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The Florala News
Florala , Alabama
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September 16, 1976     The Florala News
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September 16, 1976
 

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IMAGE ©SMALLTOWNPAPERS, INC. ALL CONTENT COPYRIGHTED. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. USE SUBJECT TO LICENSE AGREEMENT. REPRODUCTION, DISSEMINATION, STORAGE, DISTRIBUTION PROHIBITED. PAGE 2 U A Mm Stevenson And Miss Woodhom At Bullentin Board. For Miss Woodham Teaching Is Part Junior Civic League H Id First ting The Florala Junior Civic Club held its first meeting of the year on Tuesday after- noon, September 7, 1976 at the home of Clara Pittman, hostess for the meeting. Grasshopper pie and soft drinks were served to Pat Cox, • ksan Sullivan, Missy Vanghan, Barbara Holley, Mary Jane Revival In Progress Lakewood Holiness Church announces a revival which is now in progress and will con- tinue through Saturday, Sep- tember 18. Services begin nightly at 7:30, Temporary pastor, Elton Norris states that various speakers will be featured and invites everyone to join them for these special services, Zorn, Sally Merrifield, Julia Harrison, Ima Jean Cook, Sally Lancaster, Cynthia Tay- lor, Judy Perry, Annabel Zorm and Anne George. President Pat Cox called the meeting to order. The roll was called and minutes of the April and May meetings were read and approved. After the treasurer's report was given, Anne George, chairman of the Prospectus Committee, gave each member a copy of the 1976-77 Yearbook. Committee reports were given and members were re- minded of the Annual Bazaar to be held on Saturday, Nov- ember 20, 1976 at the Club House from 9:00 until 1:00. Many craft items will be for sale along with plants and baked goods. After Anne George gave the Club Institute on "The Arts," the meeting was adjourned. Of ucation Little Cheerleaders by Liz Bates I wish every teacher could be lucky enough to have a pro- teacher to help at the begin- lug of the school year, Mrs. Diane Stevenson said whom asked whether pre-teacber Miss Sherry Woodham had ben much help the last two weeks. Miss Woodham spent the first two weeks of school work- ing with Mrs. Stevenson as a part of her education coursesat Auburn University, where slU is a senior majoring in Early Childhood Education. She hu been assisting with the students in the second grade class at W. S. Harlan School in Lockhart. This experience was not new for Miss Wood- since she had worked first grade class Ill . t ~l~t~e year. But during she only worked wlth .I10 child for one bemr per day. At Lockhart, she hall been helping Mrs. Stevensol wherever she was needed md working with children who are having special problems and with the reading groups for the entire school day. Mrs. Stevenson, a veterao~ 12 years in the classroom, said that both she and the ~- dents would miss Miss Wood- ham. Friday marked the eml of Miss Woodham's stay writ the second grade. For Miss Woodham bothtll~ experience and the experien˘~ gained teaching in Auburn, haw taught her much. For example, she said that a teacher can al- ways tell which students are having problems at home be- cause they are the ones that can't seem to dotheirwork and cause problems in the class. (A fact experience teachers have long recognized.) Miss Woodham, who now has five more quarters at Auburn, will be qualified to teach Kin- dergarten through the third grade when she graduates. This is a special program designed to prepare teachers to work with the lower elementary gra- des. She hopes to be a kinder- garten teacher. Before getting into Early Childhood Education, Miss Woodham was studying Family and Child Development in the ~orkin~ frith A Student Home Economics Department at Auburn. But that field of study did not hold much future without graduate school, Miss Woodham said. For Miss Woodham, when she graduates, things will be a little bit different than they were for her instructor Mrs• Stevenson. For