
While it was a hard de- tem,” Johnson said. “… nonprofit organizations. shelter. The organization board has already begun next director of the pro-
cision, Johnson said she’s A lot of women struggle “We’ve just been is run similarly to Recov- the application process of gram.”
excited to continue her to stay here because the struggling, especially
work building women’s cravings can be extreme. for the last two years,
self-esteem and self-con- They feel really anxious financially to be able
fidence in a new place. and when they come in, to continue doing what
“I just have so much they’re unable to sleep. we’re doing without
passion for helping wom- So getting them really changing so many of the
en to succeed,” she said. grounded and stabilized services we provide that
is very important.” are very important to our
From the helped to the Women in the pro- clients in order to go out
gram undergo therapy and remain clean and
helper and counseling in both sober,” Johnson said.
Johnson began volun-
group and individual ses- The funding cuts have
teering at the center in
sions. One of the things particularly been hard
1988 under then-director
Josie Fannon, who John- that has changed most on transitional housing
son said was her mentor. about treating addiction programs. Where before,
It was the year after since the 1980s is that Recovery House could
Johnson went through treatment has become offer long-term help with
the program herself. more focused on address- child care and transpor-
Johnson didn’t talk ing underlying traumas tation to and from jobs,
much about her own instead of just treating those programs have
struggles with addiction, the addiction, something been scaled back.
but said Fannon and Johnson said Recovery Bateman said the
others at Recovery House House embraced under board is looking for other
helped her through it, Fannon. fundraising options.
inspiring her to find ways Those traumas can “We do know that
to help other women. include anything from that’s something we’re
“That’s where my pas- loss of a loved one or going to have to do,” she
sion came from,” Johnson divorce to sexual abuse said.
said. “What was given to and domestic violence,
me, I wanted to be able said Johnson. Moving forward
to give to someone else. There are plenty of Part of the reason
… I feel like it came from stories that stand out to Johnson is moving to
someone reaching out Johnson from her time Tupelo is to get married.
and helping me and my at Recovery House. She Her husband-to-be’s work
life changing so much.” knows a woman who went will take him all over
Fannon applied for through “many years north Mississippi, so it’s
a grant creating the ago” who is now manag- easier for him to be based
position of administrative ing two local restaurants; out of Tupelo. Being there
assistant, giving Johnson a veteran currently strug- will also keep her closer
a full-time job. At that gling with post-traumatic to some of her children.
time, funding was low stress disorder who is “I had gotten to where
and everyone pitched working with counsel- I was just ready for a
in to “get this program ors who are experts at change,” she said. “… I’ve
going,” Johnson said. addressing trauma; and done this for 30 years, so
“I tilled the front yard women who came in as I felt like it was time for
in order for them to put teenagers with nothing me to step aside and let
down grass seed,” she but a GED who went on someone else come in
remembered. “We all did to attain college degrees
things like that. We just after leaving.
worked and did what we Many of the clients
had to do.” have come back to work
When Fannon left in for the center. Others
2001, Johnson took over have gone to work for
her position. similar organizations.
“Stephanie has meant Johnson mentioned
so much to Recovery two former clients now
House,” Bateman said. working on the coast, one
“She came through the as a therapist and one as
program, she has worked a drug treatment coordi-
there, she has been the nator.
leader there for so many “She refers a lot of her
years now. It has evolved clients to us,” Johnson
through the years with said.
the same goals in mind
and the same heart for Funding struggles
what they’re doing. … Recovery House has
I just can’t say enough never held fundraisers,
about how much we all receiving most of its
appreciate her, and I money from local, state
speak for the board and and federal grants.
those people who work In the past, the bulk
there, those women of the funding came
who’ve gone through from two grants from the
the program. It’s made Department of Housing
a difference in so many and Urban Development,
lives.” which totaled $375,000,
that Johnson began
The program securing after becoming
Women at Recovery executive director.
House undergo a 90-day However, she said, in
residential program of the past two years, HUD
addiction treatment, after has begun rolling back
which they may stay in its funding for transition-
transitional housing for al housing programs,
several months while meaning Recovery House
working. lost $250,000.
Of the different addic- On top of that, John-
4A Sunday, November 11, 2018 The Dispatch •


Deanna Robinson/Dispatch Staff

RiGHT: Columbus High’s Kalyn Abrams, 17, Erin Billups, 17, and Jazmyn Gore, 15, march in the Veterans Day Parade in downtown Columbus Saturday morning. Kalyn is the
daughter of Orlando and Meshay Abrams. Erin is the daughter of Anthony Billups and Bettina Henderson. Jazmyn is the daughter of Joanne Gore. LEFT: Columbus Air Force
Base Honor Guard, Columbus High Junior Air Force ROTC, and the CAFB 14th Flying Training Wing Formation lead the Veterans Day Parade in downtown Columbus Saturday

Laura Daniels/Special to The Dispatch

RIGHT: The first Veterans Day parade took place in downtown Starkville on Saturday beginning at the Oktibbeha County Courthouse. The Boy Scouts marched in the pa-
rade carrying the U.S. flag and their troop flag. LEFT: Starkville High School’s JROTC led the parade carrying the American flag and flags from each of the branches of the
United States military.

If you had no idea

what to get her for
Around the World Valentine’s Day...

site north of Paris where it, and it is at peace be- As Air Force One landed Imagine how
Leaders laud fallen the defeated Germans cause we willed it and first in Paris on Friday night, overwhelming
soldiers on eve of and the Allies signed the and foremost, because Trump wrote on Twitter arranging her funeral
armistice centennial agreement that ended the Germany and France he had been “very” insult- would be.
PARIS — Traveling 1914-18 war. wanted it,” he said. ed by comments Macron Give her the perfect gift, make pre-arrangements as a
from across the world After Chancellor An- Merkel was equally made in the days before
that he considered an-
couple with Lowndes Funeral Home & Crematory.
to monuments honor- gela Merkel briefly snug- convinced of the power
ing soldiers who fell 100 gled her head into the their friendship exudes. ti-American. Call today for an appointment (662) 328-1808.
years ago, victors and neck of French President “The will is there, and — The Associated Press
vanquished alike marked Emmanuel Macron, the I say this for Germany
those sacrifices Saturday two went inside a replica with full conviction, to
ahead of Armistice Day of the train car where the do everything to achieve
and assessed alliances armistice was reached a more peaceful order in
that have been redrawn and put their names in a the world even though we
dramatically since the guestbook. Macron then know we have very, very
dark days of World War I. took Merkel’s hand in his, much work still ahead of
The leaders of for- again highlighting the us,” she said.
mer enemies France and changes on the continent The open show of af-
Germany, in an intimate where two world wars fection was a welcome an-
gesture that underscored were fought in the 20th tidote for Macron. Earlier
their countries’ current century. Saturday, the French lead-
roles as guarantors of “Our Europe has been er had a somewhat awk-
peace in Europe, held at peace for 73 years. ward meeting with U.S.
their heads together at the There is no precedent for President Donald Trump.
Samuel E. Dale
Monday, Nov. 12 • 11 AM
Caledonia U.M. Church
Area obituaries Egger Cemetery
Memorial Gunter Peel
COMMERCIAL DISPATCH OBITUARY POLICY in Millport with James Godsey and Funeral Home
Obituaries with basic information including vis- College St. Location
Brian Reeves officiating. Burial will
itation and service times, are provided free of
charge. Extended obituaries with a photograph,
follow at Walnut Grove Cemetery.
detailed biographical information and other de- Visitation will be one hour prior to
tails families may wish to include, are available services at the funeral home. Dowdle
for a fee. Obituaries must be submitted through Funeral Home is in charge of ar-
funeral homes unless the deceased’s body has rangements.
been donated to science. If the deceased’s Mrs. Spann was born March 3,
body was donated to science, the family must
provide official proof of death. Please submit all
1942, to the late Homer and Beulah
obituaries on the form provided by The Commer- Mae Newell. She was a barber school
cial Dispatch. Free notices must be submitted graduate and was formerly employed
to the newspaper no later than 3 p.m. the day with Chromeolox and a member
prior for publication Tuesday through Friday; of Pleasant Hill Free Will Baptist
no later than 4 p.m. Saturday for the Sunday Church.
edition; and no later than 7:30 a.m. for the
Monday edition. Incomplete notices must be
In addition to her parents, she
received no later than 7:30 a.m. for the Monday was preceded in death by her first
through Friday editions. Paid notices must be husband, Robert Lovia Hudson; son,
finalized by 3 p.m. for inclusion the next day Daniel Hudson; brothers, Joe Newell,
Monday through Thursday; and on Friday by 3 Charles Newell and Kenneth Bur-
p.m. for Sunday and Monday publication. For khalter; and sisters, Willete Bur-
more information, call 662-328-2471.
khalter, Lurline Hildreth and Nell
Beatrice Kidd She is survived by her husband,
WEST POINT — Beatrice Kidd, Donald Spann; daughters, Deborah
87, died Nov. 9, 2018. Farooq and Felicia Carr, both of
Arrangements are incomplete Columbus and Margaret Reeves of
and will be announced by Lee-Sykes Sulligent; sons, Randy Hudson of
Funeral Home of Columbus. Millport and Greg Hudson of Tusca-
loosa; sisters, Dot Davis of Foley and
Elmer Spann Theresa Johnson of Northport; nine
VERNON, Ala. — Elmer Ann grandchildren; 17 great-grandchil-
Spann, 76, died Nov. 9, 2018, at the dren; and seven great-great-grand-
Fayette Medical Center in Fayette, children.
Alabama. Pallbearers will be Wayne Trimm,
Services will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday Wesley Newell, Bruce Burkhalter,
at Dowdle Funeral Home Chapel Joey Burkhalter and Wayne Hildreth.

Help us help them.

The Humane Society
The Dispatch • Sunday, November 11, 2018 5A

In Washington

Future seems uncertain for

Trump’s acting attorney general
The Associated Press ney General Jeff Sessions, was elevated
Wednesday after Sessions was forced from
WASHINGTON — Mat- his job by Trump.
thew Whitaker’s future at Since Wednesday, Whitaker has faced
the helm of the Justice De- pressure from Democrats to step aside
partment appears uncertain from overseeing Mueller, based on critical
as President Donald Trump comments Whitaker made about the inves-
denies even knowing the tigation before joining the Justice Depart-
man he’s just named acting ment last year.
attorney general. Whitaker wrote an op-ed article say-
The Senate’s top Repub- Trump ing Mueller would be straying outside his
lican is predicting a perma- mandate if he investigated Trump family
nent replacement could be named soon for finances. Whitaker also gave a talk radio
Whitaker, who’s now overseeing special interview in which he maintained there
counsel Robert Mueller’s investigation into was no evidence of collusion between the
possible ties between Russia and Trump’s Kremlin and the Trump campaign. He also
2016 presidential campaign.
tweeted an ex-prosecutor’s opinion piece
The comments Friday from Trump and
that described a “Mueller lynch mob” and
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell,
said it was “worth a read.”
There have been reports about Whitak-
came as Whitaker’s past business ties
er’s past comments questioning the power
and remarks on Mueller’s probe and other
and reach of the federal judiciary, and about
topics drew scrutiny from Democrats and
ethics groups. his ties to an invention-promotion company
“I don’t know Matt Whitaker,” Trump that was accused of misleading consumers.
told reporters at the White House before The Wall Street Journal on Friday pub-
leaving on a trip to France. That contra- lished an email revealing an FBI inves-
dicted Trump’s remarks on Fox News last tigation into the company, World Patent
month, when he called Whitaker “a great Marketing Inc. The July 10, 2017, email was
guy” and said, “I mean, I know Matt Whita- from an FBI victims’ specialist to someone
ker.” who, the newspaper said, was an alleged
McConnell, separately, said, “I think victim of the company. A Justice Depart-
this will be a very interim AG.” And Sen. ment spokeswoman told the Journal that
Susan Collins, R-Maine, said she was con- Whitaker was “not aware of any fraudulent
cerned by some of Whitaker’s past com- activity.”
ments and called for legislation that would Also Friday, The Associated Press re-
place limits on his ability to fire Mueller. ported that Whitaker repeatedly chided
That would include specifying that only a Democratic presidential nominee Hillary
Senate-confirmed Justice Department offi- Clinton in public statements during 2016
cial, which Whitaker is not, could dismiss while he was speaking for a group that is
the special counsel. barred by its tax-exempt status from sup-
Whitaker, a Republican Party loyal- porting or opposing political candidates
ist and chief of staff to just-ousted Attor- during a campaign.

Trump says 7 to receive senator in U.S. history, retiring after more than
Elvis Presley and Babe 41 years in the U.S. Sen-
Presidential Medal Ruth. ate; former Dallas Cow-
of Freedom Trump will also post- boys quarterback Roger
WASHINGTON — humously recognize the Staubach and Alan Page,
President Donald Trump late Supreme Court Jus-
who began a legal career
has announced his first tice Antonin Scalia.
after leaving the NFL.
recipients of the Presi- Medals are going to
dential Medal of Freedom Miriam Adelson, a doctor The Presidential Med-
and they include the wife and wife of casino mag- al of Freedom is the na-
of a major Republican nate Sheldon Adelson, a tion’s highest honor for a
Party donor, the lon- Republican donor; Utah civilian.
gest-serving Republican Sen. Orrin Hatch, who is — The Associated Press
6A Sunday, November 11, 2018
BIRNEY IMES SR. Editor/Publisher 1922-1947
BIRNEY IMES JR. Editor/Publisher 1947-2003
BIRNEY IMES III Editor/Publisher 1998-2018

PETER BIRNEY IMES Editor/Publisher

ZACK PLAIR, Managing Editor

BETH PROFFITT Advertising Director
MICHAEL FLOYD Circulation/Production Manager

’Twas a dark and stormy night
“Do you know found myself on all fours on the floor.
how God con- I looked up to see the roof was gone.
trols the storm All was quiet while a gentle rain fell on
and causes the my face.
lightning to flash In one instant everything was
forth from his changed, walls had buckled and
clouds?” insulation was hanging out. I turned
— Job 37:15 toward the bedroom for clothes. There
was nothing there except the mat-

onday tress. Back in the hall I headed for the
a week front door, then I smelled propane gas.
ago, Electric lines were dangling. At the
severe weather Shannon Bardwell door, steps were gone. I climbed out.
warnings were There was my car. Miraculously, the
issued for the keys were in my hand. I don’t know
wee hours. That night, Sam — the how. I headed for my parents’ house,
weather watcher — said, “I’ll set the not knowing what I would find. They
alarm for 1 a.m. and get up and check were sleeping undisturbed; we called
the TV.” 911.
We prayed over our lives and our Firemen came, and neighbors —
land and went to sleep. Before the some I knew, some I didn’t. They
alarm went off, there was another Sam watched the TV weather reports While I did so, my thoughts wandered began bagging things, taking them to
alarm. “It’s your phone,” I said. Sam until the signal was lost. Then Sam to a long-ago time, a time when there safe, dry places. A farmer came with a
was up in a flash, grabbed the phone joined me in the landing. Shortly, text were no cell phones or satellite dishes. flatbed truck; men loaded appliances.
and took off downstairs for the TV. messages started coming in: “Are y’all Almost 30 years ago I was living For weeks, items were returned to me,
I stayed put until he hollered out, alright?” in a mobile home about a quarter of a washed and restored.
“Better get to the stairs. Warnings are I wondered what our friends were mile from my parents in the Sessums For a long while after, at the sound
issued for the airport area.” doing up at 1 a.m. texting? Then I community. It was a November night. of loud rain I would panic and suck air,
At the Prairie house there’s not realized everyone’s phone was going Weather warnings were issued on the then one day it went away. And now,
a room without large windows, so off. We started texting other friends. 10 o’clock news. I went to bed. we pray over our life and our land, we
our safe place is the landing in the Some answered; some were still fast At 4 o’clock I woke up and walked heed warnings, take precautions and
stairway. I got up, dragging pillows asleep. I lay on my back looking up at down the hall and into the bathroom. go to bed.
and blankets with me. While I lay the lighting fixture over my head, won- The rain was building, hard and loud. Email reaches Shannon Bardwell of
comfortably surrounded by pillows, dering if it could come crashing down. Then there was an explosion and I Columbus at

Our view

Roses and thorns

A rose to all our veterans on
this special Veterans Day. Al-
though most observances of the
day will take place on Monday,
today is the actual holiday —
which traces its roots to the end
of World War I, when the armistice that ended
the war was signed on the 11th hour of the 11th
day of the 11th month in 1918. For the past 100
years now, we have chosen this day as a mo-
ment to reflect on what our military has sacri-
ficed and continues to sacrifice in the interest
of not only our freedoms, but the freedoms of
people throughout the world. If you know a
veteran — and who doesn’t — be sure to reach
out to them to thank them for all they do on our
behalf. Happy Veterans Day to you all!

A rose to the East Mississip-

pi Community College football
team, which defeated Jones
Community College, 19-14,
Saturday in Ellisville for its
The nation
second straight state champion-
ship and seventh in the past 11 years. The Lions
don’t stop there: Undefeated EMCC has bigger
goals in mind, namely another national champi-
When the press fights the president, the president wins
onship. After beating Jones, ranked No. 4 in the The East Room of the his own contention that predisposed to questioning author-
nation, on its own turf, EMCC — the nation’s White House — with its outlets that promote ity, are out to get this president. It
top-ranked team — will play for the title against vaulted ceilings, ornate what he considers “fake diminishes the impact of the stories
a yet-to-be-determined opponent. We like their chandeliers and gold news” are enemies of the reporters spend so much time
chances in that one too, but for now we salute curtains — is the closest people. covering.
the Lions for their state title. Winning state thing to a throne room As a reporter for BBC And as a further complication —
titles never gets boring — and it’s never as easy the United States has. News, I was seated a and temptation — it also can benefit
as it might appear. When set up for few rows behind and to outlets such as CNN and reporters
a presidential news the left of Acosta as he such as Acosta, who see followings
A rose to Mississippi Uni- conference, as it was on questioned the president, grow, ratings soar and advertising
versity for Women, which has Wednesday morning, who at one point huffily dollars pour in with every new
adapted to the present realities it is magisterial. The stepped away from the Trump-related controversy.
president is announced, Anthony Zurcher lectern while the report- There’s a mirror to this percep-
without sacrificing its original
mission. Today, The W is a and the doors to a long er continued to talk. The tion on the left, casting “the media”
hallway swing open. He steps onto White House would later accuse as some sort of cohesive whole that
co-educational institution and
the podium, towering over reporters Acosta of “placing his hands” on an can stand up to the president — as
reflects the demographics of its community. But
squeezed tightly into the wooden intern trying to take his microphone opposed to a chaotic mass of indi-
in efforts to achieve that balance, the university
chairs before him. away — and suspend his press viduals and outlets, each vying for a
remains a source where young women can see
It feels a bit like an audience with credentials. small slice of the story.
among and around them examples of successful
a king. And on Wednesday, the king From my vantage point, I thought When people ask me why re-
women. We were reminded of that after listen-
was angry. there may have been non-hostile porters don’t just walk out when a
ing to Allison (Davis) Russo. Russo was elected
Donald Trump held this formal contact between the two — in stark news conference turns ugly as it did
to the Ohio State legislature Tuesday and spoke news conference, only the second contrast to the obvious verbal hostil- Wednesday, I chuckle. Telling jour-
in glowing terms of how her studies at The W of his presidency, to respond to the ity between reporter and president. nalists to walk away from a story is
prepared her for public service. Russo (Class of results of the midterm elections. A review of video from the incident like asking them to stop breathing.
1998) said the presence of strong women — in It was, he said, “very close” to a corroborates this. Sitting next to me in the East
the administration, faculty and student body “complete victory” for Republicans, Acosta has a reputation as a Room was a Korean reporter,
— helped empower her and find her voice as a despite the fact that his party lost dogged reporter, but his time at perched on the edge of her seat.
young woman. control of the House of Representa- the White House during the Trump Her hand shot up every time the
tives for the first time in eight years. administration illustrates the perils president appeared poised for a new
A rose to the student staff After spending weeks of battering of covering a president who uses question.
of Mississippi School for Math and belittling his political opponents, dust-ups with journalists as a politi- “Mr. President, sir! North Korea!
and Science’s literary magazine, the president opened by changing cal tactic. North Korea!” she said pleadingly.
“Southern Voices.” Current his tone and speaking of bipartisan- When the news cycle turns Try asking her to give up a
MSMS students Victoria Gong, ship. When it came time to interact against him, one of the president’s chance to get a choice line from the
Lilian Li, Michelle Luo and with the gathered journalists, how- first instincts is to criticize those leader of the United States about an
Helen Peng, along with 2018 graduates Kamal ever, the olive branch was replaced who report the news. And journalists issue that is of the utmost impor-
Bhalla, Aidan Dunkelburg and Barrie Wright, by a mailed fist — as it always seems often take the bait. They’ve spent tance to her audience.
were recently honored for their work at the to be. their whole professional careers ded- I like to tell friends and col-
Mississippi Scholastic Press Association’s The president accused one icated to their craft, after all, and it’s leagues that covering Donald Trump
statewide high school journalism convention in reporter, who is African-American, human nature to take such slights can feel like falling into quicksand.
Hattiesburg with Best of Mississippi Scholastic of asking a “racist” question. He said and derogations personally — and to The more you struggle, the more
Journalism Awards. With so much attention de- he’s not “a big fan” of another. And talk about them in private and then you fight, the quicker you sink.
voted to STEM studies — and given it’s name, he repeatedly barked at persistent in print and then on-air for days. Instead, the best strategy — the
MSMS is committed to that — it’s good to questioners to sit down. That’s exactly what the presi- only way to survive — is to take a
know that the language arts are not neglected. The real fireworks came when dent wants. An us-vs.-them debate deep breath. Find solid footing. And
No matter what the future holds for our young CNN’s Jim Acosta tried to ask a between Trump and media personal- move deliberately. That’s what the
people, the ability to clearly and effectively series of questions, culminating ities is friendly terrain for the White story and the audience deserve.
communicate through the written word is of with the president accusing him of House. It feeds into the perception Anthony Zurcher is senior North
great importance. We congratulate the students being a “terrible person,” mocking held by conservatives across the America reporter for BBC News based
and MSMS for recognizing that. Write on! his network’s ratings and reiterating country that journalists, who are in Washington, D.C.
The Dispatch • Sunday, November 11, 2018 7a

Continued from Page 1A
the video and posted it to to punch her, then un- or four minutes later,”
Facebook. It shows two successfully attempts to Marc said.
female customers moving come across the counter. By the time they made
around the outside of the Jackson steps back, it home, they said the
American Deli counter still talking, takes off her video had already tallied
tugging at and exchang- jacket, and throws some- 10,000 views, and that fig-
ing punches with the thing at a second female ure continued to soar. As
two employees. All the trying to come across the of press time, the video
while, the employees and counter.
has over 125,000 views
customers are throwing “All of a sudden, I
and has been shared more
things across the counter start feeling stuff flying
at each other. past my head,” Jackson than 2,200 times on Face-
At one point, a third told The Dispatch. “So I book. Deanna said she has
woman stands up on the grabbed whatever I could even received private mes-
counter and starts punch- reach and started throw- sages on Facebook from
ing the employees before ing it at them.” people claiming to be kin
she falls off behind the Wright said she was to the customers who “call
counter as the altercation trying to break up the me ugly names.”
continues. fight initially, but when “I wasn’t expecting all
A bystander called the woman stood on that attention,” Deanna
911, and Columbus Police the counter and started said. “It’s really surpris-
Chief Fred Shelton said swinging at her, she ad- ing.”
the fight was over by the mitted to punching back. Both said the incident
time officers arrived. “I wasn’t scared,” said would not deter them
One of the customers Wright, who has worked from shopping at the mall,
was hospitalized after at American Deli for three though.
she reportedly suffered weeks. “I wanted to make “I got a good dinner and
a seizure during the al- sure everyone was safe.
a front-row seat to one hell
tercation, Shelton said. … But I felt like I had the
of a fight,” Marc said. “It
The other four parties in- right to defend myself.”
volved were not seriously Jackson started at was like going to Dave and
hurt and gave statements American Deli in March, Buster’s on MMA night.”
to police. but she said she has
“We advised them all worked in customer ser-
that they could come up vice since she was 16. In
to the police department seven years, she said she
on Tuesday and sign af- has dealt with tense con-
fidavits against each oth- flicts with customers but
er,” said Shelton, noting none ever got physical.
CPD did not arrest any- “Sometimes we have
one and officers would people coming up here
not investigate the inci- with attitude, but we know
dent as a felony. “That how to handle it,” Jackson
way, they can sort it out said. “This was just crazy.”
in (municipal) court.” Pen said neither em-
ployee involved would face
How the fight started discipline, but he has since
advised his staff to involve
The incident occurred
sometime between 7:30 him immediately if a cus-
and 8 p.m., Jackson said, tomer situation looks like
after a woman’s card was it might become violent.
declined for a purchase. The Dispatch could
The woman left and re- not obtain the names of
turned moments later the customers involved by
with another method press time. Mall manag-
of payment that was ap- er Gail Culpepper did not
proved. respond to a call Saturday
However, the woman seeking comment.
came back a third time
— this time with her two Going viral
grown daughters — to Deanna Brock Graves
confront the two employ- and her husband Marc,
ees for allegedly talking of Caledonia, were eating
in front other customers in the indoor patio area of
about the first card being Hibachi restaurant, in full
declined, Jackson said. view of the American Deli
“I told her no one was counter, when the fight be-
talking about the card gan.
being declined,” Jackson Once punches started
said. “Next thing I know, flying, Deanna took out
(one of the women) was her phone and started cap-
trying to come across the turing the video that has
counter.” since gone viral.
Store surveillance Marc said he started to-
footage, which Ameri- ward the counter to try to
can Deli owner Pan Ken help break up the fight —
shared with The Dis- something a mall security
patch — representing it guard had accomplished
as the “beginning of the by the time he made it
fight” — shows Jackson over there.
and two women in a ver- “That incident hap-
bal altercation before one pened so fast, and the po-
of the customers tries lice were there, like, three

Today in History
Today is Sunday, Nov. of Compiegne (kohm-PY-
11, the 315th day of 2018. EHN’-yeh).
There are 50 days left in In 1942, during World
the year. War II, Germany complet-
ed its occupation of France.
Today’s Highlight in In 1960, South Vietnam-
ese President Ngo Dinh
History: Diem survived a coup
On Nov. 11, 1921, the
attempt by army rebels.
remains of an unidentified (However, he was over-
American service mem- thrown and killed in 1963.)
ber were interred in a In 1966, Gemini 12
Tomb of the Unknown Sol- blasted off on a four-day
dier at Arlington National mission with astronauts
Cemetery in a ceremony James A. Lovell and Edwin
presided over by Presi- “Buzz” Aldrin Jr. aboard;
dent Warren G. Harding. it was the tenth and final
flight of NASA’s Gemini
On this date: program.
In 1620, 41 Pilgrims In 1972, the U.S. Army
aboard the Mayflower, an- turned over its base at
chored off Massachusetts, Long Binh to the South
signed a compact calling for Vietnamese, symbolizing
a “body politick.” the end of direct U.S. mil-
In 1831, former slave Nat itary involvement in the
Turner, who’d led a violent Vietnam War.
insurrection, was executed In 1992, the Church of
in Jerusalem, Virginia. England voted to ordain
In 1909, President Wil- women as priests.
liam Howard Taft accept- In 1998, President Clin-
ed the recommendation of ton ordered warships,
a joint Army-Navy board planes and troops to the
that Pearl Harbor in the Persian Gulf as he laid
Hawaiian Islands be made out his case for a possible
the principal U.S. naval sta- attack on Iraq. Iraq, mean- A club for boys and girls
tion in the Pacific. while, showed no sign of Boys and Girls Club of Columbus
In 1918, fighting in
World War I ended as the
backing down from its
refusal to deal with U.N.
Allies and Germany signed weapons inspectors.
an armistice in the Forest — The Associated Press
8A Sunday, November 11, 2018 The Dispatch •

In the Nation

Southern California fire burns mobile homes, Malibu mansions

Death toll now stands at 11 ibu, but Los Angeles County sheriff’s
Chief John Benedict offered no further
in the past few days, with nine found
dead in a Northern California wildfire.
rein in the powerful blaze that had
grown to 109 square miles (282 square
details. They were discovered in the Firefighters have saved thousands kilometers) and get a grasp of how
The Associated Press
area of a winding stretch of Mulholland of homes despite working in “extreme, much damage it did in its first two
MALIBU, Calif. — Two people Highway with steep panoramic views, tough fire conditions that they said days.
were found dead and scores of houses where on Saturday the roadway was lit- they have never seen in their life,” Los Osby said losses to homes were
from ranch homes to celebrities’ man- tered with rocks, a few large boulders Angeles County Fire Chief Daryl Osby significant but did not say how many
sions burned in a pair of wildfires that and fallen power lines, some of them said. had burned. Officials said earlier that
stretched across more than 100 square still on fire. Most of the surrounding Those vicious conditions on Friday 150 houses had been destroyed and
miles of Southern California, authori- structures were leveled. night gave way to calm Saturday, with the number would rise. About 250,000
ties said Saturday. The deaths brings to 11 the number winds reduced to breezes. homes are under evacuation orders
The two bodies were found in Mal- of people killed in the state’s wildfires Firefighters used the lull to try to across the region.

Continued from Page 1A
after a grand jury indicted (formally Lowndes, Oktibbeha, Clay and Noxu- counts of possession of a controlled sentence than what was in the prosecu-
charged) him, the victim became bee — host up to four court terms per substance. The state offered to retire tion’s deal.
reluctant to testify — something Colom year. two of them, with a sentence of house “At that point, all we can do … if the
stressed is extremely common with “If every one of them wants a trial, arrest. judge wants to hear our perspective,
victims in sex crimes cases. we’re going to be trying cases for de- However, Smith stressed, it’s always we can tell the judge what we (believe
“We looked at it and said, ‘OK, we cades,” Smith said. up to the client. the punishment should be),” Colom
can get a significant sentence, 18 years, Beyond that, Colom believes it’s “They tell us what they want to do, said.
day for day,’” he said. “That type of rea- moral and ethical to offer defendants not vice-versa,” she said.
soning is typically what goes into plea the chance to confess to their crimes. Trials likely in violent crimes
agreements.” However, they’re not going to do that if Working out a deal In Smith’s experience, defendants
Plea agreements occur when a pros- they have no incentive. A common misconception Smith’s whose plea agreements include sentenc-
ecutor makes a defendant a particular For example, he said, he has pros- clients often have is that they are en- es as habitual offenders are less likely
offer to incentivize a guilty plea. The ecuted and knows of murder cases titled to three continuances and three to take their deals.
state will retire certain charges if the where the defendant legally deserved plea bargains, and that those bargains “Nobody wants to spend every day of
defendant agrees to plead guilty to the death penalty and instead got life become better for the defendant every whatever the maximum sentence is in
others, or it may recommend lighter in prison without parole after entering time a new one is offered. prison without the possibility of parole,”
sentences. Often with non-violent a plea. They would not have done that “I have no idea how that thought she said. “These are the hardest cases,
cases, defendants may not have to serve if they knew they would die anyway, came into being,” Smith said. the habitual offender cases.”
prison time at all if they agree to some he said — they’d have “rolled the dice” There’s no law that says prosecutors Both Colom and Smith said non-vi-
kind of rehabilitation program. and gone to trial, where the jury may have to offer an agreement at all, much olent felonies with shorter sentence
The deal is always “a better deal than find them not guilty. less a particular number. When the times are usually the cases where
they would get if they proceeded to tri- “Going to trial is always a risk, no state does offer multiple plea bargains, defendants will accept plea agreements.
al,” said Donna Smith, a public defender matter how strong the evidence is,” they’re likely to be harsher for clients Violent crimes come with steeper
in Lowndes County. Colom said. the second or third time around, not penalties. For those defendants, even
That risk is something Smith said better. when not sentenced as habitual offend-
Avoiding trial she has in mind when advising clients. Plea deals also aren’t something de- ers, they must spend at least half their
Plea agreements are an essential She’s obligated to take each plea deal fense attorneys come up with, she said. sentence behind bars before parole
part of the criminal justice system, to clients, and how she feels about the The prosecutors always make the offer. is an option. Those convicted of sex
both Colom and Smith said, saving the plea and the state’s case will determine Colom added there are even unique crimes, Smith said, aren’t eligible for
courts the cost and necessity of a trial whether she proposes they take the circumstances where prosecutors don’t parole at all.
in a system that is increasingly bogged offer or go to trial. There have been offer deals at all. His office prosecuted “These types of sentences are not
down with pending cases. times, she said, where she suggested a violent rape case in Starkville about a ones people easily accept,” Colom said.
“There’s no way the state could try they chance a trial. year ago where they specifically want- Smith agreed.
every case on the docket,” Smith said. Other times, she said, the state ed the defendant to stand trial. Still, he “You will see some people pleading
Each judge has 20 to 40 cases per offers what she calls a “sweetheart of said, that’s unusual. on violent crimes only after they see the
day scheduled during a court term, a deal.” An example of one such case A defendant also has the chance jury in the box,” she said. “… I think
she said. Court terms can be slated for is when the prosecutors had one of her to skip the prosecutors and enter an they look up and realize, ‘There are
two to three weeks. Each of the four clients on video with multiple drugs. open plea directly to the judge in the 12 people that are going to decide my
counties in the circuit court district — The client had been charged with three hopes the judge will give them a lighter fate.’”
Game 10

Football No. 1 Alabama No. 18 MSU

24 0
Starkville routs South Panola..........2B
West Point wins shootout................2B
Noxubee County shut out................2B
Heritage Academy falls....................3B

n MSU basketball. Page 4B
n MSU women’s soccer. Page 5B
n Scoreboard, TV listings. Page 6B



Chris McDill/Special to The Dispatch

The Alabama defense slams Mississippi State receiver Osirus Mitchell to the ground in the fourth quarter Saturday in Tuscaloosa, Alabama.


By Brett Hudson can go step for step with Alabama. they were executing on the stretch fumble gave MSU its best field head said. “There was an expla- Unfortunately, the first half of the run and we had to clean that up,” position, and Moorhead picked his nation, but I’m not going to delve
24-0 loss Saturday showed MSU Gay said. “When you’re running spot well. Deddrick Thomas was deeper into that.”
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. — The must be nearly perfect to pull off the ball and picking up four or five open — “He was wide open. He The next play continued
No. 1 Alabama football team has the win. a pop, you have to adjust to that.” was 10 yards behind him,” Moor- through a delay of game call long
earned the mystique it puts on op- “From a program standpoint, The adjustment limited Ala- head said. — but Fitzgerald was enough for Fitzgerald to throw to
ponents. that’s what should motivate us bama (10-0, 7-0 Southeastern Con- sacked. Justin Johnson in the end zone be-
When Alabama blitzes teams every day,” MSU coach Joe Moor- ference) to 149 yards in its final 11 “Didn’t see him. I didn’t see fore the officials called IT dead.
with quick scores to start a game, head said. “If you want to see the possessions (2.98 yards per play). Deddrick at all,” Fitzgerald said. Two plays later, MSU missed a
most opponents falter. Louisville best team in the SEC and a team “We just buckled down and “That’s on me. I don’t know how field goal.
folded in a 37-point loss. Ole Miss that can compete for the national started playing our game,” Green to fix that. Look harder, I guess. I MSU (6-4, 2-4) didn’t help itself
and Arkansas did the same in 55- championship, that’s it. They’re the said. “We knew we still had a lot don’t know.” on third down. It had 9 or more
and 34-point losses. type of team we want to become.” of ball left, so we had to keep fight- Said Moorhead, “That was one yards to gain on five of its seven
No. 18 Mississippi State didn’t MSU’s defense didn’t wait until ing.” right there you wish he could’ve first-half third downs.
wilt in the same situation and in a halftime to make that point. The The defense fought to give its seen. He was screaming open.” Defensive tackle Jeffery Sim-
hostile environment, opening drives were a shock to the offense a chance to fulfill the other Misfortune struck later in the mons said coaches repeated
Alabama did what it almost al- system, but there was no overhaul. half of the requirements for beat- quarter. MSU’s biggest play of the throughout the week “we’re not
ways does, moving 156 yards in 22 Defensive end Gerri Green said it ing Alabama. On this night, MSU game — Kylin Hill’s 38-yard run competing against Alabama, we’re
plays and scoring two touchdowns was as simple as cleaning up run wasn’t perfect for myriad reasons. — helped it get into the end zone. competing against our standard.”
in the first quarter. The Bulldogs fits. Linebacker Willie Gay remem- The first sign was the flea-flick- But Hill’s acrobatic dive went for Against Alabama, the standard
then played nearly even with the bered outside runs that needed ad- er. Moorhead values the explosive naught thanks to a controversial is perfection.
Crimson Tide for the second half dressing. play over all else, and the midway block in the back call. Follow Dispatch sports writer
and won the turnover battle. “We changed the game plan up point of the second quarter was the “I’ll look at it on film, but I’m Brett Hudson on Twitter @Brett_
The second half showed MSU a little bit, but the main thing was perfect opportunity. An Alabama not going to talk about that,” Moor- Hudson

No. 1 EMCC 19, No. 4 Jones College 14 Texas A&M 38, Ole Miss 24

Connection Mond, Aggies regroup

from Laurel to rally past Rebels
lifts Lions in
By KRISTIE RIEKEN itor he was.”
The Associated Press “That’s what great
players do ... they’re able
COLLEGE STATION, to respond to that adversi-
Texas — After Kellen

title game
ty,” Fisher continued.
Mond turned the ball Mond threw touch-
over on the Texas A&M downs of 21, 10, and 5
football team’s first two yards and his touchdown
drives of the second half run was a 1-yard scamper Saturday against Ole in the first quarter.
Miss, coach Jimbo Fisher After being outscored
ELLISVILLE — East Missis- thought about making a 28-0 in the fourth quarter
sippi Community College quar- quarterback change. of consecutive losses to
terbacks coach Dontreal Pruitt But after looking into Auburn and Mississippi
always has remained tight with Mond’s eyes, something State, Texas A&M (6-4,
the football program at his alma told him he would bounce 4-3 Southeastern Con-
mater, Laurel High School. back. So, he stuck with ference) scored its first
That is why Pruitt grew fond him and the sophomore re- fourth-quarter points
of watching Dontario Drummond bounded to lead the Aggies since Oct. 13 when Seth
and TyQuan Ulmer team up to to four scoring drives after Smalls made it 24-21 with
score touchdowns for the Golden his errors to give Texas a 46-yard field goal early
Tornadoes. A&M a 38-24 win. in the period.
Now, Pruitt is mentoring Ul- Scott Walters/Dispatch Staff “When you’re the quar- “We’ve had some tough
mer after his transfer from Mis- East Mississippi Community College sophomore Adrian Miller holds the terback you’re going to times for two weeks in a
sissippi Gulf Coast C.C. Drum- Mississippi Association of Community and Junior College (MACJC) State have those moments of row so we had to get that
mond is in his second year at championship trophy Saturday following a 19-14 victory against No. 4 should I take him out? done,” Fisher said.
EMCC. The duo has reunited, Jones College in Ellisville. Should I not take him out? Luke Logan missed a
and the connection remains as No. 4 Jones College 19-14 on Sat- pacity crowd at Bobcat Stadium. (But I) have faith in him,” 22-yard field goal with just
strong as ever. urday afternoon to win the Mis- After claiming its seventh Fisher said. “He deserved more than seven minutes
Ulmer hit Drummond for two sissippi Association of Communi- MACJC State championship, the chance to go back in left. Fisher called a time-
touchdowns to help the No. 1 ty and Junior Colleges (MACJC) EMCC (11-0) will play in its fifth because I knew the look out just before the kick,
EMCC football team rally past State championship before a ca- See LIONS, 7B in his eye and the compet- See AGGIES, 7B
2B Sunday, November 11, 2018 The Dispatch •

Prep Football
n Those interested in attending to and go to to attend. Mobile ticketing allows
MHSAA playoff football games can “Digital Tickets” under the Quick fans to use their mobile device as
purchase their tickets before they Links header to the right side of the their game ticket, providing a more
get to the stadium. Fans can go page to find the game they want convenient entry. Tickets are $8.

