Newspaper Archive of
The Florala News
Florala , Alabama
Lyft
September 7, 1972     The Florala News
PAGE 8     (8 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 8     (8 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 7, 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 8 THE FLORALA NEWS - THURSDAY, Weekly Newspaper Report By CONGRESSMAN Wm. L. Dickinson Political Ties In The Olympics It's inevitable that poli- tics will enter all phases of our lives. So, it's no surprise that international politics is a main event at the Summer Olym- pics in Munich. It all started with the ex- pulsion of Rhodesia from the games. Several black Af- rican nations said they would boycott' the games because Rho- desia only had a few blacks on their team. These black Afri- can nations charged white supremacy and racism werebe- ing exhibited by the Rhodesians. But most of those nations pro- testing had no whites on their team, either. The ultimate de- cision bv the International: Olympic Committee punished all those athletes from Rhodesia-- both black and white -- who had trained for so many years. It seems to me a better so- lution would have been to al- low those who were protesting so vehemently to excuse them- selves from participation. The Internation Olympic Commit- tee should have told those pro- testing nations, "If you don't like the rules, then you don't have to play -- we can con- tinue without your partici- pation." But alas, that was not to be. Then there is the matter of six bozing officials being ousted from further olympic duties. Four referees and two judges were considered "not to have displayed the necessary quali- ties." The International Ama- teur Boxing Association said the officials were removed after giving Ray Scales, a 19-year- old first-year student at a Ta- coma, Washington community college, a 3-2 decision over East Germany's Ulricl{ Beyer, who won the European title in 1971. It is a pity, however, that none of the officials who ruled Soviet light middleweight Va- lery Tregubov the winner in a contested bout With Reggie Jones of Newark, New Jersey, were in the ousted group. At the time this column is being written, two American olympic sprinters have been disqualified, apparently because there was a mix-up in the time they were supposed to be at the stadium. So, the two American sprinters who won seven of the last eight olympic 100- meter runs, Eddie Hart and hey Robinson, will not be running LURLEEN B. WALLACE STATE JUNION COLLEGE MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11 - 6:00 P.M. FLORALA HIGH SCHOOL - COURSES - ENGLISH 101: Freshman Composition GOURMET COOKING HIS TORY 201r: American History SEWING NOT E: Additional courses may be organized fduring evening registration. ....... Individuals MUST attend,,registratien in order to enroll in any of " m I top County - I am married and have one daughter age six. - My parents are David and Lucy McHenry of DeFuniak Springs, Florida. -I am a native of Walton County and was reared in District I. I was educated in Walton County, and I furthered my educa- tioh by going to an apprentist school and becoming a Journey- man Carpenter. -I have eight years experience in the field of construction. -I understand the duties of County Commissioner, Adminis- trative and construction. - I will take a stand for what is the best interest of Walton County citizens. .. I am obligated to no person or group.. -I will take provement. interest in your opinions and suggestions for ira- GIVE A YOUNG MAN A CHANCE! PLEASE VOTE FOR WAYNE McHENRY to represent America. They would have almost certainly won a gold or silver medal. Stan Wright, coach of the U. S/ olympic sprinters takes all the blame for the mistake himself. Who knows where the blame lies? However, there are some bright spots, particularly a young American names Mark Spitz, who at the time this column is being written, has won five gold medals and going for seven. Only one other per- son has ever won five gold medals -- Italian fencer Nedo Nadi in 1920. And who can overlook the actions of our bas- ketball team, our water polo team, our wrestlers, our boxers, and all the other tre- mendous amateur American athletes. Whatever the outcome of these olympic games, it is certain that more is at stake in Mu- nich than just individual honors. The olympics give the United States a chance to prive to the world that our athletes are not soft, flabby Americans who are spoiled by the rood life -- that the United States athletes are as good or bet- ter than those of any nation, even in little-known sports. The olympic games are a matter of national pride. They are