Mrs. Steven- son began teaching at Florala City School in the middleofthe year when there were 40 inthe second grade. Now at Lockhart, the class- es are smaller in the begin- ning grades. She has 25 stu- dents this year. Lockhart is also an accredited school now ,ith the State of Alabama. The staff and teachers at W. S. Harlan are very proud of this fact, Mrs. Stevenson said. So, for Miss Woodham ano- ther part of her continuing edu- cation is over. She will return to Auburn on September 25 to start fall quarter. For Mrs. Stevenson and her second gra- ders, it is barely the begin- ning of a long school year. Miss Woodham is thedaugh- ler of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Woodham of ~ lorala. Mrs. Stevemas', Second Grade {;Jim Recipe Of Week utumn r " To Hold Meeting If you are interested in be- coming a cheerleader for the Pee Wee Football teams, please call Susan Sullivan at $58-1452. There will be a practice Saturday morning at I0:00 a.m. on the vacant lot on the back side of Sullivan Furni- ture Company. In case of rain, the prac- tice will be rescheduled for Monday afternoon. Ages for the cheerleaders are 6-13. Mothers will need to attend this meeting to dis- cuss uniforms. WMU Leadership School The Associational WMU Leadership School will be held at the First Baptist Church, Andalusia, (Fellowship Hall), Thursday, September 23, at 7:00 p.m. A light supper will be served. Conferences for all age le- vel directors and members will be conducted by the fol- lowing officers: Directors: Miss M) t'tle Kervin and Mrs• R. E. Owens; Baptist Women Presidents: Mrs• Richard Afford and Mrs. Burt Bounds; Baptist Young Women: Mrs. Charles Wood- all; Enlistment-Enlargement - Mrs. Vernon St. John; Girls In Action - Mrs. Wayne John- son; Acteens - Mrs. Freeman Williamson and Mrs. Delano Dawson and Mission Friends: Mrs. Ennis Caton. New 1976 WMU materials will be available at the Lea- dership School. All mem- bers of Womans Missionary Union throughout Covington County are urged to attend. The meeting will adjourn at 8:45 p.m. Film At Florala First Baptist What really happened to the White House hatchet man? Charles W. Colson, described by Time Magazine as "tough, wily, nasty, and tenaciously loyal to Richard", at the peak of a brilliant law career be- came one of the President's closest confidants. In the midst of the Water- gate scandals came the De- cember 1973 headline. "Col- son makes decision for Christ." The story jarred Washington. Then came his surprising plea of "guilty" fol- lowed by long months in federal prison with hardened criminals and even a threat on his life. It soon became apparent that something real had happened to Colson. The cool, calcula- ting "tough guy" had become a loving, compassionate ser- vant of the Savior. The story of Colson's con- version and subsequent com- plete change of character and his new found task in life will be a film you will not soon for- get. The public is invited to see this film at First Baptist Church, Sunday night, Setpem- Church, Sunday night, Septem- ber 19th at 7:00 evening ser- vice. Visits Germany Melba Savage is now visit- ing in Germany with her daugh- ter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Anderson and." their baby daughter, Jennifer, "Always do right; this will gratify some people and astonish the rest." Mark Twain Come "re See I's For The Finest In ~/'i',~ Accessories Holmes Gulf Service 300 East 6th Avenue Floral:,, Alabama 3e442 4 - Way Stop USE YOUR GULF TRAVEL CARD THE FLORALA NEWS - THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER New Officers OFFICERS OF THE J.O.Y. $UNDAY SCHOOL on last Tuesday night. They are (from left): Lancaster, President; Mrs. Alice Flournoy, Vice Mrs. Willie Mae Straughn, Assistant Secretary; M: Brooks, Reporter; Mrs. Sheppie Bowden, Prayer man; Mrs. Irene Moore, Community Missions Mrs. Mae Welch, Family Ministry Chairman. New Officers Inst lied The J.O.Y. Sunday School Class of the First Baptist met Tuesday night, Septem- ber 7, in Fellowship Hall. The meeting was called