Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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September 7, 1973     The Woodville Republican
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September 7, 1973
 

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>b !! y,' Pae 2 TheWoodviReRepublican Puhllshed every Friday by The Woodville Republican, Box 696, Woodvll]e. Miss. 39669 John S, I,ewis. Owner & Editor luhseript.ion Ra[es: One year, $4.n0:6 rues., $2.25; 3 rues., $1.25 Payable in dvance. Second Clas.q postaue paid at WoodyitIe, Miss 39669. Mrs. Lydia Robinsm bad as weekend hou!;e guests I,he fol- Iowinp.; members of her family, wle came oso(,cia!ly to help her celebrate her birt.h.dav on Sat- urday, Sept.ember 1: Mrs. N. C. Hrmse of Ba{esville. Mr. and Mrs. R. P. pee(l or Montane. Ale.. Mr. aria Mrs a,hn John- son of New Orle,ns. and Mr. add Mrq. lIenry Robinson of The Plains. La. Friends of Mr. and Mrs. Willie Neylam are pleased i..h;:t be is improvin:z in health. Mr. Ney- land has bee: a patient a5 Oreenwel] Springs Hospital since April. The Woodville Republican, Woodville, Misslss;ppl SHIRT-JAC by Ship N' Shore in plaids and solids. It comes in easy care 100% poJyester and in 50% cotton & 50% polyester blend Centn dlle News Mr. and Mrs. Charles Banard ,and sons, Larch and Ladean, entertained at a family picnic en Thompson's Creek Saturday. Relatives attending lucluded Mr. qud Mrs. W. L. Browning and Mr. and Mrs. Marlin Browning and son, Robert. of BartOn Rouge and Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Brown- ing :rod daughter. Chandra. of Opelousas. La. Friends of Mrs. Opal Thomp- son regret that she is ill and hospitalized in Our Lady of the Lake IIospital in Baton Rouge. Recent weekend guests in the home of Mrs. S. E. Field were Mr. and Mrs. Louis Field and little daughter, Robin. of Vicks- burg. Mrs. J. J. Warren joined her brother and sister-in-law for a Labor Day weekend outing ,at Beaumont. Texas. Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Anders and family of Zachary, La., spent the Labor Day weekend with her mother. Mrs. J. M. McCraine. All wHh the extra detail that makes a fine quality garment. Sizes 8 - 18 Virginia Lynn's Parkmeadow Centreville - .- _ - .:7 W 11 ...... I I BOOSTER CLUB HOLDS BANQUET The Booster Club of Centre- ville Academy bold their kick- off ban(met at The Wm. Carter Plant last Thursday evening with a large attendance. Followin the delicious meal, Mr. W. B. McKcy. oui;-goin oresident, opened the meeting. Mr. Hillerv Havoc. Academy principal, introduced the new Ac,demv coaches, and Mrs. Ruth Smith introduced the 1973-74 cheerleaders. Durin the business session new officers for the club were elected as follows: Douglas Jelks of Norwood, La. president: E1- liott Cavin. vice-nresident: and Mrs. Billy McGregor. secretary- treasurer. JOINT BIRTHDAY DINNER HELD AT THE .1[. C. WILLIAMS HOME Mr. J. C. Williams, g2. and his newhew. Mr. a. M. Dinkins of Snringfield La.. 85. jointly cele- brated their birthdavs Sunday with a sumptuous dinner given bv Mrs. Williams at their home here in Centreville. Mrs. Williams vas assisted with the hostess duties by her dau.hter-in-law, Mrs. Albert Williams. whose family also at- tended the celebration. Both bonorees received many if!:s and hapov birthday wishes from a host of friends and rela- tivb.s. Those from pal of town at- tending the dinner included Mrs. Mattie Theriot and son Charles, and Miss Ruth Gallo- way. of Baton Roue, and Mr. ,lack Dinkins of Ponchatoula I.,a.. BIRTHS It's the Town's Biggest Market Place-- Read and Use Want Ads for Quick Results! Born in Presbyterian Hospital of Dallas, Texas, on August 3 tq Mr. and Mrs. James O. Carr, III. their second child, Tracy Melisa. Maternal grandmother is "Mrs. Bessie Templeton of Meadvitle and paternal grand- parents are Mr..and Mrs. Gor- don Cart of Centreville. Centreville Academy NEWS LOCAL1SMS (Oontlnued from Page 1) Friday, September 7, 1973 The Centreville Academy Ti- gers lost their initial football game to the Wildcats of Cham- ,berlain-Hunt 26-22 last Friday night. The Tigers take on Oak Forest Academy of h,mite, La., next Friday night on .our field. A dance sponsored by the Sophomore Class was held in the gym after the game. Music was furnis:hed by Black-eyed Susie. Sophomores report that it was a good dance. Chaperones were Mr. and Mrs. Mike'Daugh- drill. Mr. and Mrs. Troy Lee McKey, Yr.. Mrs. Larue Shaus, Mrs. John Garig, Mrs. Willie Smlley, :and Mrs. Bill Smith. A number of other parents were unofficial chaperones. Tiger '74 staff members e- ort that they arc having good luck selling advertisements and want all their patrons .and sup- porters to know how grateful o them the entire student body is. The Junior Class ordered their rings last week. The rings will be either white or yellow gold bands with clear stones. Class officers were