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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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August 3, 1973     The Woodville Republican
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August 3, 1973
 

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Page 2 The Woodville Repubfican, Woodville, Miss;sslpp; 'l'heWoo dvilleRepublican Published every Friday by The Woodville Republican, Box 696, Woodvllle, Miss. 39669 John S. Lewis, Owner & Editor Subscription Rates: One year, $4.00; 6 rues., $2.25; 3 rues., $1.25. Payable in advance. Second Class postage paid at Woodville, Miss. 3!)1;69. MORNING COFFEE fIELD AT NETTERV1LLE IIOME FETES NEWCOMER Mrs. William Net,err]lie en- tertained at a morning coffee at her spacious country home last Thursday morning honor- ing Mrs. Jean Walters. who with her husband is a newcomer to Centreville. Mrs. Walter will be affiliated Centreville News Dr. and Mrs. R. J. Field, Jr., and children, Mis Betsy Field and Ed Field, accompanied by Mike Mabry of Liberty and Ed- win Russ of Centreville, at,- tended a Horse Show in Chicago last weekend at which Edwin showed his Pinto. During thci,r DONALD O'QUIN FAMILY FETED AT RECEPTION The Rev. and Mrs. Donald O'Quin and their children, Mar- garet Ann and Alan, were hon- ored at a reception held in the recreation hall of the Centre- with the Centrevil!e Academy a.s Julius Pratt, husband of ,he stay they attended the All Star ville Baptist football game at Soldier's Field and saw the Chicag Cubs play ball at Wrigley Field. Mr. and Mrs. N. F. Nale of George Town, S. C., arrived here this week for a visit in tl]e home of her mother, Mrs. M. S. Hassels. Mr. and Mrs. James L. Jelks and their seven children are vacationing with Florida rela- tives. Word was .received here on Monday of the death of the Rev. English Yea,her. former Miss Louise Anderson, a Arrangements of purl-colored Centreville native, which oc- summer fl:wers decorated the cur, red in Greenville, Tenn. Sur- living and dining rooms. Mrs. Ruth Smith poured coffee, arid Mrs. Net,cry]lie's mother. Mrs. Harry Ash. served hers d'oeuvres and a variety of finger foods. The party was enioyed by a crowd of the younger set of Ccntreville. MRS. LEWIS CAMPBELL TO IIOST CIIURCII CIRCLE The Morning Circle of the Centreville Methodist Church Church will mee in the hmne of Mrs. Lewis Cmpbell on Tues- day, August 7. a 9:30. Mrs. Thelma McCrainc will present the program. Mrs. Nannie Ash. presidenl urges  a full member- ship attendance. vipers in addition to his wife in- elude one son. Julius Pratt. Jr.. of Greenville. Mrs. Ida Le Ford returned to her home in Alexandria. La., on Saturday following a vacation visit in the homes of Centreville relatives. Church Sunday evening immediately following the worship service. The Rev. Mr. O'Quin, who has served as pastor of the Centre- ville Baptist Church for the past three years and ten months, has resigned and has accepted the pastorate of the First Baptist Church in Charleston, where they will move shortly. Centreville friends send warm wishes for their uccess m their new locati'on. Among out-of-town friends attending the Lreception were Dr. VAN CLEAVE MEMORIAL LIBRARY CORNER The Summer Reading Club which ha*a been in progress at Van Cleave Memorial Library, JERRY FREEMAN IS NEW STORE MANAGER Jerry Freeman of Clinton, La., is the new manager at Vic's Della,r Store in Cen.treville. Jerry is a graduate .of Sill]man Insti- tute at Clinton and attended school in Texas for a year. BIRTHDAY Rrent MeCraine Anders of Zachary, La., celebrated his tenth birthday Sunday after- noon at the home of his grand- mother, Mrs. J. M. MeCraine. A group ,of friends gathered on the lawn fer .an hour of fun before they we,re invited by his mother, Mrs. R. M. Anders, to enjoy punch, cake and goodies. Brent presented each guest with a favor whistle. Mrs. R. L. Dalton and Mr.s. Ben Briscoe attended .a family reunion held on the Gulf Coast last weekend. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Taylor and many states meclicaid stops dead when income rises one dollar above the eligibility limit, confronting a family with the possibility of medical bills double or treble its earned income." In such situations as this, thde i no way out of the welfare squirrel cage once a family gets into it. Thz Griffiths study shows that most "professional" wel- fare households receive money from more than one program, often as many a,s six or seven. The record was held by a fam-i ily collecting from 11 programs and averaging better than $700 a month. Households receiving benefits from five or more pro- grams generally had incomes above the .official federal pov- erty line of $4,137 for a family of four, and in two neighbor- hood benefits "...exceeded the $6.500 adequate-income level advocated by the National Wel- fare Rights Organization." I Doris Holmes of Baton Rouge chilren, Timothy,' Carol :and to those who really needit will l and Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Taylor Melody, of Jacksonville, Fie,rids, have to change before any and family from Florida. Mr. and her mother, Mrs. C. M. Lane action is likely to come. We Taylor served the church as of Magnolia, were weekend must accept the fact that those I choir dire,mr f..er seve,ral years, guests in the home of Mrs. who work for a living 'should ] Mrs. Ertha Golsey and daugh- te.r. Miss Sandra Golsey, of Ed- monton, Alberta, Canada.. and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Creny of Houston. Texas. were weekend The Rev. Roger Cameron. su- guests in bhe home of Mr. and perintendent of Camp Wesley Mrs. Nolan McCraine. Pines near Oallman. presided at Friday, August 3. 