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MSU administrator releases Aaron Henry biography

MSU News - Mon, 09/28/2015 - 3:44pm
Book cover provided by The University of Arkansas Press

Contact: Sasha Steinberg

Book cover provided by The University of Arkansas Press

STARKVILLE, Miss.—The head of the political science and public administration department at Mississippi State has released a new biography about one of the state’s most influential civil rights leaders.

Titled “Aaron Henry of Mississippi: Inside Agitator,” Professor Minion K.C. Morrison’s 365-page book focuses on the Coahoma County native who served as president of the Mississippi NAACP and founded the Mississippi Freedom Democratic Party and the Council of Federated Organizations.

“‘Aaron Henry of Mississippi’ covers the life of this remarkable leader, from his humble beginnings in a sharecropping family to his election to the Mississippi House of Representatives in 1979, all the while maintaining the social-change ideology that drove him to improve his native state and the nation,” Morrison writes in the book’s inside cover. The book was published by University of Arkansas Press.

Morrison expressed appreciation for Mitchell Memorial Library’s special collections staff for assisting him with the project. He also thanked the Research Board of the University of Missouri System, Tougaloo College’s Coleman Library, and Mississippi Department of Archives and History, among others.

Minion K.C. Morrison

Noted author and historian John Dittmer, professor emeritus of Depauw University, described Morrison’s book as “an important biography of an extraordinary man” and one which “represents a major contribution to the historiography of the civil rights movement.”

Matthew Holden Jr. of the University of Illinois-Springfield called the book “a page-turner,” while Dianne Pinderhughes of the University of Notre Dame praised it as a “meticulously researched and carefully written biography…that has been well worth the wait.”

Morrison is this year’s selection for the Frank J. Goodnow Award for Distinguished Service of the American Political Science Association. He accepted the honor in ceremonies prior to the association’s recent annual conference in San Francisco, California.

In addition to the new Aaron Henry biography and numerous scholarly articles, Morrison has authored the books “African Americans and Political Participation” (CLIO, 2003) and “Black Political Mobilization, Leadership, Power, and Mass Behavior” (State University of New York Press, 1987).

His areas of expertise include comparative politics—African and third world politics and comparative public administration—and American politics—racial politics, American government, public administration and policy.

Morrison is a 1968 honors graduate of Tougaloo College who went on to complete master’s and doctoral degrees at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. He also holds a certificate of African studies from the University of Ghana in Accra.

Before returning to Mississippi, he held the Frederick Middlebush Chair of Political Science at the University of Missouri. He earlier taught at Syracuse University, Hobart and William Smith College and Tougaloo.

 Learn more about the College of Arts and Sciences at; its political science and public administration department at

MSU is Mississippi’s leading university, available online at

High Tech Pearls Are Captivating the Younger Jewelry Consumer

Lifestyles - Mon, 09/28/2015 - 3:42pm
Five words or less

(NewsUSA) - Pearls are the perfect, malleable medium for today's ever-changing fashions. But don't mistake some of today's modern pearls with Grandmother's simple strands. Add a little tech, color and carvings, and you take that classic right into the 21st century. Yes, it's true: Today's pearls are appealing to a new generation that is discovering their beauty and luster while enjoying some amazing new characteristics.

Think pearls can't be high tech? Think again! One designer in California, Chi Huynh of Galatea Jewelry by Artist, is known for creating numerous variations on the cultured pearl. His latest invention (patent pending) is called the Momento Pearl. To make it, Huynh inserted a tiny NFC chip into a cultured pearl. When you use it in combination with the company's proprietary Galatea App, you can upload voice and text messages, images and web links. Simply tap the pearl against an Android phone to hear the voice message and see what you've uploaded.

How about a little color in your pearl? Huynh has also patented a cultured pearl with a colored stone bead inside. When the pearl exterior or nacre (pronounced "nay-ker") is carved, the color is revealed. Described as one of the greatest developments in pearl culturing since Kokichi Mikimoto invented the process in the early 1920s, the "Galatea Pearl" is one of the rarest pearls in the world. They are available as pendants, earrings and rings in 14k gold.

Why not carve pearls like marble to make miniature sculptures? Hand-carving pearls have always been a hallmark of Huynh's Galatea jewelry designs. More than 75 percent of the company's jewelry use carved pearls rather than the more traditional smooth-surfaced pearls. Normally, pearls are valued for their color, luster (the "shine" on its exterior), uniform and blemish-free surface. Huynh revolutionized traditional beliefs about cultured pearls, calling his carved pearls, "Pearls without Boundaries." They may not be for pearl traditionalists, but that's what makes them so appealing to a younger audience.

