Jones and Von Kanel Honored in Byrd Preaching Competition

March 22, 2016

photo cred- andy kanengiser.JPG
Page (right) presented Von Kanel (left) with the Byrd Preaching Award. photo by Andy Kanengiser

The Byrd Preaching Award was developed in the fall of 1996 when Dr. Howell Todd was president of Mississippi College.

According to Dr. Burn Page, chairman of the Department of Christian Studies, “The original document that characterizes David and Maude Byrd was signed by the late D. M. Nelson, former president of Mississippi College and the one for whom Nelson Hall is named.”

According to Page, the purpose of this award is  to encourage expository, biblical preaching and to memorialize the lives of David Q. Byrd, Maude May Byrd, William Ashford (Billy) Byrd and Hal Newton Byrd, all of whom are deceased.

Students who wish to participate must submit a sermon to the Christian Studies department secretary, LaJune White. “Ms. White then places a number on each manuscript and makes copies for each of the committee members who will evaluate each sermon; and then the committee selects the candidate,” Page said.

None of the committee members know the author of any sermon. Once the winner is picked, the committee gives the number to White who notifies the candidate who won.

This year’s winner was Ryan Von Kanel, a junior Christian Studies major. Von Kanel not only won $500 dollars and a certificate, but he also got to speak at Chapel on Tuesday, March 15.

“My first chapel speaking experience was very weighty and a lot of fun, and very encouraging. Anytime I am responsible for preaching God’s word it brings a certain weight with it,” Von Kanel said.

His parents were in town from Alabama to hear him speak and he used the new popular live streaming app Periscope so his family out of town could also hear his message.

“All the students who have since spoken to me have really encouraged me and confirmed to me that preaching is something God has called me to do,” Von Kanel said.

Page was also in attendance to hear Von Kanel. “He did an excellent job with the presentation of the Gospel, and I think Ryan’s preaching ministry will bring honor and glory to Jesus Christ whom he loves and preaches,” Page said.

However, Von Kanel was not the first person this year to be awarded. This year’s competition was originally won by graduate student Amy Jones. Jones was not allowed to officially be recognized because of a rule that was overlooked in the original judging.

“The guidelines listed only a requirement for a commitment to full-time church ministry. As a church musician, I believed I met that requirement. There was no mention of the requirement to be an undergraduate student,” Jones explained.

The sermon she entered was the same one she was going to use last year before she missed the deadline. Jones was understandably disappointed when this rule made it impossible for her to be given the award.

Page said he was pleased when he found out Jones was the winner because she was the first female to win.

“I did not know Amy, but Dr. Michael Johnson had indicated that some students from his Ministry class may submit a sermon, so I thought Amy was one of his students,” Page said. It wasn’t until he and Dr. Eric Pratt were discussing Jones’ availability to speak in Chapel that he was made aware that she was a graduate student.

“I was concerned because we do not offer a graduate degree in Christian Studies and Philosophy and the Byrd Award was set up in the CSP Department. We have never had a graduate student apply for the award so it never occurred to anyone to ask,” Page said.

According to Page, the criteria for entry is as follows: “Any student who is not a graduating senior who has made a commitment to the preaching ministry and has maintained an acceptable G.P.A. will be eligible for the award.”

After this mistake, Page says the department will be sure next year’s nomination forms include all the previously unclear information. Jones was also given a monetary gift equal to that of this year’s Byrd recipient which was $500.

“I deeply regret this misunderstanding, and I greatly appreciate Amy’s attitude,” Pratt said. He and Page agreed that, though she was disappointed when he called, Amy demonstrated “great grace and understanding.”

This award was important to Jones and she hoped it would have helped her in some way. “I had hoped that my appearance in chapel could inspire younger women who might also be interested in full-time ministry,” Jones said. However, she remains positive about what is to come and noted that “Ryan’s sermon was excellent, and I admire that he won over even the people who normally complain about chapel! I understand that it’s a difficult situation, and I am sincerely sorry that all of this happened. Certainly, I would never have entered if I could have known it might inconvenience anyone. Thankfully, I did learn that same week that I placed first in the Arrowhead, so my family looks forward to reading that in lieu of seeing me in chapel,” Jones said.

