Newspaper Archive of
The Florala News
Florala , Alabama
Lyft
June 8, 1972     The Florala News
PAGE 6     (6 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 6     (6 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 8, 1972
 

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




IMAGE SMALLTOWNPAPERS, INC. ALL CONTENT COPYRIGHTED. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. USE SUBJECT TO LICENSE AGREEMENT. REPRODUCTION, DISSEMINATION, STORAGE, DISTRIBUTION PROHIBITED. PAGE 6 4-H WINNERS ANNOUNCED IN DEMONSTRATION OF DAIRY PRODUCTS dishes at every meal. Her prize spread won second place Dairy winning dairy delight was a Foods honors in the senior di- cream cheesecake topped with vision for Miss Margaret Tin- cherries. Miss Adams, the .del, daughter of Mrs. Ray Tin- daughter of Mr. and Mrs. del of Route 3, Opp. Miss Tin- James A. Adams of the Antioch del, 14, who recently graduated Community. will represent from Fleeta Jr. High School, Covington County at the District will place an exhibit titled "Be If Dairy Foods Demonstrations Choosey with Cheese" in the in Auburn July II and 12. Miss District Dairy Foods elimina- Adams attends Straughn High tions in Auburn. School. Miss Beth Tillman, 13 year A zippy pimento cheese old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Tillman of Heath, won first place in the Junior Dairy Foods Demonstration with a spectacular molded salad called "Cheese Freeze". It's main ingredients are cottage cheese, sour cream, and fruit. Miss Tillman, who will enter the Jr. Dairy Foods Demonstration in Auburn, will be a ninth grader at Andalusia High School next fall. Sharing second Place honors in GENEVA COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL GYMNASIUM HARTFORD, ALABAMA gistration tertalnment eeting tarts GIFTS TO ALL MEMBERS June is "Dairy Month" and Four-H'ers all over the country are busy demonstrating their knowledge and skills in teach- ing the importance of milk and dairy foods in a balanced diet. Miss Sharon Adams, 16, first place winner in the Covington County Senior Dairy Foods De- monstration, is quick to point out that milk is nature's most nearly perfect food and can be used in a variety of tasty snacks and " ALL MEMBERS WHO REGISTER WILL BE ELIGIBLE TO WIN VALUABLE PRIZES I WHO allot ntest izes inners ecelve itional ey In tten eeting ill WIREGRASS ELECTRIC CO-OP MEMBERS PLEASE THIS IMPORTANT MEETING the Junior Dairy ~'oods Demon- stration were Cynthia Mancil of Carolina School and Wanda Marler of Fleeta School. Miss Mancil, I0, daughter of Mr. Bill Mancil prepared a chocolate- orange milk shake while she dis- cussed the value of dairy foods in the diet. Miss Marler, 12, daughter of Mrs. Louise Horn- esky of Route 3, Opp, made at- tractive party sandwiches of pi- mento cheese. Miss Laquetta Jones, 14, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Win- ston Jones, won third place in the County Jr. Dairy Foods De- monstration. Miss Jones, who recently graduated from Fleeta Jr. High added a different dash to her pimento cheese spread by stirring in sweet pickle re- lish. All these dairy foods winners agree that only milk and dairy foods can give you that "Go, Grow and Glo" power that peo- ple of all ages need. Spon- sored nationally by the Carna- tion Company, six scholarships grants of $700 each are avail- able to Dairy foods winners. Sponsor of the Covington Coun- ty 4-H Dairy Foods Awards program is Dairy Fresh, Inc. JOEL H. THOMAS ON DUTY OFF VIETNAMESE COAST Navy Petty Officer First Class Joel I-I, 2"nomas, husband of the former Miss Jeannie A. Kendrick of 1614 Wood Avenue, Florala, Alabama, is now off the Vietnamese coast aboard the USS Constellation, one of six aircraft carriers which, with supporting ships, comprise the U.S. Navy largest task force of the Vietnam war. The 84,00-ton attack carrier left its homeport at San Diego on October Ist. $50,000 AVAILABLE FOR SUMMER YOUTH EMPLOYMENT Rep_resentatives of differ- ent government agencies, other groups, and businesses com- prise the local Cooperative Area Manpower Planning System (CAMPS) which is a manpower planning council for Covington County called the Interagency Council. Earlier in the year 19%, this group, working to- gether, submitted a request for funds to be used for summer employment of youth. Money has been approved for this pro- ject and doubled on another pro- ject which we had here last year. This has created a total of 131 ~obs for youth, with about a $50,000 dollar payroll to be paid by the State with Federal funds. Eligibility is restricted to those youth earnestly in need of work, eapecially those who can- not return to school without summer earnings. Students must be at least age 16 and under 22 years of age, and be return- lug to high school in the fall. Thus, high school graduates cannot be included. The jobs will be with the State Highway Department and other govern- ment agencies or non-profit or- ganizations, and will include clerical as well as menial labor jobs such as janitor or main- tenance. Some jobs will be in- side work while others are to be outdoors. All jobs are consi- dered to be work-training sit- uations where students will not only learn how to work but will have the opportunity to work with others on