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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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April 16, 2015     The Woodville Republican
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April 16, 2015
 

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Page 2 The Woodville Republican, Thursday, April 16, 2015 Woodviile, Mississippi 39669 Andrew J. Lewis Publisher/Editor Lili R. Lewis Associate Editor/Adv. Manager Frances C. Devening Typesetter Kathleen Geter Daly Bookkeeper THE WOODVILLE REPUBLICAN (USPS No. 462-260) is published weekly on Thursdays. Subscriptions: $28.00 per year in Wilkinson County, $30.00 per year outside Wilkinson County & in Miss and $32.00 per year outside Mississippi. 50 per copy. Office located 425 Depot Street, Woodville, MS 39669. Telephone (601) 888-4293, FAX (601) 888- 6156. Email: wrepublican@ bellsouth.net. Periodicals Post- age Paid at Woodvilie, MS 39669. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to THE WOODVILLE REPUBLICAN, P.O. Box 696, Woodville, MS 39669-0696. The individuals' names listed below have paid a fee to have their names listed in this weekly column. The names of candidates who have qualified to run the the Democratic First Primary Election will ap- pear on the Tuesday, Au- gust 4, 2015 ballot. Ifa run- off is needed, the Second Primary Election will be held three weeks later on Tuesday, August 24, 2015. This column does not nec- essarily indicate these are the only candidates running in each race. (I) Incumbent SHERIFF Reginald L. Jackson (I) Travis Sharp TAX ASSESSOR Jeremy 'IJarrod" Ephion (I) Wevlyn I. "Cookie" James Treva Reid SUPERINTENDENT OF EDUCATION Shemekia L. Bailey Charles E. Johnson Annette M. Dillon Underwood William "Bill" Bankston (I) Venton A. "Bubba" McNabb JUSTICE COURT JUDGE EAST DISTRICT Charlie Henley Ernest H. "Ernie" Smith (I) JUSTICE COURT JUDGE WEST DISTRICT Linda Ferguson Boyd Lee O. Dixon CONSTABLE EAST DIST. Edward M. Arbuthnot, Jr. John R. McKinney The following candi- dates have announced their intention to seek office as independent candidates in the Wilkinson County Gen- eral Election which will be held on Tuesday, Novem- ber 3, 2015. Individuals listed below have paid a fee to be listed in this column. This colunm does not necessarily indicate these are the only candi- dates running in each race. (I) Incumbent CIRCUIT CLERK Brian L. Dooley SUPERVISOR 1ST DIST. Wil Seal (I) SUPERVISOR 2ND DIST. E. Kirk Smith SUPERVISOR 2ND DIST. Mike Quirk SUPERVISOR 3RD DIST. A column by Rev. Bobby Thornhill, Pastor Centreville & White's Chapel United Methodist Churches "Having disarmed principalities and pow- ers, He made a public spectacle of them, tri- umphing over them in it." Colossians 2:15 (NKJV) Paul writes to the Co- lossians of the importance of the Cross and of all that this event means for those of us who call ourselves Christians. Other than pro- viding the basis (Christ's personal sacrifice) for the opportunity to receive for- giveness for our sins and to be raised from our graves to be with Him in eterni- ty, there was a secondary effect that served to give notice to the evil forces of this world that God is always in control, and the things that evil accom- plishes are done so only because He allows it to be done. Similar instances of God publicly defeating evil are found in Exodus when Moses and Aaron perform the miracles of the plagues against Pharaoh. The gods of the Egyptians were very publicly defeated by each of the plagues in such a manner that the Egyptians would realize that God is indeed Lord of all. Once again when Elijah defeat- ed the prophets of Baal it was a very public confron- tation by one man against hundreds of false prophets, and God's man was the vic- tor and the Baal worship- pers knew that God alone is sovereign. After cursing God, Goliath was defeat- ed and killed by a mere lad with a slingshot and a stone, with the defeat of his Nation the result of this loss. Understanding why God allows evil to op- erate is more difficult; we can only trust that He is in control and take comfort in the fact that every now and then God reasserts His authority and evil entities are publicly defeated, and once again our faith is bol- stered. 2015 WINNING SURVEY TEAM OF MSU -- Pictured is the 2015 Survey Team from the civil engineering de- partment at Mississippi State Univer- sity with their survey implements. They finished first out of a field of twelve schools at the recent ASCE Deep South Regional Conference Sur- vey Competition held at Ole Miss. Team members from left to right are as follows: Kyle Athey from Indianola, Will Foreman from Crosby, Daniel Pierce from Yazoo City; Jessica Speed from Starkville, and Rickey Brown from Florence. Congratulations to the team. -- Photo Submitted ar Ae SLha|e News by Bernell McGehee Pricing of crude off is per- haps most tied to quality and Tuscaloosa Marine Shale oil, classified as Louisiana Light Sweet Crude, is among the highest quality crude oils and is priced at a premium over most other crudes, accord- ingly. But, another reason for the premium of TMS oil is that the price of crude is also tied significantly to location beth to location of refineries and to location of oil transpor- tation routes to refineries. According to the latest available information from the U. S. Ener~ Information Administration, we produced about 9 million barrels of crude oil per day in the Unit- ed States in January, 2015, and imported roughly 7 mil- li0n barrels per day. That's a total of roughly 16 million barrels of oil per day needed in the US L LocallY, the Batw Rouge F a~. 