elected last week They are as follows: Sen- ior Class - David McKey, presi- A short, factual letter limited to one topic cmfld be just what a Congressman needs to chart his eourse in the right direction, .and you will never know unless you write. A major .industry ,as- sociation roves some su.gestions: "If you are writing about leg- islative pr.ooosals, explain how it affects you .... Try to refer to n bill by number and .subject... Make sure your views get go your Congressman early in de- liberation of the bill. If you .wait for a crisis stae or try to change the legislator's mind later in the development of an issue, you are not apt to achieve vour uoals. Finally, if the reply to your letter comes from an assistant, don't be upset. Public officials have staffs so that re- anests can .be dealt wibh effec- ta,elv" It's easy to ationalize your way out of writing to your Conu.ressman, but the plain fact is that our democra,ttc republic could not function without cit- iTn input. Remember: "An official wants and needs to hear every point of view on an issue." An eight-cent s,tamp is a small price to pay for freedom. Here's a ood one from the dent; Bob Bankston, vice-presi- Central Illinlois Public Service dent; mlly Rollins, secretary; Comnanv publication: "A geup Sandra Boatner, treasurer; Jerry of Boein Companv employees Ivey, reporter. Junior Class - has asked that food stem.us be James Jelks, president; Susan Robertson, vice-president; Lois Frazier. secretary-treasurer; Jan Brian, reporter, Donald Mc- Caine, Student council. Sopho- more Class - Jane White. presi- dent: Benny Poole, vice-presi- made available in company .eafeterias, reports the Seattle Post - Intelligencer. :,molovees say they :are eligible for fop& stamns because of low wages, but obtaininu the stamps at regular ,outlets means leaving dent; (other officers will be an- the job and losing a half-day's nmmced next week). Freshman pay. The lowest-paid Boelng Class - Jack Causey, president; Ellen Caulfield. vice-president; Leah Norman, secretary-treas- urer; Jessie Riddle, student council. Eighth Grade - Denise Smiley, president: Kelly Noland, vice-president; Lisa Howell, sec- retary; Lynn Priest, Jresurer. Seventh Grade - Steve Jelks, president: Deborah Weems, vice- president; Diana De ValcourL, secretary; Lori Anders, treas- urer; Patrick Campbell, student council. ,. Mr. and Mrs. Hollts Knighton .and family had as their Labor Day weekend house guests Mr. and Mrs. Jim Crumb and chil- dren, Tina and Michael of Lab- ,back, Texas, and Miss Mary Ann Street of Yazoo City. On Sunday the Knit.bran family with his mother, Mrs. R. J. Knighton, and their house guests were entertained ,at a buffet luncheon in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Anderson and son. John. Mrs. Thomas J. Cobb spent employee in 'this groan makes about $520 a month, not count- inu overtime. Who needs food stamps? Everybody '' $ $ $ Wrecked cars are being im- ported into Hungary to peovide spare paxts for that .country's ancient autos. Bv contrast, in the U. S.. vhotogranhs of iunked autos have become a favorite method of showing how we are ,burying .ourselves in garbage. As with ,most )roblems. this one may solve itself. Inflation and gasoline shortages could mean fewer and longer-lived automobiles; and. beyond that, if there is an increase in de- maod for old autos ,abroad. the U. S. may find itself in a new export business and relieved of its unsightly junkyards. The day could come When a ,nicture of an auto Junkvard might be a no.talc reminder of a more affluent era. When that time comes, the environmentalists may be pleased and the ecology LETTERS To The Editor Dear JohID. ," One of my delights is Lo take mental Lrips around Woodville .and Wilkinson County, and did a lot of praying. It seems they recognized his proficiency for prayer. 7The parking area was in the north end. with ice house, watermelons and soda app. The watermelon juice would spill and strawberry soda would fizz since Camn Meeting time is on. and the yellow jackets would the "Bethel Camp Ground" comes to mind. I tried to recol- lect the old dirt road which we traveDd. Seams like it was about rive (51 mile east. then about lhree (R) mqes sout, b to Whites- town or Newtonia and about one and half (lV,) miles further south Lo "BethJl." I wonder if there are any around who recall "Bethel." This was inst before automobiles. about lh time of lavinu by the cotton when a great many pea- ale athered. The open ta'ber- nacle was located in a valley. wooden benches and sawdust floors with the cottages along the hills surrounding. The val- ev was aden at the south end. Peanle came in bud.ties, surreys. on horse back 'and in wagons, mn.vbe s o me walked, they hrouuht housekeening food and furnshin and such preachine, oraviv and stn_in you never saw the like. and a I recall my grandfather Rev. Tom Brown gather. I