Friday’s Mississippi Scores

Local Starkville 37, South Panola 7 Greenwood 20,
Noxubee Co. 0
Mississippi High School Activities Association
(MHSAA) Playoffs
Class 6A — First Round

Little goes
Starkville 37, South Panola 7
Class 5A — First Round
West Point 55, Canton 27
Class 4A — Second Round
Greenwood 20, Noxubee County 0
Louisville 59, Clarksdale 0

right for
Class 2A — Second Round
Philadelphia 39, East Webster 19
Mississippi Association of Independent Schools
(MAIS) Playoffs
Class AAA — Semifinal

Tigers in
Adams County Christian School 28, Heritage Aca. 10
MAIS Class A — Semifinal
Union Christian, La. 28, Columbus Christian 20
MHSAA Class 6A
First Round

Brandon 31, St. Martin 28
Horn Lake 19, Warren Central 0
Madison Central 35, Oxford 3
Northwest Rankin 52, Tupelo 13
Oak Grove 45, Harrison Central 14
Pearl 28, Ocean Springs 12
Petal 34, Gulfport 0
MHSAA Class 5A By Adam Minichino
First Round
Hattiesburg 52, Brookhaven 6
Holmes County Central 29, Lake Cormorant 14
Lafayette 40, Germantown 13 GREENWOOD —
Laurel 37, Wayne County 6
Olive Branch 24, Neshoba Central 20 Kyziah Pruitt stood with
Picayune 55, Natchez 8
West Jones 25, Stone 23
his elbows bent and his
MHSAA Class 4A hands on his hips.
Second Round
Corinth 48, Rosa Fort 20
The Noxubee Coun-
East Central 17, Greene County 7 ty High School standout
Pontotoc 31, Senatobia 6
Poplarville 40, Northeast Lauderdale 8 Austin Frayser/Special to The Dispatch was on the left side of the
South Pike 44, Mendenhall 26
Starkville High School quarterback Luke Altmyer completes pass late Friday night against South Panola. field in front of his team’s
West Lauderdale 42, Florence 14
bench. The senior athlete

second-half surge sparks shs

MHSAA Class 3A
Second Round
Charleston 36, Belmont 0
gazed across the field
Columbia 28, Crystal Springs 20 where Carldaryl Johnson
Houston 14, Palmer 12
Jefferson Davis County 53, Velma Jackson 14
had just returned an in-
North Panola 22, North Pontotoc 14 terception 75 yards for a
Seminary 22, Raleigh 6
Water Valley 41, Booneville 14
By Bret t Hudson Starkville 37, South Panola 7 grounding penalty in the end zone backbreaking score.
Winona 27, Magee 12 South Panola 70 00—7
late in the third quarter. Jones was Pruitt didn’t say any-
Starkville 14 0 16 7 — 37
MHSAA Class 2A
Second Round
First Quarter
SP — Janari Dean 61 run (Blaine Ware kick).
pleased to see the unit take advan- thing as he turned his
Bay Springs 49, Pelahatchie 43 STARKVILLE — Chris Jones S — Dreke Clark 4 run (Garin Boniol kick). tage of the opportunities. head away from the cele-
Calhoun City 35, Union 0
Collins 20, St. Joseph-Madison 0
left the sideline at halftime Fri- S — Luke Altmyer 1 run (Boniol kick).
Third Quarter Twice in the second half, bration and moved toward
Eupora 27, Lake 0 day with a 14-7 lead and a vision S — Altmyer 1 run (Boniol kick).
S — Rufus Harvey 48 punt return (Boniol kick). Garin Boniol punts pinned South the sideline.
Richton 49, Mize 14
Scott Central 34, South Delta 0 of what had to happen next. S — Safety.
Fourth Quarter Panola deep and the Yellow Jack- Nearly 20 minutes lat-
Taylorsville 48, Pisgah 7 Starkville High School’s foot- S — Dreke Clark 25 run (Boniol kick).
ets gave them no hope of digging er, Pruitt struck the same
MHSAA Class 1A
First Round ball coach didn’t know the exact Team Statistics
out. Boniol’s 48-yard punt that set pose and shook his head
Biggersville 46, McAdams 18
East Marion 26, Noxapater 0
numbers, but he knew South First Downs 8 17 up South Panola on its 2-yard line as he walked off the field
Rushes-Yards 42-205 41-148
Lumberton 38, Leake County 6 Panola was testing his team in Passing Yards 6 199 late in the third quarter led to the toward the track behind
Nanih Waiya 48, Resurrection Catholic 0 Comp.-Att.-Int. 1-7-0 14-20-0
Okolona 24, Ray Brooks 16 a specific way. The Tigers at- Return Yards 4-36 6-114 safety. Later, his 28-yard punt put his team’s bench. Thir-
Simmons 58, TCPS 23 tempted four passes and held the Fumbles-Lost
8-88 South Panola on the 8. That field ty-five seconds remained
Smithville 44, Coffeeville 0
Stringer 15, French Camp 0 Yellow Jackets to 2.3 yards per Individual Statistics position led to a fourth-quarter in his high school career
Mississippi Association of Independent Schools
(MAIS) Playoffs
carry. RUSHING: South Panola — Janari Dean 30-183, Nate Harris
5-32, Kanada Lewis 2-3, Anterrio Draper 4-(-3), Team 1-(-10); touchdown. following a final incomple-
Class AAAA, Division 1 South Panola was trying to Starkville — Dreke Clark 19-90, Amariyon Howard 2-32, KJ
Lawrence 11-17, Luke Altmyer 6-7, Lazavier Evans 2-6, NyJal “The older and the more ex- tion, but neither Pruitt nor
Jackson Prep 42, Jackson Aca. 21 beat Starkville with toughness. Johnson 1-(-4). perienced I get, the more I real- the rest of the Tigers need-
PASSING: South Panola — Anterrio Draper 1-7-6-0; Starkville
Madison-Ridgeland Aca. 35, Parklane Aca. 7
MAIS Class AAAA Division 2
The Yellow Jackets had to re- — Luke Altmyer 14-20-199-0. ize offense and defense isn’t as ed to watch them because
RECEIVING: South Panola — Canada Lewis 1-6; Starkville —
Semifinal spond, and they did. Rufus Harvey 6-114, Atavius Jones 4-39, Jatavious Lucious important as special teams. You they were just about fin-
Lamar School 41, Pillow Aca. 36
Simpson Aca. 27, Magnolia Heights 23
Starkville rushed for 108 1-23, Joshua Aka 2-13, Dreke Clark 1-10.
got to flip the field, play field posi- ished with a night that saw
MAIS Class AAA yards and limited South Panola tion,” Jones said. virtually nothing go right.
Indianola Aca. 34, Central Hinds Aca. 3 to 36 in the final two quarters en Starkville’s defense did all of Starkville’s offense capital- Buoyed by two big pass
route to a 37-7 victory in the first the hitting when it became clear ized on the field position. The plays — the team’s only
St. Joseph-Greenville 40, Brookhaven Aca. 0 round of the Mississippi High playing physical football was the Yellow Jackets did it with an completions of the game —
Centreville Aca. 40, Sylva-Bay Aca., 3OT
MAIS Class A
School Activities Association only way out. old-fashioned ground assault. Greenwood defeated Nox-
Semifinal (MHSAA) Class 6A playoffs. “In the second quarter, they “The game plan was to not run ubee County 20-0 in the
Tunica Academy 38, West Memphis Christian, Ark. 18
MAIS 8 Man “The message was finish kept running the ball on us the ball, to be honest with you,” second round of the Mis-
Manchester Aca. 42, Humphreys Aca. 6
strong, don’t forget about what hard,” defensive tackle Jaylan Jones said. “We expected them to sissippi High School Activi-
Tallulah Aca. 52, Prairie View Aca. 20 happened last year,” Jones said. Ware said. be hell bent on stopping the run ties Association (MHSAA)
Schedule “We didn’t finish. We didn’t fin- Ware’s teammates on the de- and we wanted to throw the ball, Class 4A playoffs.
MHSAA Class 6A
Second Round
ish that last game.” fensive front saw a challenge and whether we had success or not just “It wasn’t our night at
Starkville at Horn Lake Jones was referring to they met it. Outside linebacker to back them up and put in their all,” Pruitt said. “We got
Madison Central at NW Rankin
Pearl at Brandon Starkville’s 21-17 loss to Pearl in Zach Edwards had 10 tackles, mind we will throw it.” in the red zone I think five
Petal at Oak Grove the Class 6A state championship including four for loss. Defen- Starkville stuck to that plan, times, I think, and didn’t
MHSAA Class 5A
Second Round game. In delivering that mes- sive end Jalil Clemons had eight as five of its first 12 plays were score. It is on us. It is total-
Lafayette at West Point
sage, Jones was reminded of the tackles (two for loss). Ware had passes. Nine of Starkville’s last ly on us.”
Olive Branch at Holmes Central
Picayune at Laurel old-school coaches he worked for six tackles. Defensive end Ryan 10 plays were runs. Greenwood (10-2), the
West Jones at Hattiesburg
MHSAA Class 4A who told him if you will do well if Johnson had five. When Starkville needed to be Region 3 champion, will
Third Round you outhit, outblock, and outrun The front’s tireless work pro- tough, it was just that, and it de- take on Corinth, a 48-20
Louisville at Pontotoc
Greenwood at Corinth your opponents. duced a safety on an intentional cided to exploit it. winner against Rosa Fort,
West Lauderdale at East Central at 7 p.m. Friday.
South Pike at Poplarville
MHSAA Class 3A Noxubee County ends
Third Round
Water Valley at Houston
its season at 7-6. The Ti-
North Panola at Charleston gers finished the season
Winona at Seminary
Jefferson Davis County at Columbia
with their most losses
MHSAA Class 2A since they went 6-6 in
Third Round
Scott Central at Eupora 2000 following a loss to
Philadelphia at Calhoun City Florence in the first round
Taylorsville at Collins
Bay Springs at Richton of the Class 4A playoffs.
MHSAA Class 1A
Second Round
The shutout also end-
Okolona at Smithville ed a string of 18-straight
Biggersville at Hollandale Simmons
Stringer at Nanih Waiya
games Noxubee County
East Marion at Lumberton had scored in the playoffs.
MAIS Class AAAA — Division 1
Championship Lafayette (9-0 on Nov. 22,
Madison-Ridgeland Aca. vs. Jackson Prep, 6 p.m., 2013) was the last team to
Friday, Nov. 16, at Mississippi College, Clinton
Class AAAA — Division 2 shut out Noxubee County
Lamar School vs. Simpson Aca., 2:30 p.m., Thursday,
in the playoffs.
Nov. 15, at Jackson Academy “We couldn’t really get
Class AAA
Championship into our offense,” Noxu-
Indianola Academy vs. Adams County Christian Aca., bee County coach Tyrone
7 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 17, at Jackson Academy
Class AA Shorter said. “We couldn’t
St. Joseph-Greenville vs. Centreville Aca., 2:30 p.m.,
cut and do what we wanted
Saturday, Nov. 17, at Jackson Academy to do offensively, but when
Class A
you get in the red zone five
Tunica Aca. vs. Union Christian Aca., 7 p.m., Thursday, times you have to score.”
Nov. 15, at Jackson Academy
Eight-Man Noxubee County bat-
Austin Frayser/Special to The Dispatch tled injuries all season.
Tallulah Aca. vs. Manchester Aca., 11 a.m., Saturday,
Nov. 17, at Jackson Academy Starkville High School’s running back KJ Lawrence (26) runs through South Panola’s Terry Bishop (13). See TIGERS, 5B

West Point 55, Canton 27

Green Wave deliver

right punches in victory
By Will Nations fashion, had the right coun-
Special to The Dispatch
terpunches to deliver the
WEST POINT — The knockout blow.
West Point High School Kameron Martin rushed
football team has become for two touchdowns, and
accustomed to receiving its See GREEN WAVE, 3B
opponent’s best shot.
In the opening round David Miller/Special to The Dispatch
of the Mississippi High RIGHT: West Point High
School Activities Associ- School running back
ation (MHSAA) Class 5A Jimothy Mays (29) stiff-
arms Canton’s Rashawn
playoffs, West Point re- Meeks on a run. LEFT:
ceived the Canton’s best West Point receiver Shun
shot Friday night. However, Crawford (1) tries to haul
the Green Wave, in typical in a pass against Canton.
The Dispatch • Sunday, November 11, 2018 3B

Prep Football
Friday’s Alabama Scores
Alabama High School Athletic Association
Adams County Christian School 28, Heritage Academy 10
(AHSAA) Playoffs
Class 3A — First Round
Gordo 21, Wicksburg 0
Providence Christian 31, Lamar County 6
AHSAA Class 2A — First Round
Addison 56, Sulligent 6
Aliceville 26, Sheffield 0
AHSAA Class 1A — First Round
Pickens County 57, Cherokee 0
South Lamar 41, Phillips-Bear Creek 6
AHSAA Class 7A — First Round
Auburn 34, Fairhope 23
Central-Phenix City 46, Davidson 0
Hewitt-Trussville 43, James Clemens 41
Hoover 26, Bob Jones 18
Lee-Montgomery 13, Theodore 7
McGill-Toolen 17, Prattville 13
Mountain Brook 31, Austin 0
Thompson 45, Florence 14
AHSAA Class 6A — First Round
Bessemer City 21, Park Crossing 13
Clay-Chalkville 45, Mae Jemison 6
Decatur 35, Jackson Olin 32
Gardendale 21, Fort Payne 14
Hartselle 35, Pelham 7
Homewood 24, Athens 14
Hueytown 38, Eufaula 17
McAdory 17, Carver-Montgomery 0
Muscle Shoals 10, Minor 7
Chris McDill/Special to The Dispatch Chris McDill/Special to The Dispatch
Opelika 38, St. Paul’s 20 Heritage Academy junior quarterback Carter Putt looks for room to Heritage Academy junior lineman Eli Acker wraps up an Adams
Oxford 42, Hazel Green 14
Pinson Valley 47, Albertville 0
run in the fourth quarter. County Christian School runner.

Patriots can’t take final step to title game

Saraland 42, Stanhope Elmore 14
Spanish Fort 38, Benjamin Russell 0
Wetumpka 49, Daphne 21
AHSAA Class 5A —First Round
Bibb County 21, Citronelle 13
Briarwood Christian 42, Valley 28
Center Point 22, Russellville 8
Central - Clay County 34, Corner 8 By Don Rowe Adams County Chr. School 28, scoring play with one minute left in down punts, Heritage Academy
Demopolis 41, Faith Academy 13
East Limestone 53, Boaz 33
Special to The Dispatch Heritage Academy 10 the first quarter. found itself back at its 20. But one
Etowah 33, Guntersville 0
Greenville 44, Fairfield 12
Adams Co. Chr.
Heritage Aca.
6 0 6 16 — 28
7 0 3 0 — 10 Lex Rogers’ kick gave Heritage run resulted in zero yardage and it
Jackson 20, Chilton County 14 The Adams County Christian First Quarter Academy its first lead, 7-6. was followed by two sacks of Putt,
ACCS — Sterling Yarbrough 35 pass to Kemari Clark
Jasper 34, Sylacauga 20
Madison Academy 18, Alexandria 15
School football team might be the (Run failed). A rarely called offensive face the second of which was in the end
Mortimer Jordan 17, Dora 3 first Mississippi Association of Pri- HA — Moak Griffin 19 pass to Noel Fisher (Les Rogers kick).
Third Quarter mask penalty on ACCS kept the zone for a 12-yard loss and a safety
Pleasant Grove 42, Beauregard 21
Ramsay 36, Charles Henderson 7 vate Schools (MAIS) team to win a HA — Rogers 32 FG.
ACCS — Jakarius Caston 10 run (Pass failed). ball near midfield on the Rebels’ that made it 20-10.
Southside-Gadsden 15, Brewer 9
Vigor 45, Central-Tuscaloosa 8
state championship with a sub-.500 Fourth Quarter
ACCS — Caston 4 run (Kick failed). ensuing possession. A 15-yard Any hope Heritage Academy
AHSAA Class 4A —First Round record. ACCS — Safety.
ACCS — Yarbrough 2 run (Dawson Parker run). punt turned the ball back to Her- had for mounting a comeback end-
Alabama Christian Academy 18, Lincoln 14
American Christian Academy 15, Williamson 14 No. 14 seed ACCS will get that itage Academy. That possession ed on a lost fumble at the Patriots’
Team Statistics
Andalusia 28, Montevallo 8
Catholic-Montgomery 41, Holtville 13
chance next week against No. 1 ACCS HA went nowhere. Rogers’ punt then 18, which was returned by Clark
First Downs 14 6
DAR 36, Northside 30 Indianola Academy following its Rushes-Yards 42-204 26-86 was downed at the ACCS 26, from to the 6 with a little more than two
Deshler 21, Anniston 7
Fayette County 26, Randolph School 8 28-10 victory against No. 2 seed Passing
9-18-0 where the Rebels mounted their minutes to play.
Good Hope 62, St. John Paul II Catholic 28
Headland 13, Talladega 12
Heritage Academy here Friday Fumbles-Lost
1-5 longest drive of the game — a Two plays later, Yarbrough
Hillcrest-Evergreen 35, Sipsey Valley 0 evening in the third round of the Return Yards 4-54 4-94
nine-play march that reached the scored on a quarterback sneak and
Hokes Bluff 38, Central-Florence 14
Jacksonville 39, Rogers 21 MAIS Class AAA playoffs at C.L. Individual Statistics
RUSHING: Adams County Christian Academy — Jakarius Heritage Academy 30 with a little Dawson Parker picked up the two-
North Jackson 47, Curry 6
Oneonta 43, Brooks 34 Mitchell Field. Caston 18-130, D.J. Stampley 12-54, Sterling Yarbrough 11-27,
more than two-and-a-half minutes point conversion to account for the
Team minus-(-7); Heritage Academy — K.J. Smith 13-68, Moak
Trinity Presbyterian 14, Handley 7 Indianola Academy (13-1) had Griffin 5-28, Carter Putt 8-(-10). to play in the second quarter. final margin.
UMS-Wright 43, West Blocton 8 PASSING: Adams County Christian Academy — Sterling Yar-
AHSAA Class 3A — First Round little trouble in its third-round brough 4-12-94-1; Heritage Academy — Carter Putt 8-17-102-0, Facing a fourth-and-four, King Heritage Academy had one last
Flomaton 40, Montgomery Academy 14
Fultondale 37, Plainview 6 matchup with a 34-3 victory Moak Griffin 1-19.
RECEIVING: Adams County Christian Academy — Kemari Clark elected to go for it, but Yarbrough’s opportunity to cut into ACCS’ lead
Geraldine 29, Holly Pond 14
J.B. Pennington 14, Susan Moore 7
against Central Hinds Academy. 2-71, Glaston Magee 1-20, Jakarius Caston 1-3; Heritage Acad-
emy — K.J. Smith 2-38, Jared Long 1-23, Noel Fisher 2-19, Lex pass fell incomplete to give the Pa- after Banks Hyde returned the
Midfield 32, Pisgah 14 Midway through the month Rogers 1-17, J.R. Lott 1-9, Banks Hyde 1-9, Rocky Wright 1-8.
triots their last possession of the kickoff 55 yards, but the last-ditch
Mobile Christian 42, Pike Road 14
Piedmont 41, Clements 0 of October, ACCS was cruising first half. Three plays later, a 19- scoring attempt died on an incom-
Randolph County 53, Lauderdale County 6 along with a 7-0 record, all but two drove from their 28-yard line to yard loss brought Rogers in for a plete pass at the 19 as time expired.
Saks 56, Colbert Heights 0
St. James 38, T.R. Miller 7 of which came by 28- to 45-point the Heritage 35. All of the yards punt that Clark to the Patriots’ 19 “As a team, the fight was there,”
Thomasville 7, Beulah 0
Westminster Christian Academy 42, Weaver 27 margins. came on eight-consecutive run- as time expired. Harrison said. “It was a great ef-
Winfield 40, Houston Academy 3 But the Rebels’ streak came to an ning plays. On the next play, ACCS Heritage Academy increased fort from whistle to whistle, and
AHSAA Class 2A — First Round
Abbeville 56, Vincent 0 abrupt halt when the MAIS vacated senior quarterback Sterling Yar- its lead to 10-6 on its first posses- I couldn’t be more proud of their
Ariton 41, Thorsby 14
Collinsville 35, Westbrook Christian 21 those wins because the school had brough hooked up with classmate sion of the second half on a 32-yard effort.”
Cottage Hill 26, Goshen 0 used an ineligible player. Kemari Clark for the first touch- field goal by Rogers. But two pass The bright spot for the Patriots
Daleville 26, Reeltown 21
Fyffe 63, Cleveland 0 With such a disastrous an- down. The try for two failed when completions from Yarbrough to was their defensive performance,
Highland Home 63, Chickasaw 28
LaFayette 40, Geneva County 0 nouncement, it would have been D.J. Stampley fumbled. Clark for 36 yards and to Gloston which limited ACCS, which en-
Leroy 42, New Brockton 14
Luverne 14, Southern Choctaw 0
easy for the Rebels to falter, but The next two possessions re- Magee for 20 more set up a 10- tered the game averaging a little
Ohatchee 47, Cedar Bluff 12 coach David King rallied his sulted in a pair of three-and-outs yard Jakarius Caston scamper to more then 40 points per game.
Ranburne 32, North Sand Mountain 24
Red Bay 16, Winston County 14, OT troops to make the playoffs. ACCS for both teams, but the Rebels’ the end zone. On the two-point “Russ (defensive coordinator
AHSAA Class 1A — First Round
Donoho 59, Coosa Christian 14
started its journey with a 30-19 vic- turnover came via the game’s first try, Austin Dotson knocked down Whiteside), did a heck of an unbe-
Elba 54, Billingsley 19 tory against Bowling Green in the fumble on the punt snap, which Yarbrough’s pass in the end zone to lievable job tonight,” Harrison said.
Falkville 35, Talladega County Central 6
Georgiana 41, Notasulga 34 first round and followed it up with resulted in a 7-yard loss. The turn- keep the score 12-10. “He had a great game plan and
Lanett 53, Florala 7
Linden 55, Millry 14 a 32-13 victory against Starkville over allowed Heritage Academy to The Patriots responded with outside of the first quarter. Our
Maplesville 35, Sweet Water 12 Academy last week. take possession at the ACCS 40. a first-down, 22-yard pickup on a offense just put the defense in too
Marengo 58, Isabella 20
Mars Hill Bible 55, Marion County 0 Against Heritage Academy, Two plays later, the Patriots Putt-to-Kelvin “K.J.” Smith pass many bad situations.”
Saint Luke’s Episcopal 48, Francis Marion 16
Spring Garden 40, Decatur Heritage 7 ACCS, which has outscored op- fumbled. The mistakes continued completion, but an unsportsman- Harrison said untimely penal-
Wadley 35, Brantley 24 ponents 483-172, wasn’t able to get on ACCS’ next play, when Noel like conduct penalty and an 8-yard ties, turnovers, and a lack of a pass-
Waterloo 20, Hubbertville 15
Winterboro 28, Hubbard 14 much going in the first half, as the Fisher intercepted a Yarbrough sack brought Rogers on for anoth- ing attack didn’t help the offense.
Pike County vs. Oakman, ppd. to Monday Patriots held a 7-6 lead after two pass near midfield and returned it er punt. “We couldn’t get the pass-
Alabama Independent School Association (AISA)
quarters. Both team’s defenses to the Rebels’ 19. Eight plays later, all of which ing game going because we had
Playoffs grabbed the spotlight, as ACCS Heritage Academy coach Sean came on the ground, Caston problems protecting the quarter-
Class AAA
Bessemer Academy 36, Glenwood 29, OT had only 128 yards, while Heritage Harrison immediately reached scored on a 4-yard run, but the try back,” Harrison said. “Credit that
Monroe Academy 45, Macon-East 7
Class AA
Academy gained 122. into his bag of tricks for a pass that for two came up short when kicker to Adams County because they
Autauga Academy 42, South Choctaw Academy 0 On the Rebels’ initial series, went from quarterback Carter Putt Yohan Thompson’s boot was wide had a great game plan. They out-
Escambia Academy 39, Edgewood Academy 31
Class A however, it appeared they were to Moak Griffin, who then threw to leave the score at 18-10. schemed us, and they have tremen-
Crenshaw Christian Aca. 34, Southern Academy 7 running on all cylinders as they to Fisher to complete the 19-yard After an exchange of fourth- dous athletes in the secondary.”
NEAR RIGHT: Heritage
Academy’s Austin Dodson
brings down an Adams County
Christian School ball carrier,
while (FAR RIGHT) Heritage
Academy running back Rocky
Wright tries to elude an AACS

Chris McDill/Special to The Dispatch

Columbus Chris Academy Loses in Second Round Starkville Will Travel to No. 1 Horn Lake

Ben Peal/Special to The Dispatch Austin Frayser/Special to The Dispatch

Columbus Christian Academy football coach Bill Beck talks to his players during a Starkville High School’s Rufus Harvey (6) returns a punt for a huge gain
break in the action Friday night. Union Christian Academy (La.) beat CCA 28-20 in midway through the second half of his team’s game against South Panola.
the second round of the Mississippi Association of Independent Schools (MAIS) The victory pushed Starkville into a second-round matchup against Horn
Class A playoffs. Lake, the No. 1 team in the state, at 7 p.m. Friday.
4B Sunday, November 11, 2018 The Dispatch •


Fast start Howland hopes gauntlet

NJIT 74, Binghamton 57 8. Oregon State (1-0) did not play. Next:
Saturday’s Men’s Scores Northeastern 81, Harvard 71 vs. Arkansas-Pine Bluff, Wednesday.
EAST Penn 92, Rice 76 9. Maryland (1-0) did not play. Next: vs.
Assumption 82, Concordia (N.Y.) 65 Penn St. 87, North Florida 72 Dayton, Sunday.
Baruch 82, Kean 63 Pittsburgh 94, VMI 55 10. South Carolina (0-0) did not play.
Chestnut Hill 87, Pace 77 Princeton 85, DeSales 51 Next: at Alabama State, Sunday.
Delaware 78, St. Peter’s 75, OT

Rutgers 90, Fairleigh Dickinson 55 11. Tennessee (0-0) did not play. Next: vs.

helps prepare Bulldogs

Dominican (NY) 94, Franklin Pierce 67 Saint Joseph’s 79, Old Dominion 64 Presbyterian, Sunday.
Duquesne 84, William & Mary 70
Fairfield 60, Bucknell 58 St. Francis (Pa.) 80, Morgan St. 60 11. Texas (1-0) did not play. Next: at North
Georgetown 85, CCSU 78 St. John’s 84, Bowling Green 80 Texas, Monday.
Lafayette 77, La Salle 76 Temple 83, Detroit 67 13. Iowa (2-0) did not play. Next: at West-
Marist 82, Columbia 76 UMass 104, New Hampshire 75 ern Kentucky, Tuesday.
Vermont 78, Boston U. 72 14. Georgia (1-0) did not play. Next: vs.

No. 6 MSU
Mass.-Lowell 88, Wagner 84
St. Bonaventure 67, Jackson St. 36 Wichita St. 83, Providence 80 Winthrop, Sunday.
St. Thomas Aquinas 71, Wilmington (Del.) 63 SOUTH 15. DePaul (1-0) did not play. Next: vs.
By Bret t Hudson
Syracuse 84, Morehead St. 70
UMBC 93, Shenandoah 45
Alcorn St. 79, Blue Mountain 55
American U. 78, George Mason 75, OT
No. 1 Notre Dame, Friday.
16. Missouri (1-0) did not play. Next: vs.
Game 2
Villanova 86, Quinnipiac 53 Auburn 88, Washington 66 Missouri State, Tuesday.
SOUTH Clemson 71, NC Central 51 17. N.C. State (1-0) did not play. Next: vs. n Hartford, 4 p.m. Sunday

to big win
Barton 89, Augusta 76 Coastal Carolina 85, Campbell 75
Davidson 79, Dartmouth 76
Kent State, Sunday.
STARKVILLE — The Mis- (SEC Network; WKBB-FM 100.9).
Belmont 100, Illinois St. 89 18. Syracuse (1-1) lost to No. 3 Oregon
FIU 117, Johnson & Wales (FL) 47
Bethel (Tenn.) 80, Life 79
Charlotte 66, Oklahoma St. 64 Florida 76, Charleston Southern 46
75-73. Next: vs. No. 20 Texas A&M, Wednes-
day. sissippi State men’s basketball
Coll. of Charleston 77, W. Carolina 74
E. Kentucky 81, Chattanooga 78
Georgia 110, Savannah St. 76
Georgia Tech 88, Lamar 69
19. Marquette (2-0) did not play. Next: vs.
Northern Iowa, Sunday.
team went into Southeastern At 4 p.m. Sunday (SEC Net-
Florida A&M 62, Tuskegee 55
Freed-Hardeman 87, Welch 60
Grambling St. 105, Jarvis Christian 68
James Madison 73, East Carolina 72
20. Texas A&M (1-0) did not play. Next: Conference play last year with work), it will turn to Hartford
From Special Reports vs. Jacksonville, Sunday.
Georgetown (Ky.) 78, Martin Methodist 71 Kentucky 71, S. Illinois 59
LSU 97, UNC-Greensboro 91
21. Duke (0-0) did not play. Next: at little margin for error. (0-2), which holds the same
Kentucky Wesleyan 85, Kentucky St. 63
King (Tenn.) 80, Columbus St. 76 Longwood 63, Richmond 58
Northwestern, Sunday.
A non-conference schedule status in the America East Con-
CHARLOT TESVILLE, Lipscomb 86, Tennessee St. 79 Mercer 105, Piedmont 52
22. South Florida (2-0) did not play. Next:
Louisiana-Monroe 94, Millsaps 52 Miami 83, Lehigh 62
vs. Bethune-Cookman, Thursday.
that ranked 345th in the nation, ference. MSU then will play
Va. — Teaira McCowan had Midway 99, Crowley’s Ridge 89, OT Middle Tennessee 102, Milligan 70
23. Arizona State (1-0) did not play. Next:
vs. No. 4 Baylor, Sunday. according to Ken Pomeroy, left host to Big West Conference
12 points and 12 rebounds, Mississippi 90, W. Michigan 64 Mississippi St. 95, Austin Peay 67 24. California (1-0) did not play. Next: at
Murray St. 73, Wright St. 54 North Carolina 116, Elon 67
Penn State, Sunday. MSU in need of a strong run contender Long Beach State at
and Andra Espinoza-Hunt- NC State 95, Md.-Eastern Shore 49 Radford 88, Ill.-Chicago 78
25. Miami (2-0) did not play. Next: vs.
Norfolk St. 74, Clarion 46 SE Louisiana 78, William Carey 57
through an improving SEC to 8 p.m. Friday (SEC Network)
er had 13 points in her Palm Beach Atlantic 86, Lee 82 Samford 92, Jacksonville St. 72 Hartford, Sunday.
Presbyterian 80, Tennessee Tech 65 Stanford 72, UNC-Wilmington 59 Friday’s Women’s Major make the NCAA tournament. before it will travel to Las Ve-
first game to lead the No. 6 SC-Upstate 86, Brevard 43 Stony Brook 83, South Carolina 81
St. Andrews 85, Bryan 66 Tennessee 87, Louisiana-Lafayette 65 College Scores MSU came close and fin- gas for the MGM Resorts Main
Mississippi State women’s Tenn. Wesleyan 107, Pensacola Christian 81 VCU 69, Hampton 57 EAST
basketball team to a 72-44
Union (Tenn.) 75, LeMoyne-Owen 70 Virginia Tech 87, Gardner-Webb 59 American U. 68, Tulsa 52 ished 9-9, but it had to settle Event. MSU will face Arizona
W. Kentucky 86, UT Martin 71 MIDWEST
victory over Virginia at John Wake Forest 90, NC A&T 78 Cent. Michigan 101, Chicago St. 60
Army 57, LIU Brooklyn 42
Binghamton 72, Cornell 61 for a bid to the National In- State in its first game at 10 p.m.
Wofford 68, High Point 60
Paul Arena. MIDWEST
E. Michigan 66, Drexel 62
Furman 60, Loyola of Chicago 58
Columbia 65, Hofstra 63
Dartmouth 54, Loyola (Md.) 41
vitation Tournament (NIT). Monday, Nov. 19. It will take on
Adrian 94, Defiance 82
Espinoza-Hunter was Akron 98, Youngstown St. 69
Indiana 80, Montana St. 35
Indiana St. 78, Green Bay 74
Fordham 80, Wagner 59 MSU coach Ben Howland was Saint Mary’s or Utah State in
Georgetown 74, Md.-Eastern Shore 55
5 - for -1 2
Arkansas Tech 74, Minn.-Crookston 71
Augsburg 91, Northland 76
Iowa St. 76, Missouri 59
Kansas St. 56, Kennesaw St. 41
Hartford 80, Morgan St. 59 determined to do more in the its second game.
MSU 72, from the
Bellarmine 88, Northwood (Mich.) 77
Bradley 68, SE Missouri 57
Missouri St. 74, Robert Morris 60
N. Kentucky 88, N. Illinois 85, 2OT
Lafayette 63, Fairleigh Dickinson 57
Mass.-Lowell 59, St. Peter’s 57 non-conference this season, “Getting ready for the
Butler 90, Miami (Ohio) 68 Miami (Ohio) 62, Canisius 59
and he wasted no time in mak- gauntlet here as we get ready
Virginia 44 cfield, in- Nebraska-Omaha 94, Buena Vista 58 Northeastern 81, Boston U. 51
Cardinal Stritch 100, Silver Lake 56 Oklahoma 91, Rio Grande 76
Concordia (St.P.) 86, Ark.-Monticello 71 Toledo 87, Oakland 86
Pittsburgh 90, New Orleans 38
Quinnipiac 56, Drexel 52
ing that a reality. to play five games in 13 days,”
Dayton 76, Coppin St. 46
3 -for-8 Edgewood 65, Viterbo 59
Abilene Christian 94, Arkansas St. 73 Rutgers 61, Stony Brook 47 No. 18 MSU opened its sea- Howland said. “That was by
IUPUI 71, E. Illinois 65 St. John’s 61, Iona 35
from 3-point range, in 29 Kent St. 83, Cleveland St. 79
Incarnate Word 63, St. Francis (IL) 49
North Texas 93, Humboldt State 48 Temple 58, Saint Joseph’s 52 son with a 95-67 victory against design. We don’t have any easy
Lawrence 74, Wis.-Superior 62
minutes. On Wednesday, Lewis 74, Michigan Tech 53 Oral Roberts 79, Southwestern (KS) 62
Texas 73, Arkansas 71, OT
Vermont 54, Rider 49
SOUTH Austin Peay, a potential Ohio games, per say.”
the NCAA ruled the trans-
Marquette 92, Bethune-Cookman 59
Mayville St. 93, Gustavus 68 Texas A&M-CC 113, Our Lady of the Lake 83
Texas State 67, Air Force 57
Auburn 80, Nicholls 59
Austin Peay 100, Christian Brothers 62 Valley Conference champion. See MSU MEN, 8B
Michigan 56, Holy Cross 37 Bethune-Cookman 81, Liberty 76
fer from Connecticut was Minn. Duluth 116, St. Scholastica 68 Texas Tech 84, MVSU 52
UC Irvine 74, Texas A&M 73 Campbell 63, W. Carolina 37
Minn. St.-Moorhead 98, Dickinson St. 70
eligible to play this season. N. Michigan 93, McKendree 70 FAR WEST
Arizona St. 80, McNeese St. 52
East Carolina 73, Monmouth (NJ) 67
Fairfield 58, Richmond 40
North Dakota 63, Milwaukee 60
Chloe Bibby added 13 Northwestern (Minn.) 78, St. Norbert 67 BYU 75, Utah Valley 65 Florida St. 74, North Florida 53
Gardner-Webb 100, Warren Wilson 37
CS Bakersfield 111,
points to help MSU im- Purdue 84, Ball St. 75
S. Dakota St. 86, Bemidji St. 63 University of Antelope Valley 75 Georgia 67, St. Bonaventure 40
California Baptist 87, San Diego Christian 71 Grambling St. 75, McNeese St. 51
prove to 2-0. SW Minnesota St. 96, Fort Hays St. 85
Saint Louis 62, Troy 58 Montana 81, Georgia St. 74 High Point 80, NC Central 69
“Really proud of how Sioux Falls 99, Emporia St. 63
St. Cloud St. 83, Lindenwood (Mo.) 75
N. Colorado 126, Colorado College 56
Nevada 83, Pacific 61
Howard 77, NJIT 57
IUPUI 66, Mississippi 58
we played in the first half,” St. Mary’s (Minn.) 76, Crown (Minn.) 71
Toledo 99, Wilberforce 58
New Mexico St. 91, UTEP 66
Oregon 81, E. Washington 47
Lipscomb 64, Tennessee St. 62
Louisville 75, Chattanooga 49
MSU coach Vic Schaefer W. Illinois 84, North Park 56 Prairie View 81, Santa Clara 64
Sacramento St. 76, Simpson University 52
Maryland 93, Coppin St. 36
Winthrop 94, SIU-Edwardsville 82 Miami 81, Stephen F. Austin 60
said. “That was the best Wis.-Stout 84, Finlandia 65 San Diego 76, UC Davis 57 Middle Tennessee 65, Vanderbilt 58
Xavier 91, Evansville 85 UCLA 91, Long Beach St. 80 Mississippi St. 72, Virginia 44
half we have played in a SOUTHWEST Utah St. 100, Hartford 73 Morehead St. 72, NC A&T 67
Weber St. 123, Bethesda 53
game, scrimmage or prac- Baylor 80, Southern U. 53
Houston 101, Alabama A&M 54 Yale 76, California 59
North Carolina 73, Kent St. 60
Old Dominion 69, Norfolk St. 53
tice. We had a lot of ener- Houston Baptist 75, Fordham 72
Incarnate Word 66, Texas-Tyler 54 No. 18 Mississippi St. 95, Palm Beach Atlantic 66, FIU 63
Saint Louis 70, E. Kentucky 43
gy. We executed well. We Texas-Arlington 74, N. Iowa 65
Tulsa 74, SC State 52 Austin Peay 67 South Florida 74, Albany (NY) 37
UAB 80, Appalachian St. 61
had three first-half turn- FAR WEST AUSTIN PEAY (1-1): McGhee 2-8 0-2 4,
Porter-Bunton 3-6 4-4 11, Gumm 5-8 3-4 14, UALR 69, Louisiana Tech 58
Cal St.-Fullerton 106, West Coast Baptist 53
overs. We got good shots. Colorado St. 92, Ark.-Pine Bluff 67 Butler 1-4 4-6 6, Taylor 6-15 2-4 15, Henderson
0-0 0-0 0, Silveira 0-0 0-0 0, Cucak 0-2 0-0 0,
UT Martin 95, S. Illinois 94
VCU 84, Longwood 55
Hawaii 82, Portland 64
We got our shots. We also Long Beach St. 78, Menlo 57 Glotta 0-1 0-0 0, Givens 0-4 0-0 0, Harris 6-11 Wake Forest 69, Mercer 54
Multnomah Bible 147, Pacific 124 5-6 17. Totals 23-59 18-26 67.
made those shots.” N. Arizona 97, Jacksonville 82 MISSISSIPPI STATE (1-0): Ado 4-5 Butler 72, E. Illinois 37
Cincinnati 77, ETSU 64
The Bulldogs scored Oregon St. 83, Wyoming 64
Pepperdine at CS Northridge, ppd.
3-3 11, Holman 3-6 3-3 10, Peters 2-7 1-2 6,
N.Weatherspoon 6-10 4-5 19, Q.Weatherspoon Creighton 86, N. Dakota St. 51
Dayton 67, Colgate 58
the first 11 points and held San Francisco 93, Maine 50 10-15 1-1 21, Perry 2-3 1-2 5, Feazell 1-1 0-0 3,
Datcher 0-0 0-0 0, Carter 6-12 0-0 12, Woodard DePaul 73, Green Bay 64
the Cavaliers scoreless for Ole Miss 90, 3-5 1-2 8. Totals 37-64 14-18 95. E. Michigan 69, Cleveland St. 63
Iowa 90, Oral Roberts 77
better than four minutes. A Western Michigan 64 Halftime—Mississippi St. 50-34. 3-Point
Goals—Austin Peay 3-14 (Porter-Bunton 1-2, Iowa St. 95, Niagara 35
WESTERN MICHIGAN (1-1): Wilkins 2-2 Marquette 100, Montana St. 52
Gumm 1-3, Taylor 1-4, Glotta 0-1, Butler 0-1,
layup by Jazzmun Holmes 1-2 5, Dugan 3-8 4-4 10, Printy 6-8 0-1 17,
Flowers 1-5 0-0 2, J.Davis 4-9 2-2 11, Ikongshul Harris 0-1, Givens 0-2), Mississippi St. 7-25 Michigan 88, Mount St. Mary’s 40
Minnesota 70, New Hampshire 47
extended the lead to 18-2. 1-2 3-4 6, Emilien 1-4 0-0 2, Clifford 0-0 0-0 (N.Weatherspoon 3-6, Feazell 1-1, Woodard
1-3, Holman 1-3, Peters 1-6, Q.Weatherspoon N. Iowa 79, Delaware 67
0, Martin 0-7 2-2 2, Toliver 0-0 3-3 3, Houston
Espinoza-Hunter hit 0-2 2-2 2, Boyer-Richard 2-2 0-1 4. Totals 20- 0-2, Carter 0-4). Fouled Out—Peters. Re-
bounds—Austin Peay 34 (McGhee 11), Missis-
Nebraska-Omaha 96, SC-Upstate 69
Notre Dame 103, Harvard 58
49 17-21 64.
a 3-pointer in the final OLE MISS (1-0): Olejniczak 3-4 2-2 8, sippi St. 32 (Holman 10). Assists—Austin Peay Ohio St. 55, Detroit 41
S. Dakota St. 80, Florida Gulf Coast 62
Tyree 5-11 4-6 14, T.Davis 7-12 2-3 17, Shuler 5 (Harris 2), Mississippi St. 16 (Peters 7). Total
half-minute of the first 5-6 0-0 13, Hinson 2-6 0-0 6, Naylor 0-0 0-0 0, Fouls—Austin Peay 20, Mississippi St. 25. Youngstown St. 74, Loyola of Chicago 63
quarter for a 26-13 lead af- Buffen 2-6 2-3 6, Stevens 2-5 0-0 6, Morgano
0-1 0-0 0, Halums 2-4 2-2 6, D.Davis 4-4 2-2
Technicals—Butler, Peters. A—5,977 (10,575).
Abilene Christian 90,
ter one quarter. 12, Rodriguez 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 33-61 14-18 90. Saturday’s Women’s University of the Southwest 47
Arkansas 98, Northwestern St. 53
Halftime—Ole Miss 43-22. 3-Point
College Scores
See MSU WOMEN, 8B Goals—W. Michigan 7-19 (Printy 5-7, Ikong-
shul 1-1, J.Davis 1-5, Houston 0-1, Flowers EAST
Cent. Arkansas 72, Hendrix 40
Houston 95, Georgia Tech 89
0-1, Martin 0-2, Emilien 0-2), Ole Miss 10-22 Dist. of Columbia 81, Wilmington (Del.) 59 Oklahoma 90, W. Kentucky 83
(Shuler 3-4, D.Davis 2-2, Stevens 2-3, Hinson Drew 74, Baruch 43 Oklahoma St. 62, Arkansas St. 60

