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September 10, 1970     The Florala News
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September 10, 1970
 

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l"k% taP., O PROHIBITED. terrorists on our campuses-- * * * * * * * * "* * had achieved their greatest suc- cess to date, and no doubt, WEEKLY NEWSPAPEE REPORT BY CDNGR ESSMAN WM. L. DICKINSON "New Animals Of Destruction among themselves, they are still bragging about the way they knocked out the building and wiped out a "fascist pig" m the bargain. One thing is sure, for all decent Americans, whatever their political party n__L___,___~or persuasion, the bombing at oorOOrlun Madison is the latest instal- lment in a national nightmare of aimless destruction and In- human viciousness. Thanks to a tightly organized group of rev- olutionaries, and their pub- licists in the mass media, America is faced with a wave of self-destructive barbarism ______________ , _,__,_.,_such as we have never exper- ienced before , dawn on Au- an unmarked truck the streets of The truck had been mls- August 20th--and it With a deadly car- the police de- Madison re- anonymous phone was short and PHARMACY FLORA[A SINCE 1904 YOUR DRUGGIST AS YOUR DOCTOR blunt. He told them abombwas going to go off at the Army Mathematics Research Center on the University of Wiscon- sin campus. Seconds later, before anyone in the building could be warned, and while the police sped to the scene, the six-story building was blasted out of existence. Valuable research papers and records were destroyed; uni- versity officials estimated that over $6 million in physical damage was done; several in- nocent people were injured; and RobertFassnacht was mur- dered.So well had the ter- rorists prepared for their ghoulish task, that windows of buildings a mile away were shattered by the impact of the explosion. So much glass was shattered at a neighboring hos- pital that some of the patients were injured. In another cam- pus building, the blast-damaged ceiling collapsed later in the day, nearly crushing S00guests attending a seminar. The "New Barbarians"--the , I have faith in the law en- forcement agencies of this country. At this very moment, the FBI is in action, in co- operation with local officials, tracking down the two-legged animals responsible for the Madison bombing and the murder of Robert Fassnacht. But, despite the excellent work of our law enforcement officers on the local and national level, terrorism is a growing, not a shrinking, problem. The bomb and the torch--symbols of fas- cist and communist terrorism around the globe--have become the debating tools of the New Left in American politics. And, the warning is clear. If enough of the new barbarians are allowed to triumph enough of the time--we too shall witness the coming of a dark age--an age of unbridled anarchy or savage repression. The time to stop a revolu- tion is at the beginning, not the end. No doubt about it, each unpunished act of savagery en- courages a dozen more. just SATURDAY Sundays - I~0 AM Til 7:00 IbM Dml 8 &175 Ave. & $th St, an @ SIC @ IO College Graduate - Music Major ED AND EXPERIENCED TO TEACH IN ALL FIELDS OF MUSIC: PIANO- VOIC E-O RGAH-MARIMBA-GUIT AR'TH EORY -H ARMONY PHON E 4-5201 MRS, MAUDE E. McCLELLAN do you mean, "carefree"? to free you from and little. Cares about and big gas bills: Cares Cares about service Power and stability. roominess. ~. What else is standard equipment? A. High Back bucket seats. Direct- i Aire ventilation with upper-level fresh air outlets. Heater/defroster with 3-speed* fan. Two-speed elec- tric windshield wipers. Electric wind- shield washers. Your choice of 15 exterior colors. And more. Q. How about optional extras? A. Pinto offers a 100-hp engine and 3-speed autom~,tic {~ansmission. Pinto is little. How little? Front disc brakes. Even built-in air only 3 inches longer than conditioning. Tinted. glass. Vinyl turning circle is actu- roof. "Flipper" rear'quarter win- less, so Pinto can slip dows. Fold-down rear seat. Bumper ght parking spaces, guards and side molding with vinyl inserts 'to protect the paint. More as assassination feeds on as- &A. sassinatlon, or hl-jacklng M|SS breeds hl-jacklng. It is hand- writing on ~he wall, warning us of a clear andpresentdanger not just to the America of today, but to the America of