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ISO looks to increase presence on campus

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A TALE OF burgers, booze and buds


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MISSISSIPPIAN T h e S t u d e n t N e w s pa p e r


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M i ss i ss i p p i | S e r v i n g O l e M i ss





Trouble on the Square

news briefs D M S TA F F R E P O RT S

presidential debate screening in overby


Tonight at 7:30 p.m. a viewing of the first presidential debate between President Obama and Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney will take place in the Overby Center auditorium. Afterward, Charles Overby, chairman of the center, along with a panel will hold a discussion followed by question-and-answer session.

Saturday, Oct. 6, is the last day to register to vote in this November’s presidential election in the state of Mississippi. Students enrolled at Ole Miss can register to vote as residents of Lafayette County with documentation of their university address at the J.D. Williams library from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. through Friday.

Oxford Police Chief Mike Martin said the most common reasons for arrest on the Square have been underage drinking, public intoxication and making a scene.

Through the eyes of a lieutenant Retired Lt. Henry Gallagher spoke in the Overby Center Monday, relaying his experience with hardships and racial boundaries as the personal security guard of James Meredith. BY KELTON BROOKS

Among the events held to commemorate 50 years of integration at Ole Miss, Lt. Henry Gallagher retold the story from his viewpoint as James Meredith’s personal security guard. “We thought we were going on a routine exercise,” Gallagher said. “Two army units that arrived on campus to confront the mob had prior knowledge of what they were going into; at the time, our mission was not told.” Gallagher said the Justice Department wanted Meredith to be free to come and go

across the campus as a student. To coincide with Meredith’s class schedule, Gallagher positioned his unit 30 seconds apart from Meredith. “Throughout the whole time I was there, my only concern was that someone could bring harm with a rifle,” he said. “All you needed was a deer rifle and a scope and you could take him out within 200 yards.” After witnessing the violence of the riots from the mob, protesters and students, Gallagher said it was troubling to see children ages 12, 13 and 14 hurling bricks and cinder blocks at his patrol vehicle. “When I received my assignSee GALLAGHER, PAGE 5

PHOTOS BY THOMAS GRANING | The Daily Mississippian

TOP: Oxford Police Department officers David Misenhelter, Alex Fauver, Cody Pruitt and Lt. Chris Robertson talk while patrolling the Square. BOTTOM: An Oxford Police Department squad car patrols the Square.


WILL STROUTH | The Daily Mississippian

“James Meredith and The Ole Miss Riot” author Henry Gallagher spoke at Off Square Books Tuesday.

Oxford police are never too far away to make sure students and Oxonians are abiding by the law on the Square, according to Oxford Police Chief Mike Martin. “The main thing that gets you in trouble is getting intoxicated and causing a scene,” he said. Martin said an average of 15 people are arrested on the Square each weekend, and most arrests involve

people driving while intoxicated, being loud, starting a fight or drinking underage. All bars on the Square are subject to random Alcoholic Beverage Control (ABC) sweeps. The ABC monitors bars to catch underage drinking. If caught, the consequences could be a fine up to $500, 30 days of community service, a 90day suspension of his or her driver’s license or a strike on a university account if he or she is a student. The University of Mis-

sissippi’s Code of Conduct states that the two-strike policy is formally entitled Minimum Sanctions for Alcohol and Other Drug Violations. This policy deals with drug and alcohol violations committed by students at Ole Miss. Students found in violation of a drug or alcohol offense will be put on twostrike probation for a period of time and will receive their first strike at that time. Any See SQUARE, PAGE 5


THE DAILY MISSISSIPPIAN EDITORIAL STAFF: EMILY ROLAND editor-in-chief austin Miller managing editor jennifer nassar campus news editor adam ganucheau city news editor GRANT BEEBE asst. news editor PHIL MCCAUSLAND opinion editor david collier sports editor madison featherston lifestyles editor CAIN MADDEN photography editor

JOSH CLARK| @JOSHCLARK_TOONS | The Daily Mississippian


The ‘Total Recall’ of Arnold

QUENTIN WINSTINE asst. photography editor EMILY CEGIELSKI senior editor tisha coleman design editor ignacio murillo lifestyles design editor KIMBER LACOUR & SARAH PARRISH co-copy chiefs LEANNA YOUNG sales manager Michael Barnett Ryan Herget Meghan Jackson account executives James Hall Jamie Kendrick Kristen Saltzman creative staff