9~' r~fip#ry is @le. of using 500,000 barrels of oil per day and refineries in the New Orleans area are capa- ble of using 450,000 barrels of oil per day. So, the TMS is located within a reasonable driving distance of nearly 1 million barrels of crude needs per day or roughly 6% of the country's needs. Perhaps more important- ly, the Capline System has a large diameter pipeline with an off terminal in Liberty which flows to a major oil hub in Illinois for distribution to refineries in that area. This system has been said to have an excess capacity of 100,000 barrels of oil per day and is capable of transporting up to 1,200,000 barrels of oil per day. It is my understand- ing that most oil currently transported comes from oil received from production in the Gulf of Mexico, but the high quality TMS off provides an alternative source of oil for this pipeline. Plans call for another pipe- line to be tied into a terminal to be built across the road from the Capline terminal in Liberty. This pipeline will tie into existing lines along the way to go to a river terminal in the Port Hudson, Louisi- ana, area where oil can be piped direct to nearby termi- nals or placed in barges for transportation to other termi- nals anywhere in the United States. The Tuscaloosa Marine Shale is producing over Preston Veal Gibson Realty and Land Co. SOUTHWEST MISSISSIPPI'S LOCAL REAL ESTATE PROFESSIONALS timberland hunting land residential commercial recreational www.gibsonrealtyms.com Melissa Field, REALTOR 601-467:7010 Sc0ll Lindsey, REALTOR, ALC, Forester 601 248 3561 10,000 barrels per day at present, but would likely rise to more than 100,000 bar- rels per day within a year of focused efforts here. I don't know what the peak supply rate would be, but an average of 200,000 barrels per day produced over a 40 year peri- od is certainly within reason. We shall see. In the meantime, official information from a few En- cana wells was released re- cently. The Encana Mathis 29-17H-1 reported 22,677 barrels of oil in its first 27 days of production in Febru- ary. Nice. The well has the second longest lateral in the TMS and appeared to be brought online rather slowly. So, it wouldn't surprise me to see March production on this well to be at a higher rate per "day than February production. Also, a report of the official test results from the Longleaf Flowing back: Wilkin- son Sanchez Morris #2H, Goodrich CMR Foster Creek 8H-1 and -2; Amite, Encana Reese 16H-1 and Encana Mc- Intosh 15H-l, Encana Law- son 25-13H-1. Provide feedback for this colunm to bernellmcgehee@ gmail.com. Funeral services for Pres- ton Veal, 82, of Centreville, will be held at the Macedo- nia Baptist Church at 1 p.m. on Saturday~ April 18, 2015, with the Reverend Bennie Veal officiating. Visitation will be at the Macedonia Baptist Church from 11 a.m. until the time of the service on Saturday. Burial will follow in Greenwood Memorial Cem- etery with Newman Funeral Home in charge of arrange- ments. Mr. Veal was born in Wilkinson County on Oc- tober 22, 1932, the son of the late Nolan Veal and Gladys Hunter Veal. He died at Field Memo- rial Community Hospital in Centreville on Friday, April 10, 2015. He was retired and was a member of the Shiloh Bap- tist Church. Survivors include his wife, Jessie Rose Williams Veal of Woodville; a daugh- ter, Daisy Johnson of Wood- ville; two brothers, Adley Veal of Woodville and Jes- sie Veal of Centreville; three grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. In addition to his parents he was preceded in death by two sisters and two broth- ers. Pallbearers will be Ron Veal, Roscoe Veal, Rod rick Veal, Nolan Veal III, Terry Veal and Raymond Veal. Honorary pallbearers will be Adley Veal, Jessie Veal, Michael Williams, Marvin Williams and Bur- nette Williams. | Slade Priest, REALTOR 601-888-0094 29H-1 and -2 wells showed 1,035 and 1,444 barrels per day of production at about the end of the third week of production for these wells. Rumors are the actual peak production numbers on the two Longleafwells was some- what higher. Other wells in a pre-pro- duction status here in the TMS are as follows: Drilling or Moving on: Willdnson, Sanchez Bloom- er. Awaiting fracture: Wilkin- sen, Halcon Rogers 1H, Hal- con Creek Cottage West #1H; Amite, Goodrich T. Lewis 7-38H-1; Tangipahoa Par- ish, Goodrich Kinchen 58H-1, Halcon Franklin Post Prop H-l, Goodrich B-Nez 43H- 1 and 2; Washington, Go- odrich Painter ETAL 5H-l; Goodrich W. Alford 10H-1. Live, Music Concerts - Kid's Land Saturday Arts & Crafts Show Festival Food Street Performers Diamond Jacks Rhythm Run 5K Tickets $10 for concerts : Free Da meActivit es : : ri EYE SPECIALISTS OF LOUISIANA IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE ADDITIONAL HOURS BEGINNING JANUARY 2015 FOR JAMES J. HOTH, MD Ophthalmologist TREATMENT OF DISEASES OF THE EYE Including Cataracts, Glaucoma and Lasik Evaluations WHITAKER EYE CLINIC 625 MAIN STREET WOODVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Monday & Wednesday 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. For Appointments Call: 1-800-222-3908 or 601-888-6868 MEDIcARE/MEDICAID/PRIvATE INSURANCE WELCOMED