1973 stroyers of humane programs "oward the acts of politicians to help the poor, when in fact who are st,riving, ,by every they may only be designing means, to block cuts in govern- better welf, are SyLstems that will men,t spending. But most people come a little closer to doing the seem o want the good ,lhin job they were intended to do in that government dishes out the first place, without recognizing that they If you are a voter, welfare re- must be paid for. form means doing your home- . -. .work and supporting candidates I ar?en-aY gPmlees m:rfelytre . 'g who have done theirs. It takes .  " y ' ' "" ' '-e a little more thought but fleet the inevitable collision v - nevertheless it is perfectly pos- teW:ten d iv??t ia: :uff a: : .ibIe to save hundreds of rail- .I *.   :* ^ lions of dollar.s and still meet I wmfl li; atdatthenmtUgais f: lions of dollars and still meet .... . J" and .in facl exoand the ca" aci' free. There is no mystery aou  " "h ' eds  -"' tho-P;i; Iris]rig" p,rices in today's infla- DIeCT; 1;1 cne. eL Se . - a are disadvantaged handicap- na:: ([oatoAYneWh2,t is laonac. ped ill old or otherwise unable g " I . to make their way without help. tfri}n fnrd m d2dl'lb2t;ny :S;nm.'  This should be our goal. It can- . ..... ........ , umer, conunues m Lurn UUU nor De reacneo wlmou ac-  . . .......  abundance such as the woma eepting t,ne cUSClpnne oI real ...... has never 'oemre seen. onprece- welfare reform. , , , dented, inflation-breeding gov- .ernment spending .and the Outage s a commonly-used growing size and oppressiveness word to describe consumer re- of our cen'tralized bureaucracY Public attitudes toward those sentmen,t toward rising food would long ago have sapped the who ,want to reform welfare, prices. I,t should, be directed vitality of a lesser nation. .fl "non-.systems" and get benefits ------ ii Harris Jones and family. Other earn more money than those guests in their home Monday who don't and welfare systems included Mr. and Mrs. A. R. must ,be coordinated to avoid !Jones of Jasper, Texas. overlapping and pyramiding of benefits for those diligent L O C A L I S'M S enough to make ,a career out of the Homecoming service held at Macedonia Methodist C,hurch Sunday. Mrs. Glen Anderson and son, John. left Sunday to visit for seve.ral days with her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Watson, and family in Columbus. Spending the weekend in the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Tare were Mrs. Natalie Pack and son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pack, and family, all of Jackson, and Mr..and Mrs. I Mrs. Kenneth Williams and Bill Jones of Hazlehurst. children of Jackson were recent M, rs. Lewell Shoemaker and visitars in the homes of her will end on Thursday, August 16. children of Shreveport, La.. were I brothers and sister-in-law, Mr. Check your list o see if you visitors last weekend in the Ray Netterville and Mr. and Mrs. have read the required number home of her parents. Mr. ,and William Netterville. of books Mrs. J. C. Netterville. Messrs. Joseph Caulfield.,and a year with the assurance that Reading Club members .and Mrs. R. E. Fortenberry, Jr., of Richard Franklin visited in the it is going to cost a lot more. the pre-school Story Hour group Columbia spen several days this home of the f, ormer's sister, Mrs. The, name of the game is wel- far,,and lwhat.a game it isl week with her mother, Mrs. J M. McCraine who accompa- nied her home a visit for sev- eral days. Other relatives spend- ing Sunday at the McCraine residence included Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Anders and Miss Beverly, Tim and Brent Anders of Zach- a,ry, La. are invited o a punch and cookie party a the library on Thursday, August 16. at 10 a.m. at which time certificates will be given out. Mrs. Rogers Reed has success- fully conducted lae pfe-sehool Story Hour at the library this summer. ........................... PLANNING TO BUILD SOON??? New Rural Housing regulations now allow non-farmers the benefit of low cost, long term financing with a Federal Land Bank Loan. Get the advantages of reasonable interest, full pre-payment without penalty, and terms that fit your needs. The man to contact is Alex Geter, Federal Land Bank Association of Brookhaven, Miss., Phone 601-833-1771. I Aileen for Fall... Coordinate Sportswear Groups in Black, Egg Yolk and Plaid. Sizes 8 - 16. Virginia Lynn's Parkmeadow Centreville getting all they can. Practically (Co nUnued from Page 1) everyone agrees with these re- Mr. and Mrs. Harold Humph- of both we do feel that a careful form oals and with the point reys, Miz Elizabet*h Carughi, study of spending pr.actices on I that the incentive to work. as and Mrs. Dorothy Andersn at- both levels is long past due. We I well a the opportunities for tended a family reunion held in lwould urge cur