What do you do when you get caught publicly in the nasty act of adultery and father a child who’s born less than a week after you and your wife’s son is born? You write your autobiography, of course. And you begin the media tour promoting the shocking tell-all that reveals all your deep, dark secrets. Well, if you’re Arnold Schwarzenegger you do, anyway. The “60 Minutes” interview with the former bodybuilder, former governor of California, former box-office megastar and estranged husband of Maria Shriver — that’s a whole lot of formers and one estranged, no wonder he wrote a book — aired Sunday night, T H E D A I LY

MISSISSIPPIAN S. GALE DENLEY STUDENT MEDIA CENTER PATRICIA THOMPSON director and faculty adviser MELANIE WADKINS advertising manager DEBRA NOVAK creative services manager AMY SAXTON administrative assistant

The University of Mississippi S. Gale Denley Student Media Center 201 Bishop Hall Main Number: 662.915.5503 Email: dmeditor@gmail. com Hours: Monday-Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m.

with Lesley Stahl leading him down the path of truth. There are differing reports on why and how the interview was conducted. According to New York Daily News, Shriver was angered by the interview; in fact, that was the paper’s headline. It said she was angered because her side wasn’t represented. The article itself, however, reported that she was approached to comment on the piece after the interview had been shot and largely edited, with little room for her to actually give her opinion. In the scheme of things, little room is better than no room. You can’t really fault “60 Minutes”; she did have an opportunity to blast her lessthan-perfect husband right out of the water, albeit, maybe only time for a small cannon and one short reload, but the chance was there. Come on, Maria, get with the program. Take your shots where you can; after 25 years

The Daily Mississippian is published daily Monday through Friday during the academic year. Contents do not represent the official opinions of The University of Mississippi or The Daily Mississippian unless specifically indicated. Letters are welcome, but may be edited for clarity, space or libel. ISSN 1077-8667

with Arnold, you deserved it. In the same NY Daily report, she did go out on a limb and say that the only reason he was assuaging his conscience openly was due to the fact that PR demanded it; he had to get back in the public’s good graces somehow. And as far as Stahl hardnosing him and pinning him down about what he had done, the same article said that according to a “source,” Stahl just fawned all over him. Let’s hope the “source” was actually there and not just speculating; the after-interview clips that aired on the news showed a pretty tough Stahl beating down on him. Of course, “60 Minutes” could have handpicked its clips, and probably did, but the fact remains that she did ask him some very pointed questions. In a report from CNN, other delicate discrepancies from Schwarzenegger’s life were brought up, such as the fact that he publicly opposed

The Daily Mississippian welcomes all comments. Please send a letter to the editor addressed to The Daily Mississippian, 201 Bishop Hall, University, MS, 38677 or send an e-mail to dmeditor@ Letters should be typed, double-spaced and no longer than 300 words. Third party letters and those bearing pseudonyms, pen names or “name withheld” will not be published. Publication is limited to one letter per individual per calendar month. Student submissions must include grade classification and major. All submissions must be turned in at least three days in advance of date of desired publication.

same-sex marriage in California but performed two ceremonies for same-sex couples while he was in office. CNN also reported that, according to Schwarzenegger, his return to the silver screen was not prompted by the desire to earn more money, although he has “The Expendables 2” movie and a slew of new projects coming up in the next few years. Of course, he didn’t give an alternative reason either, though he made a slight mention of reflection on his many “screw-ups.” And when you’re Arnold Schwarzenegger, a slight reflection could mean that your “True Lies” can add up to true dollars quickly. Come on, Terminator; when you said, “I’ll be back,” we had no idea you meant like this. Angela Rogalski is a print journalism senior who lives in Abbeville. Follow her on Twitter @ abbeangel.

Opinion opinion | 3 october 2012 | THE DAILY MISSISSIPPIAN | PAGE 3


The stats of taxes BY TRENTON WINFORD

As the election looms on the horizon, tax policy is an important subject for all sides. President Obama has consistently argued for raising the taxes on the rich, calling for them to pay their “fair share.” In a previous column of mine, I discussed Obama’s faulty reasoning in claiming that the rich do not already pay their fair share. In that column, I discussed the ideology of the issue using

a few statistics, whereas for this column, I will focus on the statistics, primarily those from the Tax Foundation, a nonpartisan research group. A recently released report from the Tax Foundation found that while the average tax rate for all filers was 11 percent for the 2010 filing year, that number does not come close to telling the full story. It found that the top 1 percent pays an average effective rate of 24 percent, with the bottom 99 percent at an average rate of 8.4 percent, according to the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) data. Furthermore, IRS data shows that those who earn more than $100,000 a year in Adjusted Gross Income