And speaking of that younger audience, the company's "King Pearls" are large, dark Tahitian pearls with unique carvings depicting dragons, dolphins, crosses and other modern designs.

All in all -- with pearls on center stage with fashionistas -- pearls are a jewelry mainstay whose time it is to break out of the box. And Galatea is just one company that has proven this to be true.

For more information, please visit

Clues in the Attic: Pre-Winter Roof Checkups Made Easy

Lifestyles - Mon, 09/28/2015 - 3:20pm
Five words or less

(NewsUSA) - Your attic could save you from breaking your neck this autumn.

Got your attention, huh? Seriously, this is one of the two times each year when homeowners are supposed to check the health of their roofs. (Among other reasons, because they're key to a home's energy efficiency.) But who wants to be climbing a ladder 25 feet or so into the sky when the weather is turning sharply colder and nastier?

That's where your attic comes in.

According to Jason Joplin, program manager of the Center for the Advancement of Roofing Excellence, that space you're probably using mainly for storage can substitute, as a fallback, for the eyeball roof check normally recommended to be done every pre-winter and spring.

"Roofs actually create an insulated barrier that helps trap heat inside, and most attic spaces are located right below them," says Joplin. "That makes them perfect for spotting potential problem areas and damage without worrying about falling off a ladder."

Here's what to look for while up there:

* Water leaks. As sure as Tom Brady will never be a fave among Deflategated Indianapolis Colts fans, it will soon storm. And when it does, shine a flashlight up in the attic to check not only for dripping water and condensation, but also for water stains on the ceiling, walls and floors. All signal that H2O is finding its way beneath your roof's shingles or behind its flashings.

* Ventilation. "Think of the attic as the lungs of the house," advises Joplin. "It has to be able to breathe in order to function properly." Which is to say, vents stuffed with debris need to be cleared.

* Animal damage. You know those "If you see something, say something" homeland security ads? Well, to avoid the havoc refuge-seeking birds, bats, squirrels and raccoons can create, warning bells should likewise sound -- followed by a call to a pest-control pro -- if you spot any of these telltale signs: nests, droppings and gnawed wood, wires or insulations.

* Structural problems. The mere hint of a sagging roof -- look up for this one -- could indicate potential structural weakness requiring professional repair.

And if prolonging your roof's life is your goal, experts say it pays to consult a professional roofing contractor who's insured and uses quality materials like the new triple-layer line of Glenwood Shingles -- the thickest of its kind, with an authentic wood-shake look -- from GAF, North America's largest roofing manufacturer. A free service that makes it easy to find a factory-certified contractor in your area can be found at

Feeding Your Joints to Stay on the Move

Lifestyles - Mon, 09/28/2015 - 3:12pm
Five words or less

(NewsUSA) - If you experience joint discomfort, you're not alone. No matter how active you are, joint problems are one of the most common reasons for doctor's visits and will affect most of us as we age. Registered Dietitian & Certified Strength and Conditioning Specialist Marie Spano says there is a lot you can do to help yourself, beginning with a healthy diet.

"What you eat can have a big impact on joint inflammation, cartilage breakdown and bone formation," says Spano. "There are many foods that not only help, but are also delicious and easy to find."

At the top of Spano's joint-friendly grocery list are fatty fish, including salmon, herring and anchovies. They contain the omega-3 fatty acids EPA and DHA, which have anti-inflammatory effects. In cell culture studies, EPA and DHA decrease cartilage breakdown. "Cartilage is like a sponge that cushions your joints, so make sure you're taking care of it. These fatty acids can also improve symptoms associated with rheumatoid arthritis and possibly decrease the need for anti-inflammatory medications," says Spano.

Another way to feed your joints is to take a high-quality glucosamine and chondroitin sulfate supplement. Together, these have been shown to limit the activity of enzymes which can break down healthy cartilage. "To help support your joint health, I recommend CosaminDS, which is the most researched glucosamine and chondroitin sulfate supplement on the market. It contains high-quality ingredients and a specific formulation shown in peer-reviewed studies to be effective for joint health management." Spano cautions that not all supplements are created equally. "Be an informed consumer. Look for supplements like Cosamin that are backed by clinical research and certified by an independent third-party organization."

