Newspaper Archive of
The Florala News
Florala , Alabama
Lyft
August 1, 1974     The Florala News
PAGE 6     (6 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 6     (6 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
August 1, 1974
 

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 , " ' ' Fourteen ers R Covington In J Eliminations In Fourteen Covington County 4-H boys and girls, each a county winner, have just re- turned from an all-expense- paid trip to Auburn for the District If Project Eliminations held on July 18 and 19. Extension Service personnel serving as chaperones included Mrs. Ann Martin, Extension Home Agent, Mrs. Mary Ellen Haynes, Associate County Ex- tension Chairman, and Mr. Do- nald Lester, Extension Farm Agent. The outstanding county 4-H'ers vied for awards of cash, savings bonds, and valu- able gifts with winners at Au- burn scheduled to compete in the state awards program the late of July. Going to Auburn were: Sha- ron, Shona and Sherri Adams, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. James A. Adams of the Antioch Community. Sharon repre- sented the county in the Dairy Foods Exhibit Program and won a first=place ribbon. Shona entered the Senior Dress Re- vue and placed second in her division. Sherri participated in the Junior Girls Electric Program. These sisters at- tend Straughn School, where Sharon graduated in May, 1974. Lynn Hartin, daugh[er of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hartin of the Loango Community and a stu- dent of Red Level School, mo- deled a three-piece outfit in the Junior Dress Revue. Public speaking entrants in- cluded Benita Bullard, daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving L. Bullard of Route 3, Andalusia, in the Senior Division. and Becky Henderson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bobby D. Hen- derson, of Route 2, Andalusia, participating in the Junior Di- vision. Both girls are from Fleeta School. Diane Boles, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Boles of Route 3, Andalusia, entered the Ju- nior Bread Exhibit, displaying samples "of her culinary skills. Diane is a memberoftheFleeta 4-H Club. Also a member of the Fleeta Club is Melinda Catrett, daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben G. Catrett of Route 3, Opp. Her entry in the district program was a Junior Diary Foods De- monstration which stressed the use of milk in our daily diet. Six Covington County 4-H boys attended the eliminations. These boys were also winners in various county contests. Pat Ayer, son of Mr. and 'Mrs. Smith Ayer of Florala, represented Covington County in the Senior Electric Demons- tration and won third place in the district competition. Pat's demonstration was on three - and four-way switches. Gregg Holt, son of Mr. and Mrs.Allen Holt of Andalusia, represented Covington County in the Junior Electric Demonstration with his demonstration on building a 110-volt outside service. James Williamson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Williamson of Clearview, represented the county in Junior Public Speak- ing. Ronnie Taylor, son of Mr. and Mrs. James D. Taylor, of Rawls, represented the coun- ty in Senior Public Speaking. Brent Maddox, son of Mr. and Mrs. Warren S. Maddox of the --i Red Oak community, repre- I 'i AM iN MY FLORALA OFFICE EVI~NY TUFSDAY sented the county in the Junior FPr'N{ 8:'.0 TO 5:00 t Woodworking Exhibit. Brent DENNEY had built a tool box by a stan- DR WALTER J dard for the exhibit * " Wayne Taylor, son of Mr. and OPTOMETRIST Mrs. James D. Taylor of Rawls, NO APPOINTMENT NECE.er~ARY Sl~33a| , represented thecounty inTrac- ' " ' tor Driving. Elect ADOFFIOUS Commissioner Walton County - District 2 I'VE ANNOUNCED AS A CANDIDATE for County Com- missioner District 2. I humble solicite your vote and support in the Democratic Primary in Sept. DURING THESE CRITICAL TIMES OF GROWTH, change, inflation, and high taxes, it is vitally important to have a qua- lifted person who is familiar with the needs of the people in Walton County• • YOU, THE TAX PAYER, know ~bo~ the drastic increase in taxes 25%, I00~, 200%, and as great as 300~. If you will elect me your Commissioner, we shall see that your tax dol- lars are wisely spent. mO f OUS PD. FC, L. #tDv. BY ADOFFIOIIS WARD, DEFUNIAK SPININGS uestions Answers BY PIKE AND LINDER My okra is beginning to rot before the bloom falls off and never devlops a pod. What can l do to stop this? This