(AGI) earn 50 percent of total income. However, they pay 87 percent of federal tax revenue. This means that the share of those earning less than $100,000 in AGI, which accounts for 50 percent of total income, is only 13 percent. Let me repeat: Those earning one half of income pay almost seven times as much as those earning the other half of income. When adjusted for brackets, the top 1 percent, roughly 1.4 million Americans, held a higher share of the federal income tax burden than the entire bottom 90 percent — 120 million Americans — combined. After reading those numbers, no one in their right

The 30-minute show is the oNly loCal television newscast generating news directly to and for ole Miss, oxford and lafayette County.

tax rates and burdens? Interestingly, Obama supporters attacked Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney for not releasing his tax information, yet they do not call for Warren Buffett to release his full returns. The deceitfulness and hypocrisy of Obama and his supporters go far beyond the normal politics that play out in elections, yet he continues to garner support. It is time for Americans to pay attention to the data and facts rather than the golden lies spun from Obama’s mouth and campaign. Trenton Winford is a public policy leadership junior from Madison.

8th Annual Japan Foundation Film Series

ASB Open Seat Elections

NewsWatch 5 p.m. Monday through Friday Channel 99

mind would continue arguing that the rich do not pay their fair share. However, that is what Obama is continuing to do. He is trying to win the upcoming election using deceit and fallacious catchphrases. Unfortunately, these tactics are working, as a majority of Americans are beginning to grumble about the rich. It does not help that taxes in America are a very complicated issue, one that most Americans do not understand. Thus, Obama is playing on the misunderstandings of the general populace to strengthen his electorate. Who wants a president who would rather focus on deceiving the public than on enlightening them about the facts of

Contemporary films from the 2000s

will be held Tuesday, October 9th.

Applications can be picked up in the Student Union Room 408.

Dog in a Sidecar

(Saidokaa ni inu) Thursday, October 4 at 7 p.m. Malco Studio Cinema

Color/2008/94 minutes • Director: Negishi Kichitaro

Free and Open to the Public

Applications are due on Monday, October 8th at 5 p.m.

Presented by: Japan Foundation, Croft Institute, Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, Department of History, and Department of Modern Languages



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International Student Organization looks for increased presence The University of Mississippi’s International Student Organization is inviting international students to participate in the group’s planned fall events. BY DAVID KENNEDY

With more than 700 international students on campus, only 100 of them have found the organization that offers them a place to ease their transition into America. The International Student Organization (ISO) at The University of Mississippi gives temporary and permanent international students a chance to meet people with whom they can identify while they are in America. The organization has members from 80 different countries. “The main purpose of our organization is to get international students together to form a viable community, where they can interact and feel comfortable in the atmosphere even though they are in a foreign country,” said Amir Aziz, sophomore vice president of programming of ISO. The ISO holds general assembly meetings and invites

ANNA BRIGANCE | The Daily Mississippian

From left to right: Harsh Kandoi (India), Yves Klein (Germany), Tino Junge (Germany), Ramona Tuettmann (Germany), Daniel Mantilla (Equador), Naresh Modepalli (India), Amir Aziz (Singapore) and Rakhesha Ramachandran (India). In the fall of 2011, there were more than 800 students in the International Student Club from 89 different countries.

its members to join and hear about what is happening in the international community. “We try to call general assembly meetings once a month, and we ask students to come give their ideas or tell us their problems,” said Ibrahim Huda, sophomore vice president of communi-

cation. ISO will also host activities this semester in which international students can participate. This Saturday, they will have a tent in the Grove for new members to socialize with each other, and on Friday, Oct. 12, the organization

will have a float for its members to ride on during the homecoming parade. The biggest event planned by ISO is WorldFest, which will likely be held in the Grove on Sunday, Nov. 11. WorldFest “is kind of a carnival type of event,” Huda said. “It’s going to be a bunch

of international cultures and activities together, with different kinds of booths (that have) many different types of foods, traditional dances or traditional costumes,” junior President Harsh Kandoi said. ISO is asking the Oxford community to contact them if they are interested in being part of the event. They will provide stalls for vendors who have some sort of international affiliation. One challenge for the organization has been reaching out to the international community and making its presence known on campus. ISO has contacted the university asking for email addresses of international students but has not yet been granted access to that information, according to Kandoi. ISO is asking international students to reach out through their Facebook group, Ole Miss ISO, or website, http:// home, so that they can keep students up to date on their campus involvement.