-Ayanna Bloom, Contributing Writer

this article appeared in Vol. 97, Issue 10 of The Mississippi Collegian

 

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BSU’s Summer Missions Banquet Shares the Good News

March 1, 2016

Summer Missions Banquet.jpg
photo courtesy of Emily Greer

Many from all across Mississippi and beyond gathered in Anderson Hall, on February 23 for the BSU’s Summer Missions Banquet. Each year, the BSU sends a number of students to different parts of the world and different parts of the US. There are a total of eight students from MC going on summer missions to various places such as the Philippines, Alaska, Spain, and Asia.

For some of the students, it is their last year for them to attend summer missions through the BSU. That does not make them any less motivated to spread the Gospel in the places that they are serving. Jared Letson, a senior, is going to serve in the Philippines.  He hopes that, “The Lord would be glorified.” Being a senior, Letson could have taken the summer off and just relaxed, but instead he chose summer missions. Letson hopes that he can encourage people to find the Lord so that they “would know and worship Him as the God he is.” This is the goal that has motivated him to share the Gospel this summer.

The banquet included student and parent testimonies from two people who have been involved in summer mission in the past year. Jacob Brooks spoke of his time last summer in the Philippines, how the Lord moved in his life, and the ways that his experience transformed him as a person. Kim Sadler spoke as the parent testimony, about how her son, David Franklin, went on missions last summer. Sadler was able to see the Lord glorified through her son, even when it was a tough season with her son away. She was able to give a parent’s perspective on sending your child on summer missions in order to reach parents that might have children interested in going on such a trip.

There was a time of prayer for the students who will be going to the various places to serve the Lord. The families of the students, friends, and some faculty were there to pray over the students and speak words of encouragement to them. In addition to the time of prayer, there was a time of worship, led by Emliee Koshak and Cason Robbins. All in attendance were able to worship together through music.

“In high school, my youth minister pushed missions,” said Lindsay Lee, who is going to Spain. Lee hopes that this summer will teach her to rely more fully on Christ, and that she will get more direction for her future. She, along with all of the students responding to the call that God has place on them for the summer, is excited to see what the summer holds.

This banquet could not have been put on if it weren’t for the BSU Director, Mandy Phillips, Associate Director Ryan Bain, and the Summer Missions Team. Each of these students is in for the long haul this summer.

-Emily Greer, News Editor

this article appeared in Vol. 97, Issue 9 of The Mississippi Collegian

Clinton’s Connection to the Jackson Water Crisis

March 1, 2016

Public water supply has been of major concern across the U.S. in the wake of the Flint, Mich. problem. Cities across the nation released reports of unexpected lead content in public water supplies, and Jackson, Miss. got plenty of attention.

Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton released a statement regarding the reports coming out of Jackson.

I was concerned to hear that tests of drinking water in Jackson, Miss., revealed elevated levels of lead in some homes. I’m heartened that Jackson city officials are taking the right steps to fix the problem, including repeated testing and openness with the results, so families can stay informed,” Clinton’s statement read. “As the emergency in Flint, Mich. has made clear, cities and states must treat these situations with the utmost seriousness, and do everything in their power to ensure that families — especially children — have access to safe, clean drinking water. And we as a nation must make urgent investments to modernize our utilities and infrastructure, to keep families and communities safe and healthy.”

The Jackson water situation differs from that of Flint, Mich. in several ways. The lead in Flint’s water came from its source, while the reports of elevated lead levels in Jackson homes say the lead came from old piping inside those homes.

The Federal Action Level — the level at which the state must take action to correct an issue — for lead in drinking water is 15 parts per billion. The highest level recorded out of Jackson was 20 p.p.b, and the average among those tested was 14. In Flint, the highest level recorded was 13,200 p.p.b.

Before the water test results were reported, Jackson public works authorities had revoked a change in water supply systems in response to concerns about contaminants in the water as a result of that change.

Mississippi College gets its water from the city of Clinton’s water supply. While Jackson gets most of its drinking water from surface water sources, Clinton gets its drinking water from water aquifers. Aquifers are layers of water deep underground contained within permeable rock, gravel and sand. Water from these sources is otherwise known as well-water.

Clinton Public Works director Dexter Shelby said that typically, well-water is safer than surface water. “Although it comes from the ground,” he said, “it doesn’t come with the same risk of contaminants that surface water comes with. It’s coming from a natural source underground.”