situation is called blos- som blight. It is a fungus dis- ease for which no effective con- trol has been found. Blossom blight is usually worse during periods of high humidity, in rank growing plants where blooms are shaded and might be worse where high rates of nitrogen have been applied. What are the recommenda- tions for controlling lesser cornstalk borers in. peanuts? Check fields closelytodeter- mine damage the insects are causing. These insects are worse in dry weather, their da- mage will not be as severe when good growing and produc- tion moisture is available. To control, apply Z !ha. technical (100% material) of Parathion granules in an 18 inch band over the row and pegging zone or spray with I pound techni- cal Azodrin over the row and pegging zone. Azodrin is not cleared for more than two (2) applications per year on pea- nuts. SAVE ON MEN'S SUITS BEACH PARTY! NARDIS! BoBBlE BROOKS! Dresses, Pant Suits, Blouses, Shorts, Swim Suits, @ FLORALA, ALABAMA What is the cotton insect situation In central and south Alabama at present? The second Imtch-out of wee- vils is occurring with square puncture counts ranging from I0 to 90 percent depending on con- trol efforts, Square punctures average 15 to Z5 percent. Most cotton producers in South Ala- bama are doing a good job of weevil controk Bollworm are causing more problems than boll weevils. Bollworm moth flights increased 5 to 10 fold over the past 15 days. This means that producers must keep an eye on the worm situation. How can l control hagworms on my shrubs and trees? Bagworms attack various evergreen and decldlous shrubs and trees. Arborvitae, cedar and Arizona cypress are very succeptible. Actually, the best control method is to hand-pick and burn the wormbags in the winter or early spring. After eggs hatch ia the spring, spray with one of .the following in- secticides: Toxaphene 60% E.C. - I tablespoon per gallon of water; or Dimethoate 23.4 % (Cygon, Defent) Z teaspoons; or Malathion 57% E.C., 5 tea- spoons; or Lead Arsenate 95% wettable powder, 6 tablespoons per gallon of water. It is hard to kill the insects, especially while they are in the bags. Will spider mites attackpea- nuts? Yes, spider mites will attack peanuts, especially in fields where insecticides such as toxaphene has been used earlier for thrip or coffeeweed control. By using an insecticide you kill the beneficial insects that nor- mally control spider mites, worms and other insects. Mites do not attack peanuts very often but watch field for leaves that turn pail yellow and/or die. Mites are very small insect- related pest (8 legs) that suck sap from the underside of pea- nut leaves. Azndrin is the recommended insecticide for mite control - - - but make i sure you have a problem be- fore applying any insecticide. THE FLORALA NEWS - THURSDAY, Social Securi News Over 3 1/2 million disabled workers and their families are getting monthly payments as the social security disability pro- gram begins its 17th year this month, according to Vernon A. Kilpatrick, social security manager in Andalusia "Only disabled workers bet- ween 50 and 65 were eligible when the first social security disability benefits were paid in July 1957," Kilpatrick said. "Today, workers of any age under 65 as well as dependent members of their fannlies can have the protection of disability insurance," he said, "Since July of last year, Medicare health insurance has been avail- able to disabled people if they've been entitled to social security disability payments 24 or more consecutive months~" An insured worker becomes eligible for payments if he suf- fers a severe disability ex- pected to keep him from work- ing a year or longer. Pay- ment begins for the 6th full month of dxsability, Generally, a worker who be- comes disabled in 1974 must have worked 5-3/4yearsinem- ployment covered by social se- curity to be insured. Five years of the work must have been during the 10-year period State Agency decide whether the worker is disabled under the social security law. "In most cases," Kilpatrick said, "The Alabama State Agency can decide on the basis of medical evidence from the applicant's physician. If more evidence is needed, additional medical tests may be required at the Government's expense" In selected cases, social se- curity helps pay for vocational rehabilitation services, which can include job training and physical therapy Social security disability benefits are paid to over 2 million disabled