ALL MAJORS Career Fair TODAY 1-4 pm

Location: The Inn at Ole Miss Bring copies of your resume and dress professionally to meet with employers from across the country! The first 200 students to arrive will receive a prize! Companies attending include:

ADP (Automatic Data Processing, Inc.) Allen Financial Group American Junior Golf Association Anel Corporation AT&T Retail Leadership Development Program Baptist Memorial Healthcare Corporation Beau Rivage Blue Cross Blue Shield of MS Buckeye International, Inc. C.H. Robinson Worldwide, Inc. Consolidated Electrical Distributors, INC. Consolidated Graphics CSpire CVS Caremark Dollar General Enterprise Holdings FSC Pediatrics Pharmaceutical Sales

Hertz Corporation Hol-Mac Insight Global, Inc IPS Packaging KIPP Delta Public Schools Magnolia Regional Health Center Marshall County School District MassMutual- Creative Wealth Solutions Merion Realty Management MidSouth Financial Group Mississippi Band of Choctaw Indians Mississippi Department of Education MS Department of Rehabilitation Services New York Life Raising Cane’s Chicken Fingers Republic Finance Rite Aid Pharmacy

RJ Young Sanderson Farms, INC. Senior Care Pharmacy ServiceMaster Shoemaker Financial Target Stores Teach Mississippi Institute The Sherwin Williams Company Tom James of Memphis Tower Loan Trustmark National Bank U.S. Navy Officer Programs Waffle House, Inc Walgreens Pharmacy Walmart Stores, Inc.

For more information and a full list of companies attending please visit EmployUM. Follow us on Twitter @HireOleMissRebs



continued from page 1

THOMAS GRANING | The Daily Mississippian

other drug or alcohol offense occurring within that probationary period will result in a university judicial council hearing in which a plea or a determination of a violation will result in suspension from the university. Chemistry sophomore Maylen McClenic has seen the police in action on the Square. “I once saw a guy come out of the bar, and he couldn’t walk,” McClenic said. “There were about five cops around him to put him in handcuffs and a ton of other people around them making a scene.” In order to prevent arrests and chaos, Tim Burkhead, production manager at The Lyric, said they have security covering the entrance where IDs are checked at all the exits, and security is scanning the crowd at all times. Burkhead does not see the problem with intoxicated people who are not making a scene, however. “I don’t think it’s fair that people get arrested for walking home when they aren’t causing a scene and are trying to do the right thing by walking home,” he said.

GALLAGHER, continued from page 1

ment to protect Mr. Meredith, I knew we were not going in to referee something, to umpire something or to be in the middle of the emotion and anger, but to be on one side,” Gallagher said. Arthur Meredith, brother of James Meredith, also attended the event and said he believed in the future and found the commemoration “unimpressive.” “I think you’re celebrating something that happened in the past, which means that you want to keep the people’s mind in the past,” Meredith said. “Fifty years from now, where will we be?” In conjunction with his speech on Monday, Gallagher held a book signing on Tuesday night at Off Square Books for his book entitled “James Meredith and the Ole Miss Riot: A Soldier’s Story.” With about 30 spectators in attendance, Gallagher spoke

PHOTOS BY WILL STROUTH | The Daily Mississippian

Henry Gallagher at Off Square Books

on strong points. “When I saw the brigadier general, I thought my role would be over,” Gallagher said. “The general looked at me, realizing I was a part of the battalion and not the major, he said, ‘Lieutenant, you are to deliver a platoon of soldiers to the Lyceum.’” Gallagher noted in the book that he had no idea what the Lyceum was, let alone where it was located. “As the ordeal was described

to me hours before, two men have been reported killed and 40 marshals have been injured,” he said. “Bring ammunition and tear gas, you’re going into a bad situation.” In his book, Gallagher described Meredith as the most courageous person he ever met. “For a man to do that, you had to have courage,” he said. “There were personality issues about his attitude towards the press or people in

authority, it didn’t matter,” he said. “(Stripped) down, it was just pure, unadulterated courage.” Gallagher also said that he didn’t have much of a relationship with Meredith. He described Meredith as a man who at times seemed disconnected with the violent reality that swirled around him. “He didn’t want our protection,” Gallagher said. “He just wanted to be another student at Ole Miss.”

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Muslims wish to promote peace, not violence Muslim students at The University of Mississippi seek to further understanding of Islam in light of upheaval in the Middle East.

PHOTOS BY PHILLIP WALLER TOP: Students sign a “Thank You” banner to send to James Meredith before Harry Belafonte’s speech at the Ford Center. RIGHT: The Ole Miss Gospel Choir sings a few gospel songs before Harry Belafonte’s keynote speech at the “50 Years of Integration, Opening the Closed Society” event in the Ford Center Monday night.