Next stop on Spano's grocery trip is the produce aisle. She recommends oranges, bell peppers, broccoli, strawberries and other foods that are rich in Vitamin C. "Vitamin C is necessary for repairing and maintaining cartilage. In population-based studies, those with higher Vitamin C intake had less severe osteoarthritis and cartilage breakdown."

A balanced exercise routine also helps by maintaining joint mobility and assisting with weight control. Obesity can lead to a greater risk of joint issues. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, two in three people who are obese may develop symptomatic knee osteoarthritis. Even a loss of one or two pounds may feel more like 10 pounds to your joints.

Richie Brown Named SEC Defensive Player of the Week

Bulldog Beat - Mon, 09/28/2015 - 12:30pm
STARKVILLE, Miss. – Mississippi State junior linebacker Richie Brown was named Southeastern Conference Defensive Player of the Week, the league announced Monday.

Barnes & Noble at MSU adjusts hours for upcoming fall break

MSU News - Mon, 09/28/2015 - 1:00am

Barnes & Noble at Mississippi State is adjusting its hours for fall break next week. The store will be open from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. beginning Saturday [Oct. 3] through Tuesday [Oct. 6].

Barnes & Noble at MSU is located at 75 B.S. Hood Dr. inside the Cullis Wade Depot next to Davis Wade Stadium. Click here to visit the store online.

No-Hitter Helps Softball Split With Troy

Bulldog Beat - Sun, 09/27/2015 - 9:30pm
Looking to use the fall season to grow, the Mississippi State softball team split a road doubleheader with Troy on Sunday as sophomore Holly Ward tossed a no-hitter in game two.

Bulldog Volleyball Takes Down Ole Miss In Straight Sets

Bulldog Beat - Sun, 09/27/2015 - 7:30pm
OXFORD, Miss. – In a young season already filled with a number of highlights, this Sunday afternoon in Oxford provided perhaps one of the sweetest moments this year so far. The Mississippi State Bulldogs (11-4, 1-1 SEC) took down the Ole Miss Rebels (14-3, 0-2 SEC) in straight sets at the Gillom Sports Center on the SEC Network, snapping a six-match losing streak.

Watch Dan Mullen's Weekly Press Conference At 1 p.m. Monday

Bulldog Beat - Sun, 09/27/2015 - 6:00pm
STARKVILLE, Miss. – Mississippi State head coach Dan Mullen's weekly press conference will be held at 1 p.m. CT Monday.

Draw With Missouri Caps Successful Weekend For MSU

Bulldog Beat - Sun, 09/27/2015 - 6:00pm
STARKVILLE, Miss. –Propelled by freshman Kennadi Carbin's equalizer in the 38th minute of Sunday's match, Mississippi State (3-5-3, 1-1-2) earned a hard-fought draw against Missouri (4-3-4, 2-1-1) to close out the weekend.

Men’s Golf Looks To Keep Momentum At Shoal Creek Invitational

Bulldog Beat - Sun, 09/27/2015 - 4:00pm
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. – Looking for its second top five finish of the fall, the Mississippi State men's golf team heads to Alabama for the Shoal Creek Invitational hosted by Graeme McDowell.

Bulldogs Back Into Top 25; MSU-A&M To Kick 6:30 p.m. SEC Network

Bulldog Beat - Sun, 09/27/2015 - 3:57pm
STARKVILLE, Miss. – Following an impressive 17-9 road win at No. 25 Auburn, Mississippi State moved back into the national polls on Sunday as the Bulldogs are ranked No. 21 in the Associated Press Top 25 and No. 22 in the Amway Coaches poll.

Kruger Goes Yard In 4-3 Maroon Victory

Bulldog Beat - Sun, 09/27/2015 - 3:51pm
STARKVILLE, Miss. - Junior transfer Jack Kruger's first home run of the fall propelled Maroon to a 4-3 win against Gray Sunday afternoon in Mississippi State's eighth scrimmage of the fall.

College Democrats interest meeting coming up Wednesday afternoon

MSU News - Sun, 09/27/2015 - 1:00am

The College Democrats at Mississippi State invite students, faculty and staff to their kickoff interest meeting on Wednesday [Sept. 23] in Bowen Hall, Room 160 at 5:15 p.m For additional information, please contact Kennedy Moehrs at

State Notches SEC Road Win At No. 25 Auburn, 17-9; Moves To 3-1

Bulldog Beat - Sun, 09/27/2015 - 12:00am
AUBURN, Ala. - Mississippi State (3-1, 1-1 SEC) downed No. 25 Auburn (2-2, 0-2) 17-9 on Saturday night, defeating the Tigers on their home field for the first time in the Dan Mullen era.