think there were four serv- ices a day. early, midday, after- :i noon and nil% and one and all . , were supnosed to attend but I didn't make Lbem all. Of all the ,ice eotta_o'es the one of Mr. Dick Whitaker on the east side .tands out in mv mind. Now there w n nnble.man. I always .tned before him in awe. as I *elt that he could always tell which services I attended. I rovere his memory a great family. I cannot oass without men- tionin the wonderful snrings at te foot, of the hie on the south- east side Much would I uive for a drink of the clear cool water. We wore the oath down. My love and reards to you and all of Wilkinson County and vicinity. Stncerelv. Marion S. Johnson 907 plvmouth Road R.E. Atlanta, Oa. 30306 |=,,, r . lne Oxfords Brown sergo grain leather, plain toe oxford, three hooks. Nitro crepe sole and heel, beaver midsole, cement construction. Squire Shop Parkmeadow Shopping Center'Centreville J 750 OPENINGS REMAINING @ SHIPFITTERS @ ELECTRICIANS WELDERS PAINTERS Sunda" in Baton Rouge where nur as driven .snow. but it is ' ,y , . ' . . she attended ',a brtbday droner[ doubtful f there will .be urn-  CHIPPERS CARPENTERS :. given ,for her ;randdaughter,[versal haool.ness in a. fr,gal, "'. Miss Theresa Cobb, ,bY her par-iratlonect sometv, we mlgn o BURNERS MILLWRIGHTS ': ents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Jfull circle and, bv the year 2000, ' " S "' Cobb Jwelcome the return of a new  PIPEFITTERS @ OUTSIDE Machinist ; Word was received Monday. b. y] Henry. Pard and a new. enera- Mr. ,and Mrs. C. E. Berryhill of tton of Imaginative private en- 91t PIPEWELDERS $ INSIDE Machinists the death .of .his ,brother, Mr terprlsers who .once aain wan 1 of Mendenhall t,o produce .toads and servLces SHEETMETAL MECHANICS Leon Berryhtl, . ' . - ' which occurred over the past]for the common man. weekend. In ,addition to Mr. I  --  ELECTRONIC TECHNICIANS Berryhtll of Centrevllle, he is lhave no restrictions. survived by five sisters. Mrs. suOc h temnorary uvazinu crons Our new shipyard continues to grow as it achieves Donnie Thomas and Miss Lela as sudan-sore:hum hybrids, full production. We need 750 more people as a ,r .% ,%via and Malathion can be result of our planned expansion of our work force. ::' Mac Berrybtll..both of Clerks- dale, Mrs. Prentice Barnett of Natchez. Mrs. Arie McPherson of Baton Rouue. and Mrs. Lillian Dixon of Liberty. i ENTOMOLOGIST WgRNS FIRMER,q TO WTCH FOR FALL ARMYWORMS (Continued from Page 1) be used at the rate of one-half pound per acre. but cattle should ,be milled off pastures overnight after use. ".Some cattlemen are getting toor control because of poor med. However, there is a seven- day waiting period for usin the cron as food for livestock if Malathion is used. Ind that contained chinch buu-infected silage and h,ay crnos that will be double crop- ned should be turned very deeo .and allowed to set for two to three weeks to decompose. "If There's still time to get in on the ground floor, if you hurry. These are. permanent, full-time open- ings. Pay rates $4.30 to $4.60 an hour for ex craftsmen. Pay rates $2.84 and above for appren- tices depending upon rrior experience. Steady: erors are nSanted Immediately work, qood fringe benefits, bicl backlog of work., behind chinch bug lnfestions, it Is likely the new crop will become infested," the specialist continued. Temporary grazing crops spray coverage." Dr. Young should be planted in the fall at continued. "It is very impor- the time recommended by the taut tat pasture grasses be county agent. "Be sure to check thoroughly wet for good con- the young crop regularly to pre- trol. Flyin.g the material on at vent infestations from d'ev,el- tree-top level will net wet the pl,nts enou.h for .ond control." Sevin sed ns a 7 nd one- hMf or 10 percent ust is also effective in eontrolline chinch bugs. "A,olv the mterial with an aolicator similar to the John Blue ground Ousters in l late afternoon or early morning when the alr is calm," the Ex- tension speclalist continued. I Three insecticides are i proved for controlling army- worms on permanent pastures. Methyl parathion can be used at the rate of three-fourths )ound per acre with ,a 15 day I limltaton on use of the uasture ] after the material h,a, been aP- I plied. Malathion at the rate of one-fourth per aping," Dr. Young added. "The 'fall armyworm can destroy wheat, ryegrass, oats, and similar crops almost overnight. Dr. Young urged growers to be sure and follow label direc- tion when using insecticides. Report as soon as po.ible to lngalls Employment Office. for interview. Office open 8 AM to 5 PM i Mon,4av thrm,r,h Friday, and all day Saturdav.(! =m,4ovment Office is Iocated at entrance to new shipyard. ,' Ingalls Shipbuilding ,:: Litton P. o. Pascagoula, Miss. a950000' An equal opportunity employer Male/Female " Clearing the ring of '73s. Ford Price.fighter Clearance nc.,