Quentin Winstine | The Daily Mississippian

Adham Hagag, president of the Muslim Student Association, has trouble connecting with his family in Egypt due to time zone problems.


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On Sept. 11, Muslims across the Middle East reacted to a YouTube trailer for the anti-Islamic movie “Innocence of Muslims,” produced by Nakoula Basseley Nakoula, by burning the U.S. flag, shouting anti-American chants and storming U.S. embassies in Sudan, Germany and the United Kingdom. Rather than resorting to violence in response to the video, however, the Muslim community in Oxford aims to inform the public of the peaceful nature of Islamic culture. Adham Hagag, president of the Muslim Student Association at The University of Mississippi, said he believes that although Muslims in the Middle East have the right to be upset, they should express their discomfort in more productive ways than violence. “You can’t make something

right by doing something wrong,” Hagag said. Along with the violence in the streets, an Egyptian cleric announced it a religious right to kill any person associated with the video. April Fuller, a recent convert to Islam, saw the reaction as inconsistent with her faith. “Our duty as Muslims is not to kill, it is to spread the word of Islam peacefully,” Fuller said. “They acted out of anger, and because of those actions, Islam has not been displayed correctly.” Hagag said he hopes the violence in the Middle East will not reflect negatively on peaceful Muslims in the U.S. “We don’t think about reacting violently like they did in the Middle East,” Hagag said. “We think about getting the government to make legislation that would keep people from insulting others.” James Pasley, a geology senior who lived in Cairo for

five years, observed that generalizations are problematic in characterizing the nation. “People will stereotype and say that the entire nation is burning American flags,” Pasley said. “That’s not true. “You’ve got a few morons who burn American flags. (The) majority of Muslims are kind and generous people, but the news will always play on the people who want to kill everybody.” Members of the Muslim Student Association at Ole Miss plan to dedicate a week in November to promote Islam as a faith of peace. Pasley advises students to keep an open mind about the Islamic culture. “You don’t have to understand every culture, but you do have to understand that every culture is different,” Pasley said. “Because if you assume that every culture is the same, you assume that everybody is the same, and you’re already wrong.”



Lamar Lounge: A tale of burgers, booze and buds

In the darkest corners of Oxford, there are whispered rumors of a new bar that includes personable and interesting folks, a well-stocked jukebox and the best burger and chicken sandwich this writer has ever been able to get his admittedly rotund hands around. This, combined with great drink specials (ask for a Winchester, especially on those tougher days, you’ll thank me), makes Lamar Lounge a hidden gem of Oxford. Located at 1309 N. Lamar, just past the Beacon, Lamar Lounge has already captured the hearts of many local Oxford residents. Andy Paul, a recent graduate of The University of Mississippi, said, as he ate a quinoa, black bean and sweet potato veggie burger and partook of a Winchester, “Lamar Lounge has a great atmosphere. “You don’t need anything but drinks, music and a couple friends for a good time here.” This perhaps captures the very essence of Lamar Lounge. It is a bar that has a relaxed atmosphere. You can swap stories with the bartender, pick out your anthems on the jukebox, take a breather on the back porch and see some pretty rad bands. Joshua Clark, the general manager and one of the primo bartenders at the lounge, is enjoying the work and the people he serves. “It’s good to see a lot of different types of people,” Clark said. “Our customers range from rock and rollers to the older crowd to people from the Winchester factory. “It’s a big hodgepodge.” Clark knows the bar scene well. He has been playing music and working in bars since age 16. It is clear that this is not an experiment for him, but rather an attempt to combine his love of good drinks, fine people and great music, which is of particular note for Clark. “We’re going to be bringing in a lot of rock bands and bigger things down the line.” Big things will start tonight at 9 p.m. as Lamar Lounge welcomes the dreamy pop band

Follow us @theDM_news

TOPS from Montreal, Canada. Opening for TOPS will be a solo set from Dead Gaze, which has just returned from touring in Europe. Next week, on Oct. 11, local band The Unwed Teenage Mothers will be opening for Oakland-based Warm Soda. Lamar Lounge is an exciting addition to Oxford, and Clark gave his thanks to the welcoming nature of the people he has served thus far. “We’re grateful people are coming in and are into it.” The food is good, the drinks are plentiful and the live shows are exciting and promising. So don’t be a stranger; roll out of your lonely apartment or house and adventure down North Lamar to the Lounge.

The new Lamar Lounge is located at 1309 North Lamar Blvd.

PHILLIP WALLER| The Daily Mississippian



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Student Union

Photos taken from the 1983 Ole Miss Yearbook

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9 a.m.-4 p.m.