2-5, T.Davis 1-2, Morgano 0-1, Tyree 0-5). Lehigh 88, CCSU 62 Prairie View 117, Jarvis Christian 32
Rebounds—W. Michigan 21 (Dugan 7), Ole Maine 73, Toledo 59 SMU 49, Louisiana-Monroe 38
Penn 58, Siena 51 Mississippi State Athletic Media Relations
Miss 26 (Stevens 5). Assists—W. Michigan 15 Texas Tech 71, Jacksonville St. 58
(Flowers 7), Ole Miss 14 (Tyree, Buffen 3). Total Seton Hall 102, Kennesaw St. 80
St. Francis Brooklyn 73, Manhattan 65
FAR WEST Senior guard Quinndary Weatherspoon had a game-high 21
Fouls—W. Michigan 18, Ole Miss20. Arizona 71, Idaho St. 46
UMBC 72, UTSA 58
BYU 72, UC Riverside 70 points on 10-for-15 shooting Friday night in the No. 18
The Associated Press SOUTH

suffer first
Barton 76, UNC Pembroke 72 CS Bakersfield 56, UC Santa Barbara 48 Mississippi State men’s basketball team’s victory against Austin
Men’s Top 25 Fared Bethel (Tenn.) 69, Cumberland (Tenn.) 60 California Baptist 85, Long Beach St. 83
Denver 92, UMKC 75 Peay. Weatherspoon also had five rebounds and two steals.
Saturday Bryan 69, St. Andrews 57
1. Kansas (1-0) did not play. Next: vs. Carson-Newman 89, Lander 84 George Mason 78, Air Force 71

Balanced scoring pushes

Vermont, Monday. Coll. of Charleston 75, SC State 51 Grand Canyon 74, Incarnate Word 63
2. Kentucky (1-1) did not play. Next: vs. Drury 82, Trevecca Nazarene 54 N. Arizona 65, Seattle 58

loss of year
North Dakota, Wednesday. Freed-Hardeman 106, Welch 33 New Mexico 82, Texas State 51
3. Gonzaga (1-0) vs. Texas Southern. Georgetown (Ky.) 88, Brescia 51 Oregon St. 79, Cal Poly 54
Next: vs. Texas A&M, Thursday. Georgia St. 75, FAU 59 Portland St. 102, Warner Pacific 49
4. Duke (1-0) did not play. Next: vs. Army, Murray St. 113, Oakland City 55 Saint Mary’s (Cal) 90, Wyoming 84
North Alabama 98, Lane 57 San Diego St. 58, Hawaii 57

Bulldogs to home victory

5. Virginia (1-0) did not play. Next: vs. Tenn. Wesleyan 69, Carver Bible 57 San Francisco 85, San Jose St. 63
George Washington, Sunday. Transylvania 57, Wittenberg 51 Utah St. 106, Northern New Mexico 35
From Special Reports 6. Tennessee (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. Virginia Tech 78, Georgia Southern 49 Weber St. 105, La Verne 43
Georgia Tech, Tuesday. MIDWEST Wright St. 68, UNLV 52
7. Nevada (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. Adrian 81, Great Lakes Christian 63
OXFORD — Macee Little Rock, Friday. Aquinas 70, Spring Arbor 64 No. 6 Mississippi State 72,
8. North Carolina (2-0) did not play. Next: Bethany Lutheran 87, Mayville St. 86
Williams had 23 points Virginia 44 From Special Reports
MSU 95, Austin Peay 67
vs. Stanford, Monday. Bradley 85, SE Missouri 79
9. Villanova (2-0) beat Quinnipiac 86-53. Calvin 70, Concordia (Moor.) 68 MISSISSIPPI STATE (2-0): Bibby 5-12
and 12 rebounds Friday Next: vs. No. 19 Michigan, Wednesday. Cardinal Stritch 68, Marian (Ind.) 58
Drake 98, W. Illinois 71
0-0 13, Howard 4-8 0-0 8, McCowan 5-10 2-2
12, Danberry 4-5 0-0 8, Holmes 3-7 2-2 8,
10. Michigan State (0-1) did not play.
night to lead the IUPUI Next: vs. Florida Gulf Coast, Sunday. Evansville 67, Chicago St. 58 Carter 0-1 0-0 0, Campbell 0-0 1-2 1, Espino- STARKVILLE — Quin-
Ferris St. 79, Ursuline 58 za-Hunter 5-12 0-0 13, Scott 1-1 1-2 3, Taylor
women’s basketball team 11. Auburn (2-0) did not play. Next: vs.
Mississippi College, Wednesday. Grand Valley St. 87, Missouri-St. Louis 44 1-3 1-2 4, Wiggins 1-7 0-0 2, Totals 29-66 ndary Weatherspoon and Nick the numbers, to hold them to
to a 66-58 victory against 12. Kansas State (1-0) did not play. Next:
vs. Denver, Monday.
Ind.-South Bend 64, Michigan-Dearborn 63
Indianapolis 69, Hillsdale 67
7-10 72.
VIRGINIA (0-1): Jones 2-3 0-0 4, Aiyeo- Weatherspoon combined for 39 percent and only 21 (per-
Ole Miss at The Pavilion at 13. West Virginia (0-1) did not play. Next:
vs. Monmouth, Thursday.
Lakeland 55, Wis.-River Falls 53
Maryville (Mo.) 71, Davenport 64
tan 2-6 0-0 4, Caldwell 1-11 1-2 3, Toussaint
7-18 3-4 19, Willoughby 1-6 1-4 3, Jablonowski
40 points to fuel a balanced cent) from three, that was very
Ole Miss. 14. Oregon (2-0) did not play. Next: vs.
Iowa, Thursday.
Milwaukee Engineering 58, Carroll (Wis.) 56
Minn.-Crookston 79, NW Missouri St. 71
0-2 0-0 0, Payne 0-1 2-2 2, Martinsen 1-3 0-0 3, attack of five players in double good.”
Tinsley 2-11 0-0 6, Totals 16-61 7-12 44.
Sydney Hall added 17 15. Virginia Tech (1-0) did not play. Next:
vs. Ball State, Thursday.
Rio Grande 82, Texas Lutheran 38
St. Cloud St. 68, Valley City St. 56
Mississippi St. 26 19 10 17 —72 figures Friday night in the No. Quinndary Weatherspoon
Virginia 13 4 18 9 —44
points 16. Syracuse (2-0) beat Morehead State Wayne (Neb.) 69, Nebraska-Kearney 52 18 Mississippi State men’s bas- had a game-high 21 points on
IUPUI 66, for the 84-70. Next: vs. UConn, Thursday.
17. Florida State (1-0) did not play. Next:
Wichita St. 63, Missouri St. 60
Wis.-Eau Claire 75, Northwestern (Minn.) 56
3-Point Goals—Mississippi St. 7-23
(Bibby 3-7, Howard 0-1, Espinoza-Hunter 3-8,
Taylor 1-2, Wiggins 0-5), Virginia 5-13 (Cald- ketball team’s 95-67 victory 10-for-15 shooting. He also had
vs. Tulane, Sunday. SOUTHWEST
Ole Miss 58 Ja g u a r s 18. Mississippi State (1-0) did not play. Lamar 100, McMurry 37
Texas-Arlington 99, Jackson St. 63
well 0-1, Toussaint 2-5, Martinsen 1-3, Tinsley
2-4). Assists—Mississippi St. 14 (Holmes 4),
against Austin Peay at Hum- five rebounds and two steals.
(2 - 0), Next: vs. Hartford, Sunday.
19. Michigan (2-0) beat Holy Cross 56-37. UTEP 77, Alcorn St. 51 Virginia 7 (Jones 2). Rebounds—Mississippi phrey Coliseum. The 21 points enabled him to
St. 41 (McCowan 12), Virginia 43 (Aiyeotan
who won Next: at No. 9 Villanova, Wednesday.
20. TCU (1-0) did not play. Next: vs. Oral
Boise St. 91, S. Oregon 46 16). Total Fouls—Mississippi St. 18, Virginia “I thought that was a good surpass Jarvis Varnardo (2007-
13. A—4,453.
22 games last season and Roberts, Sunday.
21. UCLA (2-0) did not play. Next: vs.
Oregon 75, Syracuse 73
Portland 65, Utah Valley 60 team that we beat tonight,” 10) on MSU’s all-time scoring
return three starters from Saint Francis (Pa.), Friday. Santa Clara 56, Nevada 48 IUPUI 66, Ole Miss 58 MSU coach Ben Howland said. list into 16th place.
22. Clemson (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. IUPUI (2-0): O’Reilly 1-6 0-0 2, Williams
a team that advanced to Sam Houston State, Wednesday. The AP Women’s 8-23 6-9 23, Hall 6-16 4-5 17, Hoopingarner
“I was really pleased overall. Nick Weatherspoon had 19
4-8 6-6 14, Roule 3-12 0-0 7, Allen 0-1 1-2 1,
the first round of the Wom-
23. LSU (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. Mem-
Top 25 Fared points on 6-for-10 from the field
phis, Tuesday.
24. Purdue (2-0) beat Ball State 84-75. Saturday
Brown 1-2 0-0 2, Beier 0-0 0-0 0, Totals 23-
68 17-22 66.
Having studied them on film,
en’s National Invitation Next: vs. Appalachian State, Thursday. 1. Notre Dame (1-0) did not play. Next: vs. OLE MISS (1-1): Dunlap 3-9 0-0 6, Mu- they have five seniors. They and had four assists. The 19
25. Washington (1-1) did not play. Next: Pennsylvania, Monday.
Tournament (WNIT). vs. San Diego, Monday. 2. UConn (0-0) did not play. Next: vs.
hate 3-3 0-0 6, Allen 9-22 1-2 21, Reid 1-8 2-2
4, Sessom 4-6 2-2 11, Kitchens 0-0 0-0 0, Mat- have toughness. They’re hard points are his second-highest
Ohio State, Sunday.
Williams, the Horizon Friday’s Men’s College 3. Oregon (2-0) beat No. 18 Syracuse 75-
thews 0-1 0-0 0, Salter 2-8 0-0 4, Dozier 2-3 0-0
4, Smith 0-1 2-2 2, Totals 24-61 7-8 58. to play against because of the scoring output as a Bulldog.
League’s Preseason Play- Scores 73. Next: at Utah State, Wednesday.
4. Baylor (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. No.
IUPUI 14 16 20 16 — 66
way they pressure your leads Aric Holman had his 10th
Ole Miss 14 13 14 17 — 58
er of the Year, led a re- EAST
Buffalo 99, West Virginia 94, OT
23 Arizona State, Sunday.
5. Louisville (2-0) did not play. Next: at
3-Point Goals—IUPUI 3-16 (O’Reilly 0-1,
and make it hard to make any career double-double with 10
Williams 1-4, Hall 1-5, Roule 1-6), Ole Miss
bounding charge that saw Colgate 87, Monmouth (NJ) 74
Hofstra 79, Mount St. Mary’s 61
Boise State, Monday, Nov. 19. 3-11 (Allen 2-6, Reid 0-1, Sessom 1-1, Salter kind of pass. I thought that points and 10 rebounds. He
6. Mississippi State (2-0) did not play.
the Jaguars outrebound Iona 72, Albany (NY) 68 Next: vs. Lamar, Thursday.
0-3). Assists—IUPUI 9 (Hoopingarner 7), Ole
Miss 13 (Dunlap 5). Rebounds—IUPUI 52 our guys did a good job de- also had three blocks.
LIU Brooklyn 83, Brown 81 7. Stanford (1-0) did not play. Next: vs.
the Rebels (1-1) 52-34. Maryland 78, Navy 57 Idaho, Sunday.
(Williams 12), Ole Miss 34 (Muhate 5). Total
Fouls—IUPUI 12, Ole Miss 24. A—1,356. fensively. When you look at See AUSTIN PEAY, 8B
IUPUI had a 23-9 edge in

Ionescu, No. 3 Ducks Little drama as Davis earns

offensive rebounds, which
led to 17 second-chance
“I knew this was going
to be a challenging game
for us,” Ole Miss coach
edge No. 18 Orange first win as Rebels’ coach
Yolett McPhee-McCuin By The Associated Press
said. “To play a team like Oregon 75, Syracuse 73 By The Associated Press
IUPUI that has just come EUGENE, Ore. — Trailing by Ole Miss 90,
off a postseason run and six points with two minutes to play, “I just did everything I could OXFORD — There were no Western Michigan
brought all of their play- Oregon women’s basketball coach to not lose that game,” Ionescu fireworks and little drama Sat-
ers back, you can tell that Kelly Graves chose “to let the flow said. “They had left me open and urday afternoon. Devontae Shuler, and D.C.
they’ve been playing for a go” rather than call a timeout. I knew it was time that I had to That was exactly what Ker- Davis scored 14, 13, and 12
long time.” It worked. hit some big-time shots, and my mit Davis wanted in his debut points, respectively.
IUPUI went 8-for-9 Sabrina Ionescu had 26 points teammates got me the ball. as Ole Miss men’s basket- Jared Printy and Josh Davis
from the free-throw line and 10 rebounds, and Erin Boley “As soon as I released it, I ball coach in a 90-64 victory led Western Michigan (1-1)
in the fourth quarter to made a go-ahead 3-pointer with knew they were going in, just against Western Michigan at with 17 and 11 points, respec-
seal the deal. The Jaguars 51 seconds left to help No. 3 Or- with the adrenaline and that de- The Pavilion at Ole Miss. tively. Seth Dugan added 10
were 17-for-22 from the egon top No. 18 Syracuse 75-73 sire to not lose.” “I’m really pleased. Really points and a game-high seven
line (77.3 percent). The on Saturday. Boley’s 3-pointer from the pleased. We played with ener- rebounds.
Rebels were 7-for-8 (87.5 “That’s why Sabrina is Sabri- corner put Oregon ahead to stay gy, shared the ball and got on
percent). The Broncos trailed 30-8
na,” Graves said. “I told her, ‘You at 70-67. It capped a rough 5-for- them defensively,” Davis said.
Ole Miss senior Shan- in the opening 12 minutes and
played like an All-American to- 19 shooting night for the red- “We got off to a good start and
dricka Sessom, who night,’ and that’s what she’s sup- shirt sophomore transfer from took a well-coached team out never got closer than 12 points
played in her second posed to do.” Notre Dame, including 3-for-12 of what they wanted to do.” in the second half.
game in a return from a Ionescu, a preseason All-Amer- from beyond the arc. Terence Davis scored 17 “This was a necessary,
season-ending knee in- ica guard coming off her 11th ca- “I wanted to contribute in any points to lead four in double but painful lesson,” West-
jury last season, had 11 reer triple-double, hit back-to-back way that I can,” said Boley, who figures for the Rebels (1-0), ern Michigan coach Steve
points, four rebounds, two 3-pointers to spark an 11-0 run after sat out last season. “Not every who led 43-22 at halftime and Hawkins said. “They had 39
blocked shots, and one the Orange had scored 10-straight night are you going to be able to by as many as 29 points in the points off turnovers and their
steal. points to take a 67-61 lead. shoot the lights out.” second half. Breein Tyree, See OLE MISS, 8B
The Dispatch • Sunday, November 11, 2018 5B

briefly WOMEN’S COLLEGE SOCCER: NCAA tournament — Lipscomb 1, MSU 0, 2OT

Columbus United will hold workout/evaluation Sunday
The Columbus United Soccer Club has rescheduled its open
workout and player evaluation for 3 p.m. Sunday at the Downtown
MSU can’t convert scoring chances, falls in 2OT
By Bret t Hudson
Columbus Soccer Complex.
The free session, which will be open to players Under-8 and above,
will be held on the fields on the south side of the complex. Check-in
will be by the concession stand on the south side of the complex. We STARKVILLE — Tom
will use FCA, Calloway, and Carl Hogan fields. Please bring balls and Anagnost is going to need
training equipment.
some time to find the an-
Mississippi State Mississippi State’s wom-
Volleyball team loses to No. 11 Kentucky en’s soccer coach wasn’t 100
LEXINGTON, Ky. — Paige Shaw had seven kills, and Khristian percent certain how only
Carr, Amarrah Cooks, and Deja Robinson had five, but the Mississippi
State volleyball team lost to No. 11 Kentucky 3-0 on Friday night. Set
seven of his team’s 28 shots
scores were 25-15, 25-17, 25-14. were on goal against Lip-
The loss dropped MSU to 5-21 and 1-12 in the Southeastern scomb in the first round of
Conference. Kentucky improved to 19-4 and 13-0. the NCAA tournament.
“I’m really proud of our defensive effort tonight,” MSU coach Julie MSU’s second-year head
Darty said. “I thought that we started off with a ton of energy and our
execution in following our game plan was really clean. The changes coach also couldn’t figure
we’ve made defensively have really paid off, I thought our block was out how those seven shots
communicating a lot better and our eye work was a lot better. I feel like failed to produce a goal.
we got a lot more touches defensively, and for a while, were pretty neck- That failure to score ulti-
and-neck with them in digs and blocks. Across the board, I’m really
proud of what we did in Sets 1 and 2. The overall product is improving, mately proved to be the pri-
and I’m proud of where we are.” mary reason why MSU’s his-
Morgan Kath had 24 assists for MSU, which will play host to No. 23 toric season ended Friday.
Tennessee at 1 p.m. Sunday (SEC Network +) at the Newell-Grissom MSU spent 109 minutes
n Men’s tennis team’s run ends at ITA National Fall
watching shots go wide,
Championships: At Surprise, Arizona, Seventh-ranked and fifth-seed- over the crossbar, or get
ed Niclas Braun and Giovanni Oradini lost to UNC Asheville’s Oli Nolan stopped in front. The inabil-
and Henry Patten 6-3, 7-6 (4) on Friday in the quarterfinals of the Oracle ity proved to be even more Mississippi State Athletic Media Relations
ITA National Fall Championships. frustrating when Lipscomb
n In Pelham, Alabama, at the Samford Fall Invite, Gregor Ramsk- Mississippi State junior forward MaKayla Waldner, left, was one of many Bulldogs to have
ogler and Stedman Strickland dropped their first singles matches of the used a “harmless ball” that great scoring chances Friday in a 1-0 loss to Lipscomb in the NCAA tournament.
Samford Fall Invite. deflected for the game’s only
Ramskogler lost to Alabama State’s Ion Efrim 3-6, 6-4, 6-2, while goal to end its season in a 1-0 couldn’t convert a cross off a corner kick. ery game. We had a chance
Strickland lost to Alabama-Birmingham’s Tom El Safadi 6-2, 3-6, 6-4. double-overtime loss at the
The Bulldog newcomers will finish up their weekend in Pelham on
from Waldner in the second Anagnost wasn’t pleased. to tie or win every single
MSU Soccer Field. half. They flipped the con- “Our girl’s just trying to game, and I’m really proud
n On Friday, Ramskogler and Strickland lost to Alabama-Birming- Lipscomb (15-4-2), which nection later in the half only make a play on the ball,” An- of that. It’s a reflection of the
ham’s Giovani Pasini and Fernando Vargas 7-6 (5) and 6-2 to Lucas de like MSU is making its first to see the shot get saved. agnost said. people we have on our team.
Torres Curth and Sebastian Osorio of Kennesaw State in consolation appearance in the NCAA In overtime, a defensive Despite the missed op- “They are high-character
tournament, will take on play from forward Zakirah portunities, Anagnost didn’t people, and what hurts is not
n Women’s tennis team goes 3-2 on second day: At Tempe,
Arizona, the women’s tennis went 3-2 Saturday on its second day at the Duke in the second round McGillivary led to long run used them as an excuse. being with them for another
at the 24th-annual Thunderbird Invitational. at a time to be determined into a one-on-one situation “Sometimes the person week. That’s what hurts the
MSU is 6-3 through two days. Saturday’s meetings included Friday, Nov. 16. It will be the only to see the shot get de- that’s going to take that shot most, especially the five re-
matchups with athletes from host Arizona State in singles and TCU in first time Lipscomb has ad-
flected over the crossbar. or make that play needs to markable seniors that left it
vanced to the second round Another cross by Wald- take another quarter of a
The duo of Emma Antonaki and Anastasia Rentouli overpowered in a way better place than
TCU’s Mercedes Aristegui and Kate Paulus 6-2. of the NCAA tournament in ner produced three attempts second breath and focus,” when they got here.”
In singles, Sara Lizariturry, State’s fall singles leader, powered past any team sport. at the goal, but only one was Anagnost said. “Sometimes
Sammi Hampton of host Arizona State 6-4, 6-4 to earn her 11th victory Mauldin is one of those
MSU ends its season at on target and it was saved. it’s a technical thing. We
this semester.
9-7-2. seniors. On her way out of
All told, MSU set season have to be clinical in front of
MSU’s 125th-ranked senior captain Rentouli beat Tereza Karolova
“That was a multiple-goal the postgame news confer-
6-2, 2-6, 6-4. highs with 28 shots and 13 the goal and it wasn’t there
Sophomore Adaloglou lost to Samantha Alicea 6-2, 6-4 after game for us. It just didn’t corner kicks. tonight. We didn’t make the ence, she brought her eye
missing Friday’s action due to illness. Freshman Antonaki fell to ASU’s happen,” Anagnost said. Anagnost also pointed plays in front of the goal that back to the placard with her
118th-ranked Savannah Slaysman 6-2, 1-6, 6-3. The goals could have to two goals that were tak- counted.” name on it. She asked if she
MSU will conclude its fall stretch Sunday, taking on players from could keep it, as she reached
host Arizona State in doubles at 10 a.m. and contenders from Washing- come any number of ways. en away. Near the midway In that sense, it was a
ton in singles starting at 2 p.m. The Bulldogs had at least point of the first half, de- sour end to a sweet season. down to grab it.
n On Friday, MSU went 3-1. The matches included meetings four well-positioned cross- fender Hailey Zerbel’s free “It’s been an incredible On this day, souvenirs
against players from Michigan in doubles and TCU in singles. es blocked in the first half. kick found midfielder Carly year,” Anagnost said. “It’s of what they started will
Antonaki and Rentouli outlasted Michigan’s Anca Canciun and ultimately be remembered
Alyvia Jones 6-3.
The balls in the box that Mauldin’s head and soared been a remarkable season
In singles, Antonaki, the nation’s 10th-ranked newcomer, powered weren’t blocked saw Brooke inside the left post, but an for me personally, from more than the inability to
past TCU’s Stevie Kennedy 7-6 (4), 6-2. Lizariturry rallied for a 3-6, 6-2, McKee head Carrasco’s ser- offsides call erased it. In the where we were to now. It’s take another step forward.
6-0 victory against TCU’s Kate Paulus. vice wide. Olivia Hernandez second half, Waldner was been dramatic. We can play Follow Dispatch sports
Rentouli lost to Mercedes Aristequi 6-3, 6-3. writer Brett Hudson on
couldn’t place a header on called for goalkeeper inter- with any team. Since I’ve
n Men’s golf team’s Pichaikool named to watch list for
Haskins Award: At Starkville, Men’s golf junior Peng Pichaikool was frame. Niah Johnson also ference going for a header been here, we’ve been in ev- Twitter @Brett_Hudson
named Friday to a list of 20 golfers to the final Haskins Award Watch
List of the fall.
The award is given to the nation’s best college golfer. COLLEGE CROSS COUNTRY: NCAA South Region
Ole Miss men, women qualify for nationals; Chelanga wins
This recognition comes after Pichaikool earned three top-10
finishes in as many events this fall. He finished second at the Louisville
Cardinal Challenge in September. He boasted a 69.22 stroke average
for the three events.
Pichaikool’s recent success earned him a spot in the upcoming
Sun Bowl Marathon All-America Golf Classic, where he will com-
From Special Reports “I was very pleased,” said Ole Miss Sophomore Waleed Suliman
pete against some of the nation’s top collegiate talent Nov. 19-20. associate head coach Ryan Vanhoy, earned All-Region distinction for the
n World University Games fan packages to follow women’s TALLAHASSEE, Fla. — The Ole who was just named SEC Men’s Coach second-straight year, finishing sixth
basketball team on sale: At Starkville, Fan packages are on sale to Miss men’s cross country team dominat- of the Year. “Our plan was to come in (31:22). Senior Mark Robertson earned
watch the women’s basketball team July 2-9, 2019, when they represent ed the 10-Kilometer race Friday, while
the United States in the World University Games. and be relaxed and controlled for the his second All-Region honor (eighth,
The deadline to sign up for the package is Dec. 5. Alabama’s Alfred Chelanga won the first 60 percent of the race, then let the 31:30.9).
The packages feature a seven-night hotel stay, tickets to the Bull- men’s individual title at the NCAA South race unfold and make some moves in Other Rebel finishers were: fresh-
dogs’ pool play games and the opening ceremony, a breakfast buffet Regional at Apalachee Regional Park. the last three or four kilometers. Over- man Mario Garcia Romo (13th, 31:36.7,
each morning, two group dinners, and a reception. No. 17 Ole Miss earned its fifth-con-
It also includes tours on a private air-conditioned coach bus to all, it was what we were looking for.” All-Region), SEC Freshman of the Year
the beautiful sites of Pompeii, Sorrento, the Amalfi Coast and Capri secutive ticket to the national meet Junior Farah Abdulkarim finished Cade Bethmann (15th, 31:47.8, All-Re-
Island. thanks to its first-place finish. The third (31 minutes, 18.6 seconds) to gion), sophomore Ben Savino (20th,
Fans who join the Bulldogs will also receive a USA Team hat and Rebels had six All-Region runners and earn All-Region honors. Abdulkarim’s 32:01.4, All-Region), and freshman
pin, city entry fees, parking fees, taxes, free hotel wi-fi and access to a
dedicated travel agent.
placed all five scorers within the top-15 finish is the highest since All-Ameri- Dalton Hengst (31st, 32:28.8).
A single-person package costs $4,995, while double packages run at a scoring spread of 29.2 seconds — can Wesley Gallagher finished third in Chelanga took the lead in the final
$3,995 per person. The package doesn’t include flights, airport transfer, beating out second-place Florida State 2014, and the fourth top-three regional 2,000 meters and raced to victory. The
meals outside the breakfast buffet, travel insurance, service tips, and by 47 points. win earned him a berth in the NCAA
finish in program history after Galla-
additional excursions.
For more information, go to or email Fans@ This is the third South Region title gher’s finish and two by All-American Cross Country Championships on Nov. for Ole Miss in the last five meets after Barnabas Kirui in 2006 (first) and 17 in Madison, Wisconsin.
winning titles in 2014 and 2016. 2009 (second). See CROSS COUNTRY, 8B
Mississippi University for Women
Women’s basketball team
DENVER — Junior guard Rokila Wallace had 19 points off the
bench Saturday to lead the Mississippi University for Women’s women’s Continued from Page 2B
basketball team to an 85-74 victory against Nebraska Wesleyan.
The win lifts The W’s record to 2-0. Pruitt was injured in Greenwood 20, from the field conditions, tle bit.”
Autumn Taylor, Qiayon Bailey, and Tenazhia Hinkson scored 16, the season opener against Noxubee County 0 as eight of his 10 rushing Unfortunately, Noxubee
13, and 10 points, respectively. Starkville. He didn’t return Noxubee County
000 0—0
6 0 0 14 — 20 attempts were for negative County could put big plays
Bailey, a junior small forward from West Point, recorded the Owls’ until Oct. 5, when Noxubee First Quarter yards. He finished with mi- together. The biggest might
first double-double by grabbing 11 rebounds. She also had one assist G — Deandre Smith 43 pass to Daylin Metcalf (Kick failed).
and one steal. County opened Region 4 Fourth Quarter
G — Smith 96 pass to Kobe Chamber (Pass failed).
nus 61 yards rushing. have been Keymarcus Jack-
The W shot 47.1 percent from the field and 46.2 percent from play against Louisville. A G — Carldaryl Johnson 75 INT return (Run converted) Shorter said the Tigers son’s 57-yard kick return
3-point range. The Owls translated turnovers by the Prairie Wolves into last-second field goal en- Team Statistics tried to prepare for the con- that set the Tigers up at the
25 points. NC G
abled the Wildcats to earn First Downs 15 9 ditions by practicing with Bulldogs’ 23. White hit Ma-
n On Friday, The W played its first official game in 16 years on the
road at Johnson and Wales University. The W returned to the court with
a 27-26 victory and end the Rushes-Yards
Passing Yards
139 wet footballs and in the raid. liek Stallings with a 14-yard
a 76-42 victory. Tigers’ 30-game region Comp.-Att.-Int.
Return Yards
Still, he said his team was pass on third down to give
Junior guard Brandy Harris had 17 points, while Wallace scored winning streak. As a result, Fumbles-Lost
right there on a night when the Tigers a first-and-goal at
16 points off the bench. Hinkson led the team with four steals and 12 Noxubee County was forced the offense moved the foot- the 8-yard line. Following a
rebounds. Individual Statistics
to go on the road for its sec- RUSHING: Noxubee County — Kaiyus Lewis 6-45, Kyziah ball but needed one more 1-yard gain and an incomple-
Autumn Taylor and Starlandria Walton added 14 and 17 points, Pruitt 9-28, Ja’Qualyn Smith 6-3, Bobby Shanklin 1-(-3),
respectively. ond-round game. Khristopher White 10-(-61); Greenwood — Walter Ivory play. tion, Ja’Qualyn Smith’s fum-
The W women’s and men’s basketball teams will play host to Blue Home-field advantage 25-97, Jamarion Addison 2-7, Deandre Smith 5-(-9).
PASSING: Noxubee County — Khristopher White 12-29- “I was waiting for some- ble on third down — one of
Mountain College in a doubleheader Monday. The women’s game will played a role, as the Bull- 148-1, Kyziah Pruitt 1-1-12-0; Greenwood — Deandre
Smith 2-8-139-1.
thing to happen but it never two the Tigers lost — set the
start at 5:30 p.m., followed by the men’s game at 7:30 p.m. dogs handled the field condi- RECEIVING: Noxubee County — Kyziah Pruitt 4-66, Ma-
liek Stallings 3-41, Ja’Qualyn Smith 2-17, Mushane Walker
happened,” Shorter said. tone for a night that made
tions better than the Tigers. 1-20, Bobby Shanklin 1-12, Jeffery Malone 1-7, Laiyus Greenwood made the you put your hands on your
NBA Rain throughout the week
Lewis 1-(-3); Greenwood — Kobe Chamber 1-96, Daylin
Metcalf 1-43. most of its scoring chances. hips and shake your head.
Timberwolves trade Butler to 76ers left the entire field soft and The Bulldogs went back to “We didn’t make any
Jimmy Butler has his wish: He’s out of Minnesota. made it challenging for play- lost) on those drives. They a pass play over the middle plays,” Shorter said. “They
And just like that, Philadelphia has a new Big Three — one that ers to cut. Noxubee County also had a player slip and on a 43-yard scoring con- made plays. We dropped
could make serious noise in the Eastern Conference.
players routinely slipped af- another player drop a pass nection between Deandre balls we shouldn’t have
A person with knowledge of the situation said Saturday that
Butler is being traded to the 76ers in a package that will send Dario ter one or two steps, either in the end zone on two of the Smith and Daylin Metcalf in dropped.”
Saric and Robert Covington to the Timberwolves. The person dropping back on a pass or other drives. the first quarter. A 96-yard For Pruitt, who has com-
spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because trying to make a move. Cut- The soft field conditions hookup from Smith to Kobe mitted to play football at
the trade had not yet been announced by either team and was still ting was virtually impossi- negated the Tigers’ effec- Chamber was a dagger af- Mississippi State next sea-
pending NBA approval, which is not expected until Monday.
Justin Patton will also be sent to Philadelphia, and Jerryd ble without solid ground to tiveness with Pruitt at quar- ter a Noxubee County safe- son, it wasn’t the way he
Bayless and a 2022 second-round pick are also going to Minnesota, offer traction. terback and forced them to ty came up too quickly and wanted his prep career to
the person said. Still, the Tigers had their go with junior Khristopher slipped, leaving Chamber end.
The Athletic first reported the agreement. opportunities against an op- White for nearly every snap with nothing but open space “I had a pretty good ca-
Because the trade was not official, Sixers coach Brett Brown ponent they handled easily and no one to stop him. reer. I gave it my all,” said
had little comment.
in the second half. White
Sixers guard T.J. McConnell said he learned of the deal 17-0 in August in a jambo- was 9-for-20 with an inter- “We knew we could Pruitt, who had four catch-
through social media. ree at Starkville High. That ception in the second half. throw it,” said Greenwood es for 66 yards and nine
“I didn’t think it was true until more reports started coming out,” game was played on artifi- The Tigers’ inability to run coach Clinton Gatewood, carries for 28 yards. “It was
McConnell said. “It’s kind of that feeling in your stomach of just like, I cial turf. the football (32 carries for whose team lost to Noxu- tough (playing on the field).
mean, you can’t really explain it. I was in disbelief.”
Philadelphia’s “Process” led it to the second round of the play-
Noxubee County had 12 yards) made them one-di- bee County in the Class 4A We both played in the same
offs last season behind two of the game’s youngest, brightest stars four possessions inside the mensional. playoffs in 2015 (14-7) and conditions, but they just
in big man Joel Embiid and point guard Ben Simmons. Butler, an red zone (20-yard line) and “Our whole team was off 2014 (21-0). “We practiced outplayed us in these condi-
elite wing player and outstanding defender, will join them in a quest two more where it reached key tonight,” Pruitt said. on the field all week, so we tions.”
to rule the Eastern Conference now that LeBron James is out West the Bulldogs’ 25-yard line. knew it was kind of messed Follow Dispatch sports
with the Los Angeles Lakers following eight straight trips to the NBA
“Everybody made mistakes
Finals with Miami and Cleveland. The Tigers had three of tonight here and there.” up and mushy, but we knew editor Adam Minichino on
— From Special Reports their eight fumbles (two White suffered the most we could throw the ball a lit- Twitter @ctsportseditor
6B Sunday, November 11, 2018 The Dispatch •

briefly CALENDAR Auto Racing

Kansas City 8 1 0 .889 327 226
B.Niphatsophon, $12,411 70-76-74-76—296
Cydney Clanton, $12,411 72-75-71-78—296
Mina Harigae, $10,097 76-77-73-71—297
Monster Energy L.A. Chargers 6 2 0 .750 220 180 Jing Yan, $10,097 73-79-73-72—297
Ole Miss Prep Football Can-Am 500
Friday’s qualifying; Race Today
3 6 0 .333 205
1 7 0 .125 141
Wei-Ling Hsu, $10,097
Hyo Joo Kim, $10,097
Brianna Do, $10,097
Women’s soccer team beats Clemson in first round Friday’s Games At ISM Raceway
Avondale, Arizona
East Mirim Lee, $8,151 79-70-75-74—298
Jodi Ewart Shadoff, $8,151 77-73-73-75—298
of NCAA tournament Mississippi High School Activities Association (Car number in parentheses) Washington 5 3 0 .625 160 172 Ayako Uehara, $8,151 75-75-71-77—298
1. (4) Kevin Harvick, Ford, 139.340 mph. Philadelphia 4 4 0 .500 178 156 Peiyun Chien, $8,151 73-76-72-77—298
CLEMSON, S.C. — Grace Johnson’s header in the 55th minute Class 6A Playoffs —Second Round 2. (9) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 139.152. Dallas 3 5 0 .375 154 151 T. Suwannapura, $8,151 68-75-78-77—298
Saturday lifted the Ole Miss women’s soccer team to a 2-1 victory 3. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 139.007. Haeji Kang, $8,151 75-76-69-78—298
Starkville at Horn Lake, 7 p.m. 4. (12) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 138.867.
N.Y. Giants 1 7 0 .125 150 205
Yuting Shi, $7,047 74-77-74-74—299
against Clemson in the first round of the NCAA tournament. Class 5A Playoffs — Second Round 5. (88) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet, 138.739. W L T Pct PF PA Wenbo Liu, $7,047 72-79-72-76—299
With the win, Ole Miss (13-7-1) will advance to take on Stanford 6. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 138.707. New Orleans 7 1 0 .875 279 218 Beatriz Recari, $6,415 73-82-73-72—300
in the second round. Lafayette at West Point, 7 p.m. 7. (20) Erik Jones, Toyota, 138.344. Carolina 6 3 0 .667 241 232 Megan Khang, $6,415 73-78-74-75—300
8. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 138.259. Atlanta 4 4 0 .500 228 226 Ruixin Liu, $6,415 73-76-72-79—300
The Rebels grabbed the lead in the 24th-minute when CeCe Alabama High School Athletic Association 9. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 138.254. Tampa Bay 3 5 0 .375 229 275 Hexi Yuan, $6,415 74-74-71-81—300
10. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 138.249. Mariah Stackhouse, $5,575 74-79-75-73—301
Kizer passed up an opportunity to shoot and slid a ball in to Mary Class 3A Playoffs — Second Round 11. (21) Paul Menard, Ford, 137.889.
W L T Pct PF PA Morgan Pressel, $5,575 78-74-74-75—301
Kate Smith. The captain drove a powerful shot into the bottom corner Gordo vs. Mobile Christian, 7 p.m. 12. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 137.667. Chicago 5 3 0 .625 235 153 Angel Yin, $5,575 71-78-77-75—301
13. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 138.339. Celine Herbin, $5,575 73-75-76-77—301
of the goal. Minnesota 5 3 1 .611 221 204
Class 2A Playoffs — Second Round 14. (41) Kurt Busch, Ford, 138.180. Green Bay 3 4 1 .438 192 204 Brittany Marchand, $5,154 72-75-77-78—302
Ole Miss took a 1-0 lead into halftime, but Clemson (12-9) need- 15. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 138.069. Detroit 3 5 0 .375 180 210 Christina Kim, $4,943 75-79-74-75—303
ed less than a minute to level the score, as Miranda Weslake finished Collinsville vs. Aliceville, 7 p.m. 16. (14) Clint Bowyer, Ford, 137.878. West Sakura Yokomine, $4,943 73-74-79-77—303
17. (6) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 137.767. Yue Ren, $4,943 75-72-73-83—303
off assists from Mariana Speckmaier and Kimber Haley. Class 1A Playoffs — First Round 18. (10) Aric Almirola, Ford, 137.720.

L.A. Rams
8 1 0 .889 299 200 Mi Jung Hur, $4,628 81-78-77-68—304
The Rebels scored the game-winner after they earned a corner South Lamar vs. Winterboro, 7 p.m. 19. (24) William Byron, Chevrolet, 137.604. Seattle 4 4 0 .500 188 156 Daniela Darquea, $4,628 79-78-74-73—304
20. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 137.541. Arizona 2 6 0 .250 110 199 N.B. Larsen, $4,628 76-77-73-78—304
on the right side of the field. Freshman Haleigh Stackpole’s service Pickens County vs. Falkville, 7 p.m. 21. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 137.531. a-Lei Ye 78-77-70-79—304
San Francisco 2 7 0 .222 207 239
found Johnson, who rose above everyone to square up the header. 22. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 137.342. Lee-Anne Pace, $4,417 81-76-73-75—305
Ole Miss appeared to double its lead with about 20 minutes to Men’s College Basketball 23. (34) Michael McDowell, Ford, 136.815.
24. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 136.529.
Thursday, Nov. 8
Pittsburgh 52, Carolina 21
Wichanee Meechai, $4,312 83-77-77-69—306
Xiang Sui, $4,181 77-81-72-77—307
go on an own-goal, but the score was erased by an offsides call. Today’s Games 25. (37) Chris Buescher, Chevrolet, 136.664. Today’s Games Yuli Shi, $4,181 74-77-79-77—307
26. (19) Daniel Suarez, Toyota, 136.529. Jiayun Li, $4,101 80-77-76-75—308
The Rebels are just the sixth team in 2018 to score multiple 27. (32) Matt DiBenedetto, Ford, 135.916.
Arizona at Kansas City, Noon
goals against the Tigers. Southern Mississippi at SMU, 2 p.m. 28. (13) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 135.767.
Buffalo at N.Y. Jets, Noon Mariajo Uribe, $4,049 77-83-73-77—310
S. Santiwphong, $3,996 78-76-78-79—311
Detroit at Chicago, Noon
Hartford at Mississippi State, 4 p.m. 29. (95) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 135.649. Jacksonville at Indianapolis, Noon Aditi Ashok, $3,948 80-79-80-75—314

Southern Mississippi Appalachian State at Alabama, 6 p.m.