truly games of international politics, and to the winners go the admiration and respect of the world. I am sure that our young men and women will continue to prove that Ameri- cans are winners. CURTIS R. EHLERT COMPLETES SALES TRAINING e Curtis R. Ehlert, 206 Cos- taki Ct., Fort Walton, has been notified by the Fraternal Field Managers Association of his successful completion of the fraternal sales training pro- gram and awarded the desig- nation, Fraternal Insurance Counselor. To earn the designation Eh- lert completed three exami- nations under the supervision of the Research & Review Ser- vice of America located in In- dianapolis, Indiana. The courses include studies of life insurance fundamentals, contract pro- visions, and their application to family financial problems. Ehlert is a district represen- tative for Aid Association for Lutherans, and is a member of the Lawrence O. Ziebarth Agency, Altamonte Springs. WITH COTTAGE FRIED POTATOES DEATH CLAIMS J. E. SCARBOROUGH TUESDAY J. E. "Buster" Scarborongh, died Tuesday afternoon. News of his death reached this news- paper after all pages had been completed and pictured, hence, a detailed report will be made next week. Mr, J. E. Scarborough, age B6, a resident" 0f-L~l~art, passed away Tuesday, Septem- ber 5, 1972. He was a member of the First Presbyterian Church of Florala and was as- sistant Covington County Su- perintendent of Education for 16 years until his retirement in 1970. He had served, as prin- cipal of the Covington County High School which is now Flo- rala High School for 12 years ":~ prior to his appointment with the County Office. He had also : served as principal at Plea- :~: i:: sant Home High School. For ~ ~ "'many years he served on the ~econd District of the Alabama High School Athletic Asso- ciation. Survivors are wife, Mrs. Re- ~cca Scarborough of Lockhart, three sons, Jaomes Mochael Ihree sons, James Michael ~carborongh of Huntsville, Phi- e lip Haywood Scarborough of El- ha, Kris N. Scarborough of Lockhart; five sisters, Mrs. Code Wilkerson of BlueSprings, Alabama, Mrs. E. R. Murphree of Prattville, Mrs L. E. Por- ter of Abbyville, Mrs. Jack Wise of Dothan, Mrs. Murray Wells of Ozark; two grandchil- dren, Brett and Melanie Scar- borough. Funeral services will be held Thursday morning at 10 o'clock from the Evans Funeral Home with burial in the Florala Green- wood Cemetery. Evans Funeral Home directing. MRS. IDA L. PERRY PASSES AWAY IN A MILTON HOSPITAL Mi's. Ida L. Perry, age 84, a former resident of Florala, passed away in a Milton, Flo- rida Hospital, Monday, Septem- ber 4, 1972. She had lived in Milton for the past two years and was a former resident of Florala and Pensacola.. Survivors are two sons, De- watt Perry and Ralph Perry both of Fort Walton Beach. Florida: two daughters, Mrs. Marjorie Kinsanl of Fort Walton Beach and Mrs. Aleta Robins of Houston, Texas. Funeral Tuesday a/tern~ from Evans pal with officiating. Florala Cemetery with Home directing. DEATH MARTHA MONDAY Mrs. Martha a former passed away b~r 4, 1972, in pxtal following a ness. Survivors are two Bullock of Atl~ta, lock of US Army daughters, and Tracy mother, Mrs. Florala; one Smith of Florala; Mrs. Mary Andalusia, Mrs. of Fort Walton. Funeral services Thursda from Evans pal with and Reverend son officiating. the Florala orial eral Home More detailed week. B.J. Crowlev's HOROSCOPE Week beginning Sept. 3 VIRGO-- Practical, care- ful, intelligent usually de- scribe those born under this sign. Your lucky day is Wednesday. Your lucky num- bers are 4 and 6. Your best color is blue. VIRGO--Aug. 23 to Sept. 22--Keep going for now you should realize the goals you have been diligently striving for during these past months. Others are eager to support you in your efforts. LIBRA--Sept. 23 to Oct. 22 -- A good deed done by you for someone else comes back tenfold. Double your efforts in assisting your fellowman and you will feel a strong sense of satisfaction. Re- wards in your profession may be expected soon. SCORPIO -- Oct. 23 to Nov. 22-Consider those around you. Keep your disposition on the cheerful side as much as possible. The trouble you fear should prove to be much less serious than you alatic- ipate. SAGITTARIUS-- Nov. 23 to Dec. 21- Now is the time to realign your thinking. Stop hiding behind false values. Face the real challenges brought to you by f am i I y members. Joy comes to you through your consideration for others. CAPRICORN-- Dec. 22 to Jan. 19-- Business looks good, especially for you. Full steam ahead, keeping 3'our ultimate goal in mind. Don't let others distract or give the wrong kind of ad- vice. AQUARIUS-- Jan. 