Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
October 24, 2013     The Woodville Republican
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October 24, 2013

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Page 4 The Woodville Republican, Thursday, October 24, 2013 Centreville Downs Amite School Center 48-16 by David Owens Centreville Academy de- feated Amite School Center 48-16 in a game played be- fore a large homecoming crowd at Tiger Field on Friday night, October 18. By winning the Tigers im- proved to (8-1) on the sea- son, and ASC fell to (2-7). Centreville scored early and often in building a 42-8 halme lead. Jordon Clark got the scoring started with a 23-yard scoring pass from Casey Haygood. Brock An- drus added the PAT kick for a 7-0 lead with 7:03 left in the quarter. Mark Curry tallied the next score when he raced through the Rebel defense 58 yards to paydirt. Andrus was good on the extra point kick for a 14-0 lead with 3:35 left in the quarter. Haygood then connect- ed with Tyler Casten who got open behind the Amite defense for a 32-yard TD hookup. Andrus was good again on the PAT kick for a 21-0 lead at the end of the first quarter. Colby Shaw scored the next two Tiger scores by grabbing a 36-yard pass from Haygood, then pulling down a 25-yard pass from Brent Netterville for a 35-0 lead. Jake Haygood got the Rebels on the scoreboard with a 9-yard TD run. Da- vid Booty rammed the PAT run in to cut the lead to 35-8 with 5:37 remaining in the half. On the ensuing kickoff Tiger returner Austen Add- ington blazed through the Rebel defense on his way to an 82-yard TD. Andrus added the PAT to give the Tigers a 42-8 lead going into halfltme. CA's Addington added another score in the third period as he scampered 18 yards to increase the Tiger lead to 48-8. ASC got a fourth period score when Dillion Frye ran 55 yards for a TD. Josh Jackson ran the two point conversion to make the fi- nal score 48-16. Curry led the Tiger of- fense with 96 yards on 4 carries. Addington had 56 yards on 11 carries, and Michael Spangler adding another 39 yards on 7 totes. Cody Joiner rushed 6 times for 37 yards. Haygood was good on 3 of 7 passing at- tempts for 91 yards and 3 touchdowns. Brent Net- terville was good on 1 of 5 passes for 25 yards and a TD. Shaw had 2 receptions for 61 yards and two scores, and Clark caught a 23-yard TD and Caston pulled in a 32-yard TD. Ian Ball led the defense with 8 tackles, Addington had 6 stops, and Parker Doughty and Netterville contributed 4 steps each. The Tigers played a flawless game and were not penalized a single time. On Friday night, Octo- ber 25, the CA Tigers will travel to Amite, La., to play Oak Forest Academy. Kick- offis at 7 p.m. CA ASC First Downs 19 9 Yds. Rush 232 198 Yds. Pass 116 12 Pass C-I-A 4-1-12 1-0-5 Fum. Lost 0 1 Punting 0 7-26 Penalties 0-0 3- 25 Voorhies Has Strong Game In WCHS Despite getting 460 to- tal yards from scrimmage from quarterback Devin Voorhies, Wilkinson County High School's defense could not make enough stops to pull off the upset of second- ranked and defending Class 3A state champion Hazle- hurst as the Wildcats fell to the Indians 5840 in an important MHSAA Division 7-3A game for both teams. The contest was played at WCHS on Friday, Octo- ber 18. "Just a hard-fought game," Wilkinson County High Coach Kenneth Brown said. 'rhey scored early, and we just played catch up the whole game. We couldn't convert two-point conversions. But, it was a hard-fought game, offense and defense." Voorhies had a spectacu- lar game for the Wildcats even in a tough loss. He had 20 carries for 280 yards and three touchdowns, and com- pleted 11 of 16 passes for 180 yards with one TD and one interception and had seven tackles on defense. LaT)arion Peterson was held to 50 yards on nine carries, but he did have two touchdown runs. He also caught three passes for 32 yards with a TD. Still, it was not enough as Hazlehurst outscored WCHS 22-8 in the third quarter that turned a 20-18 lead for the Indians at the halflLme into a 44-26 lead. Then it was just a matter of holding on in the fourth quarter. Unfortunately for the Wildcats, the Indians did so by putting up 16 points to the Wildcats' 14 points. WCHS, (6-3, 2-1), visits Crystal Sprints on Friday, November 