30. (43) Bubba Wallace, Chevrolet, 135.542.
31. (38) David Ragan, Ford, 135.267.
32. (00) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 134.158.
Washington at Tampa Bay, Noon
New Orleans at Cincinnati, Noon
New England at Tennessee, Noon
Yan Liu, $3,898
Jienalin Zhang, $3,849
a-Yifan Ji
Men’s basketball team will take on SMU Women’s College Basketball 33. (15) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, 133.482.
34. (72) Cole Whitt, Chevrolet, 133.328.
Atlanta at Cleveland, Noon
L.A. Chargers at Oakland, 3:05 p.m.
Ying Luo 79-81-78—WD
HOUSTON — The Southern Mississippi men’s basketball team Today’s Game 35. (23) JJ Yeley, Toyota, 133.284. Miami at Green Bay, 3:25 p.m. Nedbank Challenge
will take on SMU at 2 p.m. Sunday. 36. (97) Tanner Berryhill, Toyota, 132.202. Seattle at L.A. Rams, 3:25 p.m. Saturday
This is a true Conference USA throwback, as the Golden Eagles Grambling State at Southern Mississippi, 2 p.m. 37. (66) Timmy Hill, Toyota, 131.114. Dallas at Philadelphia, 7:20 p.m. At Gary Player Country Club
38. (7) DJ Kennington, Chevrolet, 130.124. Open: Minnesota, Denver, Baltimore, Houston Gary Player Country Club
and Mustangs were league partners from 2005-13. The last meeting
saw Southern Miss win 74-70 in Moody Coliseum on Jan. 16, 2013.
Men’s College Tennis 39. (51) Cody Ware, Chevrolet, 0.000.
Monday’s Game
N.Y. Giants at San Francisco, 7:15 p.m.
Purse: $7.5 million
Yardage: 7,831; Par: 72
Third Round
Southern Miss opened the season with a 111-66 victory against Today’s Matches Thursday, Nov. 15
Trusted To Perform 200 Green Bay at Seattle, 7:20 p.m. Sergio Garcia, Spain 64-71-71—206
Southeastern Baptist. The win featured the most points in coach Doc ITA National Fall Championships (Sunrise, Arizona) Saturday Sunday, Nov. 18 Louis Oosthuizen, South Africa 69-67-72—208
Lee Westwood, England 71-69-69—209
At ISM Raceway Houston at Washington, Noon
Sadler’s five years at the helm.
Walk-on Tyler Stevenson, a former standout at New Hope High Women’s College Tennis Avondale, Arizona
Lap length: 1.00 miles
Pittsburgh at Jacksonville, Noon
Tampa Bay at N.Y. Giants, Noon
Mikko Korhonen, Finland
Thomas Detry, Belgium
Ross Fisher, England
Dallas at Atlanta, Noon
School who will earn a scholarship next season after the team re- Today’s Matches (Start position in parentheses)
1. (38) Christopher Bell, Toyota, 200 laps, 0 Cincinnati at Baltimore, Noon Darren Fichardt, South Africa 74-67-71—212
gains lost scholarships, scored a game-high 15 points off the bench. ITA National Fall Championships (Sunrise, Arizona) rating, 48 points. Carolina at Detroit, Noon Mike Lorenzo-Vera, France 68-73-72—213
Tennessee at Indianapolis, Noon Dean Burmester, South Africa 72-71-70—213
MSU (1-0) opened the season Thursday with a 69-58 victory 2. (8) Daniel Hemric, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 49.
Benjamin Hebert, France 69-75-69—213
against Northwestern State. College Volleyball 3. (10) Matt Tifft, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 41.
4. (3) Austin Cindric, Ford, 200, 0, 50.
Denver at L.A. Chargers, 3:05 p.m.
Oakland at Arizona, 3:05 p.m. Shane Lowry, Ireland 71-69-74—214
Nicolas Colsaerts, Belgium 75-69-70—214
n Women’s basketball team will face Grambling State: At Today’s Matches 5. (5) Ryan Preece, Toyota, 200, 0, 38. Philadelphia at New Orleans, 3:25 p.m.
Matt Wallace, England 69-72-73—214
6. (14) Tyler Reddick, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 37. Minnesota at Chicago, 7:20 p.m.
Hattiesburg, the women’s basketball team (1-0) will play host to Open: Buffalo, San Francisco, Miami, Dylan Frittelli, South Africa 73-67-75—215
Grambling State at 2 p.m. Sunday at Reed Green Coliseum. Alabama at Kentucky, 12:30 p.m. 7. (7) Brandon Jones, Toyota, 200, 0, 34.
8. (2) Cole Custer, Ford, 200, 0, 40. New England, Cleveland, N.Y. Jets Aaron Rai, England 72-68-75—215
Andrew Johnston, England 73-69-73—215
The teams will meet for the first time since 2013. Tennessee at Mississippi State, 1 p.m. 9. (1) John Hunter Nemechek, Chevrolet, 200, Monday, Nov. 19
Branden Grace, South Africa 70-71-74—215
0, 44. Kansas City vs L.A. Rams at Mexico City,
Grambling State (1-1) is coming off a 75-41 win against Ole Miss at Texas A&M, 2 p.m. 10. (11) Spencer Gallagher, Chevrolet, 200, MX, 7:15 p.m. Jason Scrivener, Australia 69-76-70—215
Matthew Fitzpatrick, England 71-71-73—215
McNeese State. 0, 27.
11. (6) Elliott Sadler, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 26.
Golf Haotong Li, China 71-70-75—216
Southern Miss is coming off a 74-48 victory against William
on the air 12. (12) Ryan Reed, Ford, 200, 0, 26. Ashun Wu, China 69-73-74—216
Andrea Pavan, Italy 71-70-75—216
Carey. 13. (15) Ryan Truex, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 24.
14. (9) Shane Lee, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 23.
PGA Tour Rory McIlroy, Northern Ireland 72-71-73—216
n Volleyball team loses regular-season finale: At Denton, Mayakoba Classic Oliver Fisher, England 75-70-71—216
Texas, the volleyball team lost to North Texas 3-0 on Saturday Today 15. (23) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 22.
16. (13) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 21. Saturday
Martin Kaymer, Belgium 76-69-71—216
Charl Schwartzel, South Africa 68-78-70—216
afternoon in its Conference USA regular-season finale. Set scores AUTO RACING 17. (18) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 200, 0,
At El Camaleon GC at the Mayakoba Resort
Playa del Carmen, Mexico
Richard Sterne, South Africa 77-69-70—216
were 25-18, 25-23, 25-23. 11:05 a.m. — Formula One, Heineken Brazilian 18. (39) Ty Majeski, Ford, 199, 0, 19. Purse: $7.2 million
Padraig Harrington, Ireland 73-73-73—220
19. (16) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 18.
Southern Miss slipped to 16-14 and 7-7 in C-USA, while North Grand Prix, at Sao Paolo, ESPN2 20. (17) Alex Labbe, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 17.
Yardage: 6,987; Par: 71
Third Round
Kiradech Aphibarnrat, Thailand 75-74-73—222
Texas improved to 15-15 and 11-3. 1:30 p.m. — NASCAR, Monster Energy Cup
Sarah Bell paced the Golden Eagles with 30 assists. Catherine Series, Can-Am 500, at Avondale, Arizona, WTVA
21. (19) JJ Yeley, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 16.
22. (21) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 15.
23. (28) BJ McLeod, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 14.
Matt Kuchar
Whee Kim
Richy Werenski
Repsher had seven kills. Chandler Marshall, Alexis Coombs, and CANADIAN FOOTBALL LEAGUE 24. (4) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 33. Danny Lee 65-66-67—198 NHL
Repsher had four blacks. Noon — Playoffs, East Division, semifinal, British 25. (26) Donald Theetge, Chevrolet, 197, 0, 12. Aaron Wise 71-65-63—199 EASTERN CONFERENCE
26. (27) Garrett Smithley, Chevrolet, 197, 0, 11. J.J. Spaun 69-65-65—199 Atlantic Division
Southern Miss will be the No. 7 seed for the C-USA tournament. Columbia vs. Hamilton, ESPNEWS 27. (24) David Starr, Chevrolet, 197, 0, 10. Cameron Champ 68-62-69—199 GP W L OT Pts GF GA
It will play an opponent to be determined at a time to be determined. 3:30 p.m. — Playoffs, West Division, semifinal, 28. (32) Spencer Boyd, Chevrolet, 197, 0, 9. Brice Garnett 68-67-65—200 Tampa Bay 17 12 4 1 25 63 48
29. (29) Quin Houff, Chevrolet, 196, 0, 8. Jim Furyk 69-65-66—200 Toronto 17 11 6 0 22 58 46
Winnipeg vs. Saskatchewan, ESPN2 30. (34) Bayley Currey, Toyota, 193, 0, 0. Emiliano Grillo 65-68-67—200 Montreal 17 9 5 3 21 58 55
31. (31) Tyler Hill, Dodge, 185, 0, 6.
32. (36) Mike Harmon, Chevrolet, 181, 0, 5.
Abraham Ancer
Pat Perez
16 9 5 2 20 49 40
17 9 6 2 20 53 52

Men’s basketball team will face Appalachian State Noon — Army at Duke, ESPN 33. (33) Akinori Ogata, Chevrolet, 179, 0, 4.
34. (40) Josh Bilicki, Toyota, 158, 0, 3.
Adam Hadwin 65-67-68—200 Ottawa
17 7 7 3 17 61 71
17 7 8 2 16 47 60
Anirban Lahiri 65-66-69—200
12:30 p.m. — ETSU at Creighton, FS1 35. (20) Tommy Joe Martins, Chevrolet, engine, Tony Finau 69-65-67—201 Florida 13 5 5 3 13 42 44
on Sunday night 3 p.m. — Fort Wayne at Ohio State, Big Ten 151, 0, 2.
36. (37) Vinnie Miller, Chevrolet, ignition, 144,
Kelly Kraft
Harold Varner III
Metropolitan Division
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. — The Alabama men’s basketball team will Network 0, 1. Stephan Jaeger 65-69-68—202 Columbus 17 9 6 2 20 56 58
close out its two-game homestand to open the 2018-19 campaign 3 p.m. — SE Louisiana at Nebraska, ESPNU 37. (22) Chad Finchum, Chevrolet, reargear, J.T. Poston 65-69-68—202 Philadelphia 17 9 7 1 19 57 60
143, 0, 1. Vaughn Taylor 69-68-65—202 N.Y. Islanders 16 8 6 2 18 49 42
when it plays host to Appalachian State at 6 p.m. Sunday (SEC 4 p.m. — Hartford at Mississippi State, SEC 38. (30) Stephen Leicht, Chevrolet, Dominic Bozzelli 64-67-71—202 N.Y. Rangers 17 8 7 2 18 50 54
Network) at Coleman Coliseum. Network suspension, 27, 0, 1. Chez Reavie 67-68-68—203 Pittsburgh 15 7 5 3 17 51 47
Fans will be able to get free limited-edition Alabama hats while 39. (35) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet, brakes, Russell Henley 66-69-68—203 Washington 15 7 5 3 17 53 52
5 p.m. — Florida Gulf Coast at Michigan State, 22, 0, 1. Rickie Fowler 66-68-69—203 Carolina 17 7 7 3 17 47 52
supplies last. 40. (25) Jeff Green, Chevrolet, brakes, 18, 0, 1. New Jersey 14 6 7 1 13 43 49
Big Ten Network Race Statistics
Josh Teater 67-67-69—203
Alabama (1-0) opened the season Tuesday with an 82-62 James Hahn 66-67-70—203
victory against Southern. Senior forward Donta Hall led the Crimson
6 p.m. — Appalachian State at Alabama, SEC Average Speed of Race Winner: 100.638 Patton Kizzire 65-66-72—203 Central Division
mph. Armando Favela 67-67-70—204 GP W L OT Pts GF GA
Tide with a career high-tying 20 points. He was one of four players to Network Time of Race: 1 hour, 59 minutes, 14 seconds. Kevin Chappell 65-70-69—204 Nashville 16 13 3 0 26 56 35
finish in double-digit scoring. COLLEGE SOCCER Margin of Victory: 1.887 seconds. Steve Marino 70-64-70—204 Minnesota 16 10 4 2 22 51 42
Caution Flags: 6 for 34 laps. C.T. Pan 67-69-68—204 Dallas 17 9 6 2 20 50 48
n Volleyball coach Allen steps down: At Tuscaloosa, 11 a.m. — Men, Atlantic Coast Conference Lead Changes: 7 among 5 drivers. Bud Cauley 65-68-71—204 Winnipeg 15 9 5 1 19 46 40
Alabama, Volleyball coach Ed Allen resigned from his head coaching Championship, teams TBA, at higher seed, Lap Leaders: J.Nemechek 1-20; J.Allgaier Kyoung-Hoon Lee 66-66-72—204 Colorado 16 7 6 3 17 55 49
21-48; D.Hemric 49; A.Cindric 50-52; J.Allgaier Scott Piercy 67-68-70—205 St. Louis 14 6 5 3 15 50 48
position Friday effective immediately. ESPNU 53-93; C.Bell 94; J.Nemechek 95-107; C.Bell Denny McCarthy 72-64-69—205 Chicago 17 6 8 3 15 49 64
Assistant coach Ryan Freeburg will serve as the interim head 1 p.m. — Men, Big East Championship, teams 108-200
Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps
Scott Langley 69-67-69—205

Pacific Division
Ryan Armour 67-67-71—205
coach for the duration of the season. TBA, at higher seed, FS2 Led): C.Bell, 2 times for 92 laps; J.Allgaier, 2 Jhonattan Vegas 68-66-71—205 Vancouver 18 10 6 2 22 60 62
“I have decided that it is in the best interest of Alabama volley- DRAG RACING times for 67 laps; J.Nemechek, 2 times for 31
laps; A.Cindric, 1 time for 2 laps; D.Hemric, 1
Chris Kirk 72-66-67—205 Calgary
San Jose
16 9 6 1 19 54 53
17 8 6 3 19 53 54
Sung Kang 65-70-71—206
ball for me to step down as head coach,” Allen said. “Coaching is 10:30 a.m. — NHRA, Auto Club Finals, qualifying time for 0 laps. Jose de Jesus Rodroguez 70-64-72—206 Edmonton 16 8 7 1 17 45 50
something that I remain passionate about, however I do feel that this rounds, at Pomona, California (taped), FS1 Wins: C.Bell, 7; J.Allgaier, 5; R.Chastain, 1; Adam Schenk 66-70-70—206 Anaheim 18 7 8 3 17 42 53
C.Custer, 1; S.Gallagher, 1; J.Nemechek, 1; Jamie Lovemark 71-66-69—206 Arizona 15 7 7 1 15 41 38
is the correct decision to make at this time. I am certainly proud of 3 p.m. — NHRA, Auto Club Finals, championship R.Preece, 1; T.Reddick, 1. Sam Ryder 69-68-69—206 Vegas 17 7 9 1 15 43 50
the things we were able to accomplish over the years, and I wish the rounds, at Pomona, California, FS1 Top 10 in Points: 1. C.Bell, 4053; 2. C.Custer, Kramer Hickok 64-68-74—206 Los Angeles 15 5 9 1 11 33 49
4040; 3. T.Reddick, 4037; 4. E.Sadler, 4026; 5. Billy Horschel 71-66-69—206
program the best in the future.” FIGURE SKATING D.Hemric, 2286; 6. M.Tifft, 2227; 7. J.Allgaier, Seth Reeves 68-69-69—206 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for
Allen, who coached the Crimson Tide for eight seasons, 11 a.m. — ISU Grand Prix, NHK Trophy, at 2209; 8. A.Cindric, 2191; 9. R.Chastain, 2163; Si Woo Kim 71-67-68—206 overtime loss. Top three teams in each division
10. B.Jones, 2156. and two wild cards per conference advance to
compiled a record of 152-101 and guided Alabama to back-to-back Joel Dahmen 69-69-68—206
Hiroshima, Japan (taped), WTVA Jason Dufner 69-66-72—207 playoffs.
NCAA tournament appearances in 2013 and 2014. Overall, he owns
a career record of 646-284 in 27 seasons.
GOLF Basketball Oscar Fraustro
Brian Gay
68-63-76—207 Friday’s Games
“We accepted coach Allen’s letter of resignation this morning, Noon — PGA Tour, Mayakoba Golf Classic, final NBA Scott Brown 67-68-73—208 Toronto 6, New Jersey 1
Cameron Davis 68-68-72—208 Columbus 2, Washington 1
and we thank him for his service to The University of Alabama,” round, at Playa del Carmen, Mexico, TGC EASTERN CONFERENCE
Sebastian Munoz 69-67-72—208 Detroit 3, N.Y. Rangers 2, OT
Atlantic Division
Alabama Director of Athletics Greg Byrne said. “We wish him well in 3 p.m. — Champions Tour, Charles Schwab Cup W L Pct GB J.B. Holmes 69-68-71—208 St. Louis 4, San Jose 0
Winnipeg 5, Colorado 2
Jonas Blixt 69-63-76—208
his future endeavors.” Championship, final round, at Phoenix, TGC Toronto 12 1 .923 —
Anders Albertson 67-71-70—208 Minnesota 5, Anaheim 1
Boston 7 5 .583 4½
Under Allen’s direction, the Tide posted three 20-win seasons NBA Philadelphia 8 6 .571 4½ Tyler Duncan 73-65-70—208 Saturday’s Games
Philadelphia 4, Chicago 0
Keith Mitchell 66-71-72—209
and captured its first NCAA tournament victory in 2014. That year, 8:30 p.m. — Atlanta at Los Angeles Lakers, Fox Brooklyn 6 7 .462 6
Bill Haas 70-68-71—209 Buffalo 4, Vancouver 3, SO
New York 4 9 .308 8 Nashville 5, Dallas 4, OT
Alabama also set the school record for wins in a season with 26. Sports Southeast Southeast Division Brian Harman 66-68-76—210
Boston 5, Toronto 1
Joaquin Niemann 66-71-73—210
A national search will begin immediately for the next head NFL W L Pct GB
Rory Sabbatini 69-69-72—210 Florida 4, N.Y. Islanders 2
Charlotte 6 6 .500 — Pittsburgh 4, Arizona 0
coach. Noon — Regional coverage, Arizona at Kansas Orlando 5 7 .417 1
Ernie Els 72-66-72—210
Montreal 5, Vegas 4
Gary Woodland 65-73-72—210
n In related news, Alabama (18-9, 5-8 Southeastern Confer- City, New England at Tennessee, Buffalo at N.Y. Miami 5 7 .417 1
Brandon Harkins 70-67-74—211 Detroit 4, Carolina 3, SO
ence) will take on No. 11 Kentucky at 12:30 p.m. Sunday at Memorial Atlanta 3 9 .250 3 Ottawa 6, Tampa Bay 4
Jets OR Jacksonville at Indianapolis, WCBI Washington 3 9 .250 3
Harris English
Hudson Swafford
71-67-73—211 N.Y. Rangers 5, Columbus 4, SO
Coliseum in Lexington, Kentucky. Noon — Regional coverage, New Orleans at Central Division Chase Wright 67-71-73—211 Calgary at Los Angeles, late
n Gschwendtner advances in qualifying round for the Cincinnati, Atlanta at Cleveland, Detroit at
W L Pct GB Matt Jones 65-73-74—212 Today’s Games
Milwaukee 9 3 .750 — Shintaro Ban 68-67-81—216 Minnesota at St. Louis, 2 p.m.
USTA $15k Futures: At Pensacola, Florida, Sophomore Jeremy Chicago OR Washington at Tampa Bay, WLOV Indiana 8 5 .615 1½ Ottawa at Florida, 4 p.m.
Gschwendtner takes down Joaquin Marquez on Saturday in the
3 p.m. — Regional coverage, L.A. Chargers at
Detroit 6 5 .545 2½ PGA Tour Champions Arizona at Washington, 4 p.m.
Chicago 4 9 .308 5½ New Jersey at Winnipeg, 6 p.m.
second round qualifier of the USTA $15k Futures at the Roger Scott Charles Schwab Cup
Tennis Center.
Oakland, WLOV Cleveland 1 11 .083 8 Vegas at Boston, 6 p.m.

Gschwendtner beat Marquez, 6-1, 6-2, and will take on Matias 3:25 p.m. — Regional coverage, Seattle at L.A.
Southwest Division Championship Calgary at San Jose, 8 p.m.
Colorado at Edmonton, 8:30 p.m.
Destefanis on Sunday. Match times for tomorrow’s competition have Rams OR Miami at Green Bay, WCBI
San Antonio
W L Pct GB
7 4 .636 — At Phoenix CC, Phoenix
Monday’s Games
Chicago at Carolina, 6 p.m.
yet to be announced. 7:20 p.m. — Dallas at Philadelphia, WTVA Memphis 7 4 .636 —
Purse: $2.5 million
Yardage: 6,763; Par: 71
Vancouver at N.Y. Rangers, 6 p.m.
The London, England native, needs to win his next two matches MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL New Orleans
6 6 .500
4 7 .364 3

Third Round
Columbus at Dallas, 7:30 p.m.
Nashville at Anaheim, 9 p.m.
to move on to the main draw on Nov. 13-18. 4 a.m. — Japan All-Star Series, Game 3, MLB Dallas 4 8 .333 3½
Scott McCarron
Stephen Ames
Tuesday’s Games
Pittsburgh at New Jersey, 6 p.m.
n On Friday, Gschwendtner defeated Jordi Redelijk 6-2, 6-3 in All-Stars vs. Japan, at Tokyo, MLB Network
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Tim Petrovic 63-67-66—196 Vancouver at N.Y. Islanders, 6 p.m.
a first-round qualifier. SOCCER Portland 9 3 .750 —
Paul Goydos
Wes Short, Jr.
Florida at Philadelphia, 6 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Buffalo, 6:30 p.m.
n Two men’s tennis players will compete in USTA $25k 5:25 a.m. — Serie A, Internazionale vs. Atalanta, Denver
Oklahoma City
9 3 .750 —
7 5 .583 2
Glen Day 66-70-65—201 Arizona at Detroit, 6:30 p.m.
Futures: At Norman, Oklahoma, Senior Mazen Osama and junior David Toms 69-67-65—201
ESPN2 Utah 6 6 .500 3 Vijay Singh 67-67-67—201
Washington at Minnesota, 7 p.m.
Alexey Nesterov will play in the singles qualifying round of the USTA Montreal at Edmonton, 8 p.m.
6 a.m. — Premier League, Liverpool vs. Fulham, Minnesota 4 9 .308
Pacific Division
5½ Marco Dawson 69-65-67—201 Toronto at Los Angeles, 9:30 p.m.
$25k Futures beginning on Sunday at the Oklahoma University NBC Sports Network W L Pct GB
Duffy Waldorf 68-65-69—202 Nashville at San Jose, 9:30 p.m.
Gene Sauers 70-71-62—203
Gregg Wadley Tennis Pavilion. 8:30 a.m. — Bundesliga, Leipzig vs. Bayer
Golden State 11 2 .846 — Jerry Kelly 68-67-68—203
Nesterov will face the Johan Oliver in the qualifying round, while L.A. Clippers 7 5 .583 3½ Kent Jones 67-71-66—204
Leverkusen, FS2 Sacramento 7 6 .538 4 Woody Austin 68-69-67—204
Osama will take on Zachary Svajda. Singles play for both matches 10:30 a.m. — Premier League, Manchester City L.A. Lakers 6 6 .500 4½ Joe Durant 67-69-68—204 Major League Playoffs
will not begin before 12:30 p.m. Phoenix 2 10 .167 8½ Kevin Sutherland 67-68-69—204 Conference Semifinals
vs. Manchester United, NBC Sports Network Billy Andrade 71-68-66—205 Home-and-home
n Daniell loses in Round of 16 at Oracle ITA National Fall
Championships: At Surprise, Arizona, Senior No. 70 Andie Daniell 10:50 a.m. — Bundesliga, Eintracht Frankfurt Friday’s Games
Orlando 117, Washington 108
Brandt Jobe 69-69-67—205 First leg
Eastern Conference
Bernhard Langer 70-70-66—206
fell to No. 30 Christina Rosca of Vanderbilt in the Round of 16 of the vs. Schalke, FS2 Philadelphia 133, Charlotte 132, OT Paul Broadhurst 70-71-66—207 Sunday, Nov. 4
Columbus 1, New York 0
Oracle Intercollegiate Tennis Association (ITA) National Fall Champi- 2 p.m. — MLS playoffs, Eastern Conference Detroit 124, Atlanta 109
Indiana 110, Miami 102
Ken Tanigawa
Kenny Perry
71-69-68—208 Sunday, Nov. 4
onships on Friday at the Surprise Tennis and Racquet Complex. semifinals, Leg 2, Real Salt Lake at Sporting Brooklyn 112, Denver 110 Scott Parel 71-69-68—208 Atlanta 1, New York City FC 0
Western Conference
No. 12-seeded Daniell won her previous two matches against Kansas City, ESPN Utah 123, Boston 115
Sacramento 121, Minnesota 110
Jeff Maggert
Colin Montgomerie
69-73-68—210 Sunday, Nov. 4
ranked opponents before losing to Rosca 6-2, 6-2. 4:30 p.m. — MLS playoffs, Western Conference Saturday’s Games Bart Bryant 71-70-69—210 Portland 2, Seattle 1
Sunday, Nov. 4
semifinals, Leg 2, N.Y. City FC at Atlanta, ESPN Toronto 128, New York 112
L.A. Clippers 128, Milwaukee 126, OT
Jay Haas
Tom Pernice Jr.
71-68-71—210 Sporting Kansas City 1, Real Salt Lake 1

Baseball 6:30 p.m. — MLS playoffs, Eastern Conference

semifinals, Leg 2, Columbus at N.Y. Red Bulls,
New Orleans 119, Phoenix 99
Chicago 99, Cleveland 98
Kirk Triplett
Tom Lehman
Lee Janzen
Second leg
Eastern Conference
Today’s Game
Memphis 112, Philadelphia 106, OT
Japan beats MLB All-Stars 12-6 to take 2-0 series lead FS1 Washington 116, Miami 110 Miguel Angel Jiménez 69-75-69—213 New York City FC at Atlanta, 4:30 p.m.
Today’s Game
Rocco Mediate 73-72-69—214
TOKYO — Yuki Yanagita had a home run and four RBIs as Japan WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL Golden State 116, Brooklyn 100
San Antonio 96, Houston 89 Billy Mayfair 67-74-74—215 Columbus at New York, 6:30 p.m.
scored the first nine runs and beat the MLB All-Stars 12-6 Saturday to 11 a.m. — Ohio State at Connecticut, WCBI Dallas 111, Oklahoma City 96 Scott Dunlap 73-73-72—218 Western Conference
Thursday, Nov. 8
open a 2-0 lead in the six-game exhibition series. 1 p.m. — Duke at Northwestern, Big Ten Network L.A. Lakers 101, Sacramento 86
Yanagita, who hit a game-ending two-run home run in the opening Today’s Games Blue Bay LPGA Seattle 3, Portland 2, 4-4 aggregate; Portland
2 p.m. — Florida at Florida State, ACC Network Charlotte at Detroit, 2:30 p.m. Saturday advanced on 4-2 penalty kicks
Today’s Game
7-6 win, had an RBI single in the first off Erasmo Ramirez at the Tokyo Extra Indiana at Houston, 6 p.m. At Jian Lake Blue Bay Golf Club
Real Salt Lake at Sporting Kansas City, 2 p.m.
Orlando at New York, 6:30 p.m. Hainan Island, China
Dome and hit a two-run homer in the third for a 5-0 lead. 6:30 p.m. — Baylor at Arizona State, ESPN2 Purse:, $2.1 million
Milwaukee at Denver, 7 p.m. Conference Championships
“The entire lineup was able to string together hits,” Japan manager Yardage: 6,705; Par: 72
WOMEN’S COLLEGE VOLLEYBALL Boston at Portland, 8 p.m.
Final Home-and-home
Atsunori Inaba said. “I think we are on the right track now, and I would Atlanta at L.A. Lakers, 8:30 p.m. Eastern Conference
like to see us continue to do the same in the game tomorrow.”
Noon — Florida at Auburn, SEC Network Monday’s Games (a-amateur)
First leg
Orlando at Washington, 6 p.m. Gaby Lopez, $315,000 70-71-66-73—280
Yanagita singled in another run against Brian Johnson in a four-run 2 p.m. — Ole Miss at Texas A&M, SEC Network New Orleans at Toronto, 6:30 p.m. Ariya Jutanugarn, $192,103 69-68-71-73—281 Sunday, Nov. 25
Celine Boutier, $139,357 71-72-73-66—282 Second leg
Philadelphia at Miami, 6:30 p.m.
fifth as Japan went ahead 9-0.
Shogo Akiyama had three hits and three RBIs. Monday Brooklyn at Minnesota, 7 p.m.
Dallas at Chicago, 7 p.m.
Danielle Kang, $97,287 72-74-69-68—283
Sei Young Kim, $97,287 73-71-68-71—283
Thursday, Nov. 29
Western Conference
First leg
Ramirez, the loser, allowed five runs and six hits in three innings. COLLEGE BASKETBALL Phoenix at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Jennifer Song, $70,993 70-71-72-72—285
Sunday, Nov. 25
Moriya Jutanugarn, $55,743 70-71-74-71—286
Johnson gave up seven runs — four earned — and six hits in 3 2/3 5:30 p.m. — Detroit at Butler, FS1 Utah at Memphis, 7 p.m.
San Antonio at Sacramento, 9 p.m.
Sung Hyun Park, $55,743 73-72-67-74—286 Portland vs. Real Salt Lake-Sporting Kansas
City winner, TBA
innings. 6 p.m. — Jacksonville State at Penn State, Big Golden State at L.A. Clippers, 9:30 p.m.
Shanshan Feng, $46,804 75-72-72-68—287
P.Thanapolboonyaras, $41,018 70-76-69-73—288 Second leg
“I thought tonight’s game actually turned early,” MLB manager Ten Network Tuesday’s Games
Charlotte at Cleveland, 6 p.m.
Chella Choi, $41,018 70-72-72-74—288 Thursday, Nov. 29
Portland vs. Real Salt Lake-Sporting Kansas
Don Mattingly said. “They were able to score early. We came out and 6 p.m. — Stanford at North Carolina, ESPN2 Houston at Denver, 8 p.m.
Yu Liu, $35,653 72-72-76-69—289
Jaye Marie Green, $35,653 71-75-71-72—289 City winner, TBA
got first and third and couldn’t score early and we lost momentum right 6 p.m. — North Carolina A&T at MarylanU Atlanta at Golden State, 9:30 p.m. Xiyu Lin, $32,394 72-74-75-69—290
National League Rookie of the Year finalist Juan Soto homered
7 p.m. — Oklahoma at UTSA, CBS Sports Network
7 p.m. — UC Davis at Arkansas, SEC Network
Football Sarah Jane Smith, $28,888 75-73-74-69—291
M.Sagstrom, $28,888 77-76-67-71—291
Hannah Green, $28,888 74-77-69-71—291
Saturday, Dec. 8
TBD at TBD, 7 p.m.
for the second straight game, a fifth-inning home down the left-field NFL Caroline Masson, $24,664 73-76-70-73—292
line that drove in the first run for the MLB All-Stars, who were the home
7:30 p.m. — Morgan State at Depaul, FS1
8 p.m. — Utah at Minnesota, Big Ten Network
Dani Holmqvist, $24,664 71-78-70-73—292
Mi Hyang Lee, $24,664 72-75-72-73—292
team. 8 p.m. — Vermont at Kansas, ESPN2 W L T Pct PF PA Ashleigh Buhai, $24,664 73-75-69-75—292 Saturday’s Moves
New England 7 2 0 .778 270 202 Kris Tamulis, $21,272 74-73-73-73—293 FOOTBALL
Enrique Hernandez hit an RBI groundout in the seventh and Kevin 8 p.m. — Long Beach State at Arizona, Pac-12 Miami 5 4 0 .556 187 225 Hee Young Park, $21,272 75-71-74-73—293 National Football League
Pillar followed with a run-scoring single. J.T. Realmuto hit a three-run N.Y. Jets 3 6 0 .333 198 213 Su Oh, $21,272 72-74-74-73—293 NEW ORLEANS SAINTS — Placed WR Dez
Network Buffalo 2 7 0 .222 96 241 Simin Feng, $21,272 75-72-70-76—293 Bryant on injured reserve. Signed WR Keith
homer in the eighth against Yu Sato.
“We are not going to allow these two games to dictate the series,”
10 p.m. — San Diego at Washington, Pac-12 South Yunjie Zhang, $17,234 73-77-73-71—294 Kirkwood from the practice squad.
W L T Pct PF PA Maria Torres, $17,234 75-74-74-71—294 NEW YORK JETS — Signed QB Davis Webb
Pillar said. Network Houston 6 3 0 .667 216 184 P.Phatlum, $17,234 76-72-74-72—294 from the practice squad. Placed TE Neal
Winner Naoyuki Uwasawa struck out seven in five innings, allowing NBA Tennessee 4 4 0 .500 134 141 Bronte Law, $17,234 74-73-73-74—294 Sterling on injured reserve.
Jacksonville 3 5 0 .375 134 170 Azahara Munoz, $17,234 74-73-73-74—294 HOCKEY
one run and four hits. 6:30 p.m. — New Orleans at Toronto, NBA TV Indianapolis 3 5 0 .375 231 213 Mohan Du, $17,234 71-78-68-77—294 National Hockey League
The series continues Sunday with another game in Tokyo, followed 9:30 p.m. — Golden State at LA Clippers, NBA TV
Amy Olson, $17,234
Alena Sharp, $14,303
ANAHEIM DUCKS — Assigned F Max Comtois
to San Diego (AHL) on a long-term injury con-
by one game in Hiroshima on Tuesday and two games in Nagoya on NFL Pittsburgh 6 2 1 .722 279 209 Amy Yang, $14,303 74-72-73-76—295 ditioning loan.
Cincinnati 5 3 0 .625 221 237 Jane Park, $12,411 75-71-77-73—296 DALLAS STARS — Acquired D Taylor Fed-
Wednesday and Thursday. 7:15 p.m. — NY Giants at San Francisco, ESPN Baltimore 4 5 0 .444 213 160 Tiffany Joh, $12,411 73-74-75-74—296 un from Buffalo for a 2020 conditional sev-
— From Special Reports Cleveland 2 6 1 .278 190 247 Weiwei Zhang, $12,411 74-69-78-75—296 enth-round draft pick.
The Dispatch • Sunday, November 11, 2018 7B

