Published: 8/26/2016NOXUBEE COUNTY — Lee W. “Turkey” Kincaid, 72, died Aug. 16, 2016, at Baptist Memorial Hospital-Golden Triangle. Services will be at 11 a.m. Saturday at Samuel MB Church in Brooksville with... read more
Published: 8/26/2016ALICEVILLE, Ala. — Edward Colvin died Aug. 19, 2016, at Baptist Memorial Hospital-Golden Triangle. Services will be at 11 a.m. Saturday at Lee-Sykes Funeral Chapel of Columbus with Bobby Colvin Sr.... read more
Published: 8/26/2016COLUMBUS — Yvonne Shelton Johnson died Aug. 23, 2016. Services will be at 2 p.m .Saturday at Hopewell MB Church with Rev. Charles Davidson and Rev. Calvin Peoples officiating. Visitation is... read more
Published: 8/26/2016Breman Stacy Woolbright age 94 died Wednesday, August 24, 2016 at his residence in Columbus. Services will be held Saturday August 27, 2016 at 2:00 PM at Memorial Funeral Home Chapel... read more
Published: 8/26/2016COLUMBUS — Juanita Brown, 91, died Aug. 25, 2016, at Baptist Memorial Hospital-Golden Triangle. Arrangements are incomplete and will be announced by Memorial Funeral Home. read more
Published: 8/26/2016WEST POINT — Vera Mae Quinn, 68, died Aug. 18, 2016, at Dugan Memorial Home. Services will be at 11 a.m. Saturday at Union MB Church in Prairie with the Rev.... read more
Published: 8/26/2016PICKENSVILLE, Ala. — William G. “Bill” Dison died Aug. 26, 2016, at Druid City Hospital. Services are at 11 a.m. today at Pickensville Baptist Church. Burial will follow in meadow branch... read more
Published: 8/26/2016OXFORD — Edith Pierce “Edie” Williams, died June 21, 2016. A private graveside service will be held in Oxford Memorial Cemetery. Edie was born March 5, 2012, to Anna and Patrick... read more
Published: 8/26/2016STARKVILLE —Gene Rice, 59, died Aug. 20, 2016. Services will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at Bethel MB Church with Rochester Young officiating. Burial will follow in the church cemetery. Visitation... read more
Published: 8/26/2016CRAWFORD — Patricia A. Rice, 48, died Aug. 17, 2016, in Ruleville. Services will be at 11 a.m. Saturday at Union Chapel MB Church in Brooksville with James Rice officiating. Burial... read more
Published: 8/26/2016STARKVILLE — Clifton Gibson, 33, died Aug. 18, 2016. Services will be Saturday at 11 a.m. at First Baptist Longview MB Church with Demario Brown officiating. Burial will follow in 16th... read more
Published: 8/25/2016Carolyn Agnes Johnson, 78 of Columbus, MS passed away Saturday, August 20, 2016, at Baptist Memorial Hospital – Golden Triangle, Columbus, MS. Visitation will be Thursday, August 25, 2016, from 5:00... read more
Mr. Ellenby founded Grid Systems, where the Compass was produced. It went on to become a tool for big corporations, government spies, White House officials and astronauts.
She joined her husband, Benjamin C. Thompson, in planning festival marketplaces including Faneuil Hall, the South Street Seaport, and Harborplace in Baltimore.
The writer talked about his work and illness on radio, and had his poetry published in The New Yorker and elsewhere.
Ms. Del Deo, a bohemian writer nicknamed the Muse of True History, helped ensure that Provincetown, Mass., would continue to appear much as it did in the days of Thoreau.
In his first aerial battle, Mr. O’Keefe downed five Japanese planes over Okinawa; he later entered Mississippi politics as a staunch opponent of segregation.
Ms. Jungreis, who founded the outreach organization Hineni, staged rallies with theatrical lighting and musical accompaniment at which she urged secular Jews to embrace their faith.
He weathered the recession by investing Travelers’ insurance premiums in stable vehicles, like fixed-income securities.
“I was so strong in my thinking and my way of seeing fashion,” the designer once said. “I knew exactly what I wanted. I said to myself, ‘I have no limits.’”
The many albums he engineered for Blue Note and other labels in the 1950s and ’60s included acknowledged classics like Coltrane’s “A Love Supreme” and Miles Davis’s “Walkin.’”
Mr. Hinckle, the flamboyant editor who made Ramparts magazine a voice for the radical left, championed the work of Hunter S. Thompson.
Based in Paris, she made fashions for women, like herself, who were proud of their pregnancies, sophisticated about sex and too busy to fuss over the latest fads.