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The Florala News
Florala , Alabama
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May 28, 1970     The Florala News
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May 28, 1970
 

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INC. ALL CONTENT COPYRIGHTED. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. 5JECT TO LICENSE AGREEMENT. REPRODUCTION, DISSEMINATION, STORAGE, DISTRIBUTION PROHIBITED. NEWS - THURSDAY, MAY 28, 1970 PAGE 11 JU Alabama Public Service Commission Covington County District Attorney Allen Edward Cook has reported Covington Circuit Court criminal activity. for of the Rights of the Big Utilities McDANIEL WILL BE THE PEOPLE'S THE PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION. OVER YOUR RIGHTS TO TWO FORM- CITY COMMISSIONERS-FROM COUNTY, HOME OF THE BIG COMPANIES. Alabama Govern- Assistant of ,rity, Executive Auditor and stant to State now Executive Consumer Credit of Alabama. MHRI'/N THERTRE. , ,PXteSt'tp " 7 B/$ 2)Figs" d. ,,T'u,u~ :7 SiqT, I- 3.-7 ~,.~1q T~tvl. $,,,~..1-~' R~ 8.1~" P.M. .gilmlL _ ~lNE E~ BUTCH C~SSIDY AND (~~THE NJNDANCE KID .T~ Y "T~I~ 3ruoe lO Third Place Frank Dixon En. dorses McDaniel. Frank Dixon of Gadsden, who polled ]08,2]0 votes, said "Mrs. McDaniel is the candidate-of-the-consumer," in her runoff with J. T. Wag- goner, former Birmingham city cimmissioner. Dixon said "the issue is clear," in giving his endorsement to Mrs. McDaniel. p ~M~N PICTUR[ PLUS -- I $~.~'rkee. u~ e.d. and active in 7'/'/,=7~,~1 ,,T'q,~ I-~L-] Business and Pro- h J~RRY BRESL[R s Club, Parent PRO[}IJOIION tion and Amer- tiel, Native of in the Ala- Is and uni- "The Public Service Commis- sion has been controlled by the big utilities. The high gas, electricity and telephone bills we pay are ample evidence that there has been no strong voice for the consumer on the com. mission. Mrs. McDaniel has the background and ability to ef- fectively fight for the consum. er." I COLOR b~ DeLuxe r'~ ~" ~P gmled Arllsls h a time when many say the future is Opeless, Jere Beasley welcomes it as a Challenge. At a time when many say that Only the rich can win an election, Jere easley's lead of 64,000 votes says that sn't so, and at a time when many are aying that Alabama is on the bottom, ere Beasley is saying that Alabama is 9Oing to the top. Your vote for Jere Beasley will take control of the legislature away from the special interest groups. Your support of Jere Beasley will bring the future to Alabama and return the Lieutenant Governor's office to the people. On Friday, May 22, 1970, Billy Feagin, an Andalusia Ne- gro, pleaded guilty to one count of First Degree Forgery. He had been charged by the State of Alabama with the forging of a check. Upon his plea of guilty he was sentenced to three years in the Penitentiary of Ala- bama and was ordered to begin serving his sentence immedia- tely. Eugene Cartwright, an Anda- lusia white youth, pleaded guilty to two separate counts of For- gery in the Second Degree and was sentenced by Judge Smith to a year and a day in each case to run consecutively. Cart- wright applied for probation and a hearing was set for June 9, 1970, on his probation appli- cation. Thomas Worrell, a Lockhart white man, who had been p!aced on probation some time ago was brought before the Court on petition by the State to revoke his probation and require him to serve his sentence of eight- een months in the penitentiary. Worrell had been convicted in Circuit Court of the theft of pecans in the Lockhart area. His probation was revoked and he was ordered to begin serv- ing his sentence immediately. ? TIM WAGNER GRADUATE CANDIDATE Tim Wagner of Florala is a candidate for the bachelor of arts degree at Belhaven Col- lege's 87th commencement ceremony on June 1. Wagner is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul C. Wagner. He is a Bible major. Belhaven, in Jackson, Miss- lsslppi~ is a four-year coeduca- tional college of liberal arts and sciences owned by the Synod of Mississippi, Presbyterian Church, U. S. MANNING ELECTED TREASURER Mary Katherine Manning, of Florala, a freshman at Hunt- ingdon College in Montgomery, was elected treasurer of the sophomore class in recent cam- pus elections. An elementary education ma- jor, sheis the daughter of Lt. Col. and Mrs. Clarence Manning of 315 E. Fourth Street, 131 PERSONS TO GRADUATE MacArthur State Technical Institute, Opp, Alabama, will graduate 131 persons from fourteen departments on June 26. This will be their largest graduation since their opening in 1965. Nineteen candidates are sch- eduled to graduate from Busin- ess Education; six, Data Pro- cessing; twenty-seven, Cos- metology; twenty-three, Pra- ctical Nursing; one, Barbering six, Diesel and Heavy Equip- ment Mechanics; , five, Auto Body Repair; four, Automotive Mechanics; eight, Air Con- ditioning and Refrigeration; four, Electronics; one, Uphol- stery; eight, Radio and Tele- vision; six, Industrial Electri- I i ouse tow lye * FOR THE WORKING CLASS and elderly people, I wi!l introduce legislotion and work_ !o el,m,nate the sales tax on both med,c,ne and food. * SCHOOLS HAVE ALWAYS BEEN one of my prime objectives and I shall continue toward a complete first rate school sys- tem. * ROAD PROGRAM. I will introduce legis- lation and work to restore the Farm to Market Road System, and the proper at- tention to all secondary and U. S. High- ,, ways. * FOR THE FARMERS OF COVINGTON COUNTY, I will put forth my complete efforts toward creating two farmers mar- kets including a feeder pig market. J.A To Your Best ge PD. POL. ADV. BY J. ALBERT HUGHES, HARTFORD, ALA. city; and thirteen, Welding. Approximately twenty-five students are to receive Cer- tificates of Proficiency in Re- lated Communication Skills and fifteen in Related Mathematics. Of these 131 students who have already completed their courses or will complete them by June 26, only twenty-six persons are known to be unem- ployed and available for jobs. Scores of other persons have attended MacArthur Tech for a relatively short period of time, receiving sufficient skill to on.. able them to be employed in the field for which they were in traintng~ but who were not enrolled for the prescribedper- led necessary for graduation. Your Tax Pd. Pol, Adv. by Friends of Jic Bt'a.slcy. Boyd Whigham, Brundidge, Chin. ~ $ll'4'