Alabama 24, Mississippi St. 0 Black Hills St. 28, Robert Morris-Chicago 20 St. John’s (Minn.) 63, Thomas More 23 No. 5 Georgia (9-1) beat Auburn 27-10. RECEIVING—Mississippi St., D.Thomas Passing Yards 137 226
Saturday’s Arkansas St. 44, Coastal Carolina 16 Bluffton 34, Defiance 7 St. Mary (Kan.) 34, McPherson 20 Next: vs. UMass, Saturday. 2-25, O.Mitchell 2-17, Ju.Johnson 2-14, Comp.-Att.-Int. 8-16-0 18-32-3
No. 6 Oklahoma (9-1) beat Oklahoma Return Yards 65 82
College Football Scores Ave Maria 31, Warner 21
Averett 22, Methodist 13
Bowling Green 24, Cent. Michigan 13
Butler 28, Stetson 23
Tabor 38, Avila 21
Trine 48, Kalamazoo 18 State 48-47. Next: vs. Kansas, Saturday.
Ae.Williams 1-23, F.Green 1-12, S.Guidry
1-12, Hill 1-11, D.Jones 1-11. Alabama, Jeudy Fumbles-Lost 0-0 5-3
EAST Bethel (Tenn.) 56, Cumberland (Tenn.) 7 Capital 33, Muskingum 28 Valparaiso 48, Jacksonville 30 No. 7 West Virginia (8-1) beat TCU 6-45, I.Smith 5-70, Waddle 3-26, Jacobs Penalties 7-71 7-45
Alderson-Broaddus 51, Bethune-Cookman 28, NC Central 25, 2OT Carthage 38, Augustana (Ill.) 9 Wabash 24, DePauw 17 47-10. Next: at Oklahoma State, Saturday. 2-12, D.Smith 1-10.
Kentucky Wesleyan 7 Brevard 28, Greensboro 7 Central 37, Loras 34 Walsh 27, Malone 22 No. 8 Ohio State (9-1) beat No. 24 MISSED FIELD GOALS—Mississippi St., Individual Statistics
Alfred 41, Rochester 13 Bridgewater (Va.) 42, Ferrum 21 Cincinnati 35, South Florida 23 Wartburg 47, Dubuque 28 Michigan State 26-6. Next: at Maryland, Christmann 41. RUSHING: East Mississippi C.C. — Deon
Amherst 45, Williams 14 Campbell 34, Presbyterian 6 Coe 26, Luther 7 Youngstown St. 31, N. Iowa 10 Saturday. McIntosh 17-112, TyQuan Ulmer 15-37, Keon
Army 31, Lafayette 13 Campbellsville 59, Cincinnati Christian 12 Concordia (Mich.) 21, Siena Heights 10 SOUTHWEST No. 9 LSU (8-2) beat Arkansas 24-17. Texas A&M 38, Moore 1-2, Team 3-(-6), Messiah deWeaver
BYU 35, UMass 16 Next: vs. Rice, Saturday. 9-(-6); Jones College — Kalyn Grandberry
Bentley 28, American International 20
Carson-Newman 34, UNC-Pembroke 13
Centre 55, Birmingham-Southern 20
Concordia (Moor.) 51, Carleton 14
Concordia (Wis.) 21, Wis. Lutheran 14
Abilene Christian 17, Sam Houston St. 10
Appalachian St. 38, Texas St. 7 No. 10 Washington State (9-1) beat Ole Miss 24 17-62, Stetson Bennett 13-23, Jonathan
Bethany (WV) 35, St. Vincent 0 Charleston Southern 16, Gardner-Webb 0 Culver-Stockton 42, Graceland (Iowa) 38 Arizona Christian 37, Wayland Baptist 36 Colorado 31-7. Next: vs. Arizona, Saturday. Ole Miss 0 14 7 3—24 Haynes 5-18, Donte Edwards 4-11, Imman-
Bridgewater (Mass.) 21, Mass. Maritime 7 No. 11 UCF (9-0) beat Navy 35-24. Texas A&M 7 7 7 17—38 uel Jones 1-(-5).
Christopher Newport 16, Wesley 14 Dayton 63, Morehead St. 20 Ark.-Monticello 20, S. Arkansas 17 PASSING: East Mississippi C.C. — TyQuan
Brockport 49, Morrisville St. 7 College of NJ 33, S. Virginia 30 Denison 61, Kenyon 7
Next: vs. No. 25 Cincinnati, Saturday. First Quarter
Emporia St. 35, Cent. Oklahoma 28 No. 12 Kentucky (7-3) lost to Ulmer 2-5-101-0, Messiah deWeaver 6-11-
CCSU 30, St. Francis (Pa.) 14 TXAM—Mond 1 run (Small kick), 1:49
Delta St. 28, Mississippi College 21 Doane 21, Concordia (Neb.) 16 FIU 45, UTSA 7 Tennessee 24-7. Next: vs. Middle 36-0; Jones College — Stetson Bennett 17-
Castleton 21, Alfred St. 3 Second Quarter
Duke 42, North Carolina 35 Dordt 27, Midland 21 Hardin-Simmons 83, McMurry 6 Tennessee, Saturday. 31-215-3, Fred Barnum 1-1-11-0.
Catholic 20, Maine Maritime 14 MIS—Lodge 44 pass from Ta’amu (Logan
E. Kentucky 40, Robert Morris 39, OT Drake 13, Marist 10 Harding 28, Arkansas Tech 0 No. 13 Syracuse (8-2) beat Louisville RECEIVING: East Mississippi C.C. — Don-
Charleston (WV) 28, Glenville St. 6 kick), 14:51
Emory & Henry 70, Guilford 27 E. Illinois 52, Austin Peay 21 Incarnate Word 40, Cent. Arkansas 27 54-23, Friday. Next: vs. No. 3 Notre Dame, tario Drummond 6-132, Deon Intosh 2-5;
Coast Guard 26, U. of Toronto 12 MIS—Ta’amu 1 run (Logan kick), 9:48
FAU 34, W. Kentucky 15 E. Michigan 27, Akron 7 LSU 24, Arkansas 17 Bronx, N.Y., Saturday, Nov. 17. Jones College — Immanuel Jones 7-67,
Colby 30, Bowdoin 14 TXAM—Buckley 21 pass from Mond
Findlay 38, Tiffin 16 Eureka 38, Rockford 7 Lamar 38, Houston Baptist 9 No. 14 Utah State (9-1) beat San Gabe Douglas 3-87, Nataurean Watts 2-24,
Colgate 48, Lehigh 6 (Small kick), :44
Florida 35, South Carolina 31 Ferris St. 47, William Jewell 6 Langston 33, Okla. Panhandle St. 9 Jose State 62-24. Next: at Colorado state, Donte Edwards 1-15, Jacory Rankin 1-13,
Columbia 42, Brown 20 Third Quarter
Florida Tech 55, Shorter 7 Fort Hays St. 58, Northeastern St. 0 Mary Hardin-Baylor 50, E. Texas Baptist 15 Saturday. Dontavious Porter 1-11, Johnquarise Patter-
Dartmouth 35, Cornell 24 MIS— (Logan kick)
Furman 49, VMI 13 Grand Valley St. 45, Wayne (Mich.) 21 Middle Tennessee 48, UTEP 32 No. 15 Texas (7-3) beat Texas Tech son 1-6, Natorian Watts 1-5, Kalyn Grand-
Duquesne 28, Sacred Heart 24 TXAM—Davis 10 pass from Mond (Small
Georgia 27, Auburn 10 Grand View 23, William Penn 20 Midwestern St. 24, West Texas A&M 23 41-34. Next: vs. No. 23 Iowa State, Saturday. berry 1-(-2).
East Stroudsburg 23, Clarion 17 kick), 4:04
Georgia Tech 27, Miami 21 Gustavus 29, St. Olaf 20 Oklahoma 48, Oklahoma St. 47 No. 16 Fresno State (8-2) lost to
Fitchburg St. 32, Mass.-Dartmouth 29
Framingham St. 47, Worcester St. 6
Grambling St. 29, Alabama A&M 16 Hamline 27, Augsburg 9 Oklahoma Baptist 38, S. Nazarene 31 Boise State 24-17, Friday. Next: vs.
Fourth Quarter
TXAM—FG Small 46, 14:11 Friday’s College Score
Hampton 54, MVSU 39 Hanover 23, Franklin 20 Ottawa (Ariz.) 35, Texas Wesleyan 29 San Diego State, Saturday, Nov. 17. TXAM—Davis 5 pass from Mond (Small EAST
Franklin & Marshall 34, Gettysburg 10 Huntingdon 42, LaGrange 14 Hastings 21, Dakota Wesleyan 13 Ouachita 38, Henderson St. 10 No. 17 Boston College (7-3) lost to Syracuse 54, Louisville 23
Frostburg St. 38, Salisbury 35, OT kick), 4:36
Jackson St. 20, Alabama St. 2 Heidelberg 49, Ohio Northern 17 Rhodes 21, Austin 14 No. 2 Clemson 27-7. Next: at Florida State,
Georgetown 14, Bucknell 3 Jacksonville St. 41, Tennessee St. 14 Hope 33, Adrian 14 SE Oklahoma 20, East Central 13 Saturday. MIS—FG Logan 24, 1:51
TXAM—T.Williams 46 run (Small kick), 1:39
Thursday’s College
Grove City 42, Thiel 15 No. 18 Mississippi State (6-4) lost to
Hamilton 38, Bates 13
James Madison 48, Rhode Island 31
Lenoir-Rhyne 63, Catawba 21
Illinois Wesleyan 40, North Park 13
Indiana 34, Maryland 32
Southwestern (Texas) 59, Texas Lutheran 35
Tarleton St. 58, W. New Mexico 0 No. 1 Alabama 24-0. Next: vs. Arkansas, A—102,618. Scores
Harvard 29, Penn 7 Lindsey Wilson 49, Kentucky Christian 14 Indiana St. 28, Illinois St. 23 Saturday. SOUTH
Temple 59, Houston 49 MIS TXAM Bethune-Cookman 28, N.C. Central 25, 2OT
Hobart 42, St. Lawrence 31 Louisiana Tech 28, Rice 13 Indianapolis 34, Hillsdale 24 Texas 41, Texas Tech 34 No. 19 Florida (7-3) beat South
Holy Cross 17, Fordham 13 Carolina 35-31. Next: vs. Idaho, Saturday. First downs 19 27 Chowan 47, Shaw 27
Louisiana-Lafayette 36, Georgia St. 22 Iowa St. 28, Baylor 14 Texas A&M 38, Mississippi 24 Rushes-yards 30-67 48-266
Husson 21, Plymouth St. 10 Louisiana-Monroe 38, South Alabama 10 John Carroll 45, Baldwin-Wallace 35 No. 20 Washington (7-3) did not play. Wake Forest 27, N.C. State 23
Texas College 38, Lyon 37 Passing 373 236
Next: vs. Oregon State, Saturday.
Ithaca 24, Cortland St. 21
Johns Hopkins 42, McDaniel 17
Maine 28, Richmond 9
Mars Hill 21, Newberry 17
Kansas St. 21, Kansas 17
Kansas Wesleyan 34,
Trinity (Texas) 21, Berry 17
No. 21 Penn State (7-3) beat Wisconsin Comp-Att-Int 22-35-0 19-28-1 Southeastern
FAR WEST Return Yards 25 80
Kennesaw St. 51, Monmouth (NJ) 14
King’s (Pa.) 45, Wilkes 0
Marshall 30, Charlotte 13 Southwestern (Kan.) 20 Air Force 42, New Mexico 24
22-10. Next: at Rutgers, Saturday.
No. 22 NC State (6-3) lost to Wake Punts-Avg. 6-47.16 4-44.5 Conference
Maryville (Tenn.) 31, NC Wesleyan 14 Mac Murray 34, St. Scholastica 20 Arizona St. 31, UCLA 28 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 3-1 East
Kutztown 33, Edinboro 32, OT Memphis 47, Tulsa 21 Manchester 35, Anderson (Ind.) 6 Forest 27-23, Thursday. Next: at Louisville, Conference All Games
Azusa Pacific 42, Cent. Washington 35 Saturday, Nov. 17. Penalties-Yards 5-48 7-59
LIU Post 17, New Haven 13 Mercer 13, Chattanooga 9 Martin Luther 47, Crown (Minn.) 18 CSU-Pueblo 41, Western St. (Col.) 3 W L PF PA W L PF PA
Lock Haven 50, Gannon 48 No. 23 Iowa State (6-3) beat Baylor Time of Possession 22:59 37:01
Millsaps 28, Hendrix 21 Mary 34, Minn.-Crookston 14 Cal Poly 37, Idaho St. 14 28-14. Next: at No. 15 Texas, Saturday. Georgia 7 1 276 151 9 1 370 158
Lycoming 21, Misericordia 14 Morgan St. 9, Delaware St. 0 McKendree 50, Lincoln (Mo.) 32 Chapman 55, La Verne 34 Florida 5 3 209 205 7 3 310 221
MIT 22, Springfield 7 No. 24 Michigan State (6-4) lost to INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
Murray St. 40, SE Missouri 38 Minn. Duluth 40, Northern St. (SD) 13 Coll. of Idaho 59, Montana St.-Northern 28 No. 8 Ohio State 26-6. Next: at Nebraska, Kentucky 5 3 146 132 7 3 229 162
Mercyhurst 35, Millersville 14 RUSHING—Ole Miss, Woullard 16-64,
NC A&T 28, Savannah St. 12 Minn. St.-Mankato 47, Upper Iowa 7 Colorado Mines 49, Chadron St. 20 Saturday. S. Carolina 4 4 230 243 5 4 279 258
Merrimack 31, S. Connecticut 14 Phillips 3-4, Pellerin 1-3, Swinney 1-2, D. Missouri 2 4 159 179 6 4 355 276
Nicholls 47, Stephen F. Austin 14 Minn. St.-Moorhead 13, St. Cloud St. 10 Dixie St. 52, Adams St. 10 No. 25 Cincinnati (9-1) beat South Knox 0-0, Ta’amu 9-(minus 6). Texas A&M,
Michigan 42, Rutgers 7 Norfolk St. 29, Howard 17 Minn.-Morris 21, Greenville 13 E. New Mexico 19, W. Oregon 14 Tennessee 2 4 132 201 5 5 243 247
Florida 35-23. Next: at No. 11 UCF, Saturday. T.Williams 31-228, Corbin 6-28, Mond 8-19,
Montclair St. 24, William Paterson 0 North Alabama 31, North Greenville 28 Minnesota 41, Purdue 10 E. Oregon 8, Carroll (Mont.) 7 Vanderbilt 1 5 134 193 4 6 258 259
(Team) 2-(minus 2), Davis 1-(minus 7).
Muhlenberg 53, Moravian 7
NY Maritime 34, Gallaudet 7
Northwestern St. 37, McNeese St. 34, 2OT Missouri 33, Vanderbilt 28 E. Washington 59, UC Davis 20 No. 1 Alabama 24, PASSING—Ole Miss, Ta’amu 22-35-0-373.
Conference All Games
Old Dominion 34, North Texas 31 Missouri Baptist 21, Taylor 12 George Fox 62, Puget Sound 48
New England 42, Alvernia 27 Pikeville 41, Bluefield South 35 Missouri St. 34, Truman St. 33 Humboldt St. 23, Simon Fraser 16 No. 18 Mississippi St. 0 Texas A&M, Mond 19-28-1-236.
RECEIVING—Ole Miss A.Brown 6-127,
New Hampshire 24, Albany (NY) 10 Randolph-Macon 48, Hampden-Sydney 35 Missouri Valley 14, Mid-Am Nazarene 9 Mesa St. 45, NM Highlands 17 Mississippi State 0 0 0 0— 0 Alabama 7 0 322 92 10 0 486 127
Nichols 39, Curry 29 Alabama 14 7 0 3—24 Lodge 6-122, E.Moore 5-40, Cooley 3-66, LSU 5 2 165 129 8 2 267 167
Reinhardt 62, Union (Ky.) 0 Morningside 49, Jamestown 13 Montana 46, Idaho 27 Woullard 1-10, Swinney 1-8. Texas A&M,
Notre Dame Coll. 41, Seton Hill 7 SC State 44, Florida A&M 21 Mount Union 49, Marietta 7 First Quarter Texas A&M 4 3 168 179 6 4 301 224
Montana St. 35, N. Colorado 7 Ausbon 5-66, Sternberger 4-76, Buckley Auburn 3 4 157 145 6 4 265 183
Pace 33, St. Anselm 10 Shenandoah 27, Washington & Lee 24, OT N. Dakota St. 48, Missouri St. 7 Montana Tech 31, Rocky Mountain 27 BAMA—D.Harris 1 run (Bulovas kick), 10:40
4-54, Davis 3-25, T.Williams 3-15. Miss. St. 2 4 67 106 6 4 262 135
Penn St. 22, Wisconsin 10 Southern U. 56, Ark.-Pine Bluff 24 NW Missouri St. 48, Cent. Missouri 21 N. Arizona at Sacramento St., ppd. BAMA—Jacobs 1 run (Bulovas kick), 2:48
MISSED FIELD GOALS—Ole Miss Logan Ole Miss 1 5 144 257 5 5 375 363
Pittsburgh 52, Virginia Tech 22 Tennessee 24, Kentucky 7 Nebraska 54, Illinois 35 Pomona-Pitzer 24, Claremont-Mudd 19 Second Quarter
Princeton 59, Yale 43 BAMA—Jacobs 14 pass from Tagovailoa 22. Arkansas 0 6 132 229 2 8 254 327
The Citadel 42, Samford 27 Nebraska-Kearney 17, Washburn 16 Redlands 52, Occidental 20
SMU 62, UConn 50
Salve Regina 47, Endicott 34
Towson 41, Elon 10 North Dakota 17, Portland St. 10 S. Oregon 37, Montana Western 10 (Bulovas kick), 3:26
Fourth Quarter
No. 1 East Mississippi Saturday’s Games
Troy 35, Georgia Southern 21 Northwestern 14, Iowa 10 San Diego 56, Davidson 52
Slippery Rock 28, Bloomsburg 13 Tulane 24, East Carolina 18 Northwestern (Iowa) 31, Briar Cliff 14 Stanford 48, Oregon St. 17 BAMA—FG Bulovas 49, 9:11 Community College 19, Missouri 33, Vanderbilt 28
Florida 35, South Carolina 31
Stevenson 34, Fairleigh Dickinson 0 UAB 26, Southern Miss. 23, OT Northwestern (Minn.) 28, Iowa Wesleyan 0 MSST BAMA
Stony Brook 17, Delaware 3 UCF 35, Navy 24 Northwood (Mich.) 26, Michigan Tech 23
Utah 32, Oregon 25
Utah St. 62, San Jose St. 24 First downs 6 23 No. 4 Jones College 14 Texas A&M 38, Ole Miss 24
Tennessee 24, Kentucky 7
Susquehanna 24, Juniata 6 UT Martin 38, Tennessee Tech 13 Notre Dame 42, Florida St. 13 Rushes-yards 30-44 45-142 EMCC 0 7 6 6 — 19
Washington St. 31, Colorado 7 Jones 0 0 14 0 — 14 Alabama 24, Mississippi St. 0
Trinity (Conn.) 9, Wesleyan (Conn.) 0 Virginia 45, Liberty 24 Ohio Dominican 62, Lake Erie 6 Weber St. 31, S. Utah 18 Passing 125 163 Georgia 27, Auburn 10
Tufts 35, Middlebury 13 Webber 37, Edward Waters 19 Ohio St. 26, Michigan St. 6 Comp-Att-Int 11-20-0 17-27-1 Second Quarter
Whitworth 52, Willamette 0 EM — TyQuan Ulmer 28 pass to Dontario LSU 24, Arkansas 17
Union (NY) 34, RPI 10 West Alabama 45, West Florida 7 Ohio Wesleyan 40, Hiram 12 Return Yards 3 27 Saturday, Nov. 17
Urbana 31, Concord 24 West Virginia 47, TCU 10 Olivet Nazarene 43, St. Ambrose 14 The Associated Press Punts-Avg. 8-36.75 5-38.4 Drummond (Josh Smith kick).
Third Quarter The Citadel at Alabama, 11 a.m.
Ursinus 31, Dickinson 0 Wingate 16, Tusculum 12 Ottawa, Kan. 43, Friends 10 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-1
Utica 75, Hartwick 14 Wofford 38, W. Carolina 23 Otterbein 34, Wilmington (Ohio) 24 Top 25 Fared Penalties-Yards 7-50 0-0
JC — Stetson Bennett 10 run
(Cristofer Thompson kick).
Middle Tennessee at Kentucky, 11 a.m.
Idaho at Florida, 11 a.m.
Virginia-Wise 21, Shepherd 16 MIDWEST Pittsburg St. 41, Missouri Southern 0 No. 1 Alabama (10-0) beat No. 18 Time of Possession 26:05 33:55 Arkansas at Mississippi State, 11 a.m.
Mississippi State 24-0. Next: vs. The Citadel, JC — Bennett 49 pass to Gabe Douglas
W. New England 52, Becker 0 Albion 35, Olivet 19 Quincy 24, SW Baptist 21 (Thompson kick). Missouri at Tennessee, 2:30 p.m.
W. Virginia St. 45, WV Wesleyan 25 Alma 37, Finlandia 0 Rose-Hulman 70, Earlham 6 Saturday. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS EM — Ulmer 73 pass to Drummond Massachusetts at Georgia, 3 p.m.
WPI 20, Norwich 17 Ashland 41, N. Michigan 7 S. Dakota St. 57, S. Illinois 38 No. 2 Clemson (10-0) beat No. 17 RUSHING—Mississippi St., Hill 7-47, Ae.Wil- (Kick failed). (SEC Network)
Wagner 52, Bryant 36 Augustana (SD) 28, SW Minnesota St. 18 S. Dakota Tech 35, Fort Lewis 34, OT Boston College 27-7. Next: vs. Duke, liams 7-28, (Team) 2-(minus 8), Fitzgerald Fourth Quarter Liberty at Auburn, 3 p.m. (SEC Network)
Washington & Jefferson 33, Waynesburg 14 Aurora 25, Lakeland 22 Saginaw Valley St. 24, Davenport 17, OT Saturday. 14-(minus 23). Alabama, Jacobs 20-97, EM — Deon McIntosh 71 run (Pass failed). Alabama-Birmingham at Texas A&M, 6 p.m.
West Chester 33, California (Pa.) 10 Bemidji St. 69, Minot St. 7 Shippensburg 45, Indiana (Pa.) 21 No. 3 Notre Dame (10-0) beat D.Harris 14-53, N.Harris 3-16, Tagovailoa Rice at LSU, 6:30 p.m. (ESPNU)
Westfield St. 27, W. Connecticut 13 Benedictine (Ill.) 54, Concordia (Ill.) 41 Simpson (Iowa) 56, Buena Vista 7 Florida State 42-13. Next: vs. No. 16 8-(minus 24). Team Statistics Chattanooga at South Carolina, 6:30 p.m.
Westminster (Pa.) 21, Geneva 7 Benedictine (Kan.) 41, Peru St. 23 Sioux Falls 26, Wayne (Neb.) 7 Syracuse, Bronx, N.Y., Saturday. PASSING—Mississippi St., Fitzgerald 11- EMCC JC (SEC Network)
William & Mary 24, Villanova 17 Bethel (Kan.) 36, Sterling 34 South Dakota 17, W. Illinois 12 No. 4 Michigan (9-1) beat Rutgers 42-7. 20-0-125. Alabama, Tagovailoa 14-21-1-164, First Downs 11 17 Ole Miss at Vanderbilt, 6:30 p.m.
SOUTH Bethel (Minn.) 21, St. Thomas (Minn.) 15 St. Francis (Ill.) 26, Trinity (Ill.) 7 Next: vs. Indiana, Saturday. M.Jones 3-6-0-(minus 1). Rushes-Yards 45-139 40-109 (SEC Network)

Green Wave Lions

Continued from Page 2B Continued from Page 1B
Brandon Harris accounted for two West Point 55, Canton 27 National Junior College in games, in backyards, we Fortunately, today was my
more scores as West Point defeated Canton
West Point
6 14 7 0 — 27
28 7 7 13 — 55 Athletic Association (NJ- have done this forever to- turn.”
Canton 55-27 at McCallister Field. First Quarter
WP — Kameron Martin 15 run (Jose Lemus kick).
CAA) national championship gether. Unbelievable confi- Ulmer was 2-for-5 for
“We didn’t have a great second quar- WP — Tyler Rupert 55 INT return (Lemus kick).
WP — Brandon Harris 21 run (Lemus kick).
game Nov. 29 in Pittsburg, dence.” those 101 yards to his former
ter, but we settled down in the second C — Jontarious Brown 38 pass to Jaiden Burns (Kick failed). Kansas. A Michigan State trans- high school teammate. How-
WP — Ryan Melton 80 kick return (Lemus kick).
half,” West Point coach Chris Chamb- Second Quarter “They have done this for fer, deWeaver was the open- ever, without either catch,
WP — Harris 15 pass to TJ Anderson (Lemus kick).
less said. “Canton came in averaging C — Brown 18 pass to Burns (Jose Martinez kick). a long time together,” Pruitt ing-day starter. The team there might not be another
a lot of points and used that prolific of- C — Brown 4 run (Martinez kick).
Third Quarter said. “You can tell that chem- received a lift when former trophy coming home.
fense. They did a great job. We just kept WP — Martin 6 run (Lemus kick).
C — Brown 7 pass to Tyquan Henderson (Martinez kick).
istry on the field. As a quar- quarterback Vijay Miller re- “TyQuan always has a
playing our brand of football and pulled Fourth Quarter
WP — Jake Chambless 14 pass to Jaylun Eggerson (Kick failed).
terback, you have to have turned to the program after high motor,” EMCC coach
away. WP — Jimothy Mays 25 run (Lemus kick). confidence in your receivers. playing professional baseball Buddy Stephens said. “We
“We got what wanted (to play La- Team Statistics If you played with someone during the summer. That were struggling when he
fayette), and I know Lafayette got the First Downs 13 24 for six, seven, eight years, it meant the odds of playing came in. We had to have
rematch they wanted, too. It’s going to Rushes-Yards
Passing Yards
54 helps. It gives you an incred- time at quarterback weren’t some kind of spark. You don’t
be a heck of a ball game.” Comp.-Att.-Int.
Return Yards
1 4-8-2
ible feeling. You know you high for Ulmer, who began tell a player that. He knows
West Point (11-1), the two-time Fumbles-Lost
can throw the ball in his di- working mainly at wide re- this is his chance to come in
reigning MHSAA Class 5A champion, rection and the play is going ceiver. and shine.”
Individual Statistics
advanced to the quarterfinals with its RUSHING: Canton — Camerone Harris 11-43, Javontae Mattews 4-32, to be made.” When Miller went down McIntosh had his sixth
Jontarious Brown 7-1; West Point — Brandon Harris 12-124, Kameron
ninth-consecutive win. Canton, the No. Martin 9-70, Jaylun Eggerson 10-65, Jimothy Mays 5-53, Reco Bailey Ulmer replaced Messi- with injury midway through 100-yard rushing game and
4 seed from MHSAA Region 2, com- 4-42, Dantariyus Cannon 4-40, Jeremiah Walker 2-18, Gray Berry 1-8.
PASSING: Canton — Jonatarious Brown 21-33-228-1; West Point — Jake ah deWeaver with the team the season, Ulmer returned the Lions came out on top
pleted its season at 7-6. Chambless 3-7-39-2, Brandon Harris 1-1-15-0.
RECEIVING: Canton — Jaiden Burns 8-111, Tyquan Henderson 7-77,
scoreless entering its sixth to reps at quarterback. in large part due to six turn-
West Point will play host to Lafay- Jacobian Morgan 3-26, Keyshawn Jackson 2-14, Camerone Harris 1-0;
West Point — Dantariyus Cannon 1-17, TJ Anderson 1-15, Jaylun Egger-
possession. Results came Pruitt quarterbacked overs forced by the defense.
ette, the No. 3 seed from Region 1, at 7 son 1-14, Shun Crawford 1-8. immediately when Ulmer EMCC to a national champi- In the end, two Jones
p.m. Friday at McCallister Field. West hit Drummond for a 28-yard onship in 2013. He knew Ul- County boys posed with the
Point defeated Lafayette 14-13 in the touchdown and an eventual mer’s hard work was going to state championship trophy
regular season. Lafayette (9-4) defeat- one. 7-0 halftime lead. pay off. and received hugs from hun-
ed Germantown 40-13 on Friday night “We stepped up in needed spots, “We have been doing “Everything he does, he is dreds of family members, all
in Madison. and we had some other guys grab this together since seventh the No. 1,” Pruitt said. “The about 10 miles from their for-
“There’s no day’s off, especially with some reps tonight,” Chris Chambless grade,” Drummond said. way he carries himself, it’s mer high school.
Lafayette coming to town,” said Har- said. “We were able to play some more “We have the unspoken like a veteran quarterback. “This was special,” Drum-
ris, who led the rushing attack with 12 guys tonight, coming back from injury bond. I know if I get some You would never know he mond said. “This is where I
carries for 124 yards. “It is going to be a or stepping up, and it’s going to help us separation, the ball is com- has fought up the depth would want to win a cham-
high-intensity ballgame. It’ll be a whole down the stretch to be fresh up front.” ing my way. We just click. chart. Every day in practice, pionship. So many family
different ballgame. We have to fix mis- West Point built a 21-0 advantage in It’s smooth and different. We he has remained humble and members, friends, it was a
takes from the last game (we played the opening seven minutes. Kameron have been making plays to- worked so hard to make us a great chance to show out for
against Lafayette) and come back hard- Martin capped a 65-yard, five-play se- gether for a long time. There better team. That’s why he is them.”
er.” ries with a 15-yard carry. Tyler Rupert may be a little eye contact special.” In 2016, Ulmer threw 41
Canton had enough firepower to added a 55-yard interception return to — just that little gesture that Later in the third quarter touchdowns. Drummond
challenge the Region 1 champions and add to the lead. Brandon Harris scored something big is going to with the team down 14-7, Ul- caught 17.
make it uneasy at times in the first half. a 21-yard touchdown run to cap a four- happen.” mer and Drummond hooked Laurel saw that season
However, West Point led 35-20 at half- play possession to give West Point the Ulmer said the move- up again on 73-yard touch- end with a loss to West Point
time and pulled away in the second half. three-touchdown advantage. ments between the two ar- down pass. The try for two in the Mississippi High
Following the Tigers’ three-and-out Ryan Melton added an 80-yard kick- en’t physical. Instead, Drum- failed, so the championship School Activities Association
to open the third quarter, the Green off return, the Green Wave’s first kick- mond gets his number called wasn’t secured until Deon (MHSAA) Class 5A State
Wave manufactured an 82-yard, run-on- off return touchdown this season. The frequently because of his McIntosh broke loose on a championship game.
ly series. It included big carries from score created a 28-6 advantage by the ability to change the game. 71-yard run with 8 minutes, “Finally won a state cham-
Dantariyus Cannon, Jaylun Eggerson, end of the quarter. “It’s not something we 27 seconds remaining. pionship,” Ulmer said. “It
Jimothy Mays, and Harris. West Point Canton rallied to score the final 14 plan before a play or any- “The thing is to stay hum- took a little longer than we
capped the possession with Martin’s points of the half. Jontarius Brown (21- thing like that,” Ulmer said. ble and trust God,” Ulmer wanted, but it finally hap-
6-yard touchdown run on the 10th-play for-33, 228 yards, three touchdowns, “It’s like a best friend. You said. “That is what I have al- pened.”
for a 42-20 advantage. one interception) threw an 18-yard know them and trust them. ways believed. Throughout a Follow Dispatch sports
“We knew after halftime we were strike to Jaiden Burns. After Jake If I see any type of opening, season, a lot of different play- writer Scott Walters on
going to utilize our beast formation, and Chambless’ second interception of the the ball is gone. In practice, ers are going to make plays. Twitter @dispatchscott

we were going to run the ball down their quarter, he added a 4-yard touchdown
throat,” Harris said. “We got the clock on a quarterback keeper to close the
rolling, and we went about our business deficit to 15 points.
the rest of the night.” West Point, which is 40-2 in the past Continued from Page 1B
In the fourth quarter, Jake Cham- three seasons, inched closer to the pro-
which sailed wide right. for the Rebels, who lost their that, driving 72 yards in nine
bless connected with Eggerson, who gram’s second three-peat. The Green
The Aggies pushed the third straight game and have plays capped by a 10-yard
dragged a defender into the end zone Wave accomplished the feat during the
lead to 10 points when Mond won just one conference touchdown reception by Da-
for a 14-yard touchdown. Mays provid- 1987, ’88, and ’89 football seasons. This
found Quartney Davis on a game. A.J. Brown had 127 vis to tie it at 21-21.
ed the exclamation point with a 25-yard team hopes to do it once again and se-
5-yard touchdown pass with yards receiving and DaM- Texas A&M led 7-0 when
touchdown rush. cure the program’s 10th title.
about five minutes left. arkus Lodge added 122 yards Ole Miss tied it on the first
“Kameron Martin and all our run- “The three-peat is something we
Ole Miss (5-5, 1-5) got receiving with a touchdown. play of the second quarter
ning backs really get this offense roll- want to do for this community, this
within a touchdown when “We couldn’t get to a when Ta’amu connected with
ing,” Chris Chambless said. “We know city,” Harris said. “We like to bring
Logan made a 24-yard field rhythm offensively; give Lodge on a 44-yard touch-
when these backs get their number home the gold balls. It would be a
goal with about two minutes those guys credit, they made down pass.
called they’re going to give us every- blessing to do one more time.”
remaining. the plays that we didn’t,” Ole The Rebels took a 14-7
thing they’ve got.” An onside kick was called Miss coach Matt Luke said. lead when Ta’amu scored on a
West Point’s defense also turned by Ole Miss after that, but Williams had 31 carries 1-yard run later in the second
things around after halftime. The unit
contained Canton to 49 yards after al-
Our Prep Coverage A&M recovered it and Wil- for 228 yards in his second Lodge made a 51-yard re-
liams ran 46 yards for a 200-yard game this season ception with less than five min-
lowing 255 yards in the first half. Steded- All fall sports coaches are re- touchdown on the next play to give him 1,159 this season. utes left in the second quarter.
ric Griffin, Jaylun Cungious, Quantaze minded to report their game results to put the game out of reach. Willie Hibbler knocked But Ta’amu fumbled two plays
Powell, and Brentt Cunningham led the to The Dispatch. “They kept their poise and the ball out of Mond’s hands later and the Aggies recovered
swarm, combining for 25 tackles. Coaches, scorekeepers, parents executed,” Fisher said. on the first series of the sec- to get one more possession be-
“At halftime, we talked about playing and/or players can call 662-327-1297 After their recent strug- ond half and Zedrick Woods fore halftime.
with more heart and making sure we or e-mail information to sports@ gles in the fourth quarter, the scooped it up and rumbled “We had a big turnover
took care of the business in front of us,”, aminichino@cdis- Aggies knew they couldn’t 96 yards for a touchdown to in the red zone and had a
Griffin said. “We stunted a lot better, or rswalters89@gmail. let up after they got the lead make it 21-14. chance to put us up 10 right
as a defensive line. We gave (Canton’s) late on Saturday. Mond was intercepted there; that was big in the first
quarterback a little more pressure after “That was really our main by Ken Webster on Texas half,” Luke said.
Please give us the final score,
halftime.” focus ... instead of just focus- A&M’s next drive, but the Texas A&M took advan-
West Point’s front provided demoral- where the game was played, the
ing on winning we wanted to Rebels couldn’t move the ball tage of the miscue when
izing pressure, recording seven tackles team records, leading performers,
dominate,” Mond said. and punted it back. Camron Buckley scored on
for loss and four sacks. Griffin had two the team’s next game and any other Jordan Ta’amu threw for The Aggies finally put a 21-yard reception that left it
sacks. Cungious and Cunningham had notable information. 373 yards and a touchdown together a clean drive after tied at 14-all at halftime.
8B Sunday, November 11, 2018 The Dispatch •

Cross country
Continued from Page 5B
Chelanga is the sixth learned it will be one of and Shannon Fair finished
men’s South Region indi- nine schools in the nation 41st and 47th, respectively,
vidual champion in Ala- to send its men’s and wom- to lead the women’s team.
bama history and joins An- en’s programs to the nation- In the men’s race, John
tibahs Kosgei (2015) and al meet in each of the last Dalton Rohr finished 76th
Gilbert Kigen (2017) as the three seasons. with a personal-best mark
third Tide runner to win Sophomore Clio of 33:28.3. Luke Zacharias
the regional meet in the last Ozanne-Jaques finished also set a personal best by
four seasons. fifth (20:34.1). It is the high- finishing in 33:46.4 to finish
Chelanga circled the est women’s finish at the 89th. JT Mackay (100th),
10,000-meter course in regional meet in program Lake Spradling (107th) and
30:59.2 for the win to lead history. It also is the sec-
Caden Foos (135th) round-
the Tide to a sixth-place ond All-Region honor for
ed out MSU’s scorers.
finish. Ozanne-Jaques.
The Southern Mississip-
In the women’s race, No. Junior Esther Gitahi led
pi women’s team finished
23 Ole Miss finished third Alabama with a 29th-place
in the 6-K race. finish in 21:16.7. 11th with a program-best
Ole Miss (third, 87) Alabama finished eighth score of 248 points.
beat out No. 30 Georgia as a team. Florida State and Sandra Szpott placed
Tech (fourth, 144) and No. Florida finished 1-2 to qual- 13th (20:59.1), which is the
29 Georgia (fifth, 165), but ify for the NCAA Champi- highest finish in school his-
fell behind two upstart pro- onships. tory, running the 6k with a
grams in Florida State (60) The Mississippi State time of 20:59.1.
and No. 21 Florida (64), women and men earned Former Starkville High
who snared the automatic 13th- and 19th-place finish- School standout Kate Mat-
qualifier bids. es, respectively. tox was second on the team
On Saturday, Ole Miss Seniors Mia Meydrich and 33rd overall (21:24.1).

Austin Peay
Continued from Page 4B
Abdul Ado added 11 points, four re- Woodard II also made a 3-pointer.
bounds, and three blocked shots, while The Bulldogs shot 55.9 percent from
Lamar Peters had six points and seven the field in the first half and led 50-34 at
assists (one turnover). halftime.
Former Columbus High School stand- The Bulldogs finished with 28 points
out Robert Woodard II had eight points off the bench. They blew the game open
and five rebounds. Freshman Reggie with a 13-3 lead midway through the sec-
Perry had five points in his debut. ond half. A layup by Quinndary Weath-
“Aric (Holman) did a good job on the erspoon capped the run and gave the
glass,” Howland said. “I thought our Bulldogs a 71-51 lead.
guard play was very good. I thought MSU was 37-for-64 from the field
Lamar was really good handling that (57.8 percent), 7-for-25 from 3-point
pressure. Quinndary Weatherspoon and range (28), and 14-for-18 shots from the
Nick Weatherspoon played very well, free-throw line (77.8). Austin Peay was
and Tyson (Carter) gave us great min- 23-for-59 from the field (39), 3-for-14
utes off the bench, so we had very good from 3-point range (21.4), and 18-for-26
guard play. I thought Robert Woodard from the foul line (69.2).
(II) gave us a very good performance MSU held a 35-34 rebounding advan-
playing both the three and a four. It’s a tage. The Bulldogs had 16 assists and 12
good first win against a tough team.” turnovers, while the Governors had five
Leading 17-13, MSU used a 9-2 run for assists and 18 turnovers.
a 26-15 lead. A 3-pointer by Nick Weath- Steve Harris led Austin Peay with 17
erspoon and follow-up dunk by Woodard points, Terry Taylor had 15 points and
II were the big blows. A layup by Carter 10 rebounds, Dayton Gumm had 14, and
capped the run. Chris Porter-Bunton added 11 points
Austin Peay (1-1) closed within 27- from Chris Porter-Bunton.
23 before MSU reeled off a 17-7 spurt. NOTE: MSU has won all four of its
Peters had two assists, a 3-pointer, and season openers under Ben Howland by
an old-fashioned 3-point play in the run. an average of 19.5 points per game.

Ole Miss
Continued from Page 4B
athleticism and intensity It was a solid opening scored 39 points off the
was too much for us to win for Davis, who served turnovers.
match in the first half. 16 seasons at Middle Ten- Ole Miss’ 15 steals
“I was proud we played nessee State and is the were the team’s most
hard and battled in the winningest coach in Sun in six seasons. Western
second half.” Belt Conference history. Michigan turned the ball
Ole Miss shot 33-for- The Rebels flashed over on eight of its first
61 (54 percent) from the overwhelming stretches nine possessions, and the
field, including 10-for- of defense, forcing 15 ear- Rebels took advantage to
22 (46) from the 3-point ly turnovers and 24 over- jump out to a 20-4 lead
line. Western Michigan all. Successfully mixing that they would never sur-
was 20-for-49 (41) from a 1-3-1 zone and man-to- render.
the field and 7-for-19 (37) man schemes, Ole Miss Ole Miss will travel to
from 3-point range. Ole blocked three shots and Indianapolis, Indiana, to
Miss outrebounded West- had 11 steals in the first battle Butler at 7 p.m. Fri-
ern Michigan 31-28. half. In all, the Rebels day (FS2).

MSU men
Continued from Page 4B
Before the non-conference slate cause there’s the expectation that we’re
ends, MSU will play at least four games going to be a good team by the confer-
against teams in KenPom’s top 50 — Ar- ence,” Howland said. “Our league is
izona State, Clemson, Cincinnati, and such a monster. It’s incredible. You look
BYU. Two of them will be on neutral at it and say, ‘Where’s your breather?’
courts. Howland joked it was “stupid of There is no breather.”
him” to play Dayton, which was picked No one on the roster is blinking at
sixth in the Atlantic 10 Conference pre- the challenge. Senior guard Quinndary
season poll, on the road this year. MSU Weatherspoon said practices have re-
also will play host to Wofford on Dec. 19 vealed “the most competitive team I’ve
at Humphrey Coliseum. Wofford beat seen I’m my time here.”
North Carolina on the road last year. For Weatherspoon and classmate
The Terriers, who lost to the Tar Heels Aric Holman, schedules like this are
in their season opener, were picked sec- why they came to MSU.
ond in the preseason Southern Confer- “Coming out of high school, we came
ence poll. from winning programs,” Holman said.
Paired with another brutal SEC “We had our heads high when we first
schedule, Howland believes the best ros- got here and we told ourselves we want-
ter he has had at MSU will get plenty of ed to get this program back on top.
opportunities to prove itself. That’s why we sacrificed, stayed all four
“You look at our league schedule, years. We love our teammates and want
they really loaded us up with the two to go out with a bang.”
crossover games are Auburn and Ken- Follow Dispatch sports writer Brett
tucky, playing each of them twice be- Hudson on Twitter @Brett_Hudson

MSU women
Continued from Page 4B
In the second quar- the seniors for setting the sists and 12 turnovers,
ter, MSU reeled off tone. A lot of top 25 teams while the Cavaliers had
16-straight points to get are not playing this game seven assists and 24 turn-
things going. The Bull- right now.” overs.
dogs held the Cavaliers MSU was 29-for-66 Dominique Toussaint
close to six minutes with- from the field (43.9 per- led Virginia (0-1) with 19
out a point in that quarter. cent), 7-for-23 shots from points.
In the first half, the 3-point range (30.4), and MSU will play host to
Bulldogs shot 50 percent 7-for-10 from the free- Lamar at 7 p.m. Thurs-
from the field for a 45-17 throw line (70). Virginia day. It will raise its 2018
halftime lead. was 16-for-61 from the National Finalist banner
“Defensively, we played field (26.2), 5-for-13 from prior to its game against
well,” Schaefer said. “We 3-point range (38.5), and Coppin State at 2 p.m.
guarded hard and forced 7-for-12 from the free- Sunday, Nov. 18.
some turnovers. Proud of throw line (58.3). NOTE: The time for
Espinoza-Hunter. She had Virginia held a 43-41 MSU’s game against Fur-
been practicing but that rebounding advantage. man on Wednesday, Nov.
was not a game. Proud of The Bulldogs had 14 as- 21, has changed to 2 p.m.
Jan Swoope: 328-2471

From student to soldier

Laura Daniels/Special to The Dispatch

Professor Emeritus Brent Funderburk, a William L. Giles Distinguished Professor of Art at Mississippi State University, points out elements Wednesday of William Steene’s
mural in Lee Hall to Alisha Street of the university’s English Department. The mural, commissioned in 1922, honors students of MSU — then the Agricultural and Mechani-
cal College of Mississippi — who lost their lives in World War I. Veterans Day 2018 marks the centennial of the end of combat in the Great War.