to order by the President, Mrs. Mae Welch, and opened by singing the class song, "Foot- steps of Jesus". Mrs. Shep- pie Bowden led in prayer. Class officers for 1976-77 were installed in a most im- pressive ceremony by Mrs. Freeman Williamson in her most gracious manner. The newly elected officers are Pre- sident, Mrs. RbonaldaLancas- ter; Vice President, Mrs. Alice Flournov: Secretary, Mrs. Personal Clara Pelham; Assistant Se- cretary, Mrs. Willie Mae Straughan; Treasurer, Mrs. Leona Brooks; Reporter, Mrs. Mae Welch, Family Ministry; Leona Brooks; Reporter, Mrs. Mae Welch ; Family Ministry, Mrs. Irene Moore and Mrs. Jewell Powell; Community Missions, Mrs. Juanita Rad- ford; Chm., Mrs. Easter Ward, Mrs. Mae Cutherill, Mrs. Katie Cook; Birthday Chairman, Mrs. Willie Mae Straughan; Group Leaders, Mrs. Flonnie Jackson, Mrs. Leone Brooks, Mrs. Easter Ward, and Mrs. Jewell Po- well. The members of the class served a delicious meal to 12 members and 10 guests. The invocation was given by Leo- nard Strau~han. At the c-lose of the installa- tion service the meetS[rig was called into a and each retiring a report on their Mrs. Alice most "Stubborn Clay", with prayer of a year well spent in fort. Those present Irene Garner, Sheppie Bowden, Brooks, Mrs. Mae Mrs. Alice Rhonalda Irene Moore, Mrs. ham, Mrs. Juanita Mrs. Willie Mae Mrs. Mae Welch Ward; guests man hie nard Straughan, Welch, Grady Cuthriell, Miss son and Miss Mr. and Mrs. Wade Phil- lips have received news of their grandchildren in Germany. Their daughter Wanda and hus- band Furman Harrison and two of their children are in Ger- many while he is serving inthe Armed Forces. Wanda writes that she and the family has had a summer full of baseball and softball. They attended two tournaments, the V Corps Tournament in Frankfort, where son Brent's team took second place and the European finals where his team came in third place. Wanda reports that Brent just "pitched his heart out." The last tour- nament was held south of Stug- gart and they stayed five days. Brent was also voted the most valuable player on his team. Their daughter, Holley, is also a ball player. She made the All-Star team and then went to the V Corps Tourna- ment, but her team lost. Their other son, Roger, who is now working at Fort Knox, Tennessee, recently spent five days in the hospital after he pulled a stomach'muscle play- ing tennis. His mother re- ports that he is well now, but lost 15 .pounds. Before his injury he won a Louisville Tennis Tournament and clear- ed better than $100. To the voters in PaTton who gave me their vote of confidence in the City Election on September 7. As your elected councilman, I pledge to uphold the confidence you shown in electing me to serve on your city governing body. Once again, Thanks (Pd. PoL Adv. By Bobby Kemp, Paxtom PREVENT LIGHTNING ASSURE CONTINUITY OI= by Mary Ellen Haynes CRUST 2 cups sifted enriched flour 1 teaspoon salt 2/3 cup shortening 3 to 5 tablespoons cold water PEAR FILLING 4 cups sliced fresh pears 2 tablespoons lemon juice 1/3 cup granulated sugar 1/3 cup brown sugar 2 tablespoons cornstarch 1/4 teaspoon salt 1/4 teaspoon nutmeg butter or oleo Sift together flour and salt• Cut or rub in shortening un- til mixture ts crumbly. Sp- rinkle with water, mixing lightly until dough begins to stick together. Turn out on lighted floured board or pas- try cloth and press dough to- gether. Cover or wrapinwax- ed paper. Place in refrigera- tor while making Pear Filling. Add lemon juice to sliced pears. Combine sugars, corn- starch, salt and nutmeg. Divide dough in half. Roll one half to circle I/8-inch thick and fit into 9-inch pie pan. Roll re- maining half of dough for top crust. Arrange half of sliced pears in bottom crust. Sp- rinkle half of sugar mixture over pears. Add remaining pears and sprinkle with re- maining sugar mixture. Dot with butter or margarine. Arrange top crust over filling. Trim and flute edge. Prick or slash pastry to allow steam to escape. Bake in hot oven (425 degrees F.) 35 to 40 minu- tes. Makes one 9-inch pie. era a9