Breuer ends season with Royal win

Twisted Rodeo - Sat, 09/26/2015 - 10:45pm

KANSAS CITY, Mo. – Every year keeps getting better for bareback rider Casey Breuer.

Now in his third year in the Professional Rodeo Cowboys Association, the 23-year-old cowboy finished his 2015 season among the top 25 in the world standings. More importantly, he closed out his campaign on a high note by winning the American Royal PRCA Rodeo.

AmericanRoyal“This year was a lot of ups and downs,” said Breuer, of Mandan, N.D. “It started out really slow, then it picked up. From June through August, I went on a pretty good stretch where I was pulling checks and rodeo was fun. The last three or four weeks, it’s been tough.”

It got much better Saturday night. Riding Frontier Rodeo’s Cross Fire during the final performance of this year’s championship, Breuer and the strong sorrel danced across the Hale Arena dirt for 85 points. For that, he pocketed $1,839.

“It feels good to finish with a win for the year to build some momentum for next year,” he said. “With this sport, you have to be consistent all year if you want to be on top. You don’t want to waste any opportunities.”

That’s important, especially for a man who is about to add to his family in a little more than a month. On Oct. 30, Breuer will marry his high-school sweetheart, Brooke, in Mandan. Once the nuptials are complete, he’ll go back to work making a living on the rodeo trail.

Still young in the game, he is taking the lessons learned while traveling with three friends, all of whom can now lay claim to being qualifiers to the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo, the sport’s year-end championship that features only the top 15 contestants in each event: brother Ty Breuer, who went to Vegas in 2013; Joe Gunderson, who qualified in 2010; and Tanner Aus, a 2015 finalist.

“Ty and Tanner started traveling together when they started,” Casey Breuer said. “I was lucky enough to jump in with them and Joe.

“Joe got hurt earlier this year, and Tanner ended up making it. Me and Ty got close, but close doesn’t count much in this sport.”

No, it doesn’t, but finishing among the sport’s elite allows Breuer a fresh start on the 2016 season. With a new bride that’s part of his life, there’s little wonder why he’s so excited for new beginnings.

American Royal Rodeo
Sept. 25-26
Kansas City, Mo.
Bareback riding:
1. Casey Breuer, 85 points on Frontier Rodeo’s Cross Fire, $1,839; 2. (tie) Kyle Brennecke and Devan Reilly, 81, $1,226 each; 4. George Gillespie, 80, $674; 4. Clint Cannon, 79, $429; 6. (tie) Ethan Assman and Will Lowe, 78, $276 each; 7. (tie) Luke Creasy and Mason Clements, 76, $92 each.

Steer wrestling leaders: 1. Clayton Hass, 3.2 seconds, $2,400; 2. (tie) Ryan Bothum, and J.D. Struxness, 4.0, $1,930 each; 4. Casey Martin, 4.1, $1,461; 5. Ryan Swayze, 4.2, $1,147; 6. Dakota Eldridge, 4.3, $835; 7. (tie) Jule Hazen, Josh Clark and Jacob Edler, 4.5, $243 each.

Team roping leaders: 1. Riley Minor/Brady Minor, 3.6 seconds, $2,992; 2. Luke Brown/Kollin VohAnh, 4.1, $2,677; 3. (tie) Aaron Tsinigine/Ryan Motes, Miles Baker/Dustin Serarcy and Joe Bach/Jim Ross Cooper, 4.2, $2 ,047 each; 6. Nick Sartain/Rich Skelton, 4.5, $1,417; 7. (tie) Jeremy Hemmann/Jeff Brown, and Ryan Von Ahn/J.W. Beck, 4.6, $,945 each; 9. (tie) Erich Rogers/Cory Petska, Matt Sherwood/Quinn Kesler, Clay Smith/Paul Eaves and Jake Barnes/Junior Nogueira, 5.1, $157 each.

Saddle bronc riding: 1. Chad Ferley, 85 points on Dakota Rodeo’s Groovy, $2,109; 2. Bradley Harter, 84, $1,617; 3. David Martin, 83, $1,195; 4. (tie) Taos Muncy and Hardy Braden, 82, $633; 4. Dalton Davis, 81, $352; 7. (tie) Chuck Schmidt and Jesse James Kirby, 79, $246.