Almost 100 years after it was painted,

a local World War I mural still pays tribute
BY JAN SWOOPE knowledge to the studios in the U.S.” On his way to eventually painting President

Franklin D. Roosevelt, golfing legend Robert
odd Rowan of Starkville was just a young- Trent “Bobby” Jones, U.S. Sen. and former Mis-
ster exploring the Mississippi State sissippi Gov. Theodore Bilbo and Chicago Art
campus when he first came across one of Institute Honorary President Frank C. Logan,
the largest paintings he’d ever seen. The impos- Steene was in Starkville, applying his moving
ing figures in artist William Steene’s sweeping mural in oil on canvas for Lee Hall.
12-by-16-foot mural in Lee Hall towered above
him. Some of them carried weapons and, to a
child, the woman at the center of the dramatic The vision
scene must have looked like royalty. The theme Steene’s mural depicts young A&M students
was probably lost on one so young, but in the preparing for their chosen vocations. They carry
years since, Rowan has studied the mural many textbooks and implements of their hoped-for
times over. He’s a muralist himself now, with careers. Behind them are green fields, but storm
unique appreciation for Steene’s creation of one clouds of war gather in the distance. The young
of the state’s prominent World War I memorials. men are pictured again, this time discarding
It honors 55 students of the then-Agricultural their textbooks, which are replaced with guns.
and Mechanical College of Mississippi who put In the background, the campus smoke stack and
down their books, took up arms and paid the twin towers of the Textile Building are visible.
ultimate sacrifice. In the mural’s center, the students have be-
Almost a century after Steene was commis- come soldiers and sailors defending civilization,
personified by a seated female figure. Her right
sioned by A&M alumni to paint the mural, it still
hand holds a closed book, representing the end
stands in tribute, inspiring viewers like Rowan,
of academics. Her left hand lifts a torch of liberty.
especially today — Veterans Day 2018, which
The globe below her is symbolic of the world war.
marks 100 years since the initial armistice sig-
A kneeling male figure holds a scroll containing
naling an end to combat in the Great War.
the charter of human rights. The college is identi-
The impressive artwork fits into the tapestry
fied with the letters “A” and “M” within a circle
of MSU’s commitment to men and women who
in the foreground. Above it all reads, “Who gave
serve, said Sid Salter. He is chief communica-
their merry youth away for country and for God.”
tions officer at the university that is home to the
“I remember seeing it growing up as a kid,”
G.V. “Sonny” Montgomery Center for America’s
said Rowan, a graduating senior in
Veterans. In August, the school recognized Biloxi Historical Society fine art. He recently, with another
for its veteran-friendly campus and culture William Robert Steene (1887-1965) student, completed a 50-foot-long
announced establishment of the Bulldog Free
Mississippi may be something of a mystery, but mural in the Dunn-Seiler Geology
Tuition Program for Mississippi National Guard
it seems safe to say he liked the place. Museum on campus. “I’ve always
members enrolled full-time.
“He lived in Columbus for a few years, and he been interested in art; it was always
“I think the fact that the center
really loved the Gulf Coast,” said my destiny to be in art, and when
of our campus is the Drill Field
Brent Funderburk, MSU professor you see something like that, espe-
points up that MSU is very proud
emeritus and William L. Giles cially in Mississippi where public Rowan
of our military heritage,” Salter
Distinguished Professor of Art. art isn’t always so prominent, you
said. That so many students have
“He also lived in Ocean Springs stop and you look and you pay
served, since the university’s
and spent the last 14 years of his attention.”
founding in 1878 to today, “makes
He marvels at the process Steene must have
the mural something we take a lot life there.”
gone through in the early 1920s to paint such a
of pride in because it reflects the Salter Funderburk has frequently
large-scale work.
spirit and the sacrifice of all those taken art students to the mural to Funderburk
“It’s hard to think it’s been almost 100 years,”
cadets who walked and marched and drilled on study Steene’s work.
Rowen said. “This was well before any sort of
that space,” he continued. “It’s heroic in scale and in subject. It deals digital (technology) to help with something like
with multiple figures, and it’s very beautifully getting (a design) from small to large scale and
New York transplant modeled,” he said. “Steene studied with the still keeping it sound. I have the luxury of things
Exactly how New York-born William Robert great American teacher and painter Robert like projectors and computers that artists of that
Steene (1887-1965) — who studied with ear- Henri at the National Academy of Design, and time didn’t have.”
ly-20th century masters in Europe and America a lot of what I teach is from the foundation of
and became a nationally known portrait painter Henri. He’s considered perhaps the best teacher
of presidents and dignitaries — came to paint in in his time that brought European classical See Mural, 6C
2C Sunday, November 11, 2018 The Dispatch •

Today Tuesday through Saturday, Nov. 17
Exhibit reception — An exhibit Holiday Farmers Market —
of artwork by Cathy Pilkinton of Co- Friday, Nov. 13-16 Handmade gifts, baked goodies and
lumbus opens with a free reception “The Addams Family” — produce will fill this annual market at
at 2 p.m. at the Louise Campbell Starkville Community Theatre the Hitching Lot Farmers Market from
presents this family-friendly musical 9 a.m.-noon at the corner of Second
Center for the Arts , 235 Commerce comedy at 7:30 p.m. (2 p.m. Sunday)
St., downtown West Point. Pilkinton Street and Second Avenue North in
at the Playhouse on Main, 108 E. Columbus. Booths just $10; contact
gives a gallery talk at 2:30 p.m. Main St., Starkville. Tickets are $15 Main Street Columbus, 662-328-
Salute to the Beatles — The adults; $10 students, available at 6305, or go to columbusmainstreet.
Starkville-MSU Symphony Chorus 662-323-6855, or box office hours com.
salutes The Beatles with a free 3 are 11 a.m.-2 p.m. two weeks prior
p.m. program at Trinity Presbyte- to, and during, each show. Seating
rian Church, 607 Hospital Road,
is limited. Sunday, Nov. 18
Starkville. For more information, visit Christmas Open House — Courtesy photo Wednesday, Nov. 14 Downtown Starkville merchants host
Christmas Open House from 11 a.m.-
The Orators — The Shackouls 3 p.m., plus Cookies with Santa from ning at 6 p.m. on Main Street. The
Now through Nov. 17 Honors College Orators lecture se-
ries presents Corey Keyes of Emory
10 a.m.-2 p.m. at Starkville Commu- event features the Famous Maroon Friday, Nov. 30
Citywide Turkey Drive — University with “Finding Me Through
nity Theatre. Band, cheerleaders, floats and more. Holiday Choral Concert —
Donate frozen turkeys for a meal For information, visit Mississippi University for Women
the Search for Happiness” at 2 p.m. presents a holiday concert featuring
prepared and delivered by volunteers in the Forum Room of Griffis Hall at Tuesday, Nov. 20 the Chorale and Chamber Singers
to seniors in Columbus on Thanks- Mississippi State. Free. A reception
follows. For information, contact Don- 58th Annual Country Store Wednesday and Thursday, at 7:30 p.m. in Poindexter Hall on
giving Day. Drop-off locations are: campus. Free to the public.
na Clevinger, 662-325-2522. Bake Sale — This much-antici- Nov. 28-29
Columbus Police Department lobby pated pre-Thanksgiving event from
(Mon.-Thurs. 7 a.m.-6 p.m.); Salva- 46th Annual Holiday Bazaar
tion Army (Mon.-Thurs., 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 15
10 a.m.-noon at the S.D. Lee Home,
316 Seventh St. N., Columbus, — Shop with more than 85 vendors Friday and Saturday, Nov.
Closed 12-12:30 p.m.); and Colum- Patti LaBelle — Mississippi offers homemade cakes, cookies,
pies, candies, breads, cheese straws
of hand-crafted items from 10 a.m.- 30-Dec. 1
bus Recreation Authority, Mon.-Fri., State’s Lyceum Series presents 7 p.m. each day at The Mill, 600 “Twas the Night Before
8 a.m.-5 p.m.). Monetary donations Grammy Hall of Fame artist Patti and more. Proceeds benefit the S.D.
LaBelle at 7 p.m. in Lee Hall’s Bet- Lee Foundation, which maintains the Russell St., Starkville. Christmas” — Blackfriars Drama
also welcome. For information, con- Society presents Ken Ludwig’s “Twas
tersworth Auditorium on campus. Re- historic Lee Home. For more informa-
tact Lt. Christian Smith of Salvation the Night Before Christmas” at the
Army, 662-327-5137, or Joe Johnson, served seating tickets on main floor
are $65 and $55; balcony tickets are
tion, email Eulalie Davis at eulalieda-
Thursday through Saturday, McComas Hall Mainstage at 6 p.m.
Nov. 30 and, 4 p.m. and 6 p.m. Dec.
662-549-4477. $45 and $35. Get them at lyceum. For more information,
Nov. 29-Dec. 1 1. Adult tickets are $5; children 10
Monday through Monday, call 662-325-2930 or email lyceum@ Monday, Nov. 26 “Christmas Belles” —
Columbus Community Theatre
and under attend free. Get tickets at Columbus Christmas Tree
presents this comedic play at 7:30
Nov. 12-19 Lighting — Festive family activi- p.m. Nov. 29-30, and at 2 p.m. and
OCC Collection Week — Wednesday through Friday, ties from 5:30-7 p.m. surround the
7:30 p.m. Dec. 1 at the Columbus Saturday, Dec. 1
Operation Christmas Child boxes official lighting of the city Christmas Caledonia Christmas Pa-
Arts Council’s Rosenzweig Arts
may be dropped off at the Columbus Nov. 14-16 tree at the east end of the Old
Highway 82 pedestrian bridge at the Center, 501 Main St. CAC member rade — Caledonia’s parade begins
Collection Center at the Troop 3 Boy “Dracula” — Theatre MSU pres- Columbus Riverwalk. For information, tickets $15 advance; $17 at the at 6 p.m., with participant line-up at
Scout Hut, 221 Second Ave. N. (next ents a new adaptation of “Dracula,” Caledonia Elementary School at 4
to the farmers market) between 9 contact Main Street Columbus, 662- door. Non-member tickets $20
by Steven Dietz from the novel by 328-6305. p.m. For information or applications
a.m.-4 p.m. Nov. 12-16; 1-3 p.m. Bram Stoker, at 7:30 p.m. at McCo- advance; $22 at the door. Youth to take part, contact Caledonia
Nov. 17; 2-4 p.m. Nov. 18; and 9 mas Theatre. Mature audiences only, Starkville Christmas Parade tickets (18 and under) $10. Get them Town Hall, 662-356-4117, or Jackie
a.m.-5 p.m. Nov. 19. Visit samari- 16+. Tickets $12; $7 students at — Starkville welcomes the season at, at the arts Savage, 662-435-2635. Deadline to with its city Christmas parade begin- center, or call 662-328-2787. enter is 1 p.m. Nov. 29.

Club Notes
OUT THERE Northaven Woods
Nov. 16 – Paul Thorn (with Blind Boys of Alabama; McCrary Sisters), Oxford. 662-915-1217,
“Mission Temple Fireworks Revival,” BancorpSouth Arena, Tupelo. 662- Garden Club
841-6528, Dec. 1 – Cole Swindell/Dustin Lynch, BancorpSouth Arena, Tupelo. 662- The Northaven Woods
841-6528, Garden Club of Columbus
Nov. 19 – Public ice skating begins at BancorpSouth Arena, Tupelo (des- met Oct. 16 in the home of
ignated dates: $12/skater, includes skate rental; season pass $100). Dec. 6 – Diamond Rio Holiday & Hits, Riley Center, Meridian. 601-696-
Marilyn and Olen Brock. 2200,
The Christmas season
Nov. 23 – Christmas in the Park opens, Arab City Park, Arab, Alabama; Dec. 13-16 – Tuscaloosa Community Dancers presents “The Nutcrack- was evident both outside
6 p.m. (Santa’s Village, carolers, demos, much more). er,” Bama Theatre, various times. Tickets at and inside the home.
christmasintheparkarab/, 256-586-6793. Hostesses were El-
Dec. 15 – “Gloria! Puccini & Poulenc,” The Mississippi Chorus, 3 p.m., wanda Pridmore and her
Nov. 30 – Moscow Ballet’s “Great Russian Nutcracker,” Ford Center, Woodland Hills Baptist Church, Fondren. sister, Marilyn Brock. Fol-
lowing refreshments, the
homeowner led members
on a tour of her home.
She had decorated the
entire house with a total

Main Street Columbus readies for Saturday’s Holiday Market of 29 Christmas trees,
including a tree adorned
with cotton balls, alluding
BY JAN SWOOPE healthy lifestyles. Items must be sold by to her farm life and South- “This is the 11th year for the Holiday the grower or artist who ern heritage.

Market and is the perfect time to get produced them. Following the tour,
omegrown, homemade and hand- those last-minute goodies Vendors will offer a vari- Club President Elwanda
crafted holiday gifts and foods will just in time for Thanks- ety of produce, treats, face Pridmore called the meet-
be showcased by about 60 vendors giving and to get a start painting, gifts and one-of-a- ing to order and led the
from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday during the on holiday shopping,” said kind crafts. group in the Club Prayer,
11th annual Hitching Lot Holiday Market Barbara Bigelow, executive “This will be your last Conservation Pledge and
in Columbus. director of Main Street Co- chance to experience the Lucas
the Pledge of Allegiance.
The Hitching Lot Farmers Market Ad- lumbus. “Our regular mar- Hitching Lot Farmers Mar- Minutes and financial
visory Board and Main Street Columbus ket season has ended, and ket until next May,” Lucas said. reports were approved.
present the yearly community event just this is a fabulous chance to Bigelow To learn more, or to receive a vendor Pridmore informed the
before Thanksgiving, offering visitors an stock up on your favorite application, contact the Main Street club that the Lee Home
opportunity to stock up for the holidays vendors’ goods. It’s also a great time to Columbus office at 662-328-6305, or visit was soliciting funds for
at the Hitching Lot site at Second Avenue shop for your Thanksgiving feast, grab Booth spaces new sheers in the din-
and Second Street North. lunch, enjoy some live music and catch up for this event are $10, Advance registra- ing room of the historic
To add to the festive atmosphere, with friends and neighbors.” tion is required. home. The club voted to
Melvin Mordecai and Mother Goose Market Coordinator Katherine Lucas The mission statement of the Hitching make a donation.
will provide entertainment, and The W added, “The same rules that are set for Lot Farmers Market is to support the The November meet-
will partner with the Holiday Market to the regular Farmers Market season apply development of local, sustainable farming ing will be hosted by
present a Christmas-themed jazzercise for the Holiday Farmers Market. These by cultivating a vibrant farmers market Debbie Burkes.
routine at 10 a.m. The university’s Project guidelines state that all produce, prod- that serves as a community gathering With there being no
CHEW and Passport to Wellness will also ucts and crafts must be locally grown, place celebrating local farmers, food further business, the
be on hand with fresh treats and tips for made or ‘conjured up.’” producers and artisans. meeting was adjourned.
The Dispatch • Sunday, November 11, 2018 3C

Cancer touches us all in some way,

whether it’s through a friend,
loved one or a personal battle.
You can fight back by helping
us organize and plan the
Lowndes County Relay For Life.
If you would like to help in this fight,
we invite you to attend our
committee recruitment meeting.
Tuesday, November 13
Columbus Fire and Rescue Office
1601 Main Street
(next to the police station)
5:30 p.m.
Together, we can make
a difference.
Courtesy photo
COLUMBUS GIRLCHOIR: The Columbus Girlchoir premiers “Psalms of Praise and Joy” by Rick Montalto Nov. 2 at
the Mississippi Music Teacher’s Association State Conference at William Carey University in Hattiesburg. Mon-
talto is the 2018 Commissioned Composer for the MMTA and professor emeritus from Mississippi University for
Women. The choir is under the direction of Cherry Dunn, far right. Rachel Delk is at the piano.

Living Color exhibit opens in West Point today

SPECIAL TO true. I paint what strikes
THE DISPATCH my fancy at the moment.

It might be food, flowers
new exhibit of or a common object. The
artwork by Cathy common denominator is
Simpson Pilkinton color and how the paints
of Columbus opens with a blend and fold, ultimately
free reception today from morphing into some-
2-3 p.m. at the Louise thing that makes me
Campbell Center for the happy.”
Arts, 235 Commerce St., Sponsored by the
in downtown West Point. West Point/Clay County
Pilkinton will give a gal- Arts Council, the exhibit
lery talk at 2:30 p.m. will hang through Dec
Living Color aptly de- 31. The arts center will
scribes the bold hues and be staffed on designated
innovative style Pilkinton Wednesdays from 1-4
uses to interpret flowers p.m. for visitors to view
and fauna in the garden, Courtesy photo the show. To schedule
small creatures of nature Cathy Pilkinton of Columbus is pictured at work during a tour at another day
and inspirational objects. a painting session at Deborah Mansfield’s Design Stu- or time, contact Kathy
An intimate close-up of dio in downtown West Point. Dyess at 662-494-5678,
a rabbit in the grass or or Julie Gray at 662-295-
bird in its nest showcase and Gina Brown in Tusca- 0461.
Pilkinton’s ability to gardening and all hand-
loosa, Alabama.
capture the wonder of crafts, especially crochet,
“I especially love the
nature. Floral and still quilting and cross-stitch.
time I spend in West
life pieces feature bright, These can be stuffed in
Point painting with Deb-
intense colors within a a bag and help pass the
orah Mansfield, a source
classic composition. time when I’m able to get
of constant energy, talent
“I am proud to say that out of town. Sadly, paint
and encouragement,”
West Point is my home- doesn’t travel as well,” Pilkinton said.
town,” said Pilkinton. A Pilkinton said. When asked about her
graduate of West Point The artist’s mother is method or techniques,
High School, she con- Jean Sarsgard, who was she said, “I struggle with
tinued her education at part of the medical office each painting, trying to
Mississippi University for staff at the Ivey Hospital get it just right. My goal
Women, and then went on for many years. is to ‘loosen up,’ relax,
to acquire an educational When asked to com- and try my hand at im-
specialist degree from ment on her daughter’s pressionism and possibly
Mississippi State, with a many interests, Sarsgard attempt more abstract
concentration in reading. said with a grin, “Cathy projects. I tend to stay
Retiring from her 26-year always has several mess- within the lines, a habit
teaching career in 2000, es in varying stages of that needs to be rectified.
Pilkinton then assisted completion.” Until then, I’ll just keep
her husband Charlie in making more messes and
their commercial catfish Inspirations hopefully complete a few.”
business and started Pilkinton has taken Pilkinton added, “I
playing in paint. classes and workshops wish I could say my
“I’ve been hooked ever conducted by Judy Han- paintings are incompre-
since,” she said. son, now deceased, of hensible and therefore
“My passion is trav- Columbus. She has also full of deep significance.
eling, but I also enjoy worked with Ann Foster Actually, the opposite it

W music professors
release a duo piano CD

ulia Mortyakova, chair and associ-
ate professor of the Department of
Music at Mississippi University for
Women, and Valentin M. Bogdan, as-
sociate professor in the Department of
Music, have released a duo piano album.
Titled “Journey for Two,” the album
features two-piano and piano four-hands
works from the standard repertoire by
composers such as Franz Schubert and
Cecile Chaminade, some contempo- Courtesy photo
rary works written specifically for the Mississippi University for Women De-
duo and a few of Bogdan’s own piano partment of Music Chair Julia Mortya-
arrangements of Argentinean tango kova, left, and Associate Professor
music. Valentin Bogdan have released a duo
piano album titled “Journey for Two.”
“This project is an opportunity for us
to share the musical works we love with concerts throughout the United States
a broader audience,” said Mortyakova. and Europe this past summer, includ-
“These are fantastic pieces, which are ing multiple recitals in Russia (in the
not programmed in concerts very often, cities of Moscow, Kazan, and Nizhny
so we are thrilled to bring them to the Novgorod), Romania, Italy and orches-
general public.” tral appearances with the Starkville-
This is the first album released by MSU Symphony Orchestra and the As-
the Mortyakova/Bogdan piano duo. sisi Performing Arts Orchestra (Italy).
Winners of the second prize at the Ellis “Journey for Two” is currently stream-
Duo Piano Competition, the two profes- ing on iTunes, Spotify, Apple Music, and
sors preceded this album release with many other online platforms.
4C Sunday, November 11, 2018 The Dispatch •

Jazz historian to visit MSU for book discussion Tuesday

that Paris was a “color-blind About the speaker
paradise” for African Ameri- An associate professor of
cans and analyzes the strate-

Africana studies at Williams
istorian, performer and gies musicians used “to thrive College in Williamstown,
teacher of Africana in Paris, and the transforma- Massachusetts, Braggs uses
studies Rashida K. a performative lens to show-
tions in personal identity that
Braggs will bring to life her case African diasporic culture
paralleled jazz’s own morphing
experiences in music and cul- expressions, from jazz to sports
ture when she visits Mississip- identity from 1946-1963.”
“For a place like Mississip- to mass media.
pi State Tuesday, Nov. 13 for a She challenges her stu-
book discussion. pi, the ‘birthplace of Ameri-
dents to view performance as
In collaboration with the ca’s music,’ Dr. Braggs’ talk
representative of more than
Holmes Cultural Diversity will be especially powerful, entertainment but rather an
Center’s International Educa- touching on race, rhythm and expression that highlights
tion Week, the Institute for the movement,” said Julia Osman, society’s values, patterns and
Humanities is hosting the free director of the Institute for negotiations of power through
lecture, open to the public, at the Humanities. “She will be her courses, including 13 Ways
4 p.m. in Giles Auditorium. bringing together so many of Looking at Jazz; Groovin’
Parking will be available at elements of the humanities the Written Word: The Role Courtesy photo
Giles Hall. Patrons also can — music, history, culture and of Music in African American Rashida K. Braggs presents a free talk at 4 p.m. in Giles Hall Nov.
use the S.M.A.R.T. Central identity in her talk.” Literature; Race(ing) Sports: 13, open to the public
Route, which stops at Giles Kei Mamiya, program Issues, Themes and Represen-
Hall. The talk is made possible coordinator of the Holmes tations of Black Athletes; and
in mass communications, and manities promotes research,
by a grant from the Mississip- Cultural Diversity Center, said Comic Lives: Graphic Novels
& Dangerous Histories of the a bachelor’s degree from Yale scholarship and creative per-
pi Humanities Council. Braggs’ book discussion “fits University in theater studies formances in the humanistic
African Diaspora.
Braggs’ new book, “Jazz perfectly” with the purpose and English. As a postdoctoral disciplines and raises their
A director and performer,
Diasporas: Race, Music and of International Education Braggs’ experience includes fellow at Stanford University visibility, both within Mis-
Migration in Post-World War Week. “Students will be able acting, voice performance and and visiting professor at the sissippi State and the wider
II Paris,” analyzes the post- to engage in and learn about dance. She also has served as a University of Heidelberg in community. The institute’s
WWII migration of African Braggs’ broad and deep choreographer and co-director Germany, she has taught class- activities include sponsorship
American musicians to Paris research fields including race, of on-stage productions. es in introductory theater and of the distinguished lecture
joining the jazz scene. Pub- music, culture, migration and Braggs has a Ph.D. from performance, race and gender series, support for faculty re-
lished in early 2016 by Univer- history, and also relationships Northwestern University in in literature, and American search initiatives and public
sity of California Press, the among these social factors,” performance studies, a master’s literature and art history. outreach through scholarship
book challenges the notion Mamiya said. degree from Boston University The Institute for the Hu- and innovative teaching.

Playing in the dirt

November, a month for planning and even planting

arm days, cool edly grateful. It’s also a great time to laugh and eat. We can help you with all perennials; leave roots in the soil.
days, stormy begin to plan what you want to do in those skills, in addition to gardening. n Do not prune spring flowering
days. Oh my! the garden next year. If you are really Classes are coming up in late January shrubs such as azaleas, hydrangeas,
November has offered us ambitious, you can plot out a new bed or or February. Watch for more specifics Mock Orange, spirea and flowering
a varied menu so far. But the rearrangement of an older one. Get in the next few weeks. In the meantime, quince because flower buds are already
weather aside, Novem- out a gardening book or, if you have an here are some tips for you to use when forming. Delay pruning of most trees
ber is a sort of stepchild old one, a seed catalog. (New ones are you go out to play in the dirt. and shrubs until February since any new
among months, sand- not out just yet.) On days when weather growth stimulated by pruning may be
wiched between October Carrigan allows, all those leaves in the yard can
and December —Hallow- be raked up into a pile where a new bed
This month killed by a sudden freeze.
een and Christmas — arguably two of might go! And aside from raking leaves,
n Plant shrubs and trees. Plant sum- n Put leaves and spent annuals into a
the best-loved holidays. But I refuse to there are still some other things to do mer blooming perennials: iris, daylily compost bin. Add mulch to your garden
ignore Thanksgiving. in the garden. and daisies. Plant winter and spring an- and all ornamental beds for winter pro-
I enjoy the idea of turkeys, pump- If you would like to develop some nuals: pansy, pinks, flowering cabbage tection. Repair and sharpen garden tools,
kins and autumnal reds, yellows and friends who also enjoy gardening, or if and kale. Root rose cuttings (learn how store with a light coat of oil to prevent
bronzes. I refuse to listen to Christmas you would like to learn more about your with Master Gardeners). rusting. Build bird feeders and houses.
music, or watch Christmas movies, yard and garden than raking leaves in n Water all newly-planted trees and Happy playing.
until Dec. 1. I like to curl up with a cup the fall, the Master Gardeners of Lown- plants regularly. Sharon Carrigan of Columbus shares
of coffee or tea and contemplate the des County would love to make your ac- n Prune dead limbs and prune monthly gardening tips on behalf of the
blessings for which I am wholeheart- quaintance. But come prepared to work, evergreen shrubs. Cut off tops of brown Lowndes County Master Gardeners.
The Dispatch • Sunday, November 11, 2018 5C

Week of events at MSU will honor America’s veterans

MSU OFFICE Including dependents,
OF PUBLIC AFFAIRS the veteran community
at MSU comprises 2,810

s part of nation- students. Recently, MSU
al Veterans and has worked with the Mis-
Military Families sissippi National Guard
Month, Mississippi State to create a free tuition
University will host program for Guard mem-
several events to honor bers enrolled full time at
America’s veterans. MSU, and the university
Among other events, has waived application
MSU will hold its annual fees for undergraduate
Veterans Day ceremony and graduate student
at 2 p.m. on Monday on veterans.
the Drill Field. MSU’s recognitions
“Mississippi State for serving the veteran
prides itself in the care community include
and consideration given earning the 2018 Mili-
to our men and women tary Friendly Schools
who have bravely worn Gold Medal award and
the uniform to defend receiving the “Military
our freedom,” said Brian Spouse Friendly” school
Locke, director of MSU’s designation from Vic-
G.V. “Sonny” Montgom- tory Media. MSU was
ery Center for America’s designated a “Purple
Veterans. “In recogni- Heart University” in 2015
tion of that sacrifice, I by the Military Order
encourage everyone to of the Purple Heart for
attend the various events outstanding service to
scheduled throughout military veterans, service
the week of Nov. 12th members, dependents
through the 17th.” and survivors.
In addition to the For more on MSU’s
Veterans Day ceremony, services available to
scheduled events include: veterans, visit veterans.
n Tuesday, Nov. 13, Photo by Megan Bean
9:30 a.m., Nusz Hall — A Mississippi State will host several activities this week to recognize America’s veterans.
Green Zone Initiative
training session. This
session brings awareness
to and encourages advo-
cacy for student veterans,
service members and de-
pendents. Registration is
limited to 30 participants.
For more information and
to register, visit msstate.
n Wednesday, Nov.
14, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m., Old
Main Lounge, Colvard
Student Union — A
reception hosted by The
Writing Center and Cen-
ter for America’s Veter-
ans for the “For Those
Who Serve” writing and
art awards for student
service members. For
more information, visit
n Thursday, Nov. 15,
6 p.m., Nusz Hall — The
Fourth Annual Veteran’s
5K Run will take place,
with advance registration
available at racesonline.
n Saturday, Nov. 17,
11 a.m., Davis Wade
Stadium — The annual
Veterans Recognition
Game will take place
when MSU hosts the
University of Arkansas.
The Bulldogs will wear
special uniforms that
honor the legacy of
university alumnus G.V.
“Sonny” Montgomery,
a World War II veteran
and author of the Mont-
gomery G.I. Bill. The late
congressman is known
for his support of ser-
vice members while he
served in the U.S. House
of Representatives. For
more, see hailstate.

Send in your
News About Town


Subject: NATS
6c SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2018 The Dispatch •

Orators lecture
Wednesday explores
‘Search for Happiness’
September during the Honors College’s
Free program in Starkville annual Classical Week. It is a year
long program which invites speakers,
is open to the public representing various academic disci-
plines and topics, to engage and enrich
the university and local communities

in research, course work and public
he Shackouls Honors College at lectures. Since
Mississippi State is pleased to the Honors Col-
continue The Orators program lege touches all
on Wednesday, Nov. 14 with Dr. Corey colleges at MSU
Keyes. Keyes, a sociologist and a psy- through curric-
chologist in the Department of Sociol- ulum design, ac-
ogy at Emory University, will present tive research and
“Finding Me Through The Search for special events,
Happiness” at 2 p.m. in Griffis Hall, there is a specif-
Room 401 on the MSU campus. Admis- ic theme for each
sion is free. year. The theme
As a teacher and a researcher, for this first year
Keyes is best known for his work in is “Searching for
“positive psychology.” His interests in Courtesy photo
Self: Who Am I
mental health, methods for attaining Corey Keyes
positive social relationships, and the
A reception to meet the speaker
psychology of aging have made him a
follows the lecture.
much sought-after speaker. Author of
This program is made possible
many books and articles, his mental
health model has been adopted by the through a grant from the Mississippi
Canadian Public Health Agency into its Humanities Council. For additional
surveillance program. information, contact Donna Clevinger
The Orators program kicked off in at or

Courtesy photo
INDUSTRY INSIGHTS: Mississippi Sen. Chuck Younger (R-District 17) of Columbus,
center, meets Wednesday at the James Worth Bagley College of Engineering on the
campus of Mississippi State University, with members of a Taiwan-USA group study-
ing technology used in the automotive industry that has thrived throughout Missis-
sippi. They also discussed the role lawmakers played in assisting the growth of the
automotive industry. Younger is joined by a constituent, Julie Jordan of Columbus,
far left.

Stop wildfires at the starting line

SPECIAL TO THE DIS- process for the public and debris burns that escaped
PATCH our emergency manage- control were the number
ment partners,” said Fire one cause of wildfires in
JACKSON — Chief Randy Giachelli Mississippi last year.”

ildfires occur with the Mississippi Wildfires are known
year-round in Forestry Commission. to move at speeds of up to
Mississippi. “The same number can 14 miles per hour, quickly
The Mississippi Forestry also be used to obtain a endangering lives, homes
Commission responded burning permit anywhere and natural resources.
to and suppressed 2,318 in Mississippi.” The best way to prevent
wildfires that burned devastating wildfire oc-
33,574 acres in Fiscal Wildfires often human- currences is never to let
Year 2017. As dry cold
fronts begin to move
caused one start.
Help the Mississippi
Last year, the majority
through Mississippi this Forestry Commission
of wildfires in Mississippi
fall, it is important to be stop wildfires at the
were caused by people
aware of the potential starting line. Visit mfc.
burning debris that
for increased wildfire
escaped control. A small
activity. spark can start a large tion for wildfire preven-
wildfire when condi- tion tips and information.
Report a wildfire tions are dry and windy. Established in 1926,
To report a wildfire in Check the local weather the Commission pro-
the state of Mississippi, forecast — do not burn tects the state’s valuable
call 1-833-MFC-FIRE (1- on dry, windy days. The 19.8 million acres of
833-632-3473). The state- wind carries embers long forestland from wildfire,
wide wildfire reporting distances, causing new manages approximately
number allows people to spot fires as far away as 480,000 acres of forested
quickly request emer- one-half mile from the School Trust Land, and
gency wildfire assistance burning area. delivers quality forest
from the Mississippi “Nationwide, nearly management services
Forestry Commission, nine out of 10 wildfires and assistance to both
which will dispatch the are human-caused, which rural and urban landown-
necessary wildfire sup- means nine out of 10 ers.
pression resources to the wildfires could have been To learn more, visit
appropriate location. prevented with proper the website or follow
“Having one care,” said State Forester the Mississippi Forestry
easy-to-remember phone Charlie Morgan of the Commission on YouTube,
number streamlines Mississippi Forestry Faceobook, Twitter and
the wildfire reporting Commission. “Sadly, Instagram.

Continued from Page 1C

Lest we forget Billups-Garth Archives children because it

at the Columbus-Lown- teaches the history
Alice Lancaster of the
des Public Library. The of our country and its
Bernard Romans DAR
mural, she said, is also citizens.”
Chapter in Columbus
a way of preserving and Salter said, “It links
believes preserving honoring. us to the very first days
and honoring the past “The of the university and
is an important respon- lineage the commitment to our
sibility. Earlier chapter societies of service personnel, to
members compiled our coun- our veterans and partic-
newspapers clippings, try deeply ularly to the Mississippi
letters and records of appreciate State students who left
those from Lowndes towns and the campus to go serve
County who served universities their country in time of
in World War I. They conserving Lancaster war. It makes that mural
are available for the paintings worth honoring and
public to view in the like this mural for our maintaining.”


Golden Triangle Bulldog fans flocked to 23 tailgating locations throughout

Starkville Nov. 2 as 44 participating teams or businesses served up great food in
this fundraiser for the United Way of North Central Mississippi. Starkville Manor
won the Best Overall Tailgate award.

Lauren Flack, Cary Reynolds, Sharnae Hayslett Jennifer Prather, Hunter Harrington, Jake Goodwin

Brandon Vickers, Taylor Vickers, Dale Conner Becky Ray, Debbie Nettles

Hannah Bridge, Jonathan Williams, Catherine Jones Jing Liao, Katie Buys

Ryan Smith, Stephanie Arnette Kelsey Brunson, April Long, Nancy Lifer

Best Overall Tailgate winner Starkville Manor staff, with Citywide Tailgate judges
2D Sunday, November 11, 2018 The Dispatch •

Foundation gift helps MSU autism clinic expand

MSU OFFICE OF PUBLIC AF- Gertrude C. Ford Foundation Foundations. The clinic’s mis- are community children. tion will help further our work
FAIRS will advance our efforts,” said sion is to provide high quality Clients range in age from birth through expanded services for
MSU President Mark E. Kee- services to the community at through adult, and includes all.”

ississippi State Uni- num. “We are grateful for the little or no cost, train future about 40 MSU degree-seeking With multi-year support, the
versity is receiving foundation’s confidence in our professionals, and engage in students who have autism. Gertrude C. Ford Foundation
support from the level of expertise in this area research to enhance the field. The ADDC works with MSU will help the clinic continue to
Ridgeland-based Gertrude C. and their willingness to help Daniel L. Gadke, associate Disability Support Services meet the needs of the area.
Ford Foundation for autism and us train the next generation professor of school psychol- to offer the Autism Liaisons “The mission of the ADDC
developmental disabilities re- of mental health practitioners ogy and interim head of the program. aligns with our foundation, and
search and treatment services. who can combat this critical Department of Counseling, “Although there are other we are pleased to further the
Specifically, a gift of $125,000 need in our state.” Educational Psychology, and clinics at college campuses
important work of the clinic
makes possible renovated fa- A portion of the gift is help- Foundations, founded the around the country, we oper-
and help extend the reach of
cilities and expanded services ing the clinic expand from its ADDC after joining the MSU ate on a fairly large scale as a
for more clients of the Autism services for increasing num-
existing space to a newly ren- faculty in 2013. He also serves training and research facility.
and Developmental Disabilities ovated location on Blackjack as center director. The ADDC We individualize our approach bers of deserving clients,” said
Clinic in MSU’s College of Road, making possible services is primarily funded year to and assist case by case with John Lewis, vice president and
Education. for more clients with additional year through grants, and it is research-based integrity,” treasurer of the board of direc-
“Mississippi State Univer- treatment space. The ADDC one of the only comprehensive said Gadke. “Intervention for tors for the Gertrude C. Ford
sity is committed to taking a is the flagship clinic of the pediatric psychological service community children and work Foundation.
leadership role in addressing School Psychology Services centers in north Mississippi. with vocational students is More on the ADDC can be
autism and developmental Center operated by the school The ADDC clinic began critical, and our goal is to help found at and
disabilities by changing the psychology faculty through with only five clients, but each person be as autonomous the School Psychology Pro-
lives of children and families, the Department of Counseling, now serves 100 to 150 people as possible. And support from gram at schoolpsych.msstate.
and a partnership with the Educational Psychology, and weekly, the majority of which the Gertrude C. Ford Founda- edu.

Southern Gardening
Cool-season dianthus lasts through spring
love the an- is a concern in Mississippi’s cool, wet
nual color we falls and winters.
can grow all Dianthus is also a great choice for
winter in most colorful combination containers. Try
of our Missis- pairing with pansies and violas for a
sippi gardens great cool-season container. Cool Wave
and landscapes, pansies have an improved, trailing
so I’m going growth habit that makes them fantastic
to spend a few spiller plants for containers.
weeks con- All dianthuses are moderate to
centrating on heavy feeders. At planting, place about
cool-season col- a tablespoon of a good, slow-release
or. Dianthus is Gary Bachman fertilizer in the planting hole, and then
my first choice supplement monthly with a water-solu-
for fall color. ble fertilizer. To encourage more lateral
In my coastal Ocean Springs land- growth and more flowers, pinch or
scape, the dianthus I’m planting now prune back the plants a couple of inches
will carry through until spring for an after the first flush of flowers.
outstanding color display. Planting in Many people I talk to are surprised
the fall allows for a robust root system that dianthus flowers are edible, just
to develop through the winter, and it re- like pansies and violas. Gather the
sults in a beautiful and colorful display flowers, gently wash them and pat dry.
next spring. Softly pull on the petals to separate
We all know there will be days and Gary Bachman/MSU Extension Service them from the base. Add the petals to
nights with freezing temperatures. Fall-planted dianthuses carry an outstanding color display through spring. In north any fresh lettuce or fruit salad.
During these colder periods, any open Mississippi, a little cold weather protection is needed. Be careful when selecting plants for
flowers will be damaged. Depending on edible flowers from the nurseries and
how low the temperature gets, even the rose, pink and purple to one that is blossoms that reach 2 to 2 1/2 inches in garden centers, as you don’t know how
foliage will start to turn purplish. I like almost red. There are a couple of pretty diameter. they have been treated during the pro-
to think of it as the leaves shivering a bicolors that are called picottees. But don’t think you’re out of luck duction phase. But you can easily grow
bit. Telstar is the perfect choice for mass if you can’t find these named series. dianthus from seed. This way you can
In the southern half of the state, the planting in the landscape. These are This weekend, I bought some really grow exactly the varieties and colors
plants recover from these brief freez- uniform growing, have a sturdy habit nice-looking generic dianthuses at the you want.
ing bouts to bloom again. In northern and get only about 10 inches tall and garden center. Gary Bachman is an Extension and
Mississippi, you must provide some wide. Dianthus has a uniform growing hab- research professor of horticulture at the
protection from cold weather for fall Another good choice is the Super it that makes it a perfect mass planting Mississippi State University Coastal
dianthus plantings, or you may simply Parfait series. Super Parfait dianthuses choice. For best performance, always Research and Extension Center in Biloxi
replant next spring. are indeed super, and they are cold plant in full sun in well-drained soil. and hosts Southern Gardening television
I adore the Telstar series of dianthus. weather tolerant, as well. This group Dianthus is susceptible to root disease and radio programs. Contact him at
Their great colors range from carmine is known for its compact size and large problems and doesn’t like wet feet. This

Dear Abby

EAR ABBY: My frankly, as the person tentially spoil what is supposed to be or not. Also, if we’re discussing some- made plain to you that he sees no
girlfriend and I love paying for most of it, a special thing in our lives? — HUNG thing sensitive — like finances or reason for privacy and wants her to be
each other very unfair. UP ON THE RING IN RENO issues with my siblings — she’ll weigh privy to your conversations, saving up
much and have been She has offered DEAR HUNG UP: I’m glad you in when it’s not really her business. those private chats until they are “in
living together with our to chip in and even asked. Give her the ring. It will be In one case, she posted parts of our person” is exactly what you are going
children for five years. buy one from a used cheaper in the long run. Trust me on discussion on her social media! to have to do.
We intend to get married wedding site, but I’d that. And in the future, when she asks I have talked to Dad about this. DEAR VETERANS: I salute your
soon. Here is the rub: rather spend that money what you would like for a gift, tell her He says married couples don’t have service to our country. My thanks to
She’s “old school.” She on something we could YOUR fantasy is that she’ll make a secrets. I suspect he may not want each of you, as well as to the brave
believes she should both enjoy or at least comparable down payment on your his wife to be able to communicate pri- men and women still on active duty,
receive a diamond ring on something more next car. That way, she can make your vately with other people (she’s much some of whom are in harm’s way. You
as part of the marriage practical that she can dream come true. younger than he is) and prefers the personify patriotism and self-sacrifice
proposal. enjoy. I can find the DEAR ABBY: My father and his wife shared email for this reason. Is it un- with your dedication. I also would like
I would marry her money to buy the ring, are retired and live across the country reasonable for me to want a direct line to acknowledge your families for the
tomorrow, but I don’t but in my heart, I don’t from us. Dad is hard of hearing and of communication with my father, or sacrifices they, too, have made and
believe in spending Dear Abby see the value or buy into doesn’t like to use the phone, even must I save up private conversations continue to make every day. — Love,
thousands of dollars on the fantasy the diamond with hearing aids. He also won’t text, for the one time a year we are able ABBY
a piece of carbon. I un- industry has put into so we mostly communicate by email. to visit in person? — DISTRESSED Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van
derstand that somehow she equates some women’s heads. The challenge is that he and his DAUGHTER IN IDAHO Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips,
her value/social status with the size What do I do? Cave in and give her wife share an email account. She DEAR DAUGHTER: I’m sorry I can’t and was founded by her mother,
of her wedding ring (“I deserve a nice what she wants because I love her? reads every message I send to Dad wave a magic wand and change your Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby
ring”), but I don’t agree. I think the Or push for a compromise, which will and often replies without telling him, father. What’s going on should not be at or P.O. Box
expense is unwarranted and, quite definitely be an uphill battle and po- so I’m never sure if he receives them blamed on his wife. Because he has 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Nov. or the first time you drive lights include an award given courteous ways. ness first, but this can happen take out your wallet. You will
11). The firsts in life are alone. You’ll be surprised and by your peers, a meaningful TAURUS (April 20-May only when you put another’s either save a bundle or wind
always the most memorable delighted by what sort of firsts dance or artful expression, 20). The good thing about first. It works out best when up spending about the same
— for instance, the first kiss come up this year. Other high- and a far-flung gathering. Leo envy is that it gives people two people can be made hap- but feeling much better about
and Pisces adore you. Your a window into their potential py by the same sorts of things. it because you investigated
lucky numbers are: 17, 9, 22, that they may not have seen CANCER (June 22-July other options.
29 and 15. before. We tend to be envious 22). Sometimes it feels like SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-
ARIES (March 21-April of the things that we have in you against the world when Dec. 21). Sorrow is imperma-
19). Understand more, fear us to accomplish. it’s really only you against nent, and faith is essential.
less. It’s not really a goal; it’s GEMINI (May 21-June 21). a few things that didn’t go Think back to the younger
just the natural result when You’ll run into another one of immediately right. After you you. Wouldn’t you rush back
you lead with your curious love’s paradoxes: You want take a breath and adjust your and share the message if you
mind and follow up with your someone to put your happi- attitude, try again; the world could? Your efforts are not
will get on your side. in vain, and neither are your
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). dreams.
Your style isn’t just how you CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
dress or what you own; it’s 19). It’s one thing to get
much deeper than that. It’s a attention and another thing
mood, a tone, a way of moving to hold it. The same goes for
about the world. Your outside power, love, money and any
is changing to reflect the new number of possessions. At-
style emerging in you. taining tends to be easier than
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). maintaining.
Beauty exists in the mind. It’s AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
only an idea, but it’s a conta- 18). You assume responsibil-
gious one. You’ll see beauty ity for the fulfillment of your
and enhance it with the quality loved one’s needs. Whether
of your attention. Then others this should be the case is
who didn’t see it before will another discussion, though
see it, too. unquestionably, you’re made
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). stronger by your caring efforts.
It’s once again time to get rid PISCES (Feb. 19-March
of some superfluous things. 20). When does self-care
This is becoming easier for become self-indulgence? The
you because the benefits are difference between what feels
so rewarding. Eliminate what good and what is good for
you don’t need so that what you is known by your higher
you do need will become clear. mind. Hint: Self-care counts
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. toward health; self-indulgence
21). Do research before you subtracts from it.
The Dispatch • Sunday, November 11, 2018 3D

M morial
l aand
Where the Spirit of the Lord is BRISLIN, INC. Jarrett’s Towing
G t &
“There is Liberty” Sales • Service • Installation Wrecker Service
Residential • Commercial • Industrial
Kenneth Montgomery Since 1956 5209 N. Hwy 182 E. • Columbus, MS 39702
Funeral Homes & Crematory
Funeral Homes
Proudly serving our community 662-328-4432 329-2447 We unlock
for over 30 years 4051 Military Road • 662-328-5814 662-328-2354 cars
If no answer 251-2448

Church Directory
These church directory pages are made possible by the sponsorship of the following businesses.