Shelby said Clinton water is treated with the same Chlorine and Fluoride treatments as Jackson and many other cities.

Shelby said the Mississippi health department has awarded Clinton with a 5 out of 5 water quality score for at least the 5 years. “I’m pretty sure it goes further than that,” he said.

-Will Hawks, Contributing Writer

this article appeared in Vol. 97, Issue 9 of The Mississippi Collegian

Residence Life Announces Changes for Fall 2016

February 16, 2016

There will be many changes in MC Residence Life for the upcoming 2016-2017 school year. Residence Life sent out an email to all students on Feb. 1, telling of the new changes that would be made to the university’s housing.  For freshman, the changes include the moving of freshman males to Hederman and Whittington. This means that for the first time in many years, freshman males will no longer call Chrestman home. Although the demographics of Chrestman have changed, senior Jerry Ainsworth will still remember his time in the hall. “It fosters community among male students. I met some of my best friends there,” said Ainsworth. For freshman girls, there is not much changing apart from the addition of Gunter to the list of housing options.

Most of the changes will affect upperclassmen and transfer students. For the males, the housing options will include, University Place, College Plaza, New Men’s, and Ratliff. Females will choose among University Place, College Place, West Tower, Latimer-Webb, and Chrestman.

Hederman will no longer house upperclassman women in need of a private room. These rooms will be fewer and farther between, as they will now be available in Latimer Webb for the female students and Ratliff for male students.

The new housing changes are just the beginning of the plans Residence Life has in store for the new school year. The department is also working to bring each aspect of housing closer together to better suit the needs of on-campus students. The department is working to establish three initiatives for the different areas of housing. There will be a Freshman Experience Initiative, an Upperclassmen Experience Initiative, and an Apartment Experience Initiative. Each new area will bring new opportunities that are catered specifically toward each student demographic.  

Residence Life is making great strides to find the most fitting housing arrangements for the coming years. “MC is growing exponentially, which is great news! The Res Life staff have done their job by trying to figure out the best way to house all the residents, and it’s best if we understand that they know what they’re doing and that we need to trust and rely on their decisions,” Rowan St John, the Vice President of SGA.
As MC begins preparing for the new school year, the student body can look forward to the changes that will bring about improvements to all areas of residence life and get excited for the future.

-Emily Greer, News Editor

this article appeared in Vol. 97, Issue 8 of The Mississippi Collegian

College Republicans at a Glance

February 16, 2016

College Republicans, as an organization in Mississippi, has had a rich history in our state’s political system for decades. Since 1969, College Republican chapters from across the state have worked to elect strong conservative leaders to bring new ideas to the table after years of Democratic control. College Republicans at Mississippi College is one of nine chapters that are a part of the Mississippi Federation of College Republicans (MFCR). The MFCR serves as the senior organization for College Republican chapters across the state and is celebrated its 48th anniversary as an organization on Feb. 13 at their annual convention. Each year, delegates are sent to convention to elect new leaders, listen to numerous speakers, attend breakout sessions, and plan for the upcoming year.

 

College Republicans at MC provides numerous opportunities for students on campus. Whether it be an internship, networking opportunities, campaign work, or even community service projects, the College Republicans at MC have a variety of ways for students to get involved in our political system. The main purpose of the organization is to get students on campus involved in the political process and engage them in a way that challenges students to understand why they identify as a republican. The club’s goal is to register students to vote, educate them on Republican policies, and create an environment in which students can grow and build from the opportunities that we offer.

The MC College Republican Chairman is James Tulp, who has done a tremendous job along with his Executive Board to expand the club’s reach on campus and on social media and host events that will engage students and get them excited about being a Republican on campus. The MC College Republicans had a busy fall semester campaigning for statewide and local officials to bring a Republican victory in 2015. This semester has started out busy and successful with meetings every other Wednesday night at 9:15 p.m. In Nelson 311. For this semester, the College Republicans have numerous restaurant nights, a debate, voter registration drives, debate watch parties, and speakers planned, and the group is looking forward to a great semester.
-Hunter Foster, Contributing Writer

this article appeared in Vol. 97, Issue 8 of The Mississippi Collegian

Introducing MC’s College Democrats

February 16, 2016

As MC continues to grow, new on-campus groups have started to form, filling some of the gaps

previously left in MC’s fabric. In the past, many discussions took place about creating a group that represented those with views not commonly held in the MC student body. Will Ballard decided to follow words with actions and put in the “leg work” of filing paperwork in order to make a College Democrats group on campus. He and several friends worked together last semester along with Jonathan Nutt and the Office of Student Development to make this an official part of MC’s campus. Between drafting a potential constitution, finding the paperwork from a previous, similar club, all while juggling schoolwork, the process took a while. As of the Spring of 2016, however, Mississippi College has a College Democrats club.