Tie-down roping leaders: 1. Timber Moore, 7.9 seconds, $2,140; 2. Caleb Smidt, 8.0, $$1,861; 3. Dillon Holder, 8.3, $1,582; 4. Ryan Jarrett, 8.4, $1,303; 5. Tuf Cooper, 8.5, $1,023; 6. (tie) Monty Lewis and Clay Brown, 9.0, $605; 8. Cody Quaney, 92, $186.

Barrel racing leaders: 1. Kimmie Wall, 14.30 seconds, $2,107; 2. Vickie Carter, 14.34, $1,791; 3. Deb Guelly, 14.48, $1,475; 4. Carmel Wright, 14.53, $1,264; 5. Jeanne Anderson, 14.55, $1,054; 6. Layna Kight, 14.56, $738; 7. Laura Kennedy, 14.63, $567; 8. Calyssa Thomas, 14.66, $422; 9. Marne Loosenort, 14.67, $290; 10. (tie) Trula Churchill and Sherry Cervi, 14.68, $290 each; 12. Ashley Bauer, 14.69, $211.

Bull riding: 1. Corey Atwell, 88 points on Frontier Rodeo’s Big Money, $2,096; 2. Dallee Mason, 85, $1,607; 3. Trevor Reiste, 81, $1,188; 4. John Young, 79, $768; 5. Kody DeShon, 76, $489; no other qualified rides.

Categories: Twisted Rodeo

Bulldog Volleyball Battles Ole Miss In Magnolia State Showdown

Bulldog Beat - Sat, 09/26/2015 - 8:04pm
STARKVILLE, Miss. – Rivalries have long been revered as the epitome of college athletics. On Sunday, the Mississippi State Bulldogs (10-4, 0-1 SEC) and the Ole Miss Rebels (14-2, 0-1 SEC) renew their rivalry for the 93rd time in history, as they showdown in Oxford at the Gillom Sports Center.

Ferley is back in the saddle

Twisted Rodeo - Sat, 09/26/2015 - 5:42pm

KANSAS CITY, Mo. – Saturday afternoon’s performance of the American Royal PRCA Rodeo was Chad Ferley’s last shot at making the 2015 Wrangler National Finals Rodeo.

“I had to come here and do good to have a legit shot to stay in the top 15,” said Ferley, a two-time world champion from Oelrichs, S.D.

Chad Ferley

Chad Ferley

The pressure didn’t seem to bother the veteran saddle bronc rider. He matched moves with Dakota Rodeo’s Groovy for 85 points to take the lead at the American Royal. He is virtually guaranteed a solid payday in Kansas City, but he will have to wait out Saturday’s evening performance to know for sure where he will finish the rodeo.

“It worked out, and it’ll be up to the other guys this weekend; this is my last rodeo this year,” he said.

Ferley entered the week No. 15 in the world standings with $58,490. Only the top 15 in the world standings advance to the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo, the year-end championship that takes place in December in Las Vegas.

Heading into Saturday night’s final performance, though, Ferley had already dropped to 16th, when Tyrel Larsen of Ingles, Manatoba, earned enough money in Omaha, Neb., on Thursday to move past Ferley by $700.

The saddle bronc riding champion at the American Royal can win up to $2,300, depending on the final breakdown on the purse. While Ferley is done for the 2015 regular season, Larsen is scheduled to compete in Omaha (for the second time this week) on Saturday night and in Apache, Okla., on Sunday. There still are others in the mix to make a move, including 2012 world champion Jesse Wright of Milford, Utah.

With the biggest pay in the game in Las Vegas in a couple of months, it’s important to full-time cowboys to earn a spot in the top 15. What would that mean to Ferley?

“It kind of sucks to finish right there out of it,” he said. “Honestly it would be my own fault. I didn’t go to very many rodeos this year. I rodeoed pretty easy and just had fun.”

There were a lot of reasons for the 35-year-old cowboy to stay back in South Dakota much of this year. He and his wife, Jessica, have two daughters, ages 4 and 10 months.

“I rodeoed a little harder this fall because I was in a position where I needed to,” he said. “I stayed home more and spent a little more time with my family.”

Ferley and his wife have been married since 2007 but waited to have children because of the life he lives on the rodeo trail.

“I went out and rodeoed hard for quite a few years and waited to have kids,” Ferley said. “I wanted to try to be home more when I had kids. Now I’m slowing down just a little bit because of that.”