to- morrow, and the young people who will be leading it. The fundamental responsibility for the mess on campus today lies with the very same people who have been hysterically blaming the President, the '%~ower structure" and the older gen- eration. It lies with the faculty and administrators of our uni- versities. Once the rebellion began, few of them had the courage to face up to it and penalize ~e lawbreakers. The Congress has begun to respond to the need for firm action. However, the liberal majority in both the House and the Senate, has stymied attempts to enact strong leg- islation to cut off federal aid to students engaging in disrup- tive or illegal acts At every turn, when it seemed as if com- mon sense and the forces of or- der were going to combine to enact effective anti-riot leg- islation, the liberals defeated the proposals in the name of "academic freedom." I am personally pledged to work for strong legislation in this area, and I also intend to support s+rong local andfed- eral government in every way that it acts responsibly to meet the growing menace of the Dew barbarism YOUTH DAY SCHEDULED SUNDAY AT NEWHOPE BAPTIST The New Hope Baptist Church is observing Youth Day, Sunday, September 13, at the morning worship hour 11:00-12:00. All are invited to come RAY BLACKWELL SPENDS LABOR DAY Wl TH FAMILY Little Miss Wendy and Master Kevin Blackwell of Fort Wal- ton Beach, Florida met their father, Ray Haywood Blackwell, at the Pensacola airport prior to the Labor Day week-end. Christina Cooper Dances Across Europe Miss Christina Cooper, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Ban- croft Cooper of Elba, and a former student of Dorothy Rainer Sellars Studio of Dancing in Florala, has returned after a tour of Europe this sum- mer for five weeks with its "Repertory 1970." This was a study performance tour of Europe. Highlights of the trip were being entertained by the Italian President and presented handmade plate with her name imprinted on it. The 3S-member Alabama Ballet Company left Bir- mingham for Rome July 13, accompanied by Dr Joseph F. Volker, president of the Uni- versity of Alabama in Birming- ham. The company is an af- filiate of the UAB and the per- formance wing of the Alabama wing of the Alabama State Bal- let, Inc. European audiences enjoyed seeing the young Alabamians dance in Italy, France and Swit- zerland. The company alsohas been invited to tour Columbia for three weeks in the latter part of November to make a return engagement in Ven- ezuala. Alabama Ballet performed in Italy, July 19 and 21, with the Festival Musicale dl Salerno. The dance troop toured the Fes- tival in cities along the Amalfi Coast, performing to the ac- companiment of a full orches- tra directed by Maestro Nicolas Flagello The company arrived in Rome, July 14, for three days of sight-seeing and classes and danced first in Mtnori, where the Festival Musicale was based. An outdoor stage was constructed there expecially for the dancers and was located in the courtyard of an ancientvilla built in the year 1 A.D., ac- cording to the UAB Ballet ad- ministrator, James Hatcher. On Julyl6, company members traveled by motor coach to Sor- rento, where they were guests for nine days in the villa of arts patron John DeLizza. Thedan- cers took classes there on a ter- Blackwell. Following a week's visit, Ray Haywood will return to Lan- caster, Pennsylvania where he is engaged in constructlon work. They accompanied him to Flo- race overlooking the Isle of rala where they spent the week- Capri. They visited Capri, July end with parents and grand= 23, prior to presenting a ben- parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray E. ,efit performance at TeatroAm- mlnda for the Sorrento Hospital Appearing with them was a company of young Ralian folk dancers. Alabama Ballet performed in Ravenna, July 28 and 30, fol- 1owlng a slght-seeing tour of Florentine museums. Viewing the locale of Shakespeare*s Re- . COOPER meo and Juliet in Verona had special meaning for company members. They danced an ori- ginal balletic version of the classic love story for the 1969 Birmingham Festival of Arts. The Company gave a series of performances in Southern France and in Switzerland before visiting Paris. The tour included England and Scotland. While in London, the Alabama dancers took classes at the Dance Center, where it is directed by Gary