First day: Room 405, Remaining days: Room 412

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Ole Miss Rebels in the National Football League Ole Miss has 21 former football players on NFL rosters. The Daily Mississippian’s Tyler Bischoff gives an update on how they have done through the first four weeks of the season. BY TYLER BISCHOFF

Brandon Bolden — RB — New England Patriots The undrafted rookie had a huge week four, rushing for 137 yards and a touchdown against the Bills. For the season, he has 152 yards and two touchdowns for the 2-2 Patriots. BenJarvus Green-Ellis — RB — Cincinnati Bengals In his first year with the Bengals, Green-Ellis has rushed for 286 yards and two touchdowns. In his first 549 professional carries, GreenEllis had not lost a fumble, but in his last 43 carries, he has lost two. Greg Hardy — DE — Carolina Panthers Hardy, who is in his third season in the professional ranks, has started every game for the Panthers and has recorded 12 tackles and a sack. John Jerry — OG — Miami Dolphins Jerry has started all four games for the Dolphins and has recorded two tackles following Dolphin turnovers. Peria Jerry — DT — Atlanta Falcons Jerry has started four games this season for the Falcons and has recorded three tackles for the 4-0 Atlanta Falcons. Kendrick Lewis — FS — Kansas City Chiefs Lewis has not played this season due to a shoulder injury suffered in the preseason. Eli Manning — QB — New York Giants The reigning Super Bowl MVP is second in the NFL in with 1,320 passing yards. He has thrown seven touchdowns and four interceptions through four games. The Giants are 2-2. Bobby Massie – OT — Arizona Cardinals Massie has started all four games for Arizona and helped the Cardinals to a 4-0 start. Dexter McCluster — WR — Kansas City Chiefs The former Rebel running back has been moved to a wide receiver position for the Chiefs this season. He has 15 catches for 148 yards this season and just one carry for five yards. McCluster is probable for Sunday’s matchup against the San Diego Chargers due to an elbow injury. Michael Oher — OT — Baltimore Ravens Oher, who is in his fourth NFL season, has started all four games this season and has helped the Ravens amass the second-most yardage in

the NFL. The Ravens are 3-1 and atop their division. Ashlee Palmer — LB — Detroit Lions Palmer is in his fourth season in the NFL, and he has tallied five tackles on the year for the Lions. Jermey Parnell — OT — Dallas Cowboys Parnell has not started this season but has seen action in each game for the 2-2 Cowboys. Jerrell Powe — DT — Kansas City Chiefs Powe has recorded five tackles this season as a backup nose tackle. Jamarca Sanford — SS —

Minnesota Vikings Sanford has played in all four games, including one start, to help the Vikings to a surprising 3-1 start. He has tallied 17 tackles, two forced fumbles and three pass deflections this season. Chris Spencer — OG — Chicago Bears Spencer has appeared in all four games for the Bears this season, and he’s started in two contests. Bradley Sowell — OT — Indianapolis Colts Sowell has appeared in one game for the Colts this season. Micheal Spurlock — WR


— San Diego Chargers As a return specialist for the 3-1 Chargers, Spurlock has one return for eight yards. He also has five fair catches. Emmanuel Stephens — DE — Cleveland Browns Stephens has recorded three tackles in three starts for the Browns. Cassius Vaughn — DB — Indianapolis Colts After two years in Denver, Vaughn is now a return man for the Colts. He has six returns for 164 yards through three games. Mike Wallace — WR — Pittsburgh Steelers After holding out for most

of the preseason, Wallace has hauled in 17 catches for 234 yards and three touchdowns in three games. The Steelers were off in week four and are 1-2. Patrick Willis — LB — San Francisco 49ers Willis has recorded 35 tackles in four games. He has also helped take the ball away, with an interception and a fumble recovery. The 49ers are 3-1 after shutting out the Jets in week four. For continuing coverage of Ole Miss sports, follow @thedm_ sports and @Tyler_RSR on Twitter.


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Diamond Rebels start fall with high energy Ole Miss baseball is in full swing, as the Diamond Rebels get back to work for fall practices to prepare for the 2013 season, which begins Feb. 15 against TCU at Oxford-University Stadium/Swayze Field.