Still, riding broncs as one of the best cowboys in the game is how he puts food on the table and how he pays his electricity bill. He needs to be on the road to make sure those things are accomplished. There’s no place to do it better than at the NFR.

“That’s the kicker in the deal,” he said, noting that the payout in Vegas is at an all-time high starting this December. “It pays so much better now, not that it didn’t pay great before. It’s twice as good now. You can make up that money pretty fast in one round.

“You can go in 15th in the world standings and have a really good shot at winning the world title now. You can win almost twice as much money at the finals as you can rodeoing all year.”

That’s why he’s in a solid position to return to Vegas for the ninth time in his championship career. That’s why he made his trip to Kansas City on Saturday count.

American Royal Rodeo
Sept. 25-26
Kansas City, Mo.
Bareback riding:
1. (tie) Kyle Brennecke, on Frontier Rodeo’s Miss Garrett, and Devan Reilly, on Frontier Rodeo’s Lizzard Medicine, 81 points; 3. George Gillespie, 80; 4. Clint Cannon, 79; 5. (tie) Ethan Assman and Will Lowe, 78; 7. (tie) Luke Creasy and Mason Clements, 76.

Steer wrestling leaders: 1. Clayton Hass, 3.2 seconds; 2. (tie) Ryan Bothum, and J.D. Struxness, 4.0 each; 4. Casey Martin, 4.1; 5. Ryan Swayze, 4.2; 6. Dakota Eldridge, 4.3; 7. (tie) Jule Hazen, Josh Clark and Jacob Edler, 4.5.

Team roping leaders: 1. Riley Minor/Brady Minor, 3.6 seconds; 2. Luke Brown/Kollin VohAnh, 4.1; 3. Aaron Tsinigine/Ryan Motes, 4.2; 4. Nick Sartain/Rich Skelton, 4.5; 5. (tie) Jeremy Hemmann/Jeff Brown, and Ryan Von Ahn/J.W. Beck, 4.6 each; 7. (tie) Erich Rogers/Cory Petska, Matt Sherwood/Quinn Kesler, Clay Smith/Paul Eaves and Jake Barnes/Junior Nogueira, 5.1.

Saddle bronc riding: 1. Chad Ferley, 85 points on Dakota Rodeo’s Groovy; 2. Bradley Harter, 84; 3. Taos Muncy, 82; 4. Dalton Davis, 81; 5. Chuck Schmidt, 79; 6. Doug Aldridge, 78; 7. Tyrel Larsen, 75; 8. Evan Hecht, 73.

Tie-down roping leaders: 1. Timber Moore, 7.9 seconds; 2. Caleb Smidt, 8.0; 3. Dillon Holder, 8.3; 4. Ryan Jarrett, 8.4; 5. Tuf Cooper, 8.5; 6. Monty Lewis, 9.0; 7. Kadin Boardman, 9.3; 8. Cade Swor, 9.6.

Barrel racing leaders: 1. Kimmie Wall, 14.30 seconds; 2. Vickie Carter, 14.34; 3. Deb Guelly, 14.48; 4. Carmel Wright, 14.53; 5. Jeanne Anderson, 14.55; 6. Layna Kight, 14.56; 7. Laura Kennedy, 14.63; 8. Calyssa Thomas, 14.66; 9. Marne Loosenort, 14.67; 10. (tie) Trula Churchill and Sherry Cervi, 14.68.

Bull riding: 1. Corey Atwell, 88 points on Frontier Rodeo’s Big Money; 2. Dallee Mason, 85; 3. Trevor Reiste, 81; 4. John Young, 79; 5. Kody DeShon, 76; no other qualified rides.

Categories: Twisted Rodeo

Smith Collects Three Hits, Swipes Three Bases, In Gray's 3-2 Victory

Bulldog Beat - Sat, 09/26/2015 - 5:19pm
STARKVILLE, Miss. - Junior left-handed pitcher Vance Tatum dominated on the mound, tossing four shutout innings as Gray defeated Maroon 3-2 in the Bulldogs seventh intrasquad scrimmage of the fall.

Women’s Cross Country Earns Second At Panorama Farms

Bulldog Beat - Sat, 09/26/2015 - 2:00pm
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. – With the highest finish of the season so far, the Mississippi State women's team captured second place at the Panorama Farms Invite Saturday morning.
The Borger cross country teams competed at the Rebel Run in Amarill this past Saturday. See full...
The Borger Bulldogs football team had a tough night at Bulldog Stadium losing to Perryton 44-19....
The 2015 West Texas Comanche football team.


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