Cockre11, a visiting teacher for the Ala- bama Ballet School's spring term. The Alabama Ballet Company is composed of young dancers drawn primarily from the ap- prentice training program of the Alabama Ballet School. Com- pany alumni have performed with major ballet troupes in the United States, Canada and abroad. Truax To Spe At Local PINTO precise handling, Pinto has rack & pinion steering--like Porsche and Jaguar--something you won't find on any other American car. Q. Tell me about service. A, Pinto is so simple you can do much of the maintenance yourself, if you like. The Owner's Manual shows you how. And Pinto's free Do-lt-Yourself Key helps you per- form minor service functions, Q. Suppose 1 don't service Pinto myself?. :' . A. You still save whenyour Ford Dealer does it. For example, Pinto needs an oil change half asL often.as the leading import. And a chassis SENATOR SPARK.~IAN'S STATI,: I~.t:,I'tlt':SI'INTA Tl\*l']--Ken M(}()rc h,1'1~ ,)1 lh'~s{'mcr has l~,tm al*- pointed t() the s~aff 4,1' ~c~..l,:hll Sl,:L,'km~,n I I'i,~'~rhl ) :~ S1)arkman'~ Sl:~le (~i Ak~l*:Lm:l r~'l}r*'~clil:divl.'. 3I(~oFv. f(ll'nlt~l'iV l)ire',g()r (~I llu' Al:!/;;lnla I :~\\ ]2,1II*I'I'C~'Itl('Ill Plannh~'~' Aeencv m .\l~nle,)lm'r.\.~i~ h~cal,'d in IIil'm ingiu~m, which \viii :.c,\*' :~.~ :~ I~:~c t',u hi.- \v~,'k \\ilh ~('11. ~l/itl'J(-lllillt. A1 ~',I/C Ill/It' .~1~)(~1'~' ,,',its 1~1~' .V()tlI/~C.~1 Assistant llislrict ;\It~nlwy i~ Al:lh:lnm. tie ;lttcn(h'd Auburn ['niw, r~il~ ~m a I'~.,th~ll .~vh~dar.~hil~ ,ml i'v ceivc(t hi~ l.w ~h,el ~,~, I'v~m~ ~:~mt'(u'(I ('nJv~,rsily i~ 191ill. Grace Baptist Church will have a Missionary Conference, September 10-12, with services each evening at 7 o'clock. The services will be centered around missions and will in- clude a message each night and' 'also films, slides, etc. per.~ :1alning to foreign mission work. ' The speaker for the con- ference will be Rev. Dan Tru- ax, Deputation Secretary for Baptist International Missions Inc., a world wide Independent Baptist Mission board founded 10 years ago by some of the nations greatest Independent Fundamental Baptists. Rev. Truax was born of mis- sionary parents and was a mis- sionary to Africa for about 1S years before accepting hispre~ sent appointment. He is pre- sently in the process of es- tablishing 10 mission stations "A shift from football topoi- itics is not necessarily a case of political football," Sen. John Sparkman said today in officially announcing the ap- pointment of former Auburn gridder, Ken Moore, to a U.S. Senate staff position. Sparkman noted that the move of the 29-year-old Bessemer native from football to poli- tics was a gradual one, encom- passing increasingly progres- sive responsibilities, climaxed by the appointment of Moore as Sparkman's Field Representa- tive in the state. Moore has just resigned as Director of the State of Ala- bama Law Enforcement Plan- ning Agency, a post he had held since 1968. He recently moved from Montgomery to Birmingham to assume his new position. According to Spark- man, Moore will be available to the people of the state and to represent Sparkman at those Alabama functions which the Senator is unable to attend be- cause of Senate business. "Formerly, when Congress did not remain in session near- ly all year, I customarily opened a Huntsville office, usually in early September," Sparkman said. "However, durtng re- cent years, Congress has re- mained in session practically the whole year, making it im- practical to open the Huntsville office." Sparkman explained that from this Huntsville base he used to visit statewlde during fall and early winter but that now it was almost impossible to fol- low that procedure. "For that reason, I have been comtemplating for some time the idea of having a full- time traveling staff man to work tire Assistant to Earl Morgan, District Attorney, 10th Judicial Circuit. He attended Auburn on a football scholarship. Moore, a Charter Member of the newly formed Criminal Jus- tice Plan Association whichhas as its objective theupgradingof the total law enforcement system, belongs to the Amer- ican Bar, Alabama Bar, and Birmingham Bar Associations. A member of the American Judicature Society, Moore serves on the Governor's Or- ganized Crime Prevention Council and the Alabama Po- lice Academy Training Com- mission. Married to the former Alice Allison of Bessemer, they