25, with kickoff at 7p.m. . : o Auction Locatton Mamott, 3101 Airport Bird, Mobde, AL Online Bidding Available! [ Many Selling Absolute! I Commercial Buildings, Houses, Acreage Tracts I and Commercial & Residential Lots J  Rowell Au ] Centreville Acad. vs Oak Forest Friday, Oct. 25 -- Away -- 7 p.m. CA Junior Varsity Season Completed THE HIGHEST FIRE RATINGS IN THE INDUSTRY WCCA Rams Fall Hard To CENI00 Lions 40-2 The Wilkinson County Christian Academy Rams took it on the chin in Pinev- ille, La., at Louisiana Col- lege's Wildcat Stadium when the CENLALions handed the visitors a 40-2 loss in the Ram's final regular season game. Despite the loss, WC- CA, (3-6) on the season, is headed to the MAIS Class A playoffs with their (2-1) district record. After having next Friday, October 25, off, the Rams will enter the first round of playoffs Friday, No- vember 1, against a team and game location to be an- nounced. The first offensive series for the Rams set the tone of the game when WCCA's fumble was recovered by the Lions deep in Ram territory. Two plays later CENLA scored on a 6-yard run by quarterback Peyton Gautier to take a 6-0 lead. The try for a two-point conversion failed. Later in the quarter the Lions scored on 8 and 37-yard runs by Dezmond Eddie for a 20-0 lead at the end of the first quarter. Eddie scored early in the second quarter on a 13-yard pass from Gautier. With just under a minute remaining before the first half ended Jeremiah Jefferson returned a pass interception 74 yards for a TD for a 34-0 lead. CENLA padded their lead in the third period on a 6-yard pass from Gautier to Richard Cumby to make the score 40-0. Midway through the fi- nal period WCCA's Jamal Vessell tackled a Lion run- ning back in the endzone for RAMS BRING DOWN RUNNING BACK- Wilkinson County Chris- tian Academy defensive players, from left, Tyler Radley, Drew Skin- ner and Dakota Jones, are shown gang tackling a CENLA running back in Pineville, La., on Friday night, October 18. WCCA has com- pleted their nine-game regular sea- son and have qualified for the MAIS Class A football playoffs which will begin on Friday, November 2. -- Woodville Republican Photo by Andy J. Lewis a safety and WCCA's only points in the game which ended with the Lions holding a 40-2 lead. Vessell led the team in rushing with 122 yards on 18 carries. He was also the team's tackle leader with 8 steps and a quarterback sack. Ram quarterback Jalen Washington gained 31 yards on 15 carries and completed 3 of 15 passing attempts for 22 yards. Dra' Tolliver had two catches for 15 yards, and Colton Nettles had one re- ception good for 7 yards. Other leaders on defense were Dakota Jones with 6 tackles and a sack, Drew Skinner and Rodney Boyd with 6 each, and Washing- ton, Ashton Blank, Reed Sturgeon and Tyler Radley with 5 apiece. WC CA Rush Yds. 167 148 Pass Yds. 22 155 Total Yds. 189 303 1st Downs 11 12 Pass (A/C) 15-3 23-13 Had Int. 0 1 Penalties 3/25 12/86 Fktm. Lost 3/3 1/0 Punting 3/2 3 3/31 Final Hunter Education Course Set Saturday, Nov. 2 In Wilkinson Co. Local officials with the Mississippi Department of Wildlife, Fisheries and Parks have scheduled the final hunter safety course to be held in Wilkinson County for the 2013-2014 hunting sea- SOns. A hunter education course is mandatory for all indi- viduals born alr January 1, 1972, who want to hunt in Mississippi, and also for indi- viduals 12 and up who plan on hunting alone without the direct supervision of an adult 21 or over. The course is 10 hours long and is free to the public. The final course is being held only for those who have com- pleted their first seven hours through the internet class. All interested persons must pre-register by calling the Magnolia office of the Mississippi Department of Wildlife, Fisheries and Parks at 601-783-2911. All persons attending this course must also present their social se- curity card before taking the class. This course qualifies these individuals for hunter safety requirements in all 50 states. The final course set in Wilkinson County is as fol- lows: Saturday, November 2, from 9 a.m. to noon, J. R. Hamilton Extension Ser- vice Building, Second South Street, Woodville. Internet class time 9 a.m. until noon. (This class is only for those who have taken the seven- hour