bonafide jobs earning their own salary. Motivation, where needed, and dependability hopefully can be instilled in these youth with the aid of a Youth Consultant hired for the summer to counsel with these students. Alabama State Employment Service staff has visited all high schools in Covington County during May to seek out those stu- dents available for summer work and to ascertain which would be qualified economic- cally for these particular jobs. School officials and the Depart- ment of Pensions and Security have been most helpful by work- ing with the Employment Service and aiding us in contacting eli- gible students. Students who have not already registered for these jobs may do so, if they desire, at the Alabama State Employment Service office in Andalusia, weekdays 8:30 to 4:30. Employers are urged to make jobs for students, as each year there are a number who desire summer jobs between school terms. Our youth are capable of performing various jobs and they are willing. Give them a chance! Some students seek jobs on their own and, if lucky, find something worthwhile to do. Others have a negative attitude and think, "Well, wlmt's the use? I won't find one anyway." This latter group needs to be reached somehow to show them that we do care and wish to help. So, with the aid of UncleSam, we know at least 131 of our youtt~ will be working a total of 234 hours each during sum- mer vacation, enabling them to earn about $375.00 to help with their living expenses and to return to school. Hire Youth This Summer! He that can take rest is greater than he that can take cities. -Benjamin Franklin. Sparkman Answers Questions Dear Senator Sparkman: How many letters do you receive each day and what effect do these letters have on your voting in the Senate? I. A., Boaz SPARKMAN: I receive any- where from three hundred to five hundred letters per day from Alabamians. 1 feel that these letters help me a great deal in determining how I should vote on any given issue. Dear Senator Sparkman: I wish to obtain the medical re- cords of my husband from the Veterans Administration. Can you do this for me? S.C., Birmingham SPARKMAN: The Veterans Administration advises me it will not release medical records without the written permission of the veteran. Dear Senator Sparkman: I understand that the National Commission on Consumer Fi- nance, which is studying the pro- blems consumers are having with the various forms of per- sunal loans, will have to end its study in August if the Con- gress does not authorize it to continue. I would apt prectate whatever you may do t,, see that the Commission is al- lowed to finish its work. B.R., Livingston SPARKMAN: I am pleased to inform you that the Senate last week authorized the Commis- sion to continue its work up through December 31, 1972. THE achieve it. LEO--July 23 to Aug. 22 --The time has come for you to remind yourself that edu- cation is a continuing pro- cess. Expand your horizons by taking a course in some- thing that interests you. VIRGO--Aug. 23 to Sept. 22--Time for self consider- ation. See your doctor and dentist for a check-up. Prac- tice moderation in all that you do. LIBRA --Sept. 23 to Oct. 22--Clear out unwanted items you own, paving the way to better organization in your home. Let unwanted friendships vanish into the past. SCORPIO -- Oct. 23 to Nov. 22-- An unexpected visitor may be anticipated. (3~'~bversation should be en- JSYable and enlightening. Tighten purse strings to avoid overspending. SAGITTARIUS-- Nov. 23 to Dec. 21--If you pray, ob- stacles wont seem insur- mountable. Go slow and easy with your daily tasks. FLORALA NEWS- THURSDAY, Circumstances art favorably. CAPRICORN" Jan. 19 -- al methods this to keep your from wandering, you mean and say! AQ Feb. 18 be forthcoming ily. Accept may come your fits are work you have PISCES-- Feb, l 20-- Look close, suggestions made ing misfortune blessing in ARIES -- MarCh 20 -- Don't with anyone who you or has encies. Think less. TAURAS -- 20- Bring better: your home before ing added outside bilities. Be relationships wit 3-6002 Florala, Ala, Few young men realize what they are doing when a sweet young thing murmurs the magical word, "Yes." The people of the world will never agree unanimous- ly. What we must leam to do is disagree harmoniously. ~W~t B.J. Crowle's HOROSCOPE I Week of June 4 ! under this sign must work to control a tendency to be Are I _--~ dL To Our fickle. ~oor gem is the pearl. ,mpurtant ~our colors are blue and gray. Your lucky numbers are 3 and 6. "i our lucky day is Wednesday. GEMINI-- May 21 to June 20--If your wardrobe needs replenishing, do something about it. You will feel much better when you know you are well dressed. CANCER-- June 21 to July 22--Your intuition is work- ing well. If you feel the need to make a change, do so. Success is yours if you want to work hard e n o u gh to You see, we're not a big bank so tomer is bigger . more important Perhaps that's why more and more peOP with us because they get the kind ment they deserve. MEMBER OF FDIC amily ly express ppreciation s" for C our WCl your vote pr,mar I will do the very best that I can to serve you, the people, as Commissioner, District 4. ess T. H. (Tot) (pd. Pol. Adv. by T. H.(Tot) Maynard, Mt. 5 Dozier, AIa.)