FILE PHOTO (AUSTIN MCAFEE) | The Daily Mississippian

LEFT: Sophomore right-hander Chris Ellis; RIGHT: Junior shortstop Austin Anderson


After a disappointing ending to the 2012 baseball season that saw Ole Miss drop two consecutive games that would have sent them to the NCAA Super Regionals, the Ole Miss baseball team returned to the diamond this fall to prepare for the 2013 season. The Rebels completed their third week of fall practices with intrasquad scrimmages this past weekend. Junior right-hander Bobby Wahl and junior right-hander

Mike Mayers will be held out of play during the fall. Wahl played with the USA Baseball Collegiate National Team, while Mayers played in the prestigious Cape Cod League, and the coaching staff doesn’t want to risk injury with either after strenuous summers. With Wahl and Mayers behind held out, the focus in the fall with the pitching staff shifted to the Sunday weekend starter. That role may not be won during the fall, but it will provide a starting point for the start of spring practice. The leading candidates so far are senior right-hander

Tanner Bailey and sophomore right-handers Hawtin Buchanan, Chris Ellis and Josh Laxer. Another thing to keep an eye on this fall is the progression of freshman pitchers Brady Bramlett, Matt Denny and Jacob Waguespack. An interesting note for the Ole Miss pitching staff is that it features four lefties, all four of whom are newcomers. Denny is the lone freshman, while Austin Blunt, Jeremy Massie and Scott Ashford are all junior college transfers. In the field, there are some question marks, most notably

FILE PHOTO (ALEX EDWARDS) | The Daily Mississippian

at catcher, first base and second base, with the departures of Matt Snyder and Alex Yarbrough. At catcher, Ole Miss returns junior Will Allen, who started last season, but his potential move to first base leaves the door open for guys such as sophomore Austin Knight and junior college transfer Stuart Turner. At first base, the Rebels return sophomore Sikes Orvis, who backed up Matt Snyder last season. With Allen possibly playing some first base, Orvis may be pushed to the designated hitter role.

At second base, Alex Yarbrough leaves big shoes to be filled. A host of players have played second base this fall, including John Gatlin, Jake Overbey, Lance Wilson and Christian Helsel. So far this fall, junior shortstop Austin Anderson leads the team in hits with 11 and is the only player with doubledigit hits. Sophomore outfielder Will Jamison has eight and freshman Holt Perdzock has seven, followed by a host of players with six hits. Ole Miss will wrap up fall ball in late October with its annual fall world series.

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son. Auburn quarterback Kiehl Frazier leads the conference in interceptions thrown with seven. Ole Miss head coach Hugh Freeze commented on Wallace’s two interceptions during Monday’s press conference. “First one, he’s out of the pocket,” Freeze said. “He should throw it away, but he threw it right to them. His mechanics were awful on it, and he’d be the first to say that to you. The second one, he’s just greedy thinking that Donte (Moncrief) is going to go up and make a play.” Wallace agreed with those statements and admitted that he is just trying to do too much. “It definitely is (a forcing-it thing),” Wallace said. “I got greedy on that one, and then just trying to make a play on third-and-15 when you’re probably not going to get a thirdand-15 conversion against Alabama anyway. “I think my problem right

now is (that) coaches say punting is a good thing, which in my head right now the last couple of games, it (hasn’t) been, ‘Punting is a good thing.’ I’m just pressing too much.” The response to Saturday’s game is that the Rebels will have more competition than usual at the quarterback spot this week going into Saturday’s game against Texas A&M. “Interceptions are a part of the game, and as quarterback you’ve got to have a short memory and you’ve got to forget about them and you’ve got to move on and all of that,” Freeze said. “But if it’s a reoccurring pattern on just bad decisions and bad throws, then I think we as coaches have got to explore other avenues.” For Wallace, he says, it’ll be “the same week for me.” “I think as close as the race was the whole time, I’ve always thought Barry (Brunetti) was right on my back,” Wallace said. For continuing coverage of Ole Miss football, follow @thedm_ sports and @bennetthipp on Twitter.

AUSTIN MCAFEE | The Daily Mississippian

Sophomore quarterback Bo Wallace (14)


Rebel Netters conclude play in All-American qualifying TULSA, Okla. – The Ole Miss men’s tennis team concluded play in the ITA All-American Championships Tuesday, as William Kallberg dropped his singles match and then he and Johan Backstrom lost a tiebreaker in doubles. In the morning, Kallberg faced Joe Salisbury, who played No. 1 and 2 for Memphis last year, in the second round of singles. Salisbury gained a quick lead and went on to win 6-1, 6-3. Later in the afternoon, Kallberg and Backstrom teamed up in the first round of doubles against Grant Taylor and Lance Wilhelm of Airforce. The two battled back and forth to a tiebreaker, which the Airforce duo won 9-8(4) to advance. The Rebels are not quite done at the All-American, as senior Jonas Lutjen and sophomore Nik Scholtz will compete in the main draw singles and doubles beginning Thursday. The draws will be finalized Wednesday, once the qualifying is complete.