internet course.) For more information on the above-listed class contact the instructor, Gary Crum, at 601-660-3170. Individuals may take the first seven (7) hours of the 10- hour course online by visiting At the website home page click on the tab "Classroom" and there you will be required to create a user name and password to gain entry to the course. Once completed be sure to print the 'Lkffidavit of Completion" and have this document notarized. This affidavit must be presented when you take the final three hours. If you do not bring this document with you, you will not be allowed to finish the Hunter Ed. Course. If you have taken the sev- en-hour online portion of the class and want to finish your final hunter safety require- ments at the Mississippi Department of Wildlife and Fisheries district office, you are required to call your lo- cal district office to set up an appointment to finish the fi- nal three (3) hours which in- eludes instructions and firing of a weapon. Normal class days are each Friday begin- ning at 1 p.m. at the MDWFP office in Magnolia. If you miss this final local class, individuals in Wilkin- son County can call the Mis- sissippi Department of Wild- life and Fisheries district office in Magnolia at 601-783- 2911 for information on how to take the final three hours. The Far Corner Lake Mary & Fort Adams... by Rhonda M. Quirk Hunters Beware! The cooler weather has not dis- couraged the mosquitoes. The little bloodsuckers are buzzing about like bees right around dusk dark. The gold- enrod and ragweed are also in full force. Pollen is thick in the air. Make sure you have plenty of insect repellent and allergy medicine. We have received some rain but so far not enough to damage the roads. Regretfiflly, it is not al- ways natural conditions that cause damage to our roads, sometimes it is caused by carelessness of others. Often, folks enjoy mud riding and see it as harmless but our county roads are in such bad shape that a simple mud ride can make it impossible for others to even get home or an emergency vehicle to get in. I have learned a lot about snakes since moving to this area. We have a huge old oak tree in our backyard that is home to a 5 ft. speckled king snake and a 6 ft. chicken snake. They slither in and out of the tree and occasionally on to the deck and sometimes wander to the garden. They are considered good snakes, since they eat pesky rodents. Most of our friends and fam- ily members have grown used to these two snakes just hanging around. However, one of our friends, who just happens to be a doctor, (just saying of all people should have known better) was pre- paring a duck blind when he ran across a little copper colored snake. He thought this little snake might make a nice addition to our oak tree. He picked it up, put in Our County Is Too Beautiful For You To Litter Don't throw your trash and litter on our roadsides or in our creeks. Place an Ad This Size in Over 25 South Mississippi Newspapers for 0nly $450. Less than $18 per Publication! Call Mississippi Press Services or Lhis Newspaper for More Inform&zion on NeLwork AdverLisin. (60i) 981-5060 Natchez Salvage & Parts, Inc. Why buy new when used wiLL &? USED AUTO & TRUCK PARTS Buy Here! Pay 00tere! USED AUTOS 601-442-3626 or Toll Free 1-800-759-0631 a bucket and brought it here. Yes, my friends it was a cop- perhead! Needless to say, it is not living in our oak tree or anywhere else. Luckily, no one was bitten and we are one less copperhead here on the farm! The holidays are creep- ing upon us. Halloween will soon be here. The fall season is quite remarkable here. The red, orange and golden leaves of the mighty oaks are just starting to fall to the ground and the pecan branches struggle to hold up the clusters of pecans. The squirrels are busy hoarding the nuts for the winter, which in turn brings many birds of prey. The bald eagles and red tail hawks glide about by day and the horned owls by night. The many different legends attached to these birds of prey make them quite fascinating. Everyone has a different superstitious story to share about these mysterious birds. Come on out and take a peek at the "Far Corner!" T A Tradition II I W 0IC000u0000Bank00 LENOER Centreville 601-645-6300 Woodville 601-888-4341 wants you to know