When asked why he felt like MC needed College Democrats, Will pointed out that “the

culture of MC is very homogenous,” lacking outlets for the students that do not fall into the

“prescribed” categories. He felt that a group like College Democrats was “needed especially at a

time where we are rapidly approaching the presidential elections.” As of yet, the group as a

whole has not chosen to publically support one candidate over another, but the members have

been following the election and will use this space to discuss their opinions and reactions. Despite

being a new group, there are already students willing and grateful to be a part of this club. If students

wish to join the group, here are some answers to questions they might have.

 

Students may be concerned about their place in the club if they do not consider themselves to be a Democrat. The club is welcoming to all who feel they might not fit in politically with the more conservative side of campus, but you do not need to identify as a democrat. The group does not expect everyone to

subscribe to a certain ideology. Already, several consistent members of the group do not consider

themselves democrats. The club itself is not affiliated with the National Democratic Party as

the club does not support all of the NDP’s platforms and stances. Honestly, if everyone agreed on every point, it would not make for very interesting meetings.

 

The goals of this club are straightforward and geared towards starting conversations and creating change. The club hopes to offer more diversity to the campus of MC, encourage informed opinions and discussions, and provide a safe place for students. They hope to grow and expand just as MC continues to grow. Their goal is to be a safe place for intellectual political discussion. Finally, the members of College Democrats want this to be an enjoyable experience for themselves as well as a learning experience for those unfamiliar with what it might mean to be a democrat.

The College Democrats meet on Thursdays at 8 p.m. on the second floor of Alumni Hall.

-Sarah Moore, Copy Editor

this article appeared in Vol. 97, Issue 8 of The Mississippi Collegian

Mississippi: The State of the State

February 1, 2016

creds- Governor Phil Bryant
photo: Governor Phil Bryant

During the hectic political season of pre-Presidential elections and post-Gubernatorial elections, few days stand apart as ones where civil servants stop to rest and reflect on how far their government has come.  Most continue working, hoping to create a better future for themselves and those around them. However, on Jan. 12, Miss. inaugurated Phil Bryant to his position as a second term governor. The inauguration gave voters a chance to reflect back on the leaps and bounds that Mississippi has made in the four years since Bryant took office in 2012. Over the four weeks prior to the ceremony, contractors had built a massive podium and grandstand on top of the Capitol steps to house foreign dignitaries, members of the press, and the Mississippi National Children’s Choir.  The 2016 Inauguration theme was “Imagine Mississippi”, and all of the inaugural events reflected this theme. Visitors and spectators were able to hear several of Mississippi’s finest vocalists, as well as the inaugural speech from Governor Bryant.  During his address, Bryant played on the theme for the week, asserting his belief in the greatness of the state of Mississippi.  

“We have done so in the past, and I have no doubt here today, we can accomplish greatness. When I imagine Mississippi, I think of the words of our own Zig Ziglar, ‘You were designed for accomplishments, engineered for success and endowed with the seeds of greatness.’ These designs are not by accident, nor are they only recent. Our potential has always been here. Not in the form of new economic development or an undiscovered technology or a new government program. The seeds of greatness were planted generations ago inside every Mississippian. We have always felt it within our hearts and souls. We have always known we could do great things. We could always Imagine Mississippi. It is now time to release our talents and potential. To rise together to a higher and better place. In reality, that special place is where we have always been. It has always been here. Here in Mississippi.”

After the ceremony came the inaugural parade, an event that had been unfortunately postponed and then cancelled previously in 2012 due to unfortunate weather that had also pushed the inaugural ceremony indoors.  This year, the parade went off without a hitch, passing through some of the most historic and governmentally significant streets of Jackson, including passing in front of the Governor’s Mansion and the grandstand set up for the viewing pleasure of the governor, his wife, their family, and other visiting dignitaries.  For many of those members in the grandstand, Tuesday was a packed day, with the Inaugural Ball commencing a few hours later at the Jackson Convention Center.  This event was open to the public, with the tickets listing the attire as “black tie and boot optional” in a nod to Governor Bryant’s fondness for his cowboy boots.  The event was an opulent affair, with over three hundred guests in attendance.  They were able to enjoy three performers representing various genres on the main stage, as well as making use of the dance floor.  

