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The Florala News
Florala , Alabama
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February 26, 1976     The Florala News
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February 26, 1976
 

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IMAGE ©SMALLTOWNPAPERS, INC. ALL CONTENT COPYRIGHTED. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. USE SUBJECT TO LICENSE AGREEMENT. REPRODUCTION, DISSEMINATION, STORAGE, DISTRIBUTION PROHIBITED, PAGE 6 THE FLORALA NEWS " THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1~ coo 200 Years Ago Today The pioneers and the Indians were really at it hot and heavy. Chief Edward Jack's son was chief of the Blackfoot tribe. Princess Patricia Running Brook was the leading squaw of the tribe. Craig Hutcheson was the leader of the pioneers and his wife Angelia Hutcheson was his help meet. On this day there became a disturbance of who will get the first pull of the peace pipe, Chief Edward or Mr. Hutcheson. Mr. Hutcheson called on his four main scouts Gauis, Ricky, David and Victor. While Chief Edward called in his four most feared, skilled warriors Johnny Albert, Jeffery, Cornell and Arthur. When the ladies saw the fighting, they were very dis- turbed. The meeting was simply called to achieve a peace settle- ment. The ladies being of sound mind and weak body, began scheming. Princess Pat- ricia Running Brook and Mrs. Hutcheson decided to pull a good one on them. Mrs. Hutcheson ran out back, caught Craig's horses, grabbed his ropes, and between the combined efforts of the pioneer women and squaws all the men were roped and tied within 45 minutes. So that's the way it was 200 years ago today. Drama Club News SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Amelia Hughes Worley The Senior holding the spot- light is the fantastically hand- some Mike Hughes. He is 5' 7" tall and has blonde hair and blue eyes, His favorite foods are shrimp; steak, and baked potatoes. His hobies are playing tennis and fishing. His plans after he gets out of school are to go to trade school. He says in closing that FHS is a pretty good place but he'll be glad when he leaves it. This weeks spotlighted senior girl is 18 years old and has brown hair and brown eyes. She is Amelia Worley. Among Amelia's favorites are: Color - Blue; Food -Steak and potatoes; Composer - Elton John; Comedy Show - "Welcome Back Kotter!"; Teacher - Mrs. Pittman; Class- Government and Economics; Pastimes - cooking, reading, and embroid- ering. After graduation, Amelia plans to attend LBW. We wish her the best of luck in the future. There is now a new organi- zation at Florala High School. It is the Drama Club and its members are (you guessed it!) students who are interested in 'drama. All you have to do to join is: be interested in drama, be in at least the tenth grade, and have a good grade average. The Drama Club, consisting now of about twenty members, has already been busy tending to business. They have elected officers which are as follows: Student Director is Rusty Peters; the Assistant Student Director is Marty Byrd; Sonya Moseley is Financial Director; and Diane Mickelson is Stage Director. LaJan York and Naretha Whitley are co- directors in charge of publicity. Drama Club members were given a Special treat last Friday night when they went to Troy to see the play, "Inherit the Wind." Beta Club Plans For Convention Beta Club presented "It's Great to t~ Crazy" February 12th and 13th. The money earned from this production will be used to pay expenses for a trip to the State Convention in Bir- mingham, March 5th and 6th. This year the Florala High Beta Club will be entering a talent group in the talent con- test at State Convention. They will be singing a medley of songs from "Godspell." Ed's Spur Service Next Door To Dinner Bell ROAD SERVICE 8-7062 OR CB. CH. 7 SPECIAL THIS WEEK Free Lube Job With 011 & Filter Change PEPSI COLA Each With 10 Gal. or More Gas & Bottles Sonya Moseley Wins LBWr S:h:l:rship y , S well in the contest but one students traveled to theSeventh student did exceptionally well, Annual Math Tournament in she is our own Sonya Moseley. Andalusia, Alabama. All of Sonya received a scholarshipto these students are members of Lurleen B Wallace JuniorCol- the Math Club at 'Florala High leg.e for the 1976-77 scholastic School. The students did very year congratulations Sonya! Junior-Senior Prom The band committee, theme They have been involved in committe and decorationffcom- making plans for the prom. mittee have been meeting to A lot of brain-power has really try to decide about the Prom. been in use. ........The prom will be April ..... 24, 1976. The theme will be i !i!i~. "P r e c ious M o m e n t s." ............... "Salem" will be the band. This band consists of four guys and one girl. Some of the songs they sing are: "Lying Eyes", "Love will Keep us together," "Best of my Love," "Colour my World" and many more. With all the brain power and hard working hands, the Prom is undoubtly going to be a big success! THOSE WERE THE DAYS Can you guess who this little girl is? She has blonde hair and blue eyes, is 5 feet 5 inches tall and is a senior. Her favorite teacher is Mr. Strickland. Listening tomusic, cooking and photography are among her hobbies. Her favorite meal is a hamburger, french fries, and a coke. Her philosophy is: If only one could have two lives: the first in which to make one's mistakes, and the second in which to pro- fit by them. (Last week's "Those Were the Days" was Belinda Miller.") BASKETaALL SPOTLIGHT James "Rabbit" Ball This week's spotlight turns to James "Rabbit" Ball. If you have ever seen him play you would know why he is called "Rabbit." His lanky 6 feet I inch and his 170 pounds might fool you because to be such a big guy he can jump. James favorite hobbies include swim- ming, playing basketball, and riding horses. While in his Junior year, his favorite sub- ject is literature and his favorite teacher is Mr. Lan- caster. His Zodiac sign is Leo