Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
Lyft
October 3, 2013     The Woodville Republican
PAGE 2     (2 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 2     (2 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 3, 2013
 

Newspaper Archive of The Woodville Republican produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Page 2 The Woodville Republican, Thursday, October 3, 2013 MtSS|&SWPI'S OLDE3T NEWSPAPER .. LI.o.blisb~l 18.?,4 Woodville, Mississippi 39669 Andrew J. Lewis ....................................... Publisher/Editor Lilt R. lewis ...................... Associate Editor/Adv. Manager Frances (3. 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 Woodville, MS 39669. POSTMASTER: Sen( all address changes to THE WOODVILLE REPUBLICAN P.O. Box 696, Woodv e, MS 39669-0696. A column by Rev. Bobby Thornhi]l, Pastor Centreville & White's Chapel United Methodist Churches "And it happened, when Jehudi had read three or four columns, that the king cut it with the scribe's knife and cast it into the fire that was on the hearth, until all the scroll was consumed in the fire that was on the hearth." Jeremiah 36.'23 (NKJV) Most of us shudder to think that anyone, much less a king of the Israelites, could be so disrespectfifl as to burn the Scriptures as they are being read. The mere thought causes us to be outraged at such a callous action. However, do we not do likewise, though without the flames, when we listen to the word being read or preached and then show ut- ter disregard for the mes- sage given? Is it any less a travesty to ignore God's word time and time again, than to burn the pages with fire? I submit to you that one is as equally deplorable as the other; while the burning might be more dramatic, the conscious rejection of Scrip- ture is just as tragic. Ei- ther way one's refusal to be mindful of God's messages to us results in an eternity spent apart from His pres- ence; where there will be forever to mourn the lack of opportunity to listen to and obey God's word; the very word that was so despised in life will become hauntingly unattainable after death. Therein lies the tragedy, and the irony; those who "burn" God's word, with fire or by rejection, will themselves burn for eternity. Please lis- ten and respect His word. Wilkinson County Su- perintendent of Education Timothy T. Scott has an- nounced a starting time change for the October meeting of the Wilkinson County Board of Educa- tion. The next regularly scheduled meeting of the county BOE will start at 5 p.m. instead of the usual time of 4 p.m. on Wednes- day, October 9. ~.:,:::i.;?:ii~i:~!,:~):::~~:. ::: :::~:~: =: :::, ~ ~ :::: Please Do Your Sh:are i :i i glii!: i!:ii:i:i:: Wilkinson i i;ii:: iiii! Small Price! Run this size ad in over 100 newspapers statewide for less than $11 per paper. Call your local newspaper or MS Press Services at 601-981-3060. T Dickies Chicken Hwy. 24 Centreville 601-645-5986 .... UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT .... We Sell Chicken Necks ALSO DELICIOUS. Fried Catfish, Shrimp, Oysters & Gumbo -- SPECIALS FOR OCTOBER m Sat: $2 off all buckets 12 pc. & up COME IN & CHECK OUT OUR OTHER SPECIALS .... WE ACCEPT CREDIT CARDS .... LIB RTy Protect Your Valuables for Your Family's Future with THE HIGHEST FIRE RATINGS IN THE INDUSTRY FMCH Says Ladies And Gentlemen, Put On Your Pink! Learning you have meta- static breast cancer can be devastating. However, for the approximately 162,000 women in the U.S. fac- ing this advanced stage of breast cancer, new treat- merits can add years to their life. The past few decades have yielded exciting re- search progress. "According to MD Anderson Cancer Center in Houston, just 10 percent of women sur- vived more than five years after being diagnosed in the 1970s," commented Pat Cooper, vice president of Clinical Operations for Quorum Health Resources (QHR). "Today, 40 percent of women with metastatic breast cancer are expect- ed to survive at least five years." Medical advances in the fight against cancer hold promise for longer surviv- al rates. In fact, the Food and Drug Administration recently approved a new drug. In clinical trials the drug lengthened the aver- age survival of women with advanced breast cancer by nearly six months. Metastatic breqst cancer is defined as cancer that originated in the breast and has spread to another place in the body. So when can- cer cells break away from the breast and develop can- cer in the brain, it is called metastatic breast cancer, not brain cancer. In most cases, breast cancer cells spread to the bones, brain, liver and lungs. October marks National Breast Cancer Awareness Month which provides an opportunity to increase awareness and to raise funds for research for treat- ment and a cure. Specifical- ly, October 13 is dedicated to metastatic breast cancer awareness. "After you have. been treated for breast cancer, 'you should see your doctor regularly for exams and an- nual mammograms," says James Leak, MD at l 'eld Memorial Community Hos- pital. "Specifically, breast cancdr survivors at a higher risk of recurrence if the following factors are present: cancer in lymph nodes; a tumor that is five centimeters or larger; lack of radiation after a