A final fix to Jackson’s water billing struggles could be on the horizon, as part of the 2020 fiscal year budget.
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MadCAAP’s fundraiser scheduled October 1.
St. Andrew’s Episcopal School recently celebrated Holland Townes (center) during the 2019 Senior Night. He was recognized with the baseball team. He is shown with his parents Andrew, Holland and Jan Townes.
St. Andrew’s Episcopal School’s merit scholars from the Class of 2019 were (from left) Khalil Jackson, William Harkless, Trey Till, Allen Ryu, and Jacob Bryson.
Northsiders were among the 1,254 SPRING graduates from Hinds Community College.
Tom Harman, (center) executive director of Art for All Mississippi, spoke to the Rotary Club of North Jackson recently.
The W. D. Holder Chapter United Daughters of the Confederacy and the Jefferson Davis Camp Sons of Confederate Veterans held a joint Confederate Heroes Luncheon recently at a local restaurant. Guest speaker was the Rev. Glenn Shows, who presented a program on “Battle of Cotton Bales at Red Lick, MS on July 4, 1864”.
St. Andrew’s Episcopal School middle school students were recently recognized for their accomplishments at the final assembly of the school year. Recipients of The Citizenship Award are (from left) John William Walker, Andrew Gordon, and Friend Walker.
Jackson Academy students who achieved Eagle Scout rank through Boy Scouts of America during the 2018-2019 school year were (from left, back) Walker Fielder, John Eric Clark, Brewer Young, Harris McLemore, Blake Fletcher, Preston McWilliams, Don Waller, Brandon Miller, Charlie Gautier, Clayton Mahaffey, Logan Thomas; (front) Nelson Thomas, Bonne
Adrienne Stewart, served as co-president of the Education Center School student council. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Stewart. Trevor Clayton, son of Tiffanie Young, served as the senior class representative on the ECS student council for the 2018-2019 school year.
Consider the following scenario.
An outside entity approaches Mississippi and says that it wants to invest a billion dollars a year in the state indefinitely and create thousands of new jobs. The only catch is that the state has to put up $100 million a year, too.
I recently listened to closing arguments in the mental health lawsuit pitting Mississippi against the United States. The setting was the gleaming, modern federal building on the southside of downtown Jackson.
Jackson city officials confirmed today that one employee has been placed on administrative leave while one resident has been arrested for straight-piping, a method of stealing water by bypassing city water meters.
He is a second generation American, as his father’s parents were immigrants from Scotland and his mother’s from Norway. He considers his wife, Caroline, to be his most important attribute in his role as Head of School. He attended Vanderbilt on a football scholarship and played rugby in law school.
They are going to become grandparents for the first time in February 2020. Their best memories are from family trips with their children. While they cook up tasty meals at the restaurant, their meals at home are usually really simple. Several of the paintings on the restaurant walls were done by Mark. In their off time, they like to binge-w
A settlement could be on the horizon in the city of Jackson’s $225 million lawsuit against Siemens Industry.
In a letter dated August 14, attorneys for the city of Jackson and Siemens Industry Inc. notified the courts that the parties had “decided to try to reach a resolution through mediation.”
To quote Shakespeare, “A rose by any other name would smell as sweet.” Ridgeland officials and Old Town stakeholders, on the other hand, are hoping that a name change will make a difference in the city’s historic district.
First Presbyterian Day School students had a fun last day of school before Kindergarten Graduation.
ICE Agents working in conjunction with the United States Attorney’s Office for the Southern District of Mississippi carried out recently "the largest single-state immigration enforcement operation in our nation's history." 680 illegal aliens were detained at seven food processing plants across six cities in Mississippi- Bay Springs, Carthage, C
St. Richard Catholic School celebrated St. Richard Feast Day recently with Mass followed by a family fun picnic with live music. Shown (from left) Chamblee Ezelle, Sadie Grace Rogers, Alexa Donaldson, and Simone Chandler.
If you’re like me, you’ve spent a lifetime seeking just the right gift for that special occasion. If you’re even more like me, you’ve failed. Happily, salvation is at hand. I have prepared a list of gift suggestions that are so creative, so unexpected, we can consider our gift-giving dysfunction cured.
St. Joseph Catholic School 2019 graduate Blaise King, signed to serve as a cheerleader this year at the University of West Alabama. At the signing were (from left, back) Dena Kinsey, Racheal Cole; (front) J.W., Blaise and Olivia King.
St. Andrew’s Episcopal School’s 2018-19 Mock Trial team competed in the Jackson Regional Mock Trial Competition. The team won both rounds of the tournament in which they competed at the Mississippi College School of Law. In addition to the team success, there were several team members who won individual awards for their performances.
The Faculty Award for service, leadership, and scholarship at Jackson Academy was granted to Middle School students (from back, left) Red Deaton, Olivia Claire Williford, Cole Powers; (front) Kendall Edmonson, Layla Farmer, John Markow, and Davis Meeks in recognition of their concern for the welfare of the students and staff of JA.
St. Andrew’s Episcopal School recent graduate Ariel Cox’s is preparing to play basketball and track and field at Birmingham-Southern College.
Jackson Academy’s Silver Steppers for the 2019-2020 season are (from left, back) Vivien Stevens, Blair Wilson, Enisha Shelton, Mya Coins, Eliza Perkins, Caroline Bennett, Sophie Rhoden, Hayes Tharp, Elizabeth Copeland, Anna Lauren Parker, Avery Brooks; (middle row) Molly Baldwin, Kate Frost, Olivia Smith, Landry Lester, Mae Mathison, Anna Marga
St. Andrew’s Episcopal School celebrated Senior Night for the class of 2019. Charley Blount was recognized as a member of the boys soccer team. Shown are (from left) Katie, Charley, and David Blount.
A new Costco could give the city of Ridgeland as much as $1.3 million a year in new sales tax revenues, funds that will help keep residents and business owners’ property taxes low, said Mayor Gene McGee.
By NIKKI ROWELL
Sun Staff Writer
Rodney Barbour and his granddaughter Stella were enjoying a fun day on the Ross Barnett Reservoir. Stella was taking a ride on the tube, pulled behind her grandfather’s boat.
Safe, family-friendly activities like this are typical in the summer on the reservoir. However, how safe is it?
Shearer overcomes back injury to continue love of dance at Indiana University
What at one point seemed impossible for a young ballerina has now become a reality.
After suffering a back injury, Mary Kate Shearer is attending Indiana University Bloomington and is now part of the ballet program at the Jacobs School of Music.
Joseph Simpson makes me feel like a slacker.
A Jackson stockbroker, this 1994 Ole Miss grad from Meridian has brought a luxury hotel to downtown Jackson in his spare time.
PRESENTATION BALL SCHEDULED NOVEMBER 24
This 84Th year’s formal presentation of debutantes as planned by the executive board of the Debutante Club of Mississippi, Inc. will take place Friday, November 24 in the ballroom of the Country Club of Jackson.
The Jackson Convention Center’s 2017 annual report was just released, months behind schedule, and no one seems to be concerned.
The center typically releases an annual report each year, to give commissioners and taxpayers a snapshot of how the center is doing.
The final hearings for the failed Kemper power plant are under way this week at the Mississippi Public Service Commission (PSC).
The billion-dollar question is: Does this failed project deserve a billion dollars from the ratepayers of Mississippi?
Stan Buckley is founder and director of But God Ministries in Ridgeland. The Madison resident started the group in 2011, around the time he stepped down as pastor of First Baptist Church of Jackson. He graduated from the University of Southern Mississippi and received his Juris Doctorate from the Mississippi College School of Law.