20 to Feb. 18--Your optimistic at- titude and congenial person- ality are paying off. Bright lights and beautiful dreams can f)ecome a reality foryou. Romance is at an all-time high. PISCES-- Feb. 19 to March 20--Let ~he past go. What- ;?ver you do, go forward. Look for ~he good in those a>)und you, rather than over emphasizing their aggres- siveness. A change for the better may be expected. ARIES--March 21 to April 20 -- Patience and persever- ance needed during a rather trying period. Don't be shy about ~ e 11 i n g associates what you expect of them. TAURUS-- April 21 to May 20 -- Work which seems weighty will only add to your strength. An old romance may appear on the scene, but you will find yourself dis- interested. GEMINI -- May 21 to June 20--Accept with grace the obligation you have with business associates, even though they seem to become tedious at times. Family matters again may be expect- ed to run smoothly. CANCER-- June 21 to July 22 - A joyful reunion is Omelets arc a handy, eco- nomical slandbv. Great Ior ~.1;]~ lllCa], all(.[ |hCV C~.II) bc plain ol tt|llcv. Hcr~."s onc [o suit IllallV oCt:tlsi()tlS. It fca- IllrCs pimientos, which add bright color and just the right touch of llavor. Nolo that all ingredients are Inixcd together al once. The merchants areal- ready licking their chops over prospective Christmas dollars. ) NAME: Dale Harvell; Candidate fm Member of School Board, Dis- trict 2, Walton County; age 43; married; 3 children. PERSONAL HISTORY: Born in Walton County; Ma- rine Carp Veteran - Platoot Sergeant Florida Nationa Guard; Honorary Member Fu- ture Farmers of America, Wal. ton High School Chapter Sergeant-Of-Arms, Chautauqu, Toastmaster; Former Em- ployee Forest Service; U. S Postal Service. EDUCATION: Walton High School; (FSU" Florida State University, Tal-" lahassee - Leadership Cour- ses; U. S. Army Schools- Sales and Leadership Coursesl Metropolitan Life Insurance Company. EXPERIENCE: Instructor in Florida National Guard; Substitute teaching in Elementary through High School Level. PRESENT EMPLOYMENT: Metropolitan Life Insurance - Sales Representative. TIME AVAILABLE: I pledge for school busi- hess (two days a week and more when necessary.) REASON FOR WANTING POSI- TION: I believe a sound and progres- sive school system which would provide the type of education and skills that is required today would stimulate the growth and economy of Walton County. I would like to have the personal satisfaction and honor of being actively involved in makingthis possible. COMMENTS: I will work with other board members and school personnel in store when you meet with for the continuing improve- old friends or relatives. You ment of our school system with- out additional taxes. To insure are at your best. Keep your that every child is given a feet on the ground during this exuberant period. LEO--July 23 to Aug. 22 --As the new school year and the organization related to fall return, give your all for a completely new out- look. chance for quality education and ' training to the best of their ability. TO KEEP THE CITI- ZENS AND PARENTS @F WALTON COUNTY PROPERLY INFORMED. -" I I l I I e A Man Experienced in Business and in City Government. A Qualified Man who can work with other governmental officials for the betterment of Florala. A Man you can talk with today and tomor-. row. THE RECORD Shows that from 1960- 1964 while JACK F. INABINETT served you as a city councilm˘n: NO. 1 JACK F. INABINETT Worked diligently to obtain natural gas for FIo,ala. NO. 2 JACK F. INABINETT worked diligently to secure a new fire truck for FIorala for the safety of the citizens and to bring about lower fire insurance rates for the citizens of Florala. NO. 3 JACK F. INABIHETT worked diligently to secure land on which to construct the new Alabama Notional Guard Armory in Florala. NO. 4 JACK F. INABINETT worked diligently to secure land on which the new Florala High School was conS" tructed. NO. 5 NO. 6 JACK F. INABINETT worked diligently to set up an airport committee to study ways and means for Florala to obtain an airport which has resulted in Florala's obtaining its own airport. JACK F. INABINETT worked diligently to set up a cemetery board to keep our city cemetery clean and beautiful at oil times. NO. 7 JACK F. INABINETT worked diligently against an increase in city taxes and to operate your city gay" ernment within its present revenues. NO. 8 JACK F. INABINETT worked diligently to obtain the new textile plant in Florola which provided over 100 new jobs for the people of this community. • • • @ Sincerely, (Pd. pal. Adv. by Jack F. lnabtnett, 300 S. 5th st., Florala, Ala.) ,i