C hurch of the Week
Bennett Rd. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. and 6
p.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. Eric Crews, Pastor.
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD — 2201 Military Road. Christian
Education 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m., Nursery Church
(2-3 yrs.) Super Church (children)10:30 a.m. Worship 6 p.m.
Wednesday 7 p.m. Nursery provided for all services. Jody
Gurley, Pastor. 662-328-6374
NEW LIFE ASSEMBLY OF GOD — 4474 New Hope Road.
Worship 10:30 a.m., Children’s Church 10:30 a.m., Jack
Medley, Pastor. 662-664-0852
ANTIOCH BAPTIST CHURCH — Hwy. 45 N. Sunday School
9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Discipleship Training 5 p.m.,
Worship 6 p.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. Mitch McWilliams, Pastor.
Rd. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. Bible Study
Wednesday 7 p.m. Rev. William Vaughn, Pastor. 662-
ARTESIA BAPTIST CHURCH — Sunday School 10 a.m.,
2500 Military Road Suite 1 Worship 11 a.m. and 6 p.m., Wednesday 6 p.m. Pastor Jeff
Columbus, MS Morgan.
662-328-7500 WEST REALTY COMPANY BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH — 3232 Military Road. Sunday Friendship Baptist Church
Don West, Broker/Owner
School 10:00 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. and 6 p.m., Wednesday
Bible Study 6 p.m. Walter Butler, Pastor. Submit a photo of your church’s event by emailing it to
Rd, Crawford. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m.,
Photos should be high quality and identify all individuals in the photo.
Discipleship Training 6:00 p.m., Worship 7 p.m., Wednesday The Dispatch will publish photos at no charge as space permits.
Northeast Exterminating 7:00 p.m. Allan Dees, Pastor. 662-272-8734
Lynn Lane, Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. 1st 2nd and Jesse J. Slater, Pastor. 662-328-4979
If it Jimmy Linley • Richard Linley
12 E., Caledonia. Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30
a.m., Kids for Christ 5 p.m., Discipleship Training 5:15 p.m.,
4th Sundays. Donnie Jones, Pastor. 662-263-7102
MT. ARY MB CHURCH — 291 S. Frontage Rd., Lot #4. Sunday
School 9 a.m., Worship 10 a.m., Wednesday 6 p.m. Rev. Erick
crawls, Columbus Worship 6 p.m., Wednesday Bible Study – Adults, Children,
Road, Crawford. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m.,
Wednesday 7 p.m. Rev. Riley Forrest, Sr., Pastor. 662-272-8221
Logan, Pastor.
MT. AVERY BAPTIST CHURCH — 12311 Nashville Ferry Rd.
and Youth classes 7 p.m. Dan Louman, Pastor. 662-386-0541.
PLEASANT HILL BAPTIST — 1383 Pleasant Hill Rd. Sunday E. Sunday School 9 a.m., Worship 10 a.m. every Sunday except
662-329-9992 Brad Creely, Minister of Music and Youth, 662-312-8749. www.
Worship 10 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. Bill Hurt, Pastor. 5th Sunday. Rev. John Wells, Pastor. MT. OLIVE MB CHURCH — 2020 Atkin Rd., Millport, Ala.
Support Our Community Churches Brooksville. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship 10:55 a.m. and
PLYMOUTH BAPTIST CHURCH — 187 Plymouth Rd. Sunday Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship Service 10 a.m. Pastor Benny
W. Henry. 205-662-3923
Worship 10:30 a.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. Rev. Randy Rigdon,
by advertising here. 6 p.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m.
Pastor. Neil Shepherd, Music. NEW HOPE MB CHURCH — 271 Church St., Artesia. Sunday
Call Cynthia, Mary Jane, Caledonia. Sunday Men’s Prayer Service 9:30 a.m., Sunday
SOVEREIGN FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH — 7852 Hwy. 12 E., School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 6 p.m. Thomas
Steens. Sunday Worship 10 a.m., Service 5 p.m., Wednesday E. Rice is Pastor. 662-494-1580
Brittney, or Beth School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Bible Study 4 p.m., Worship 5
7 p.m. Charles Young, Pastor. NEW BAPTIST TEMPLE MB CHURCH — 5937 Nashville
to schedule your ad. p.m., Wednesday Bible Study 6 p.m. Bob Burch, Pastor.
SOVEREIGN GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH — 12859 Martin Ferry Rd. E. Sunday School 9 a.m. each week except 5th
CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH — 295 Dowdle Dr. Sunday
328-2424 School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m., Adult Choir rehearsals
Road Spur, Northport, Ala. Worship 11 a.m., Sunday Bible Sunday, Worship 10 a.m. each week except 5th Sunday, 5th
Sundays: Ushers Board Fellowship. Rev. L.A. Gardner, Pastor.
Study noon. Todd Bryant, Pastor.
and Discipleship Training 5 p.m., Worship 6 p.m., Wednesday 662-329-3321
6:15 p.m. Rev. Ralph Windle, Interim Pastor. 662-328-6741 NEW ZION PILGRIM MB CHURCH — 5253 New Hope
Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m., Wednesday
CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH — 385 7th St. SW, Vernon, Rd. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship Services 11 a.m.,
Night small group 6:30 p.m. Robert Gillis, Pastor. 662-
Ala. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. and 5 p.m. Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Rev. Christopher Wriley, Pastor.
(6 p.m. - Daylight Savings Time), Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Wil NEW ZION STEENS MB CHURCH — 3301 Sand Rd. Sunday
Corbett, Pastor. 205-270-1845 School 9 a.m., Worship 10 a.m., Wednesday 6 p.m. Pastor
Sand Rd., Steens. Maurice Williams, Pastor. Sunday School
CANAAN BAPTIST CHURCH — 1008 Lehmberg Rd. Sunday Rev. Billy D. Hill. 662-329-5224
10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. and 7 p.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. 662-
School 9:30 a.m., Service and Children’s Church 10:30 a.m., OAK GROVE MB CHURCH — 1090 Taylor Thurston Rd.
Worship 6 p.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Paul Shaw, Pastor. 662- Sunday School 9:00 a.m., Worship 10 a.m., 5th Sunday 8
327-3771 a.m., Wednesday Bible Study 6:15 p.m. Pastor Therman
Hwy. 69 on Yorkville Rd. Sunday School 9 a.m., Worship 10:15
CANAAN MB CHURCH — 2425 Bell Ave. Sunday School 8:15 Cunningham Sr., 662-328-5546
a.m. Steven James, Pastor.
a.m., Worship 9:30 a.m., Wednesday Bible Study 6 p.m. Jimmy OAKLAND MB CHURCH — 18 Fairport Road, Crawford.
Pounds, Pastor. 662-327-1226 Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday Bible
Starkville (located in Fellowship Hall of St. Luke Lutheran
COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH — 2490 Yorkville Rd. East study 7 p.m., Mass Choir Rehearsal - Wed. before 1st and 2nd
Church). Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. Bert
Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m., Wednesday
INDUSTRIAL SERVICES, INC Bible Study, Children & Youth Classes 6:30 p.m. Matt
Montgomery, Pastor.
Sun. 6 p.m., Male Chorus Rehearsal - Wed. before 3rd Sun.
6 p.m., Junior Choir Rehearsal - Wed. before 4th Sun. 6 p.m.
Moehring, Pastor. Edward Rhinewalt, Music Director. 662- of Mill Rd. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. and 6 p.m., Rev. Sammy L. White, Pastor. 327-5306 Wednesday 7 p.m. Pastor, Al Hamm. PLEASANT GROVE ROBINSON MB CHURCH — 9203 Hwy.
CORNERSTONE BAPTIST CHURCH — 844 Old West Point WOODLAND BAPTIST CHURCH — 3033 Ridge Rd. Sunday 389 N., Starkville. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11:15
Rd., Starkville. Sunday 10:30 a.m. Greg Upperman, Pastor. School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m., Worship 6 p.m., AWANA a.m., Wednesday Prayer Service/Bible Study 7 p.m. Pastor
Hit YOUR target by 662-323-6351 or visit
EAST END BAPTIST CHURCH — 380 Hwy. 50 W. (Hwy. 50
Wednesday 6:30 p.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Shelby Hazzard,
Senior Pastor. Brad Wright, Director of Student Ministries.
George A. Sanders. 456-0024
and Holly Hills Rd.) Sunday School 9:15 a.m., Worship 10:30 10TH STREET FAIRLAWN BAPTIST CHURCH — 1118 7th
advertising in this space a.m., Worship 5 p.m. followed by Discipleship Training, Mission
Friends and GAs 5 p.m., Sanctuary Choir 6:30 p.m., Wednesday
St. S. Sunday School 8 a.m., Worship 9:30 a.m., Wednesday
7 p.m., Youth Ministry Wednesday 4:30 p.m. Rev. Brian Hood,
School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 6 p.m. A.
Edwards, Sr., Pastor.
PROVIDENCE MB CHURCH — Old Hwy. 69 S. Sunday
Prayer Meeting, Youth Worship, Preschool & Children’s Choirs
Call 328-2424 today. 6:30 p.m. Bryon Benson, Pastor. 662-328-5915
EASTVIEW BAPTIST CHURCH — 1316 Ben Christopher Rd.
School 9:30 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. Rev.
Gilbert Anderson, Pastor.
BETHESDA CHURCH — 1800 Short Main. Sunday School SAINT MATTHEWS MB CHURCH — 1213 Island Rd. Sunday
Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 7 p.m.
R Free Estimates 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. Nathaniel Best,
ER OO Junior Eads, Pastor. 662-329-2245 School 9:30 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m.
Pastor. E-mail:
L FIN Licensed Curtis Clay, Sr., Pastor.
FAIRVIEW BAPTIST CHURCH — 127 Airline Rd. Sunday BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH — 5860 Hwy. 50 E., West
& Insured SALEM MB CHURCH — Hwy. 86, Carrollton, Ala. Sunday
W H INC. G School 9 a.m., Worship 10:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m., Wednesday
6 p.m. Dr. Breck Ladd, Pastor. 662-328-2924
Point. Sunday School 10 a.m., Service 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.,
School 9:30 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 6 p.m. Rev.
COMMERCIAL Wednesday 7 p.m.
David J. Johnson, Jr., Pastor.
“A Family Business Since 1946” FAITH CHRISTIAN BAPTIST CHURCH — 1621 Mike Parra FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH — 1720 Hwy. 373. Sunday
RESIDENTIAL Rd. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. Rev. Michael SECOND JAMES CREEK MB CHURCH — 4898 Baldwin
School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. and 6 p.m., Wednesday 7
Rd., Brooksville. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m.
662-328-3625 • 662-328-7612 Love, Pastor. 662-434-5252
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH — 7th St. and 2nd. Ave. N.
p.m. Martin “Buddy” Gardner, Pastor.
LIGHTHOUSE BAPTIST CHURCH — 5030 Hwy. 182 E. Pastor Michael Tate. 662-738-5855

Rae’s Jewelry
Sunday Worship 8:45 a.m., Sunday School 10 a.m. (Worship Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m., SOUTHSIDE MB CHURCH — 100 Nashville Ferry Rd. E.
televised at 10 a.m. on WCBI-TV, Columbus Cable Channel Wednesday 7 p.m. 662-327-1130 Sunday School 8:30 a.m., Worship 10 a.m., Wednesday 6:30
7), Contemporary Worship 11 a.m.; Sunday 5 p.m. Worship SHINING LIGHT BAPTIST CHURCH — 957 Sunset Drive, p.m. Rev. Rayfield Evins Jr., Pastor.
at 3000 Bluecutt Road, Midweek Prayer Service Wednesday Starkville in the Comfort Suites Conference Room, Sunday SIXTH AVENUE MB CHURCH — 1519 Sixth Ave. N. Sunday
Authorized Dealer 6:00 p.m. located downtown. Dr. Shawn Parker, Pastor. 662-
School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m. Pastor John
Harvey. 662-648-0282
School 9:45 a.m., Sunday 11 a.m., Bible Study Wednesday 7
p.m. Rev. W.C. Talley, Pastor. 662-329-2344
Citizens and Pulsar Watches FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF STEENS — 40 Odom Rd., MISSIONARY BAPTIST SPRINGFIELD MB CHURCH — 6369 Hwy. 45 S. (1st & 3rd
Steens. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. and 6 p.m., ANDERSON GROVE MB CHURCH — 1853 Anderson Grove
Downtown Columbus 662-328-8824 Wednesday 7 p.m. Road, Caledonia. Sunday School 9:20 a.m., Worship 11:00
Sunday) Sunday School 10:30 a.m., Worship 11:30 a.m., (1st
& 3rd Wednesday) 7 p.m. Robert Gavin, Pastor. 662-327-9843
FRIENDSHIP BAPTIST — 125 Yorkville Rd. W. Sunday a.m., Bible Study Wednesday 6:20 p.m. David O. Williams, STEPHEN CHAPEL MB CHURCH — 514 20th St. N. Sunday
School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. and 6 p.m., Wednesday 7 Pastor. 662-356-4968. School 9:15 a.m., Worship 8 a.m. & 11 a.m. B.T.U. 5 p.m.,
p.m. John Gainer, Pastor. 662-328-6024 or 662-328-3183 ANTIOCH MB CHURCH — 2304 Seventh Ave. N. Sunday Worship 6 p.m., Wednesday 6 p.m. Rev. Joe Peoples, Pastor.
GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH — 708 Airline Rd. Sunday School School 9 a.m., Worship 10 a.m., Wednesday 6 p.m. Kenny St. James MB CHURCH — 6525 Hardy-Billups Rd.,
9 a.m., Worship 10 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wednesday 6 p.m. Charles Bridges, Pastor. Crawford. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. and 6:15
Whitney, Pastor. BETHLEHEM MB CHURCH — 293 Bethlehem Road, p.m. Rev. Chad Payton, Pastor.
GRACE COVENANT BAPTIST CHURCH — 912 11th Ave. S. Caledonia. Sunday School 1st and 4th Sundays 8 a.m., 2nd & St. JOHN MB CHURCH — 3477 Motley Rd., Sunday School
Call 328-2424 Today! Sunday 10 a.m. and 11 a.m. Pastor Sammy Burns. 662-328-1096
3rd Sundays 9:30 a.m., Worship 1st & 4th Sundays 9:30 a.m.,
2nd & 3rd Sundays 11 a.m., Wednesdays 6 p.m. Rev. Willie
10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday Bible Study 7 p.m. Joe
Brooks, Pastor. 327-7494.
between Gattman & Amory. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship James Gardner, Pastor. 662-356-4424 ST. PAUL MB CHURCH — Robinson Rd. Sunday School 10
When Caring Counts... 11 a.m. and 6 p.m., Wednesday 7:15 p.m. Rev. John Walden, BLESSING MB CHURCH — Starkville Sportsplex, Activity a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 6 p.m. Rev. Willie Mays,
Pastor. 662-356-4445 Center 405 Lynn Lane Road. Sunday Worship 2nd, 4th & 5th Pastor.
IMMANUEL BAPTIST CHURCH — 6342 Military Rd., Sundays 10 a.m. - 12 p.m. Pastor Martin. 662-744-0561 ST. PAUL MB CHURCH — 1800 Short Main St. Disciple
Steens. Bible Study 10:30 a.m., Worship 9:15 a.m. and 6 p.m., BRICK MB CHURCH — Old Macon Rd. Sunday School 9:30 Training/Sunday School 8 a.m., Worship 9:00 a.m. Rev.
Wednesday 6:30 p.m. 662-328-1668 a.m. each Sunday, Worship 2nd and 4th Sundays only 11 a.m., John F. Johnson, Pastor. 662-241-7111
KOLOLA SPRINGS BAPTIST CHURCH — Caledonia. Wednesday 7 p.m. Rev. Everett Little, Pastor. STRONG HILL MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH — 325
FUNERAL HOME & CREMATORY Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m., AWANA 4:45- CALVARY FAITH CENTER — Hwy. 373 & Jess Lyons Road. Barton Ferry Rd., West Point. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.,
1131 Lehmberg Rd., Columbus • 662-328-1808 6 Ages 2-12th grade (Sept. - May), Worship 5 p.m., Choir Sunday Worship 8:00 a.m., Sunday School 9 a.m., Worship Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday Bible Study 6 p.m.
Practice Wednesday 6 p.m., 252 Basics Children’s Ministry 10 a.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Pastor Robert Bowers, Pastor. UNION BAPTIST MB CHURCH — 101 Weaver Rd. (Hwy. 69
an Cross Training Youth Wednesday 7 p.m., Wednesday Bible 662-434-0144 S) Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday
Study 7 p.m. Rev. Don Harding, Pastor. CEDAR GROVE MB CHURCH — 286 Swartz Dr. Worship 6 p.m. Pastor McSwain.
LONGVIEW BAPTIST CHURCH — 991 Buckner Street, Services 11:15 a.m., Sunday School 10 a.m., Wednesday 6:30 TABERNACLE MB CHURCH — Magnolia Drive, Macon.
Longview. Sunday School 10:00 a.m., Worship 11:00 a.m., p.m. Johnnie Richardson, Pastor. 662-434-6528
Discipleship Training 5:15 p.m., Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.; Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday
Wednesday Prayer Meeting 6:30 p.m. Pastor Larry W. Yarber, 6 p.m.
14096 MS Hwy. 388, Brooksville, MS 39739, Sunday School
or email, 662-769-4774 9:45 a.m., Worship 11:00 a.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Bobby UNION HOPEWELL MB CHURCH — 150 Spurlock Rd.
MCBEE BAPTIST CHURCH — 2846 Hwy. 50 E. Sunday Bowen, Pastor. 662-738-5837/549-6100 Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 6
School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m., Discipleship Training 5 CHRIST MB CHURCH — 110 2nd Ave. S. Sunday School 10 p.m. Carlton Jones, Pastor.
p.m., Worship 6 p.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Rev. Jimmy Ray, a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 6 p.m., B.T.U. Program WOODLAWN LANDMARK MB CHURCH — 8086 Hwy. 12.
East, Steens. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. and
Shelton Cleaners
Pastor. 662-328-7177 every 1st & 3rd Sunday 6 p.m.
MIDWAY BAPTIST CHURCH — Holly Hills Rd. Sunday ELBETHEL MB CHURCH — 2205 Washington Ave. Sunday 5 p.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. David Retherford, Pastor.
School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 6 p.m., Prayer School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 7:00 p.m., THE WORD CHURCH INTERNATIONAL — 366 Carson Rd.
Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11:15 a.m., Wednesday 7
3189 Hwy 45 N. • 328-5421 Service every Saturday 6 p.m. Rev. Denver Clark, Pastor.
Rev. Leroy Jones, Pastor.
FAITH HARVEST MB CHURCH — 4266 Sand Road. Sunday p.m. John Sanders, Pastor.
Rd., West Point. Sunday Worship each week 8 a.m., 1st, 3rd School 9 a.m., Worship 10 a.m., Bible class Tuesday 6 p.m. ZION GATE MB CHURCH — 1202 5th St. S. Sunday
1702 6th St. N. • 328-5361 and 5th Sunday Worship 11:30 a.m., Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Hugh L. Dent, Pastor. 662-243-7076. School 9:30 a.m., Worship 8 a.m. and 10:45., Children’s
Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Donald Wesley, Pastor. FOURTH STREET MB CHURCH — 610 4th St. N. Sunday Church 10:15 a.m., Worship 5 p.m., Wednesday 6 p.m. Dr.
MOUNT ZION BAPTIST CHURCH — 1791 Lake Lowndes School 9 a.m., Worship 10:45 a.m., Wednesday Bible Study 7 James A. Boyd, Pastor.
Rd. Sunday School 9 a.m., Worship 10:15 a.m. and 6 p.m. Rev. Jimmy L. Rice, Pastor. 662-328-1913 PRIMITIVE BAPTIST
This ad space can be yours p.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Steve Lammons, Pastor. FRIENDSHIP MB CHURCH — 1102 12th Ave. S. Sunday ABERDEEN PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH — Washington
for only $10 per week. 662-328-2811
MT. VERNON CHURCH — 200 Mt. Vernon Rd. Sunday
School 9:30 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 6 p.m. Dr.
Stanley K. McCrary, Pastor. 662-327-7473 or 662-251-4185
St. & Columbus St., Aberdeen. Sunday 10:30 a.m. and 2
p.m. Herb Hatfield, Pastor. 662-369-4937
Worship 9 a.m. and 10:30 a.m., Service Life Groups for GREATER MT. OLIVE M.B. CHURCH — 1856 Carson Rd. HAMILTON PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH — Flower
Call today 328-2424 all ages 9 a.m. and 10:30 a.m., Connection Cafe 10 a.m., Sunday School 9 a.m., Worship 10:15 a.m., Wednesday 7 a.m. Farm Rd., 2 miles South of Hamilton, just off Hwy. 45.
to schedule your ad. Discovery Zone. 662-328-3042
Donald Henry, Pastor.
Sunday 10:30 a.m. Jesse Phillips, Pastor. 662-429-2305
SPRINGHILL P.B. CHURCH — 3996 Sandyland Road,
Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m., Rd., Ethelsville, Ala. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. Macon, MS. Walter Lowery Jr., Pastor. Sunday School 9:00
Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Ernest Prescott, Pastor.
NEW COVENANT BAPTIST CHURCH — Highway 50 E. a.m., Worship 10:00 a.m., Tuesday Bible Study 6 p.m. 662-
HOPEWELL MB CHURCH — 4892 Ridge Rd. Sunday School
Sunday School 9 a.m., Service 10 a.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. 738-5006.
8 a.m., Worship 9 a.m., Minister Terry Johnson, Interim Pastor.
North of Caledonia on Wolf Rd, Hamilton. Sunday 10:30 a.m.
Worship 10:30 a.m., Small Groups 5:30 p.m., Kevin Edge,
Sunday School 8:30 a.m., Worship 9:30 a.m., Wednesday
Bible Study 6 p.m. Rev. Willie Petty, Sr., Pastor. & 1st Sunday Night at 6:30 p.m. Elder Joseph Mettles, Pastor.
Michael Bogue & Employees Pastor. 662-315-7753 or MAPLE STREET BAPTIST — 219 Maple St. Sunday School 662-369-2532
Lake Norris Rd. 328-6555 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m., Wednesday 6 p.m.
south of Caledonia. Sunday Worship 8:00 a.m. & 10:30 a.m., Joseph Oyeleye, Pastor. 662-328-4629
Sunday School 9:15 a.m., Sunday Evening - AWANA 4 p.m., MILLERS CHAPEL MB CHURCH — 425 East North Mayhew. Holy Eucharist - Sunday 10 a.m. 662-244-5939 or
Discipleship Training, Youth & Adult 5 p.m., Evening Worship St. Macon. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m.,
6 p.m., Wednesday - Adults, Youth & Children 6:30 p.m. 662- Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Ron Houston, Pastor. CATHOLIC
Howton, Pastor. N. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Baptist Training Mass Schedules are as follows: Sunday 8 a.m. & 10:30
NORTHSIDE FREE WILL BAPTIST — 14th Ave. and Union 5 p.m., Worship 6 p.m., Wednesday 6 p.m. Rev. Tony A. a.m., Monday, Wednesday & Friday 8 a.m., Tuesday 5:30
Waterworks. Sunday School 10 a.m., Sunday Worship 11 a.m. Montgomery, Pastor. p.m., Thursday 8:30 a.m., and Annunciation Catholic
and 6 p.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. Rev. Pat Creel, Pastor. MOUNT ZION M.B. CHURCH — 2221 14th Ave. N. Sunday School (during the school year). Father Jeffrey Waldrep,
OPEN DOOR M.B. CHURCH — Starkville Sportsplex, 405 School 9 a.m., Worship 10 a.m., Tuesday Bible Study 7 p.m. Priest.
Call today to
place your ad
Do you need to change your and get the
church’s listing? Call 328-2424 or results you’re
looking for.
email changes to Telephone: 662-327-1467
subject: church page P.O. Box 1278 • 1616 7th Ave. S., Columbus, MS 39703 328-2424
4D Sunday, November 11, 2018 The Dispatch •

1721 Hwy 45 N
® Columbus, MS
Monday-Saturday 10am-8pm The McBryde Family
In Style. In Reach. Sunday 1pm-5pm 1120 Gardner Blvd. • 328-5776
Let us replenish the seed of faith through ...
Regular Church Attendance THAT WORKS FOR YOUR BUSINESS
CHRISTIAN or Pastors, Bill and Carolyn Hulen.
Let us help. Call 328-2424 today.
Pastor. Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m. FAITH EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH (WELS) — Hwy. CHURCH — 622 23rd St. N. Sunday School 10:30 a.m.; Service
Wednesday, 7 p.m. 45 N. and 373. Sunday School/Bible Class 3:45 p.m., Worship 5 11:45 a.m., Tuesday 7:30 p.m., Friday 7:30 p.m., Prayer Mon.,
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE p.m. 662-356-4647 Wed. and Fri. noon. For more information call Bishop Ray
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH — 720 4th Ave. N. and 8th St. OUR SAVIOR LUTHERAN CHURCH (L.C.M.S.) — 1211 18th Charles Jones 662-251-1118, Patricia Young 662-327-3106 or
N. Sunday Service 10:30 a.m. Ave. N. Sunday School 9 a.m.. Worship 10 a.m. Stan Clark, 662-904-0290 or Lynette Williams 662-327-9074.
CALEDONIA CHURCH OF CHRIST — Main St., Caledonia. MENNONITE 69 S. Sunday 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m., Sunday School 10 a.m.,
Sunday Bible Study 9 a.m., Worship 10 a.m. and 5 p.m., FAITH MENNONITE FELLOWSHIP — 2988 Tarlton Rd., Tuesday 7 p.m. Pastor R.J. Matthews. 662-327-1960
Wednesday 6 p.m. Crawford. Sunday Worship 10 a.m., Sunday School 11 a.m., LIFE CHURCH — 419 Wilkins Wise Rd. Sunday Worship 10
CHURCH OF CHRIST — 4362 Hwy. 69 S. Sunday Worship 2nd & 4th Sunday Worship 6 p.m., Wednesday 7:30 p.m. Kevin a.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. For more information, call 662-570-4171
9:30 a.m. , Wednesday 6 p.m. Loviah Johnson 662-574-0426 or Yoder, Senior Pastor. LOVE CITY FELLOWSHIP CHURCH — 305 Dr. Martin Luther
King Drive, Starkville. Sunday Worship 11 a.m., Pastor Apostle
CHURCH OF CHRIST — 437 Gregory Rd. Sunday Bible class ARTESIA UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — 50 Church Street,
Artesia. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. Gene Merkl, Lamorris Richardson. 601-616-0311
10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. and 6 p.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. Richard LIVING WATERS LIFE CHURCH INTERNATIONAL — 113
Latham, Minister. 662-328-4705 Pastor.
CALEDONIA UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — 811 Main Jefferson St., Macon. Sunday Service 10 a.m., Wednesday Bible
CHURCH OF CHRIST DIVINE — 1316 15th St. S. Morning Study 6:30 p.m. Johnny Birchfield Jr., Senior Pastor. 662-493-
Worship (3rd & 5th Sunday) 8:30 a.m., Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Street, Caledonia. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m.
Charity Gordon, Pastor. 2456 E-mail:
Morning Worship 11:30 a.m., Wednesday Night Bible Study 7
p.m. 662-327-6060 Bishop Timothy L. Heard, Pastor. CLAIBORNE CME CHURCH — 6049 Nashville Ferry Rd. E. NEW BEGINNING EVERLASTING OUTREACH MINISTRIES
— Meets at Quality Inn, Hwy. 45 N. (Every 1st and 3rd Sunday)
COLUMBUS CHURCH OF CHRIST — 2401 7th St. N. Sunday 2nd and 4th Sundays - Sunday School 10a.m., Worship 11 a.m.,
Bible Class 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m., Sunday Bible Wednesday 7 p.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays - 3 p.m., Geneva H. Sunday School 10 a.m., Bible Study 10:30 a.m., Worship 11 a.m.
Study 5 p.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Lendy Bartlett, Minister of Thomas, Pastor. Pastor Robert Gavin, 662-327-9843 or 662-497-3434.
Community Outreach; Paul Bennett, Family Life Minister; Billy CONCORD INDEPENDENT METHODIST CHURCH — 1235 NEW COVENANT ASSEMBLY — 875 Richardson. Worship Since 1960
Ferguson, Minister of Discipleship.
Concord Rd. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. Robert
L. Hamilton, Sr., Pastor.
Service Sunday 10:30 a.m. Bruce Morgan, Pastor.
NEW HORIZONS GOSPEL ASSEMBLY — 441 18th St. S. 24 Hour Towing
Gaylane. Sunday Worship 9 a.m., Bible Study 10 a.m., Worship
11 a.m., Wednesday 7 p.m.
N. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. Eugene Bramlett,
Sunday 10 a.m. Dr. Joe L. Bowen, Pastor.
1024 Gardner Blvd.
HWY. 69 CHURCH OF CHRIST — 2407 Hwy. 69 S. Sunday Bible Pastor. Road. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Every 2nd and 328-8277
Study 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:15 a.m. and 6 p.m., Wednesday 7 CRAWFORD UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — Main St., 4th Sunday Intercessory Prayer 9 a.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m.
p.m. Crawford. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. and service 10 a.m. Kathy Pastor Donna Anthony. 662-241-0097
LONE OAK CHURCH OF CHRIST — 1903 Lone Oak Rd., Brackett, Pastor. 662-364-8848 THE LORD’S HOUSE — 441 18th St. S. Thursday 7 p.m. Support Our Community Churches
Steens. Bible Study 9 a.m., Worship 10 a.m. and 6 p.m., CROSSROAD CHAPEL C.M.E. CHURCH — Steens. Sunday
School 9:30 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 6 p.m. Rev. Carl
Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. by advertising here.
MAGNOLIA CHURCH OF CHRIST — 161 Jess Lyons Rd. Bible Swanigan, Pastor. 312 N. Lehmberg Rd., Sunday Prayer Time 9:50 a.m., Sunday Call Cynthia, Mary Jane,
Study 9:15 a.m., Worship, 10 a.m. and 6 p.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. FIRST INDEPENDENT METHODIST — 417 Lehmberg Rd. School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Thursday Bible Study 6 p.m., Brittney, or Beth
Minister David May, Pastor. 662-769-5514. Sunday bible study at 10:15 and morning worship at 11 a.m.
Minister Gary Shelton.
Annie Hines, Planter and Pastor. 662-570-1856 to schedule your ad.
Hillcrest, Aberdeen, MS 39730, Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m., FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — 602 Main St. Sunday Sunday Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday Bible School 7 p.m. Rev. 328-2424
Wednesday Bible Study 6:00 p.m., Bro. Arthur Burnett, Minister, School 10 a.m., Worship 8:45 & 11 a.m., Vespers & Communion Greg and Rev. Michelle Mostella, Pastors. 662-617-4088
662-304-6098. Email: nhill 4 p.m. (beginning Nov. 4) Rev. Jimmy Criddle, Lead Pastor. Rev.
STEENS CHURCH OF CHRIST — Steens Vernon Rd. 9:15 a.m. Anne Russell Bradley, Associate Pastor. Rev. Aislinn Kopp,
Associate Pastor. 328-5252 N., Sunday School 9 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m., Tuesday Bible
Bible Study, Worship 10 a.m. and 6 p.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. Study 6:30 p.m. Clyde and Annie Edwards, Pastors.
Larry Montgomery, Minister. FLINT HILL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — 80 Old Honnoll
Mill Rd., Caledonia. Sunday Worship Service 9:30 a.m. Sunday TRUE LIFE WORSHIP CENTER — 597 Main St., Caledonia.
10TH AVE. N. CHURCH OF CHRIST — 1828 10th Ave. N.
School 10:30 a.m. Charity Gordon, Pastor. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. and 5 p.m., Wednesday
Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m., Bible Class 5
p.m., Worship 6 p.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. Willie McCord, Minister. GLENN’S CHAPEL CME CHURCH — 1109 4th St. S. Sunday 7 p.m. Eugene O’Mary, Pastor.
WOODLAWN CHURCH OF CHRIST — Woodlawn Community. School 9 a.m., Worship 10 a.m. Rev. Raphael Terry, Pastor. TRUEVINE CHRISTIAN LIFE CENTER MINISTRIES — 5450
Sunday 9 a.m., Worship 9:45 a.m., Worship 6 p.m., Wednesday 662-328-1109 Cal-Kolola Rd, Caledonia. Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship
7:30 p.m. Willis Logan, Minister. HEBRON C.M.E. CHURCH — 1910 Steens Road, Steens. 10:45 a.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Pastor Francisco Brock, Sr.
CHURCH OF GOD Meets first, second and third Sundays, Bible class each 662-356-8252
CHURCH OF GOD IN JESUS’ NAME — Hwy. 12. Sunday 10 Wednesday at 7 p.m. Earnest Sanders, Pastor. UNITED FAITH INTER-DENOMINATIONAL MINISTRIES —
a.m. and 6 p.m., Tuesday 7 p.m. David Sipes, Pastor. MILITARY CHAPEL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — Hwy. 1701 22nd Street North, Columbus. Sunday Worship 8:30 a.m.
CORNERSTONE WORSHIP CENTER — 7840 Wolfe Rd. 12, Steens. Sunday School 9:45, Service 11 a.m.. Meet on 2nd -10 a.m., Wednesday Bible Study 6 p.m.-7 p.m. Rone F. Burgin,
Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m. and 4th Sundays. Wednesday Bible Study 6:00 p.m. Rev. Antra Sr., Pastor/Founder. 662-328-0948
Tony Hunt, Pastor. 662-889-6570 Geeter, Pastor. 662-327-4263 VIBRANT CHURCH — 500 Holly Hills Rd. Sunday 9 a.m., 10:15
LATTER RAIN CHURCH OF GOD — 721 7th Ave. S. Sunday NEW HOPE CME CHURCH — 1452 Yorkville Road East, a.m. and 11:30 a.m. The Grove Coffee Cafe 8 a.m., Wednesday
School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. Wednesday 6 p.m. Brenda Columbus. Sunday School 10:00 a.m., Worship service first, 7 p.m. The Grove 6:30 p.m. Nursery provided through age 3.
Othell Sullivan, Pastor. third and fourth Sunday (Youth Sunday) 11:00 a.m., Wednesday Jason Delgado, Pastor. 662-329-2279
NORTH COLUMBUS CHURCH OF GOD — 2103 Jess Lyons Bible Study 5:00 p.m. Rev. Cornelia Naylor, Pastor. 662-328- WORD IN ACTION MINISTRY CHRISTIAN CENTER — 2648
Rd. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.,
Wednesday 7 p.m. Clarence Roberts, Pastor. NEW HOPE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — 2503 New
Tom St., Sturgis. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m.,
Wednesday 7 p.m. Curtis Davis, Pastor. 662-230-3182 or This ad space can be yours
YORKVILLE HEIGHTS CHURCH — 2274 Yorkville Rd., Sunday
Connect Groups 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m., Wednesday
Hope Road. Sunday Worship 8:45 a.m., Sunday School 10 a.m.,
Tuesday Bible Study 6:30 p.m. Rev. Sarah Windham, Pastor.
for only $10 per week.
Worship 7 p.m.; Nursery available for all services (newborn-4). 662-329-3555 ST. CATHERINE ORTHODOX MISSION — 725 4th Ave. N.
Scott Volland, Pastor. 662-328-1256 or www.yorkvilleheights.
ORR’S CHAPEL CME CHURCH — Nicholson Street,
Brooksville. Sunday School 9 a.m., Worship 10 a.m., Saturday
Visit for schedule of services and Call today 328-2424
ZION ASSEMBLY CHURCH OF GOD — 5580 Ridge Road. 9 a.m.
updates on this Mission.
to schedule your ad.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship 10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m., PINEY GROVE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — 102
Wednesday 7 p.m. Byron Harris, Pastor. Fernbank Rd., Steens. Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m., Sunday
School 10:45 a.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Andy Tentoni. 118 S. McCrary Road, Suite 126. Sunday 10 a.m. and 11 a.m.,
CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST Wednesday 7 p.m. Christian Women Meeting Friday 7 p.m.
School 8 a.m., Sunday 9 a.m., Tuesday 11:45 a.m. Rev. Dr. LIVING FAITH TABERNACLE — Shelton St. Sunday School 10
426 Military Rd. Sunday School 8 a.m., Worship 9 a.m., Monday
Prayer 6 p.m., Wednesday Bible Study 6 p.m., Tuesday and Luther Minor, Pastor. a.m., Worship 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Youth Wednesday 6:30 p.m.
Thursday Prayer Noon. Tommy Williams, Pastor. SHAEFFERS CHAPEL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — Rev. James O. Gardner, Pastor.
FIFTEENTH ST. CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST — 917 15th 1007 Shaeffers Chapel Rd., Traditional Worship Service 9 a.m., LIVING WATER MINISTRIES — 622 28th St. N. Elder Robert
St. N. Sunday School 9 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m., Rev. Curtis Bray, Pastor. L. Salter, Pastor. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m.,
Wednesday 7 p.m. Marion C. Bonner, Pastor. ST. JAMES UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — 722 Military Rd. Wednesday 7:30 p.m., Friday 7:30 p.m.
GREATER PENTECOSTAL TEMPLE CHURCH OF GOD IN Breakfast 9:20 a.m., Sunday School 9:40 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., SPIRIT OF PRAYER HOLINESS CHURCH — 922 17th St. N.
CHRIST — 1601 Pickensville Rd., Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Sunday Evening Worship 6 p.m., Adult/Children Bible Study Sunday 11 a.m., Wednesday 7 p.m., Saturday 11 a.m. Terry
Worship 11 a.m., Monday 6 p.m., Tuesday 7 p.m., Friday 7 p.m., Wednesday 6 p.m., Young Adult Bible Study Thursday 7 p.m. Outlaw, Pastor,
Saturday 8 a.m. Ocie Salter, Pastor. Rev. Paul E. Luckett, Pastor. VICTORY TABERNACLE P.C.G. — 548 Hwy. 45 North Frontage
MIRACLE TEMPLE CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST — 5429 ST. PAUL INDEPENDENT METHODIST CHURCH — Freeman Rd. (1/4 mile past the CAFB entrance on the right) Sunday Bible
Hwy. 45 N. Sunday Prayer 8 a.m., Sunday School 8:30 a.m., Rd. Sunday School 10 a.m., Sunday Services 11 a.m. and 5 p.m. Class 10:15 a.m., Worship 10:45 a.m., Wednesday Bible Study 6
Worship 9:30 a.m., 4th Sunday Fellowship Lunch, Youth Sunday Youth activities 5 p.m. John Powell, Pastor. p.m. G. E. Wiggins, Sr., Pastor. 662-251-2432
4th Sunday, Wednesday Bible Study 6 p.m. Elder Robert L. ST. PAUL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — 307 South Cedar APOSTOLIC PENTECOSTAL
Brown, Jr., Pastor. 662-327-4221. Email: Street, Macon, Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m. , APOSTOLIC OUTREACH CHURCH — 204 North McCrary
NOW FAITH CENTER MINISTRIES — 425 Military Road, Wednesday Bible Study 6 p.m. Demetric Darden, Pastor. Rd., Prayer/Inspiration Hour Monday 6 p.m. Danny L. Obsorne,
Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11:30 a.m., Tuesday Night ST. STEPHEN UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — 800 Pastor.
Bible Study 7 p.m. Elder Samuel Wilson, Pastor. Tuscaloosa Rd. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. and DIVINE DESTINY APOSTOLIC CHURCH — 2601 14th Ave.
OPEN DOOR CHURCH OF GOD — 711 S. Thayer Ave., 6 p.m., Thursday 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. Ron McDougald, Pastor. N. Sunday School 10:30 a.m., Worship 12 p.m., Tuesday Bible
Aberdeen. Sunday School 10:30 a.m., Worship 11:30 a.m., TABERNACLE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — Rt. 2, 6015 Class 7:30 p.m. Pastor Easter Robertson.
Tuesday Bible School 10 a.m. & 6 p.m., 2nd & 4th Thursday Tabernacle Rd., Ethelsville, AL. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship JESUS CHRIST POWERFUL MINISTRY OF LOVE — 1210
Evangelist Night 6 p.m. Johnnie Bradford, Pastor. 662-574-2847. 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Rickey C. Green, 17th St. S., behind the Dept. of Human Resources. Sunday
PETER’S ROCK TEMPLE CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST — Pastor. 205-662-3443 School 10:30 a.m., Friday 7:30 p.m. Gloria Jones, Pastor.
223 Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Dr., Starkville. Sunday Worship TRINITY-MT. CARMEL CME CHURCH — 4610 Carson Rd. SPIRIT OF PRAYER HOLINESS CHURCH — 267 Byrnes
7:45 a.m., 10 a.m., 6 p.m., Sunday School 9 a.m., Wednesday Sunday School 9 a.m., Worship 10 a.m., Pastor Lizzie Harris.
Circle. Sunday Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 7 p.m., Saturday 11
Bible Study 7 p.m. 662-329-3995
TURNER CHAPEL AME CHURCH — 1108 14th St. S. Sunday a.m. Terry Outlaw, Pastor. 662-324-3539
School 9:30 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 5 p.m. Yvonne THE ASSEMBLY IN JESUS CHRIST CHURCH — 1504 19th
Vaughn Rd. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 12 p.m., Tuesday 7
p.m. Donald Koonch, Pastor. 662-243-2064 Fox, Pastor. St. N. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11:45 a.m. and 7 p.m.,
COLUMBUS AIR FORCE BASE WESLEY UNITED METHODIST — 511 Airline Rd. Sunday Wednesday and Friday 7 p.m.
CAFB CHAPEL — Catholic - Sunday: Catholic Reconciliation School 9:45 a.m., Worship 10:55 a.m., Wednesday 5:15 p.m., THE CHURCH OF THE ETERNAL WORD — 106 22nd St.
4:00 p.m., Mass 5 p.m. Catholic Priest Father Paul Stewart. Chancel Choir 7 p.m., Youth Monday 6:30 p.m. Rev. Sarah S. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11:30 a.m., Tuesday Bible
Protestant - Sunday: Adult Sunday School 9 a.m., Worship 10:45 Windham. Study 7 p.m., Thursday Prayer 5 p.m. District Elder Lou J. Nabors
a.m. Wing Chaplain Lt. Col. Steven Richardson. 662-434-2500 WRIGHT CHAPEL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — Hwy. 45 Sr., Pastor. 662-329-1234
EPISCOPAL Alt. S., Crawford. Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:15 a.m., THE GLORIOUS CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST — Billy Kidd
GOOD SHEPHERD EPISCOPAL CHURCH — 321 Forrest Blvd. Tuesday 6 p.m. Kori Bridges, Pastor. 662-422-9013. Road, Caledonia. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11:30 a.m.
Sunday Bible Study 9 a.m., Worship 10 a.m., Wednesday Bible MORMON and 5:30 p.m.. Tuesday 7 p.m., Friday 7 p.m. Ernest Thomas,
Study 6 p.m. Rev. Sandra DePriest. 662-574-1972 CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS — Pastor.
GOOD SHEPHERD NORTH — Hwy. 45 North and Hwy. 373 2808 Ridge Rd. Sacrament Meeting 9 a.m., Sunday School VICTORY APOSTOLIC FAITH CHURCH — 6 6 Boyd Rd.,
(Sharing space with Faith Lutheran Church) Sunday evening 10 a.m., Priesthood & Relief Society 11 a.m., Youth Activities Starkville. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship Noon, Tuesday
worship 6:30 p.m. Rev. Sandra DePriest. 662-574-1972 Wednesday 6 p.m. Bishop Eric Smith. 662-328-3179. Prayer 7 p.m., Wednesday Bible Study 7 p.m. Mildred Spencer,
ST. PAUL’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH — 318 College St. Sunday 8 CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Pastor. 662-341-5753
a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Rev. Anne Harris. FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE — 2722 Ridge Rd. UNITED PENTECOSTAL
662-328-6673 or Sunday School 9:30 a.m.,Worship 10:40 a.m. and 6 p.m. CALEDONIA UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH — 5850
FULL GOSPEL Wednesday 7 p.m. Rev. Stephen Joiner, Pastor. Caledonia Kolola Rd., Caledonia. Sunday 10 a.m., 6 p.m.,
BREAD OF LIFE FELLOWSHIP — New Hope Road. Sunday NON — DENOMINATIONAL Wednesday 7 p.m. Grant Mitchell, Pastor. 662-356-0202
School 9:45 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m., Wednesday 6 p.m. Jack A PREPARED TABLE MINISTRY — 1201 College St. Sunday FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH — 311 Tuscaloosa Rd.
Taylor, Pastor. School 9 a.m., Worship 10:10 a.m., Wednesday 6 p.m. Timothy Sunday School 10 a.m., Sunday Evangelistic 6p.m., Wednesday
BEULAH GROVE FULL GOSPEL BAPTIST CHURCH — 8490 J. Bailey, Pastor. 662-889-7778 7 p.m. Rev. Steve Blaylock, Pastor. 662-328-1750
Artesia Rd., Artesia, MS. Sunday Service 8:30 a.m., Tuesday ABUNDANT LIFE CHRISTIAN CHURCH — 611 S. Frontage PRESBYTERIAN
Bible Study 6:30 p.m. Timothy Bourne, Senior Pastor. Road. Sunday 9:30 a.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. Craig Morris, Pastor. BEERSHEBA CUMBERLAND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
S. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 7 — 1560 Hwy. 69 S., Sunday 9 a.m., Wednesday 6:45 p.m., Pastor. Sunday Worship 10 a.m., Church School 11:15 a.m.,
Call 328-2424 Today!
p.m., Saturday 6 p.m. Charles Fisher, Pastor. Friday Corporate Prayer 7 p.m. Pastor James T. Verdell, Jr. 9 a.m., 11 a.m., & 7 p.m. on Fridays only. Wed. Mid Week 6 p.m. 662-327-9615
807 Tarlton Rd., Crawford. Sunday School 9:40 a.m., Worship COLUMBUS CHRISTIAN CENTER — 146 S. McCrary COVENANT PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH (EPC) — 515