have two children. CHARLES MCDANIEL RECEIVES DEGREE FROM MSU Michigan State University lists a total of 2,669 degree candidates for summer term. The total includes 1,476 bach- elor's, 942 master's, 252 doc- torates, and 28 educational spe- cialist's candidates. There is also one candidate for a diploma for advanced graduate study. Charles E. McDentelof Free- port, who has relatives in Flo- rata and ts well known here, received his Ph.D. in Secondary Education. TH(RTRF -rgudt. Fat. YRF. 2$pr. sO -/@- / ~. TArR Ig#.; T IR m VRUEV in Alabama, " Sparkman sis- [ ~'~ ~D ~1 ted, pointing out that he now makes many overnight and I 5"6n~. T',W#U t~J~O. -I week end trips to Alabama all J .r~r~r. sy-sv-/~r-/; I during the year. "After a careful search, in which I was assisted and advised by a num- her of commu~ty leaders in Alabama, I choW'Ken Moore. ',Moore's backgrouad was a key factor in his appointment," Sparkman said. At ,one time Mo~re was fl~e youngest Assls- . . TRUA~,~ ~trfct Attorney in Ala- ~r~: He ~rved in that role ~r "until he entered law practice. Tabernacle Baptist Church While Assistant District Attor- of Greenville, South CaroUna, ney, he served as advisor to the where Dr. Harold Sightler is Jefferson County Major Case in 10 major oases in the Sa- pastor, has donated $50,000 to Squad. hara Desert. Two missionary have homes constructed. He received his BA Degree families will be assigned to each from Auburn in 1963 and his station. Ntne of these families Every person who has the Juris Doctorate Degree from have already been appointed and slightest interest in missions Cumberland School of: Law, making preparation to go. Rev. will enjoy this conference, re- Samford University, 1966. Truax is in the process of gardless to your church rela- During law school he was a raising funds for~ desert tionship. A cordial lnvttstion student assistant in the Dis- trucks, wind chargers, and is extended to everyone to at- trict Attorney's office. Ongra- windmill pumps for the stations, tend these meetings, duation he was appointed Execu- CHARLES 'PRETTY-BOY' FLOYD HAD NO MINOR VICES ' ....... FABIAN FORTE ;,,.,. JOCELYN LANE *gives more interior- than most imports offer--at prices lube only one-sixth as often. BAPTIST YOUTH c'~ r~'m r~ ~ a Volkswagen. economy-car buyers can afford. Q. Sounds great--where can I test- ATTEND RALLY ".'i m and out is easier Q. Reliability? drive Pinto? )'s doors are a good A Pinto's engine has already logged A. Your nearest Ford Dealer. And I N PANAMA CITY Wider. 50 million owner-driven miles. And if you have any more questions, he '~ . , The young people of Grace about price, the strength of some of Pinto s parts can answer them. Baptist Church attended a Youth is priced like the little makes ordinarylittleeconomycars ?~.~"~~ for Christ Rally at Central ~ports, too. look puny by comparison. Parts Baptist Church, Panama City, bout power? like the starter motor, ball joints, Florida, Saturday night, i ~livers 75 horsepower and rear wheel bearings are heavy duty. Those attending were Margie, l ~'~&.~'~..T'~pr. St-I Pat and Donnte Childs, Paul i "g)~x#~44' ,FE4~t~e" Ver 25 miles per gallon in Craftsmanship? Pinto is the only and David Maddox, Susan Say- I P " " city/suburban driving. American car with hand-matchedAli~B~tterld~a~Tomr~ord, age, Rlckey Anderson, Larry ! I is front-mounted and ex- transmission gears, and Terry Miller. They were r quiet fr a car in thist O'What'sPintolikeutntherad? accompanied by Ray. and MrS.Roy C. Maddox, Mr. Ivln Hull' ." ~o is the only American A. Pinto has a wider stance than and Mrs. Gulaldel Childs. ! I--:~f~-'l I car equipped with a 4- any economy import, for better An interesting program was i ' synchronized transmis- stability in turns and gusty cross- presented consisting of a per- I formance by Otto the Great ,. "-5. " II ,xtra cost. winds. For more road feel, and mores.~,~l.,le,.~l~/:m~l~u~ (m,lgician), a film, "Weekendof -,- i ,~- I ' l~[-'--- .,,..- ., ,.,-,,.' Pa~s& "ickCmpetitiOn" BOys, 8"13, reg'ter at yOur nearest participat'g FOrd Dealer "Ow thrOugh September '8'Thecha'Ptons" and a Bible Quiz I'"-::~-.'~~~QUlz was won by Mal~le ,z~ii!, I I ~ , LI .~,,{~../~) , written, and also presented by Dr. Ht~h Pyle titled, "The W tbA 524HORTH SlXTN ST. FLORALA, ALA. Good Ship A good time of food, fun, fellowship and splrftualem- phasis was enjoyed by all.