legislature to employment, must be improved. the home of Mr. Humphreys' make s'uch a study in' an effortl If .we really want to control sister, Mrs. Carmen Revels, in to abolish outmoded  :'and over- government spending and keep Baton Rouge last Sunday. lapping spending p,ractices, re- the tax collector from beating, Mr. and iVrs. Bill Dalton and placing them with efficient and more dollars out of us, there sons. Steve and Re,t, have re- modernized m e t h o d s which I must be the broadest kind of turned o their home in Ious- would sdve the taxpayers money t Public support for welfare re- ton. Texas, following a vacation now being wasted. Ifrm at the state and local as , . , well as the federal level. Re- visit here in the home of his form in plain English means mother. Mrs. R. L. Dalton. and our 'beloved legislators, aided cutting out welfare programs with Okolona relatives, and abetted .by a loyal army of, that make pvofess!i,onal free- C. M. Parkhuret, and Mr. Park- urst Sunday. bureaucrats, have done it to US.loader,s out of people. It means again. They have made a mess designing programs that get more difficult to unscramble than a dozen eggs, and it is costing all of us as taxpayers, several hundred million dollars IIII past few years that escalating Construction costs and financing problems are rapidly putting the price of owning a home out of reach for a very large percentage of the American people. .......... - Those same 'inaneial factors 3robtbly ac- count for part ,[f the boom in tlt/t m o b i l e home living among ' young families li and the middle ]l|l grnp -- and especially among the retired population, which is getting bigger all the time. The simple fact is that, count- ing the cost of furnishings, a conventionl home costs twice as much as a mobile home of the same size and luxury (and the mobile home generally has built-in features the usual home lacks). The initial savings, plus low-cost rentals in fine mobile home parks and the need for less financing, makes owning a inobile home the ideal answer for many who could not other- wise afford a home of their own. JIM REEVES MOBILE HOMES Highway 24 Centreville BUsiness Week magazine re- ports on a 'study of welfare pro- MOBILE HOME grams made public by Repre- sentative Mar,ha Griffiths, who TALK J is chairman of the Joint Eco- by Doris McDaniel [ heroic Comrnittee'.s subcommit- tree on fiscal policy. The study A good many responsible voices was made with the help of the in the housing industry have General Accounting Office ,and been quietly telling us in the lccrcere d .benefit records of ADEQUATE PROTECTION? typical households, in 'six pov- erty areas: As Business Week puts it the study "...docu- ments for the first time the widely suspected fact that some families can get more out of the $100-billion non:system of federal tate, and local benefit programs than they could pos- sibly earn and mare ,than many of their neighbors do earn." The examples are legion. One woman in an Eastern city was reported to be collecting $426 a month, tax-ree, from five or more benefit program. The average wage of an employed woman in the same neigh,bor- hood is $371. In tddition to killing incentiVe, the present welfare hodgepodge actually make t impo'ssb.le r ma,ny of its beneficiaries to work for a living if they have any regard for the well-being of their families. If a woman receiving Aid to Families with Dependent Children gets a Job. the bene- fits she receives drop to 67 per- cent. The price of food stamps goes up a,s earnings rise, and if the family lives in subsidized housing the rent increases also. Representative Oriffiths point, s out, "....As a result the family's total income may increase by only a few cents per dollar earned." But the penalties are even harsher than this, as Business Week explains, "In TIMBER SALE James M. Vardaman & Co., Inc., forest management spe- cialists, solicits bids on 165,900 board feet pine sawtimber and 159,400 board feet hardwood sawtimber, Doyle scale, on 191 acres in portions of Sections 4, 5, and 9, Township 2 North, Range 2 West, Wilkinson County, Mississippi. Sealed bids on a lump-sum basis must be received by James M. Vardaman & Co.. Inc., P. O. Box 902, Jackson. Miss. 3920, not later than 10:00 a.m. on 9 August 1973. Write for prospectus or contact Joe A. Kuse, P. O. Box 423, Brookhaven, Miss. 39601, or call 833-8834. James M. Vardaman & Co., Inc., Standard Life Building, Jackson, Mississippi, Telephone number (601) 354-3123. Branch Offices at Hattiesburg, Laurel, Brookhaven, Meridian, Bogalusa, Alexandria and Ruston. benefits to those who really need them. It means that there! will have to be public support for elected representatives, who are often pictured as heartless. c r u e 1. penny-pinching de- We are all naturally concerned about proper and adequate insurance. Our plans are written with you and your family's specific needs in mind..Why not inquire today about auto, Dresses home and life insurance plans? No obligation. FOSTER INSURANCE AGENCY Sportswear Our Great Summer Clearance Continues... 50% and More- ALL SALES FINAL Just Arriving Daily -- New Fall Fashions THE CLOTHES CLOSET 125 Jefferson Davis Blvd. Natchez, Miss. Make your last round decision. Price,fighter Clearance H & R FORD, Inc., Woodville, Miss.