11:15 a.m., Wednesday 7 p.m., Prayer Hour Mon.-Fri. 10 a.m., Rd. Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m., Kid’s Church 10:30 a.m., Lehmberg Rd., East Columbus. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.,
Saturday 8 a.m., New Membership Class 9:30 p.m., 5th Sunday Wednesday 6:30 p.m., Kenny Gardner, Pastor. 662-328-3328 Worship 10:30 a.m., Wednesday Prayer Meeting 4 p.m. John

Worship 6:30 p.m. 662-272-5355 CONGREGATIONAL WORSHIP CENTER — 109 Maxwell Richards, Pastor.
COVENANT LIFE MINISTRIES CHURCH — W. Yorkville Rd. Lane. Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 11:15 a.m., Wednesday FIRST CUMBERLAND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH — 2698
Ridge Rd. Sunday School 9:15 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m., Adult
Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., Evening 6:30 p.m., Prayer 6 p.m., Wednesday Bible Band 7 p.m. Grover C. Richards, Offering independent living apartments, personal
Wednesday 7 p.m. Pastor. 662-328-8124 Choir 4 p.m. Youth Group 5 p.m., Bible Study 5 p.m.; Monthly
Fairview Full Gospel BAPTIST CHURCH — 1446 Wilson CORNERSTONE WORSHIP CENTER — 98 Harrison Rd., Activities: CPW Circle #2 (2nd Tue. 4 p.m.), Ladies Aid (3rd Tue. care/assisted living suites, and a skilled nursing home
Pine Rd., Crawford. Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10 a.m., Steens. Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m., 1st Sunday Evening 6 p.m., 2 p.m.); Weekly Activities: Exercise Class Tuesday and Thursday 300 Airline Road • Columbus, MS • 327-6716
Tuesday 7 p.m. Bobby L. McCarter 662-328-2793 Wednesday 7 p.m. Marion (Bubba) Dees, Pastor. 662-327-4303 8 a.m. Rev. Luke Lawson, Pastor. 662-328-2692 “Our Bottom Line Is People”
Sunday Corporate Prayer 8 a.m., Sunday School 9 a.m., Worship Sunday Worship 10 a.m., DFC Baby Church 6 weeks-2 yr. old, Worship 10 a.m., Youth Group Sundays 5 p.m., Adult Choir Hunting • Fishing
10:15 a.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m., Bible Study 7 p.m. Doran V. AMP Jr. 3&4 yr. old, AMP Sr. 5-12 yr. old. Wednesday Worship 6 Wednesdays 6 p.m., Fellowship Suppers-3rd Wednesdays 6 Working Or Stepping Out — We Have A Complete
Johnson, Pastor. 662-329-1905 p.m. Pastor Jim Ballew. p.m. Rev. Dr. Tom Bryson, Minister. Line Of Clothing For You And Your Family
FELLOWSHIP — 611 Jess Lyons Rd. Sunday School 9 a.m.,
EL BETHEL — 3288 Cal-Vernon Rd. Sunday School 9 a.m.,
Worship 10 a.m. and 5 p.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. Wes Andrews,
7th St. N. Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:40 a.m. and 6 Oktibbeha County Co-Op
Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Jerome Gill, Pastor. 662- Pastor. 662-855-5006 p.m., Wednesday Fellowship Supper 5:30 p.m., Bible Study 6 Check Out Our Boot & Cap Section
HARVEST LIFE CHURCH — 425 Military Rd. Sunday Service Blvd. Services every Friday, Saturday and Sunday at 7 p.m. J.
p.m. Rev. Todd Matocha, Pastor.
10:30 a.m., Wednesday 7 p.m. F. Clark Richardson, Pastor. 662- Brown, Pastor. Wolfe Rd. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. 201 Pollard Rd., Starkville
NEW BEGINNING FULL GOSPEL BAPTIST CHURCH — Worship 5:30 p.m. Lee Poque, Pastor. 662-889-8132 THE SALVATION ARMY CHURCH — 2219 Hwy. 82 East.
318 Idlewild Rd. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m., FINDING YOUR WAY THROUGH CHRIST MINISTRIES — Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship Service 11 a.m., Wednesday
Wednesday 6 p.m., Saturday 8 a.m. 662-327-3962 1472 Blocker Rd., Starkville. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship Men’s Fellowship, Women’s Fellowship 5:30 p.m., Thursday
NEW LIFE FULL GOSPEL BAPTIST CHURCH — 426 Military 11 a.m., 2nd Sunday Morning Worship 9 a.m. Pastor Kenyon Character Building Programs 5:30 p.m., Majors Alan and Sheryl
Rd. Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10a.m., Wednesday 7 Ashford.
Phillips, Commanding Officers.
PLUM GROVE FULL GOSPEL CHURCH — Old Macon Rd. CENTER — 247 South Oliver St., Brooksville. Prayer Saturday SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST
Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship 11:30 a.m., Tuesday 6:30 p.m., 5:30 p.m., Bible Study 6 p.m., Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship COLUMBUS SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH —
Thursday 7 p.m. Samuel B. Wilson, Pastor. 10:30 a.m. Pastor David T. Jones,III. 601-345-5740 301 Brooks Dr. Saturday 9:30 a.m., Bible Study 11:15 a.m.,
SHILOH FULL GOSPEL BAPTIST CHURCH — 120 19th St. S. FULL GOSPEL MINISTRY — 1504 19th St. N. Sunday Wednesday Prayer Meeting 6:30 p.m. Jon Holland, Pastor. 662-
Sunday School 8:30 a.m., Worship 10 a.m., Wednesday 7 p.m., School 9:30 a.m., Worship 10 a.m., Tuesday 6:30 p.m. Rev. 329-4311
Missionary Service every 2nd Wednesday 7 p.m. Rev. Freddie Maxine Hall, Pastor. SALEM SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST — 826 15th St. N.
Edwards, Pastor. GENESIS CHURCH — 1820 23rd St. N., Sunday School 9 a.m., Saturday Sabbath School 9:30 a.m., Divine Worship 11 a.m.,
JEWISH Worship 10:30 a.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Darren Leach, Pastor. Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Roscoe Shields, Pastor. 662-327-9729
B’NAI ISRAEL — 717 2nd Ave. N. Services Semi-monthly. HOUSE OF LIFE FREEDOM MINISTRY — 1742 Old West Point APOSTOLIC CHURCH
Friday 7:30 p.m. 662-329-5038 Rd. Worship 8 a.m. and 11 a.m., Wednesday 6 p.m. Donnell TRUE FAITH DELIVERANCE MINISTRIES APOSTOLIC
Universalist Wicks, Pastor. CHURCH — 3632 Hwy. 182 E. Sunday School 10:30 a.m.,
UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST — Meeting at Temple B’nai Israel, HOUSE OF RESTORATION — Hwy. 50. Sunday School, Sunday 11:30 a.m., Tuesday 7:30 p.m., Wednesday Prayer
1301 Marshall, Tupelo, every 1st & 3rd Sunday. 662-620-7344 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m., Wednesday 7 a.m., Noon, Wednesday 7:30 p.m., Friday 7:30 p.m.

Hit YOUR target by

Do you need to change your
advertising in this space • RECYCLING SINCE 1956 •
church’s listing? Call 328-2424 or
email changes to
Call 328-2424 today. Specializing in industrial accounts
662-328-8176 973 Island Rd. 1-800-759-8570 subject: church page
The Dispatch • Sunday, November 11, 2018 5D

Phone: 662.328.2424
P.O. Box 511 • 516 Main Street
Columbus, MS 39701

DEADLINES (Deadlines subject to change.) REGULAR RATES

4 Lines/6 Days ................... $19.20
6 Days ...................................... $12.00
4 Lines/1 Day..................$9.20
4 Lines/12 Days................. $31.20 12 Days.................................... $18.00 4 Lines/3 Days..............$18.00
For Placing/Canceling Classified Line Ads: Over 6 lines is $1 per additional line.
Sunday Paper Deadline is Thursday 3:00 P.M. 4 Lines/26 Days................. $46.80 Price includes 2 FREE Garage Sale
Rate applies to commercial operations Six lines or less, consecutive days.
Monday Paper Deadline is Friday 12:00 P.M. Rate applies to private party ads of non-commer- signs. RAIN GUARANTEE: If it
and merchandise over $1,000. rains the day of your sale, we will re-
Tuesday Paper Deadline is Monday 12:00 P.M. cial nature for merchandise under $1,000. Must
Wednesday Paper Deadline is Tuesday 12:00 P.M. Call 328-2424 for rates on include price in ad. 1 ITEM PER AD. run you ad the next week FREE!
additional lines. No pets, firewood, etc. You must call to request free re-run.
Thursday Paper Deadline is Wednesday 12:00 P.M.

Friday Paper Deadline is Thursday 12:00 P.M.
LEGAL NOTICES must be submitted 3 business days
prior to first publication date

• Please read your ad on the first day of publication. We accept

responsibility only for the first incorrect insertion. 0 Legals 1780 Sitting with Elderly/Sick 4000 Merchandise 5000 Pets & Livestock 8000 Real Estate
• The Publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors nor for 1790 Stump Removal 4030 Air Conditioners 5100 Free Pets 8050 Commercial Property
1000 Service 1800 Swimming Pools 4060 Antiques 5150 Pets 8100 Farms & Timberland
omission of copy. Liability shall not exceed the cost of that portion of 1030 Air Conditioning & Heating
space occupied by such error. 1830 Tax Service 4090 Appliances 5200 Horses/Cattle/Livestock 8150 Houses - Northside
1060 Appliance Repair 1860 Tree Service
• All questions regarding classified ads currently running should be 4120 Auctions 5250 Pet Boarding/Grooming 8200 Houses - East
1070 Asphalt & Paving 1890 Upholstery
directed to the Classified Department. 4150 Baby Articles 5300 Supplies/Accessories 8250 Houses - New Hope
1090 Automotive Services 1910 Welding
• All ads are subject to the approval of this paper. The Commercial 4180 Bargain Column 5350 Veterinarians 8300 Houses - South
1120 Building & Remodeling
Dispatch reserves the right to reject, revise, classify or cancel any 2000 Announcements 4210 Bicycles 5400 Wanted To Buy 8350 Houses - West
1150 Carpeting/Flooring
advertising at any time. 4240 Building Materials 8450 Houses - Caledonia
1180 Childcare 2050 Card of Thanks
4250 Burial Plots
6000 Financial 8500 Houses - Other
1210 Chimney Cleaning 2100 Fraternal & Lodge 6050 Business Opportunity
Advertisements must be 2150 Good Things To Eat 4270 Business Furniture & 8520 Hunting Land
1240 Contractors 6100 Business Opportunity Wanted
2200 In Memorial Equipment 8550 Investment Property
1250 Computer Services 6120 Check Cashing
paid for in advance. 1270 Electrical
1300 Excavating
2250 Instruction & School
2300 Lost & Found
4300 Camera Equipment
4330 Clothing
6150 Insurance
6200 Loans
8600 Lots & Acreage
8650 Mobile Homes
4360 Coins & Jewelry 8700 Mobile Home Spaces
You may cancel at any time during regular business hours 1320 Fitness Training 2350 Personals
4390 Computer Equipment
6250 Mortgages
8750 Resort Property
and receive a refund for days not published. 1330 Furniture Repair & Refinishing 2400 Special Notices
4420 Farm Equipment & Supplies
6300 Stocks & Bonds
8800 River Property
1360 General Services 2600 Travel/Entertainment 6350 Business for Sale
4450 Firewood 8850 Wanted to Buy

1380 Housecleaning 3000 Employment
1390 Insulation
4460 Flea Markets 7000 Rentals 8900 Waterfront Property
3050 Clerical & Office 4480 Furniture 7050 Apartments
1400 Insurance 3100 Data Processing/ Computer 4510 Garage Sales 7100 Commercial Property
9000 Transportation
1410 Interior Decorators 9050 Auto Accessories/Parts
Bargain Column Ad must fit in 4 lines (approximately 1440 Jewelry/Watch Repair
1470 Lawn Care/Landscaping
3150 Domestic Help
3170 Engineering
4540 General Merchandise
4570 Household Goods
7150 Houses
7180 Hunting Land
9100 Auto Rentals & Leasing
9150 Autos for Sale
20 characters per line) and will run for 3 days. For items $100 or 3200 General Help Wanted 4630 Lawn & Garden 7190 Land for Rent/Lease
1500 Locksmiths 9200 Aviation
less ONLY. More than one item may be in same ad, but prices 1530 Machinery Repair
3250 Management Positions 4660 Merchandise Rentals 7200 Mobile Homes
9250 Boats & Marine
may not total over $100, no relists. 3300 Medical/Dental 4690 Musical Instruments 7250 Mobile Home Spaces
1560 Mobile Home Services 3350 Opportunity Information 9300 Camper/R.V.’s
4700 Satellites 7300 Office Spaces
Free Pets Up to 4 lines, runs for 6 days. 1590 Moving & Storage
1620 Painting & Papering
3400 Part-Time
3450 Positions Wanted
4720 Sporting Goods
4750 Stereos & TV’s
7350 Resort Rentals
7400 River Property
9350 Golf Carts
9400 Motorcycles/ATVs
Lost & Found Up to 6 lines, ad will run for 6 days. 1650 Pest Control
1680 Plumbing
3500 Professional
3550 Restaurant/Hotel
4780 Wanted To Buy 7450 Rooms
7500 Storage & Garages
9450 Trailers/Heavy Equipment
9500 Trucks, Vans & Buses
1710 Printing 3600 Sales/Marketing 9550 Wanted to Buy
These ads are taken by fax, e-mail or in person at 1740 Roofing & Guttering 3650Trades
7520 Vacation Rentals
7550 Wanted to Rent
our office. Ads will not be take by telephone. 1770 Saws & Lawn Mowers 3700Truck Driving 7600 Waterfront Property

Legal Notices 0010 Building & Remodeling 1120 General Services 1360 Tree Services 1860 General Help Wanted 3200 General Help Wanted 3200 Computer Equipment 4390
SCHOOLS REMODELING. Roofing Licensed & Bonded-car- SERVICE, LLC seeks FT candidate w/ is looking for an Core Duo computer.
(Shingles or Metal) & pentry, painting, & de- Tree trimming and re- bookkeeping, payroll ex- ADVERTISING SALES Built-in monitor. 2GB
NOTICE TO BIDDERS Roof Repairs, Concrete molition. Landscaping, moval. Fully insured. perience. Accounting de- REPRESENTATIVE. RAM, Keyboard, mouse,
Pressure Washing, Car- gutters cleaned, bush Free estimates. gree required, Quick- The ideal candidate is a printer incl. Great cond.
COUNTY OF LOWNDES pentry & Handyman hogging, clean-up work, Call Curt 662-418-0889 Books & payroll expert- motivated self-starter $350. 205-246-8704.
Work. Veteran & Senior pressure washing, mov- or 662-549-2902 ise, Ind. tax prep experi- with excellent commu-
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV- Discounts! 662-397- ing help & furniture “A cut above the rest” ence preferred & ability nication and organiza-
EN THAT SEALED BIDS 0800, FREE ESTIMATE. repair. 662-242-3608 to work well w/ a vari- tional skills, a strong Farm Equipment & Supplies
WILL BE RECEIVED BY ety of people. Please work ethic and the abil-
THE LOWNDES COUNTY Good Things To Eat 2150 send resumes to: ity to relate to a wide
BOARD OF EDUCATION, Lawn Care / Landscaping Blind Box 659 c/o range of people. Sales
IN THE OFFICE OF SU- STRUCTION WORK 1470 Commercial Dispatch experience is preferred, 5100E Tractor, 210
PERINTENDENT OF EDU- WANTED. Carpentry, PO Box 511 but not required. Full- hours. $46,500.
CATION, 1053 HIGH- small concrete jobs, JESSE & BEVERLY'S Columbus, MS 39703 time position includes
LAWN SERVICE. Mow- Also, 2016 15ft
WAY 45 SOUTH, electrical, plumbing, insurance benefits, Kubota Bush hog avail.
COLUMBUS, MS. UNTIL ing, cleanup, landscap- THE COMMERCIAL Dis- competitive pay, paid
roof repairs, pressure 205-329-1790.
10:00 AM ON WEDNES- ing, sodding, & tree cut- patch is seeking a personal leave and op-
washing and mobile
DAY, NOVEMBER 28, ting. 356-6525. mechanically-minded in- portunity for advance-
home roof coating and
2018 FOR THE SALE OF dividual to work in its ment. Come join our
underpinning. No job
SURPLUS AND SAL- pressroom. Applicants creative, award-winning
too small. 549-7031. Painting & Papering 1620 WANTED TO BUY! 3000,
VAGE VEHICLES AND must be comfortable staff. Hand deliver re-
EQUIPMENT IN THE working around heavy sume to Beth Proffitt at 3600, 3910, or 3930
SULLIVAN'S PAINT machinery, adhering to Ford with factory p/s
SCHOOL DISTRICT. ALL tight deadlines and Columbus or email to that looks/runs good,
Building, remodeling, Certified in lead must have an eye for and a drawbar pulled
BIDS PRICES SHALL BE metal roofing, painting removal. Offering spe-
FIRM AND APPROVED detail & quality. Flexible roll-a-bar type hay rake.
& all home repairs. cial prices on interior & hours are a must. Email 662-328-5248.
BY LCSB FOR THE DIS- 662-242-3471 exterior painting, pres- Antiques 4060
TRICT. resume to
sure washing & sheet
rock repairs. or drop resumes off at CHRISTMAS OPEN
INTERESTED BIDDERS Excavating 1300 Free Estimates HOUSE
MAY PICK UP OR RE- 516 Main St, HAY FOR Sale. Bermud-
Call 435-6528 Columbus, MS 39701. Magnolia Antique Mall
QUEST BY PHONE (662- Sat., Nov. 17, 2018 agrass sq. Bales, $5,
Clay gravel, fill clay, & No phone calls please. 5'x6' rolls, $50. Limed
244-5000) SPECIFICA- top soil for sale! Easy 10am-5pm
TIONS FOR THE ABOVE Sitting With The Sick / Elderly 302 Alabama St. & fertilized per soil
access off 82 East. FULL TIME EMPLOYEE
AT THE OFFICE OF SU- Can load and deliver. 1780 sample. 662-435-7889.
CATION. TO INSPECT 662-689-0089 NEED SOMEONE to care Bargain Column 4180
THE VEHICLES AND/OR for your loved one? EQUIPMENT. APPLY IN Firewood / Fuel 4450
Years of experience. PERSON AT HANDY- Minnie Mouse Multi-Bin
GENERL INQUIRIES, General Services 1360 Great References. Call FIREWOOD FOR Sale.
MAN RENTALS, INC. ON Organizer. Great Christ- Various lengths.
PLEASE CONTACT MR. Betty, 662-251-6680. HWY. 82 WEST, STARK-
JAMES PATRICK, mas gift, $60. Call 662-295-2274
MUSIC THEORY LES- Very good at what I do! VILLE. 205-246-8704.
ECTOR, BY EITHER $25 per hour Custom cracking, NOW HIRING! We have
PHONE (662-434-6299) Chords, Scales, Modes Stump Removal 1790 shelling, & blowing your immediate openings for GIRL'S V-Tech Touch & Furniture 4480 Medical / Dental 3300
OR EMAIL & more! Call Jimbo @ pecans. We also sell full–time METAL BUILD- Learn Activity Desk-Pink.
(JAMES.PATRICK@LOW 662-364-1687 shelled, halved, & ING ERECTORS in the Great Christmas BEDROOM SET- Full size
NDES.K12.MS.US) If no answer leave pieces! 662-574-1660. Millport, Alabama area. present for a toddler. sleigh bed, dresser with
voicemail or text. Excellent pay and bene- mirror, chest, and night-
New & still in box, $75.
THE LOWNDES COUNTY fit package is offered! If 205-246-8704. stand for sale. $1,000.
BOARD OF EDUCATION General Help Wanted 3200 you are interested in Brand new mattress set
RESERVES THE RIGHT PAINTING/CARPENTRY speaking with us, included. Cash only!
TO REJECT ANY Accountant Position - please apply online at LOVELY HIDE-a-way sofa 662-570-4341. If no an-
30 years experience. in excellent condition
AND/OR ALL BIDS. Great prices. Call ALLSTUMP GRINDING Columbus https://www.baldwin- swer, leave a msg.
Responsibilities include or $75 & microwave, $25.
Leslie, 662-570-5490. SERVICE Great condition. Call
MR. LYNN WRIGHT, SU- GET 'ER DONE! A/R, A/P, Payroll, Sales contact Robert Vance at
PERINTENDENT Tax, Journal Entries, Re- (501) 414-4340. 662-327-0914.
We can grind all your
SUPERINTENDENT OF stumps. Hard to reach conciliations, Month/ KITCHEN TABLE w/ 4
EDUCATION PERSONAL ASSISTANT Year end Closing for Camera Equipment 4300
POSITION WANTED. places, blown over chairs. Will include 20-
LOWNDES COUNTY, roots, hillsides, back- multiple companies. At- piece table decor set.
Let your
MISSISSIPPI Multi-talented lady; dis- tention to detail and ac- FUNLUX 4-Channel NVR
creet, punctual, and de- yards, pastures. Free $150. 205-246-8704.
estimates. You find it, curacy are required. Security System. New,
PUBLISH: pendable. Please call Send resumes to still in box. Will include
fingers do the
662-352-4460 we'll grind it!
NOVEMBER 4 AND 662-361-8379 jobs@ separate LenYes Secur-
to discuss details. General Merchandise 4600
NOVEMBER 11, 2018 ity Lighbulb Camera as

Building & Remodeling 1120

Tree Services 1860 Noweta's Green Thumb
is accepting applica-
walking. well, $175. Call
H & H Heavy Duty Blk
Toolbox. Fits 60"x17"
truck bed, $400. DR
Tom Hatcher, LLC
Custom Construction,
way, foundation, con-
crete, masonry restora-
A&T Tree Service
Bucket truck & stump
tions for 2 positions:
delivery personnel &
general help. Driver
Find your Clothing 4330 professional power leaf
pickup & mulcher,
Restoration, Remodel- tion, remodeling, base- removal. Free est.
dream job in WOMEN DRESSES & $1200. Many Thanks-
ing, Repair, Insurance ment foundation, re- Serving Columbus must know the area & giving & Christmas ar-
have good driving his- women suits for sale,
claims. 662-364-1769. pairs, small dump truck since 1987. Senior sizes 12 & 14. $5.00 rangements, $15-$50.
Licensed & Bonded hauling (5-6 yd) load & citizen disc. Call Alvin @ tory. Apply in person @
demolition/lot cleaning.
Burr Masonry
"We'll go out on a limb
1325 Main St.
M-F, 3-5 & SAT, 9-1.
the classifieds! each. 662-889-6162. Call 662-327-5615. for you!" No phone calls. General Help Wanted 3200


General Help Wanted 3200

General Help Wanted 3200

6D Sunday, November 11, 2018 The Dispatch •
Apts For Rent: Other 7080 Houses For Sale: Other 8500 Commercial Property For Lots & Acreage 8600
Rent 7100
3.5 Acre Lot. 3 estab-
APARTMENTS & TOWNHOUSES OFFICE SPACE: 2,000 lished trailer lots. Play-
HOUSES (OVER 200 MANAGED) square feet. 294 ground. Located on
Chubby Dr. Flexible leas- Morgan Lane. Off of
DOWNTOWN LOFTS ing terms. Available Harris Road. Caledonia
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY now. 662-328-8254. Schools. $25,000.
TO SEE VIRTUAL TOURS OF Columbus Office, Retail, 1.95 acre lots.
ALL AVAILABLE PROPERTIES, Restaurant Space avail- Good/bad credit.
able. Call 662-328-
PLEASE CONTACT US AT 10% down, as low as
8655 or 662-574-7879. $299/mo. Eaton Land.

Houses For Rent: Northside 7110 Mobile Homes for Sale 8650
3BR/2BA, ch/a, double 32x74, 3BR/2BA, Cent-
garage, chain link ral A/C, Skirting, Deliv-
fenced backyard, newly ery, Set-up & Tie down.
“You’ll like our remodeled, $115,000. This is a MUST SEE
personal service.” 662-352-4776. home!! Only $89,900.
Houses For Rent: New Hope 662-570-1375
2019, 3BR/2BA, Cent-
GREAT LOCATION to ral A/C. Skirting, Deliv-
school, clean, 2BR/ ery, Set-up, & Tie down.

1BA, a/c, gas heat, w/d
hook up. No pets, no
Apts For Rent: South 7040 Apts For Rent: Other 7080 HUD. 662-327-2798. Lv 662-570-1375
message, available for
Sudoku is a number-
DOWNTOWN APTS: 1BR/1BA in Historic showing 11/16/18.
placing puzzle
Sudoku based on
is a number-
1 7 9 3 2 4 8 6 5
Very nice 1BR & 2BR
apartments available.
Downtown Columbus.
$550/mo. No pets. Houses For Rent: Starkville Penny a 9x9 grid
placing with based
puzzle severalon 3 6 2 7 8 5 4 1 9

2018 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

Lease & deposit re- 662-328-8655. 7170
quired. Call 662-364-
1610. 1BR/1BA Loft in Histor- 2BR/1BA house w/ 2
pincher? agiven
9x9 grid
with several
is to place
The object
The object
the numbers
5 8 4 9 6 1 7 3 2
ic Downtown Columbus. is
4 2 6 1 9 7 3 5 8
Available 12/1. $650
acres in county. 3 miles
1 to place
to 9 the
in the numbers
empty spaces
Sporting Goods 4720 Apts For Rent: Northside 7010 Apts For Rent: West 7050 per month. 662-328-
from Strk, 5 miles from
MSU South Entrance, 1sotothat
9 ineach
the empty spaces
row, each 7 1 5 4 3 8 2 9 6
8655. W/D, carport. SMALL so that each
column row, each
and each 3x3 box 9 3 8 6 5 2 1 4 7
ED SANDERS Gunsmith 1, 2, 3 BEDROOM apart- dogs ok w/ deposit.
Prairie Waters, column
contains the same3x3
and each box
Open for season! 9-5,
Tues-Fri & 9-12, Sat.
ments & townhouses.
Call for more info. $700/mo, $700 dep. DOWNTOWN: 2BR/1BA, Great for grad student
contains the same number
2 5 3 8 4 6 9 7 1
Call 662-328-5556. CH&A, 1 story, W/D, or professor. Non- only once. The difficulty
Over 50 years experi- 662-328-8254. historic district, 1 block smoking. $750/mo. only once. The difficulty 6 4 1 2 7 9 5 8 3
ence! Repairs, cleaning, from downtown, $625/ Utilities not included. level increases from
refinishing, scopes STUDIO APT for rent.
662-617-5601. level increases from 8 9 7 5 1 3 6 2 4
mo. + $625 dep. NO
Use and read Monday to Sunday.
Newly remodeled.
mounted & zeroed,
$400/mth rent & dep PETS. 662-574-8789. Monday to Sunday. Difficulty Level 11/09
handmade knives. Houses For Rent: Other 7180
Peaceful & Quiet area.
Located: Hwy 45 Alt, req. Convenient to town
North of West Point, & CAFB. No hud. No
turn right on Yokahama pets. 662-328-2340. FIRST FULL MONTH
1BR/1BA, all appl. incl. and your
Blvd, 8mi & turn left on Apartments RENT FREE! 1 & 2 Bed-
Water, trash, lawn incl.
Darracott Rd, will see Apts For Rent: South 7040 room Apts/Townhomes. dollars will
sign, 2.5mi ahead shop & Houses Stove & refrigerator. in lease. Near Stark-
ville, Columbus & West
on left. 662-494-6218. DOWNTOWN 1BR - This
large 1 bedroom apart- 1 Bedrooms
$335-$600 Monthly.
Credit check & deposit. Point. No pets. go further.
$500/mo. $400 dep.
ment has been recently
renovated. It features
2 Bedroooms Coleman Realty,
662-329-2323. App/refs/lease req.
Pets 5150 Autos For Sale 9150
great natural light, hard- 3 Bedrooms 662-242-2923.
Use Seal'N Heal ® to wood floors, tall ceil- 1998 ACCORD Coup
close wounds with bit-
ter taste to prevent
ings and access to a
shared laundry room.
Furnished &
COLEMAN EXL, 4cyl, good AC &
tires. Runs great, driv-
gnawing, allow healing. $750 rent and $750 de- RENTALS en daily. $1,700. 662-
posit. Utilities included.
1, 2, & 3 Baths
At Tractor Supply. TOWNHOUSES & APARTMENTS 312-9173.
( No pets please. Call
Peter, 662-574-1561. Lease, Deposit 1 BEDROOM 2002 VOLVO S80 T6, 4
& Credit Check 2 BEDROOMS in Hamilton. Direct ac-
door sedan. Good condi-
tion, Michelin radials.
Business Opportunity 6050
Buy, sell, trade, 3 BEDROOMS cess to the TENN-TOM. $3950. CASH ONLY!
Community boat ramp.
or rent. Large deck overlooking
Columbus: 411 Main LEASE,
© The Dispatch

St. Office, Retail, Res- water. Updated home

taurant Space available. DEPOSIT 1200 sqft. CH/A.
Call 423-333-1124. $650/mo + $650 dep.
AND Call 662-425-0250 for
more info.
Apts For Rent: Northside 7010 CREDIT CHECK
2015 CHEVROLET Equi-
Mobile Homes for Rent 7250 nox, tan, 1 owner, 89k
2BR/1BA, renovated w/
Central heat and air, 662-329-2323 3BR/2BA Trailer, New
mi, mostly highway.
Bluetooth, backup cam-
new appliances, floor- Hope school dist. era, cloth seats, 25.8
ing, etc. Available soon. $500/mo & $500 dep.
Taking applications 2411 HWY 45 N Call between 10a-7p.
MPG average of life of
vehicle. Clean & excel-
now. $450/Mth. COLUMBUS, MS 662-386-4292. lent condition.
Help me find a home!
NO HUD. Call Long & NO TEXT MESSAGES. Asking $12,195.
Long, 662-328-0770. 662-574-7481.
Commercial Property For NICE 3BR/2BA MH in
Rent 7100 North Columbus. Close COMMERCIAL VAN For
FOX RUN COMPANY LLC to schools & CAFB. No Sale: 2005 Ford 150
1 & 2 BR near hospital. COMMERCIAL PROPER- pets. $460/mo + $460 Econo Van. 102k miles.

$595-645/mo. Military TIES/Retail/Office dep. 662-364-6204 or White. $4,300.
discount offered, pet Spaces starting @ 601-940-1397. (662)574-0225.
area, pet friendly, and $285/mo. Downtown &
East Columbus loca- 2013 LEXUS GX460.
furnished corporate RENT A fully equipped 55,700 mi. Exc cond.
apartments available. tions. 662-435-4188. camper w/utilities & Black exterior, tan interi-
ON SITE SECURITY. cable from $145/wk - or. Sun roof, heated
ON SITE MAINTENANCE. $535/month. Colum- leather seats. New tires
ON SITE MANAGEMENT. bus & County School
With The Dispatch locations. 662-242-
7653 or 601-940-1397.
& brakes. $29,900.
Benji @ 662-386-4446
Mon-Fri, 9am-5pm.
classified section Houses For Sale: Northside
Campers & RVs 9300
Sat/Sun by appt only. 8150 TOMBIGBEE RV Park,
located on Wilkins Wise
Houses For Sale: Other 8500 1706 RIDGE Rd. Like Rd & Waverly Rd. Full
new, 3BR/2BA. New ap- Hookups available.
pl, 22 ac w/ pond, $300/mo. 662-328-
woods & wildlife. Close 8655 or 662-574-7879.
to CAFB. Frontage on 2
roads. $249,000.
662-418-8077. Five Questions:
SALE, located at 2406
15th Ave No in Colum- 1 “Mother
bus, MS with 3 bed-
rooms and 1 bath. This and Child
house is a great home
to live in as-is or fixer
upper. I am no longer in-
terested in renting the
2 Pee Chee
house out and would
like to sell the property
at a great price for 1 Slender
$40,000 or best offer. 7 Glided
3 “Uncle
Call/text 662-295-9124
11 Entered
12 Tennis star
Tom’s Cabin”
Lots & Acreage 8600
2.28 +/- Acre Lot.
149 Tanyia Lane. Off of 13 Voiced a view
4 Antarctica
Lake Lowndes Road.
Has asphalt drive & 14 Play start
What parking, 1200 ft. shop
w/ living area, septic
15 Creases
16 Feel faint
5 Hollandaise
tank & water meter. No

You’re trailers. $45,000. Call

17 On the house
18 Brownie additive
Looking 19 Mob action
21 Far from cordial
For 22 Yeti’s cousin
25 “Vamoose!”
In 26 Radius partner
27 Outstanding
29 Fail to fail 3 Hirsch of “Milk” 24 Pudding choice
33 Perfume 4 Banks, at times 25 Composer
34 Ham’s assent 5 Draws Mahler
CLASSIFIEDS 6 Break off 28 Egyptian crosses
35 Valued wood
36 Bottom-of-page 7 Winter wrap 30 Worship site
Even if you line 8 Far from wordy 31 Play part
Houses For Sale: Other 8500
9 Communicating 32 More tender
don’t get out much 37 St. Louis sight
10 Delicate 34 Had on
38 Mysterious
these days, you can 39 Neckline shapes 16 “Paradise Lost” 36 Rage
still “go shopping” in the 40 More precious figure
Classifieds. You can find 18 Intend to
exactly what you’ve DOWN 20 Poor sport’s cry
22 Heartfelt
been looking for. 1 Express disbelief 23 Tranquil
2 Mist
Find someone to mow the lawn

Find someone to clean the house

Find that special recliner

Buy a computer system

Buy a used car

Buy that rare coin
for your collection
. . . and lots more

The CommerCial
516 Main St.
Columbus, MS 39701


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