Today's Top Stories
The Indianola police reported no arrests from the previous week
According to the Police Department, the following calls were received over the last week,
On June 12 at 8:53 a.m., a Coolidge Street woman said someone broke the back window out of her 2006 Chevrolet Malibu.
Through a grant from the W.K. Kellogg Foundation, the film and curriculum crew of a new documentary, Fannie Lou Hamer’s America, will host two free workshops in the Mississippi Delta this summer for teachers and students.
Gregory Johnson recently attended the 2018 session of Boys State, and the soon-to-be Gentry High School junior made a big splash.
Attorney Carlos D. Palmer recently awarded book scholarships to two 2018 high school graduates of Gentry High School. Pictured from left are Kyle Pernell, Palmer and Reginald Bolden, Jr
It would be easy for me to write a scathing column this week about the conduct of multiple members of Indianola’s Board of Aldermen after last Thursday night’s meeting - or meetings one might say.
Several members certainly opened themselves up for harsh criticism, but I don’t think this is the time or the place for that.
(THE CONVERSATION) Widespread, legalized sports gambling could change the way you watch your favorite sport.
It could also soon change how the media cover sports.
Augusta Forest Swan, former Gentry High School and Tougaloo College basketball standout, was recently invited to the 2018 Induction Ceremony of The Women’s Basketball Hall of Fame, held during the weekend of June 8 in Knoxville, Tenn.
Peirce McIntosh, along with two of his mentees and summer workers, recently attended a book signing in Memphis. The author, Antoine F. Gnintedem, is a native of Cameroon, Africa. While McIntosh was principal at Gentry High School, he brought Gnintedem to the United States to teach French I and II.
Over a quarter of a million Mississippi children have been designated as “food insecure.”
According to statistics given by Extra Table, a Hattiesburg non-profit that is providing healthy and nutritious food to food pantries and soup kitchens throughout the state, nearly 23 percent of all Mississippians are labeled “food insecure.”