and his favorite food is any soul food. He says that this year's team can go to the state play- offs because we have already played and beaten most of the teams in our district. Good luck James, both now and in the future. Lockhart Garden Club Meets The Lockbart Garden Club met in the home. of Mrs. Maxine Hutcheson Monday night, Feb- runty 23, 1976 for the regular monthly meeting. The meeting was called to or- der by the President, Mrs. Faye Eunice, and Mrs. Kath- erine Perry, opened with pray- er. The following members were present: Reba Birge, Mary Covington, Ethel Donaldson, Faye Eunice, Sara Gautney, Be- linda Goolsby, Betty Hargrove, Evelyn Hodge, Anna Laura Hutcheson, Maxine Hutcheson, Rhonalda Lancaster, Amelia Laird, Betty Laird, Gracie Maddox, Robbie Lee Myerson, Katherine Perry, Rebecca Scarbrough, Barbara Tew and Christine Vann. Each member answered roll call with the name of a bird. The club project of landscap- ing the triangle was discussed. Deans Nursery donated the / trees and shrubs and Farmers Seed Store donated fertilizer. A tree planting ceremony will be held this Thursday, Febru- ary 26, 1976 at 5 o'clock. Each committee chairman gave an informative report and the program entitled "Our Fea- thered Friends" was presented by Mrs. Christine Vann. A record of bird calls was played 0s the hostesses: Ma- xine and Anna Laura Hutche- son serve(] COllee, caKe colas. Mrs. Bessie Henderson a guest of the club. bership is limited to 20 bers as it was felt that homes could only seat number comfortably. If enough residents of hart are interested, our will be happy to help another club. Special Church S rrice A special service, "Our Heritage, Freedom and Reli- gion" will be held at the First United Methodist Church in Geneva on Sunday, February 29. A fifth Sunday celebration, honoring the bicentennial, the alaS, will include a patriotic message by the minister, spe- cial music and a covered dish dinner at noon in the social hall. The goal for the day is percent attendance by allt bers. Reverend Fletcher ington, pastor of the explained that a fifth February is so unusual the church council on ries wanted to make it a of celebration. Former bets, pastors, and welcome. With a few simple accessories you can keep your Merry Tiller useful all year 'round. Till in the spring. Cultivate during the growing season. Mulch in the fall. And more. Of course, your Merry Tiller is more than a good value. It's a hard ~~,,,~ worker. So come on in ~~ and take a look at our ~{~;~ complete line of Merry "~~ Tillers. The original, .since 1947 t DOUBLE MOLDBOARD 4-PRONG WISHBONE FINGER-TINED AERATOR ROTORS PLOW HARROW ROTORS ADAMS CHAIN SAW HIGHWAY 331 SOUTH PAXTON, FLA. YOU WANT A STRANGER TO LIVE IN YOUR TR AIN YOUR CHILD? THEN PLEASE ACT IMMEDIATELY: THE CHILD AND FAMILY SERVICE ACT OF 1975, HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES BILL HB 2966, SE- NATE S 626: CHILD ADVOCACY CLAUSE. This act contains the following items (page 44138 of the Congressional record). I. All children have the right of protections from and compensation for any inadequacies in their home and backgrounds. Z. Children have the right to protection from any excessive claims made on them by their parents or au- thority. (An example of "excessive claims" is : If a pa- rent asked a child to take the garbage out and the child didn't want to, tlien the parents have no right to insist upon it.) 3. Children have the right to freedom from religious or political indoctrination. (This means parents could not insist on children attending church or Sunday School. It also means children could report their parents to authorities for expressing himself in his own home and before his own children regarding politics and religion.) 4. Children shall have the freedom to make com- plaints about teachers, parents, and others without fear of reprisals. The Congressional Record bill is described: "If, the judgement of those who are in charge of such a pro- gram, The State by way of the Secretary of Health, Edu- cation and Welfare, parents aren't doing a good job, the advocate, (a specialist appointed by the government) would enter the home and direct the education, even within the home. And if the parent would object, the authority of the home would, De Facto~ be transferred to these advocated." In 1971, this bill nassed both houses and was vetoed by President Nixon. ;l'he record also states: "The intent of this bill is for the government to be responsible.., for the nutritional interests of your child, and for all pscy- cological interests of your child. What is at issue is whether the parent shall continue to have the right to form the character of the children or whether the State with all its magnitude, shall be given the decisive tools and tecyniques for forming the young lives of the child- ren of this country. As a matter of the child's right, Government shall exert control over the family because we have recogm- zed that the child is not the care of the parents, but the care of the state. We recognize, luther, that not paren- tal, but communal forms of upbringing have an unques- tionable superiority over all other forms. Futhermore, there is serious question that maybe we cannot trust the family to prepare young children in this country for this new kind of work which is emerging." COMMITTEE ON LABOR AND PUBLIC WELFARE Suite 4230 Dirkson Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Attention: Sen. Walter Mondale or Robert T. Stafford ALSO CONTACT YOUR REPRESENTATIVE IN WASH- INGTON IMMEDIATELY AND ENCOURAGE OTHERS TO DOSO. PLEASE WRITE:, I ! SENATOR CONGRESSMAN SENATOR I I JAMEsALLEN WILLIAM DICKINSON JOHN SPARKMANI ! u s. Senate_ _ U.S. House of U. S, Senate ! ! Washington, D.C. Representatives Washington, D.C. I I 20 10 O C i 20510 Some people are say~ that the above Is all voluntary and there Is ao cause for alarm. Senator Allen says that this is not so, that it is cause for alarm, and the best way to ffgM It is to write your co~ressmun. SPONSORED BY THE DAMASCUS BAPTIST CHURCH