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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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July 31, 2014     The Woodville Republican
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July 31, 2014
 

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Back To School Community Event Tuesday, August 5, From 11-2 At Extension Office Join us at the Wilkinson County Extension Office on Tuesda:y, August 5, between 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. for a free Back To School Community Event hosted by the Wilkin- son County Extension Ser- vice and the Mississippi Tobacco Free Coalition of Pike, Amite and Wilkinson Counties. The first 100 Wilkinson County students entering grades K-12 will receive a free backpack of school sup- plies, and the first 150 peo- ple will receive a free lunch. There will be carnival games, health information booths and safety demon- strations. For more information, please contact Lionel Brown, Jr., Wilkinson Coun- ty Extension Service, Agent, 601-888-3211 or Cindy Es- tes, MS Tobacco Free Coali- tion 601-754-0220. Le Mardi Club Summer Meeting Enjoyed At WUMC Le Mardi Club members gathered on Tuesday, June 10, at the Woodville United Methodist Church for their annual summer meeting. It was a rainy day outside but that did not dampen the spirits of those inside. Members were welcomed by club president, Mrs. Peggy Fairchild. Le Mardi Club was orga- nized in February of 1963. Charter members Mrs. Pau- line Carter, Mrs. Mary Jen- kins, Mrs. Wilma McCraine and Mrs. Ann Morris were recognized. Mrs. Pam McGraw en- lightened the club members with details of her upcom- ing mission trip abroad. Mrs. Courtney Cavin led the ladies in several fun games. Athr much laughter and smiles, club members en- joyed a delicious party plate of shrimp salad, deviled eggs, tomato aspic and dessert. Le Mardi Club will begin the new year by meeting on Tuesday, September 9, at the home of Beverly Craw- ford. -- Club Reporter Natchez Blues For 25th Anniversary Season Announced The Natchez Festival of Martin Performing Arts Cen- Music is announcing two spectacular Blues events to be held during the 25th An- niversary Season scheduled for May 2015 in Natchez. The festival's signature event will be "Best of the Mississippi Blues: An Eve- ning of Robert Johnson" star- ring world renown guitarist and vocalist Vasti Jackson on Saturday, May 9, 2015, at 7 p.m. at the Margaret ter. The performance is in soulful tribute to Johnson, the King of the Delta Blues singers. Fans will be capti- vated with Johnson's tunes of preeminent status as the everlasting anthems of the genre: Cross Road Blues, Love In Vain, Hellhound On My Trail, I Believe I'll Dust My Broom, Walking Blues, Sweet Home Chicago. Johnson's music became so ELIJAH ASHLEY IS RECIPIENT OF CO-LIN SCHOLARSHIP The Woodville Republican, Thursday, July 31, 2014 Elijah "Eli" Ashley of Crosby is the recipient of Copiah-Lincoln Community College's Noel H. Assink Me- KEEP CHILD'S LUNCHBOX CLEAN morial Scholarship. -- When packing lunches, children The Co-Lin Foundation recently honored scholar- ana adults need to follow good, hy- ship donors and recipients giene and food safety practices, such at the 13th annual scholar- ship reception held at The Thames Center on the Wes- son Campus. The Co-Lin Foundation provides over $200,000 in scholarships to over 150 Co- Lin students. powerfifl and significant that some of the very best rock stars, including the Roll- ing Stones, Bob Dylan, Eric Clapton, John Mayer and the Allman Brothers, have re- corded his songs. This fact is validated on Johnson's web- site with quotes from today's stars. '/ou want to know how good the blues can get?" Keith Richards once asked, and then answering his own question: '%Vell, this is it." Eric Clapton put it more plainly: "I have never found anything more deeply soulful than Robert Johnson." Then, scheduled on Sun- day, May 17, 2015, is "Blues and Brews -- A Musical Beer Tasting" as the sun sets, overlooking the Mighty Mis- sissippi River at Magnolia Bluffs Casino. For more information, visit press release sources natchezfestivalofmusic.com, robertjohnsonbluesfounda- I tion.org, vastijackson.com t and magnoliabluffscasino. I com. ,[,i . Whitaker Eye Clinic 625 Main Street Woodville. 