workers and over 1 I/2 million dependents The average payment is $205 a month. About 1.8 million peolJle get- ting social security disability payments have Medicare cov- erage, according to Kilpatrick. "...And sometimes just for sheer excitement., rll fold, spindle, and mutilate an occasional bill!" before the disability began. II Young workers, however, may be eligible for disability pay- merits with as little as11/2 The Truth Shall years of work, depending on their age and when they become disabled Make You Free ".An individual 24 to 31 needs By: REV. JACK E. ROOPER 136 Martin Drive Barboursville, W. Va. 25504 work credits for half the period between the time he became 21 and the time he became dis- abled," Kilpatrick explained. "Before age 24, a worker needs credit for only i I/2 years of work in the 3-year period be- fore his disability began" When applying for social se- WHY DO CHURCHES HAVE TROUBLE7 curity disability payments, a At some time or another, most everyone has heard about worker submits medical eva- a church having internal trouble; such as, discord among the dence to establish disability, members, pastors resigning, churches splitting, scandals, Physicians and other dis-members bad mouthing one another, and suchlike. There are ability experts in the Alabama many who have had the sad experience of having to endure such a terrible ordeal in their church. They trouble in a church can spread like fire in on a windy day. One would surely ask the questions; "AJ supposed to be able to get along with one different cults, sects, religions, etc., be able to get along and work together rest7" Yes, they should; and, furthermore, trouble that is created in churches is not christian's action but the result of actions or backslidden church members. Now, no church has a foolproof systexn t~ unconverted and backslidden people, In lac, type of equipment available to analyze the person's heart (spiritually speaking). The way that a church can operate is to extend the ship to everyone who applies and hcrpe yoU d( There have always been unconverted people never been born again) in the churches, a always will be until the Great Reaper the tares from the wheat. Read Matthew The Lord was aware that unconverted membership in the local churches. That's ~hY scripture about wolves in sheep's clothing. 7:15. You see, the sheep represent the Christians. The wolves represent the converted church members. The wolve~s take 0 appearance of sheep and intermingle ~ith the matter how cunning, nice, and appealing the} they are still wolves at heart. Yea get the is that sheep's clothing doesn't make a neither does church membership make a Let's look at the characteristics of a easygoing, and in constant need of a shephe~ the lamb typlifles Christ so well; he is The wolf, however, is another story. He is dating, dangerous, vicious, and cov, ardly; the defenseless. Isn't this a fitting member you know? Normally, most wolves in a church are ha they sneak around to make their kill to A good shepherd will soon spot a wolf; he long. Likewise, no unconverted church a church long without causing trouble. An expe: can begin to detect the goats and wolves m t}" sooner than the average member, and in be reluctant to expose them for fear of scarX of the good sheep. - a1:e I By close observation one can detect who who are the goats and wolves. Matthe~ 7:16 sa.'. know them by their fruits . . " Here are a le* of an unconverted church member: hatred,' envyings, etc. (Read the works of the flesh in These people are jealous, proud, and desire They will drop hints of dissatisfaction and the scenes while they use someone else to do in putting one member against another. If theY a to, they will drag their feet and try to hi make longp loud prayers in public and then Yes, these unconverted goats are more SELVES than in the growth of the church or saved. In fact, they would prefer to see the doOrS closed than to not have their way. .f Watch out for goats and wolves, mv friend, l seems to be prospering and growing, be careful. • ~ eS; Christians don't cause trouble in the chur,-h do sheep cause trouble to their shepherd. II I II 1 - RACK OF ORIG. PRICE $90.00 to B $100.00 NOW ONLY SHOP DAD AND LAD FIRST AND I - RACK OF SUMMER FOR BOYS PRICE ORIG PRICE $90.OO to $1 OO.OO NOW ONLY t SHOP US FOR BLUE DEN MEN'S JEANS, LEVI AND WRANGI WE HAVE GOOD SIZES BUY 1 PR. REG. PRICE GET 2ND PAIR FOR JOHNSON-RHOADES, INC. WHERE YOUR BUSINESS IS APPRECIATED