Archive - Nov 3, 2012
â€śChallenging, good, interesting and also rewarding.â€ť
These are just some of the adjectives Sandra Davenport, who has served as District 3 Clay County School Board member for two terms, used to describe her time as representative of West Clay Elementary School.
And now, with confidence in her educational arena background and community support, Davenport is aiming once again for another term to serve parents and students of the Clay County School District.
After a two-hour bus ride to Batesville, Mississippi, the Raiders knew it would be an all or nothing battle ahead of them against the MAIS AA #4 North Delta Green Wave. Oak Hill hoped to play the role of giant killers on Friday night in the first-round playoff clash.
Score early, score late and dominate all four quarters on defense is one way to get the job done in football.
The West Point Green Wave (9-2; 7-0) employed that strategy on Friday night, defeating the New Hope Trojans 38-7.
This concluded the Green Wave 2012 regular season, one that boasts nine strong wins, seven of which were division victories, including a district clincher last week against Oxford.
West Point finds itself in what has become the norm for the Green Wave program over the past few seasons. The team will enter into the first round of the playoffs next week at home.
Josiah Coleman has a pedigree that runs deep with Mississippi law and politics.
He is the grandson of former Governor and Judge, J.P. Coleman and the son of retired Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals Judge Thomas Coleman.
He does not try to shy away from his family history. It's something that he's very proud of, but it's not the blood running in Coleman's veins that makes the 39 year-old law veteran believe he's qualified for the spot on the Mississippi Supreme Court that will be decided on Tuesday.
Ackerman native Tommy Coleman may be a familiar face to many in Clay County, having served 28 years as a Mississippi state trooper in this area shortly after moving to West Point in 1982.