lumpec- tomy; women younger than 35-years-old; and inflam- matory breast cancer." Breast cancer survivors should seek medical atten- tion immediately if they ex- perience any of the follow- ing symptoms: A new lump or irregular firmness Pain in the chest or bones Difficulty breathing Weight loss Neurological indicators- such as severe headaches Fever Chills ! While there is no cure for metastatic breast cancer, treatment options can pro- long a patient's life while sustaining a quality of life. The most common treat- ment options include hor- mone therapy, chemother- apy, targeted therapy and radiation therapy. Population studies have also linked the following preventative measures to reduced breast cancer inci- dence: Exercise Omega-3 fatty acids (flax- seed, fish, etc.) Vitamin D Avoiding carbohydrates like bread, baked goods, cakes, etc. 7-9 hours of sleep each night Keep your bedroom dark when sleeping to avoid dis- rupting melatonin levels (a naturally-occurring sleep hormone) There are several ways you can get involved and help raise awareness. Get a group together to partici- pate in one of the numerous walks for breast cancer this month such as The Susan G. Komen 3-Day for the Cure or Making Strides Against Breast Cancer. Even pur- chasing from a company that donates proceeds to breast cancer research can help. For more information about National Breast Can- cer Awareness Month visit http://www.nbcam.org/. This article provided courtesy of Field Memorial Community Hospital and Quorum Health Resources, LLC ("QHR'). CA TIGERETTE FLAG TEAM -- The members of'the Centreville Academy Tigerette flag team are as follows, left to right: Destyn Mann, Corianne Mouton, Savanah Peterson and Ser- ine Robertson. --CA Photo Yvonne S. Johnson Funeral services for Yvonne S. Johnson, 73, who died on Thursday, Septem- ber 12, 2013, at 8 p.m. at Hospice of Baton Rouge But- terfly Wing, were held at 11 a.m. on Saturday, September 21, 2013, at New Irondale Baptist Church in Weya- noke, La., with the Reverend Nathaniel Nelson of Mt. Zion Baptist Church in Woodville officiating. She was born in Wood- ville on April 27, 1940, the daughter of Obie and Marion Stewart. Mrs. Johnson was bop- tized in 1957 at Mt. Zion Baptist Church, and for ma- ny years was an usher. She later joined the Deaconess Ministry where she served an til her death. She was an excellent cook and displayed her culinary talent at her job at Baker Manor Nursing Home until she retired. Suryi'vors include three children, Darren Johnson, Paula Johnson and Farrar Johnson, Jr., all of Zach- ary, La.; a sister, Emelda Gaines of Woodi~_lle; seven grandchildren; five great- grandchildren; one niece; two nephews; and a host of other relatives and friends. In addition to her parents she was preceded in death by her husband, Farrar John- son; and her grandparents. Active pallbearers were Eddie Lathers, Howard Dix- on, Mark Spann, Cal Gaines, Felten Stewart and Steve McCaa. Honorary pallbear- ers were Farrar Johnson, Jr., DeQuincy Johnson, Kendrick Johnson, Kevin Gaines, Dar- ren Johnson, Elton Brown, Jr., Roderick Johnson and Calvin Johnson. Miller and Daughter Fu- neral Home in Zachary, La., was in charge of arrange- ments. Dot B. Rollins Funeral services for Dot Buchanan Rollins, 88, of Centreville, were held at 1 p.m. on Saturday, September 28, 2013, at the Centreville Baptist Church, conducted by Dr. Dennis Johnsey. Burial followed in Oak- lawn Cemetery in, Centrev- ille with Newman Funeral Home in charge of arrange- ments. Mrs. Rollins was bern in Meridian on March 4, 1925, the daughter of the late James Richardson Buchanan and Hattie Belle Buchanan, and she died at her residence in Centexd_lle on Wednesday, September 25, 2013. Mrs. Rollins, who grew up in Laurel, was a homemaker who made her home in Cen- treville for the past 64 years. She was a member of the Centrexdlle Baptist Church where she served in the choir for 61 years. Pallbearers were John Benjamin Havard, James Andrew Havard, Justin C. Wells, Emmette Wayne Knighton, Lionel Slack and Patrick Michael Stanton. Honorary pallbearers were Dr. Ricardo Nimo and Rever- end Fred Day. The family is requesting that memorial donations be made to the Centrex lle Bap- tist Church or Centreville Survivors daughters, Emily Rollins Nicholas of Madison and Sue Ellen Rollins Wells of Cent- reville; seven grandchildren; and 12 great-grandchildren. In addition to her parents she was preceded in death by her husband, John Fletcher Rollins; and one sister, Emily B. Griffith. include two Academy. Please don't be a litter bug. Help keep our county beautiful. i i I I i i i I I I I I ," Start My I I I I I I I I I I I one-year subscription to The Woodville Republican [] Yes, I want to subscribe! [] Renew my subscription! Date: Name: Address: City: State: Zip: Phone: I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I The Woodville 113~ m..11.1.~ I z eyum,can I P.O. Box 696 * Woodville, MS 39669 I I t 601-888-4293 Notice Of Nondiscriminatory Policy As To Students Centreville Academy 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. NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS K3-12 LEA E. HURST, CA HEADMASTER PHONE 601-645-5912 P. O. Box 70 1419 Academy Drive * Centreville, MS 39631 {