Several Mississippi College students had an important part in the planning and execution of the inauguration.  Nick Hall, a junior from Brandon, Miss. was on the inaugural staff with former Aide-de-Camp Scott McClintock, who took over the planning of the impressive event.  In addition, junior Hunter Foster of Brookhaven was involved in the festivities.  Foster is the current chairman of the Mississippi Federation of College Republicans, as well as being involved in MC’s College Republicans chapter.

After the inaugural events took place on Tuesday, Jan. 12, the Governor gave his annual State of the State address to both houses of the state congress in the Capitol chambers on Jan. 26, 2016.  The address was delivered after a similar one given by Lt. Governor Tate Reeves.  During his exposition, Governor Bryant touched on the future of funding for community colleges, as well as the whole of the public system of education in the state, expressing hope and belief in the structures set up to help students succeed.  He also discussed his belief that Mississippi needs to encourage the training of skilled laborers for specific positions in workforce development.  As Gov. Bryant succinctly finished his address: “To sum it up, we will keep Mississippi working.”

-Hannah Richards, Reporter

this article appeared in Vol. 97, Issue 7 of The Mississippi Collegian

Patterson: the Professor and the Person

February 1, 2016

College is a constant state of “doing.” It is easy for us to get tunnel vision, moving from one class to the next, only seeing what lies directly in front of us and forgetting that we are not the only ones with lives moving forward. For example, you would think after two and a half years, I would stop being startled by seeing one of my professors at the Healthplex. Professors care about their health, too, but we often lose sight of that humanity and see our professors only in their proverbial tweed jackets.  Steven Patterson from MC’s History Department is a ready reminder that there is more behind that picture, as can be seen in his life both inside and outside of Jennings Hall.

Patterson has undergone many of the same struggles students experience. He even attended MC for his undergraduate degree, graduating in 1990. He brags that he pulled out an A in  Howard’s Constitutional Development class, an infamous subject on the second floor of Jennings, and recalls it as “one of [his] proudest A’s.” During his four years of undergraduate studies here, Patterson played on the club soccer team. After a fifth year as a graduate student passed, Patterson made the move to the University of Southern Mississippi to complete his graduate degree in history. It was during this period that young Patterson traveled to Europe for a summer. “I held memos written by Winston Churchill,” he recalled, pointing out that MC students can see Churchill’s memos and other artifacts from World War II if they participate in the London semester. This trip began to shape Patterson and direct his focus to what would become his concentration during his doctoral studies: the British Empire.

Before earning his PhD, however, Patterson had a five-year layover working at the Jackson airport. He continued playing soccer through an airline league, even travelling to Malta for their own World Cup. While working for the airlines was good to get the “travel bug” out of his system, Patterson decided to return to school at the University of Memphis in order to get his doctorate degree. “It was there that I met my lovely wife, Nancy,” and now the couple has two sons, Dean and David. Patterson received his PhD in 2003 and immediately started working for Lambuth University, before returning to MC in 2009.

Having come full circle in a sense,  Patterson makes an effort and “enjoys getting to know the students out of the classroom.” He has taken many of his classes sailing, a hobby that he has picked up in recent years and that his sons love.  Patterson also plays soccer with many students after classes in Alumni Gym. Inside the classroom, he makes an effort to keep things fun and interesting; on Fridays, he might even read from a hilarious book of academic errors, “Non Campus Mentis. Students who take a class with Patterson should not be surprised to learn something about assassinations. World Civilization classes can make their own history in the Time Travelling Assassins. In a current Patterson class, Ancient Rome, the tribune for the plebian group can be assassinated by the patricians when trying to pick the class book. He wants students to “feel comfortable, engaged, and willing to speak up.” Perhaps the most unusual class Patterson teaches, though, is his physical education course Circus Arts which Chris Washam of the Kineseology Department allowed him to develop. Students learn to juggle and attempt to unicycle in this class, and there is a service learning aspect in which the class help with Northside Baptist Church’s after school program. It is an opportunity for these students to give back and contribute to their community, an experience that  Patterson feels is “good for both sides.” He personally gives back through coaching youth soccer in Clinton.