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Wallace feels the heat QB starter to be named Thursday Ole Miss head coach Hugh Freeze said on Monday that there would be competition at practice this week for the starting quarterback job. Sophomore Bo Wallace knows he has to improve his game to solidify the position and is ready for the challenge. BY BENNETT HIPP

There are points in every game where a play breaks down and the quarterback has to rely on his instincts and intangibles to attempt to make a play. The same applies for Ole Miss sophomore quarterback Bo Wallace, who is now faced with the challenge of adjusting those instincts as he learns what works in Southeastern Conference play and what doesn’t. Turnovers are something that Wallace knows Ole Miss cannot afford, as the Rebels’ margin of error in games they want to win is incredibly slim. “The thing that’s most frustrating is I think I’m playing solid, it’s just (that) the one or two mistakes that I’m making (are) crucial and absolutely killing us,” Wallace said. “It’s not like I’m missing open guys or anything like that. It’s just

This weekend’s matchup against Texas A&M brings a tricky matchup as The Rebels attempt to stop dual-threat freshman quarterback Johnny Manziel, while also sorting through Ole Miss’ own quarterback situation.

the mistakes I’m making are turning the ball over, which ends up getting us beat.” Changing his instincts and becoming more conservative with the ball when there isn’t a play to be made is a process for Wallace after a season of big plays at East Mississippi Community College last year. “It’s very tough because last year it’d be third-and-20, and we’d end up getting that conversion,” Wallace said. “We just would out-athlete them and things like that, but here, you can’t really do that. This is big-boy ball, and you have to burn them.” After Saturday’s two-interception performance against Alabama, Wallace now has six interceptions on the season. That number ties him with Tennessee quarterback Tyler Bray for second most in the conference, although Bray has 81 more attempts on the sea-

LEFT: Junior quarterback Barry Brunetti; RIGHT: Sophomore quarterback Bo Wallace



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Ole Miss resumed practice Tuesday afternoon after its 3314 loss this past Saturday to No. 1 Alabama in Tuscaloosa. The Rebels (3-2, 0-1 SEC) will welcome Southeastern Conference newcomer Texas A&M (3-1, 1-1 SEC) this weekend. In Monday’s weekly press conference, head coach Hugh Freeze said that the quarterback competition will be more open this week. Sophomore Bo Wallace and junior Barry Brunetti split snaps at quarterback on Tuesday. “It was good competition today,” Freeze said. “We’ll go chart everything on the film today. It’s hard when you’re out there standing behind to see if the reads were proper, but it’s some good competition. We’ll name Thursday who is going to get the start.” Defense prepares for Manziel Texas A&M freshman quarterback Johnny Manziel has had his way with opposing defenses this season, and Ole


Miss will have its hands full with him this weekend. The Aggies’ leading passer and rusher was named SEC Offensive Player of the Week after he set an SEC and school record with 557 yards of total offense in this past week’s 5810 win against Arkansas. “This week we have a lot of plays where we will always have somebody watching him,” sophomore safety Cody Prewitt said. “The defensive backs are going to stay disciplined with our scramble rules, and if we do that and have somebody watching him at all times, we’ll be good.” Through four games for the Aggies, Manziel has thrown for 1,094 yards and 10 touchdowns without an interception in 124 pass attempts, to go along with 366 yards and six touchdowns on the ground. He leads the SEC in total offense (365.0 ypg). He also ranks fourth in passing (273.5 ypg) and fifth in rushing (91.5 ypg). “He can scramble all over the place,” defensive coordinator Dave Wommack said.

“He stresses you. He absolutely stresses your defense. He is very good and very effective.” Neat, Grant return from injury Ole Miss regained the services of two key players Tuesday in junior wide receiver Korvic Neat and senior defensive tackle Uriah Grant. However, freshman defensive tackle Woodrow Hamilton did not practice. Neat and Hamilton did not play against Alabama this past Saturday. “Woody (Hamilton), we still don’t think he’ll go,” Freeze said. “Korvic (Neat) practiced today and looked OK. Uriah (Grant) practiced today, and we think he’ll go. Bo’s (Wallace) shoulder still isn’t 100 percent, but we’re pretty healthy.” Neat is second on the team in receiving this year with 14 catches for 151 yards. Grant has recorded nine tackles on the year, and Hamilton has added seven of his own. For continuing coverage of Ole Miss football, follow @thedm_ sports and @SigNewton_2 on Twitter.



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The Daily Mississippian – October 3, 2012  

The DM – 10.03.12

The Daily Mississippian – October 3, 2012  

The DM – 10.03.12