601-888-6868 Open Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday from 8:15 am to 4:30 pm Closed Thursday DR. DICK WHITAKER Optometrist Notice Of Nondiscriminatory Policy As To Students The Wilkinson County Christian Academy school admits students of any race, color, national and ethnic origin or sex to all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national and ethnic origin or sex in administration of its educational policies, admissions policies, scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other school-administered programs. Page 3 Wilkinson County Calendar Of Events To add events please call 601-888-4293 6'r emait wrepublican@beilsouth.net by noon Friday NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS K-12 Wilkinson County Christian Academy P. O. Box 977 Hwy. 61 South, Woodville, MS 39669 601-888-4313 Keep Lunch Boxes Clean To Reduce Germs and Illness by Keri Collins Lewis MSU Ag Communications Many children get sick when the school year starts up, and germs may be lurking in an unexpect- ed place, the lunch box. Natasha Haynes, a fam- ily and consumer sciences agent for the Mississippi State University Exten- sion Service in Rankin County, said lunch boxes and bags can harbor bac- teria. "Kids don't always wash their hands before han- dling their lunch boxes and food," Haynes said. "Since most lunches include fin- ger foods, it's easy to see how germs and bacteria can make kids sick." She said parents can put a small bottle of anti- bacterial gel with a tight- fitting lid in children's lunch boxes to encourage them to clean up before eating, just in case there is not an opportunity to wash with soap and water before going to the cafeteria. "Once in the cafeteria, kids should avoid setting down) heir food on the " sh " table, e said. "Include a ptiP'er'towel, a piece of wax paper, or even a small fabric placemat that can be washed at home to help as starting with clean hands, a clean work surface and a clean lunch box. (Photo by MSU Ag Communications/ Kevin Hudson) children keep their food off surfaces that may have been used by multiple peo- ple." When packing lunches, adults and children need to follow good hygiene and food safety practices. "Getting kids involved in making their own lunches will give them the opportunity to choose what they want to eat, which can lead to less food waste," Haynes said. "No matter who prepares the food and packs the lunch, start With clean hands, a clean work sur- face and a clean lunch box. If lunch containers are not washed daily, crumbs and spills can ac- cumulate and result in a build-up of bacteria." Most people do not think about cleaning the refrigerator handle, but busy cooks often handle kitchen equipment with- out stopping to wash their hands between tasks. "Disinfect kitchen sur- faces regularly," Haynes said. "Don't forget cutting boards, knives, dish-dry- ing towels and sponges or dish cloths." Brent Fountain, nu- trition specialist with the MSU Extension Ser- vice, said packing healthy lunches is about more than including the proper food groups. "Be sure to wash fresh fruits and vegetables be- fore packing them into a lunch box," Fountain said. "When washing fresh fruits and vegetables, cold water from the faucet is sufficient. You simply want to wash off' any dirt or soil that might be on the fruits and vegetables." Improper food storage caused by a lack of re- frigeration at home or at school can put kids at risk of food-borne illnesses, such as E. coli and salmo- nella. If the school cannot keep the lunch box cold, be sure to keep it in the refrigerator as long as pos- sible at home, and include some type of food-safe ice pack in the lunch box. "Other options are to freeze a 100 percent juice drink box to keep other foods cold or use a thermos or other insulated contain- er," Fountain said. "If you know your child's lunch will be at room tempera- ture for several hours, it's wise to choose foods that don't have to be refriger- ated, especially during the hotter months." Options include dried fruits and nuts; dried meats, sdch as jerky, sala- mi and pepperoni; grains, such as cereal, pretzels, bread and crackers; hard- boiled eggs; jelly and nut butter sandwiches; and canrted foods or pouch- es that can be opened at school, such as tuna, chicken, and fruits and vegetables. Premier Physical Thera W 558 First South Street Woodville, 601-888-7944 Board Certified Physical Therapist Virginia Lewis Whetstone, DPT 4-8 6 9 10 10 11 14 17 AUGUST St. Luke BC #2, Revival Service, Guest Speaker, Rev. Larry Andrews, St., 7:30 pm Open AA Meeting, WoodvUle Municipal Building, 6 pm Winans Chapel CME Church, Family Day In The Park, Bring Lawn chair, 10 am - 6 pm Pleasant Green BC, Pastor's 1st Yr. Anniversary, Rev. Wilson Johnson + choir, 1 pm St. Luke BC #1, Usher Program, 3 pm TRIAD-S.A.LT. Meeting, Wilk. Co, Sheriffs Complex, Hwy. 61 S., 10 am Hwy Patrol-Drivers Ucenses/IDs, J.R. Hamilton Bldg., 8:30 am-4:00 pm Pleasant Grove BC, Pastor Amold Smith, 21st year Appreciation, Guests, 3 pm 2..oo/a,m, s72