There are many people who helped to shape Patterson into the teacher and man he is today. Like many students, he was influenced by the people he came across during his academic studies, later followed by those he encountered in his work as a professor. He took classes under both Howard and  Ford here and names Jonathan Judaken was a mentor and friend at University of Memphis that helped  Patterson get his first article published. He now works alongside many fantastic professors, such as Randle and Miller, who share a mutually enriching relationship through the Freshmen Honors Program. There is the “invisible thread of history” that extends from him back to those who taught him and forward to those he teaches. Patterson does not take this for granted, saying, “part of their legacy is in me.”

Patterson is not just a professor here at MC, though he is a great one. He is a person much like us who went through school, played sports, and has hobbies. He wants to make class fun and help students develop “active intellectual courage” through the ability to form arguments and then defend them. Through this he teaches an academic skill, but, more importantly, provides a life skill. There is always a flair to a Patterson class, and they are discussion based, rather than lectures. His writing assignments may be frustrating, but he has students do them in order to learn their personality. He is funny, giving, and encouraging. He is a husband and a father. And his students would agree that Patterson makes the best 80’s references.

-Sarah Moore, Copy Editor

this article appeared in Vol. 97, Issue 7 of The Mississippi Collegian

City of Clinton Continues Downtown Development

February 1, 2016

Main Street Clinton is an organization aimed at creating downtown Clinton, Miss., a place students want to be.

“When our program first started in 2007, the goal with Main Street was to revitalize our downtown. We do that through events and bringing life to our downtown, but part of our role also is to recruit businesses and beautification,” said Tara Lytal, director of Main Street Clinton.

When the program began in 2007, many of the buildings were vacant, but only four spaces remain unused. The organization is now making efforts to get the last few spaces occupied with new retail and restaurants.

The process is made possible in part by two grant programs that provide businesses help getting started. Main Street raises money for a “facade grant” that they give to business to improve the presence of their store. The front deck and handicap ramp of Cups was funded by the grant in 2008. More recently, the signage outside of Paxton Peak was made possible by the grant, as well as much of the renovation for Brick Street Pops and the Bufkin Building on Clinton Boulevard.

The other part of the program is a business development grant. This goes to help business bring their buildings to code and add other vital restorations. Meme’s Bakery in the Potter House used the grant to add a hood vent to their kitchen.

Still, Main Street has “had trouble giving that money away,” Lytal said. “We have a couple of property owners who own a majority of the property,” she said, “the main one being a guy out of Texas.”

This particular owner owns the entire strip next door to city hall aside from Pentimento’s book store, The Potter House, the Wood House, and another house downtown. The property owner’s disconnection to the community has created some trouble for Main Street’s progress.

Others have been more eager and present to help Main Street Clinton achieve their goal. Clay Mansell has owned many businesses over the last few years, and currently owns the Clinton Courier and other small town newspapers. When the building on the corner of Monroe and Leake Street became available, he wanted the space for his offices and bought it. He didn’t need all the space for offices, so, working with Lytal, Mansell created Brick Street Pops.

“In order for Main Street to thrive, we must fill it up with retail, boutiques and restaurants. If we continue to [fill it with] more lawyers, CPA’s, etc, it will kill the area,” Mansell said.

“People perceive that this is the cheapest rent in town,” said Lytal, “and that does have some validity to it.” However, Main Street’s strategy is to recruit restaurants and retail, and she’s not afraid to tell those who don’t fall under that category, “you need to be on the perimeter.” If it’s just going to be used as office space, she said, “you could be anywhere.”

A couple blocks away, new development has promised to bring additional retail and restaurant space. Property owner Dave Riley owns the building that houses Brick Street Pops, which is fully occupied, and the building currently in construction next to it. In the new building, around 5,000 square feet of space will be available. Lytal said they’ve sent several prospects to Riley looking for space to open new stores.

Students at MC, as well as Clinton residents, benefit from the grants and individuals who are investing in the development of Old Towne. Main Street Clinton has made great strides over the past several years, and their continued progress is not to be missed.

-Will Hawks, Contributing Writer

this article appeared in Vol. 97, Issue 7 of The Mississippi Collegian

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