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The Florala News
Florala , Alabama
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October 5, 1972     The Florala News
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October 5, 1972
 

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INC. ALL CONTENT COPYRIGHTED• ALL RIGHTS RESERVED• DISSEMINATION, STORAGE, DISTRIBUTION PROHIBITED. NEWS- THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1972 PAGE S Rq~t hmn ~ UA hmu~...-. I ART FESTIVAL STAGED Seultor FOR OCTOBER 7 IN PENSACOLA, FLA. I .Arts Festival, highlighting the * From Readers ! works of the southeast's finest cultural craftsmen, will be staged October 7 and 8 in Se- ville Square. Dear Senator Sparkman: The in an effort to obtain surplus Last year's inaugural event ~~ community in which I live has fire fighting equipment for Ala- drew more than 800 exhibitors no doctor. Is there any Fede- bama communities. Informa- from eight states. • ral program under which we tion regarding the availability The 1972 fall festival, spon- might obtain a doctor for our of this equipment can be ob- sored by Pensacola's Water- area? tained by writing to the Office front Galleries, will beopenfor Sparkman: 1 am pleased to of Civil Defense, State Office all categories of original art, tional Health Service Corps Building, Montgomery, sculpture, pottery, photography Y O U program, health professionals Alabama. ,, ....... c~A=w and handicrafts. of the Public Health Service vr.~,a or~nnlvr~ ....... - A $200 prize for best of show, ALL THE PARCHED PEANUTS CAN EAT can be assigned to communities MAN: Can you tellmewhat ribbons and cash awards will having a critical shortage of you are doing to help obtain be awarded in categories of doctors and nurses. For more the release of prisoners of oils, acrylics and mixed media; information on this program you "war? M. B., Haleyville water colors and pastels; ALL WE ASK IS THAT YOU may write to the Atlanta Re- SPARKMAN: Just last week graphics;sculptureandpottery; gional Office. The address is: I joined Senators James Allen, photography, ceramics needle- Department of Health, Educa- Strom Thurmond, Herman Tal- work and handicraft. tion, and Welfare, Room 423, madge, and others, in re- Festival officials have indi- JUST THROW THE HULLS ON ]'HE FLOOR ,0 Seventh Street, N. E., At- questing 129 nations to exert cated that in addition to the two- lanta, Georgia 30323. every influence upon the North day display of arts and crafts, Vietnamese, to assure humane historic .Seville Square will also i i~~e[i , TABLE MEN'S DearSeaatorSparkman: Iam treatment and early exchange-serve as the site of music, 111 ][ of all prisoners of war. dancin, and foods. .98 I very much interested in the I ,=,,,, , I __ I possiblity of making Coffee .... w,== ~ NOW P~R I 1 PAIR OF County eligible for Public Works grants as provided forunderthe A g O ~ " " ~ND GIRLS' OUTING REG. ~ VALUES TO $14.95 Public Works and Economic De- velopment Act of 1965. As you mon ur ervlcemen IAMII$;% . ; " DO/ know, if Coffee County is ap- proved for this program, Ii- :-DUCTIONS ON ALL LADLES p~tR terally hundreds of unemployed • I I I II I I IIII I III IIII III I - persons will be put to work in Information concerning the AND PANT SUITS COMFORTABLE LANNEL WARM AND ALL SIZES EACH SPE PURCHASE LONG TAILS G~ RANTEE ELECT. SINGLE~ONTROL EACH DOZ. i, EOHR BOYS & $ PA IR . LETE LINE OF U.S. KEDS BONDED MATCHING SOLIDS AND STRI PES - M.,oCHINE WASHABLE NOW YD. YARDS TO THE FIRST 50 CUSTOMERS FRIDAY MORNING Luggage • . r ' .., ~" We Carry Arrow Shirts, Levi & Haggar Pants, Campus Sportswear, Hanes Underwear, Playtex and Maidenform Girdles And Bras BOOTS !OR EVERY MEMBER OF THE FAMILyIII REG. $3.98 New Shipment Men's Levi's Jeans - Also Brushed Denim & Flare Legged In Colors For Boys COMPLETE LINE OF PIECE GOODS AND SLIMS, REGULARS AND STUDENT SIZES, GIRLS LIKE THEM TOOl! LADLES' NYLON REGULAR $1.29 PAIR NOW REG. $1.1~ PKG. LADIES RAYON LIMIT 2 PAIRS PLEASE PKG OF 3 GALORE lOUT THE" THE ENTIRE FAMILY h'0 14 FREE COTTON REG. 49¢ P AIR ALL BOYS SUITS AND YOUR CHOICE BY TEXSON V~LUES TO $25.00 NEW SHIPMENT HANES LONG UNIONS- ALSO THERMO KNIT UNDERWE~. R _ -~llllllilliillllllllllJlilllllillilillllllll~lltll(lqlllllqIlll]~llUl$ffl///~ ~ Dress Buys " i~, TONI TODD /~~gl)'%"~ * PAUL NORTON OF ~i~~ DALLAS QUEEN CASUAL SPORTSWEAR INCLUDING MISS AMEI~ICA AND PERSONALI TY OVER 400 PAIRS MEN'S NEW SHIPMENT NOW Regular Pri~ %| mm lib - NO PURCHASE NECESSARY - $10.00 THE THE IN THE JAR IN THE NEAREST WINDOW AND ALL TOGETHER IN A THROW EAT ATMOSPHERE HULLS ON THE All Clerks Dressed For The Occasion In Good Old Duck Head Overalls our area. I would appreciate whatever you may do to help. B. L. Enterprise Sparkman: I am pleased to report to you that Coffee Coun- ty was approved for these Pub- lic Works grants on September 7. If I can be of further ser- vice, I hope you will let me know, Dear Senator Sparkman: What are the chances of lo- cating the proposed Superport off the Alabama coast? C. L. Mobile Sparkman: I feel that the chances are great for locating the proposed Superport off the Alabama co/~st because of the advantages which would result from the Tennessee-Tombigbee Waterway. The Corps of Engi- Navy and the various programs OFFICER EDWARDS available to Navy men and wo- PARTICIPATES IN men may be obtained from your ARTIC OPERATIONS 1972 local Navy Recruiter, Petty Of- ficer Mires, whose office is lo- Coast Guard Petty Officer First Class Larry E. Ed- wards, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry E. Edwards of Route One, DeFuniak Springs, Florida, par- ticipated in "Attic West Sum- mer Operations 1972," a scien- tific research operations in the Artic, and has returned to his homeport at Long Beach, Cali- fornia, aboard the Coast Guard Cutter Galcier. Attic West Summer Opera- tions 1972 was conducted by Coast Guard Academy cadets and scientists from the Coast Guard Oceanographic Unit, Smithsonian Institution, Oregan State University, University of cated at 30 S. Court Square in Andalusia. Phone 222-7385. NAVY 1ST CLASS BOLES OFF COAST OF NORWAY ON THE USS INCHON Navy Petty Officer First Class John L. Boles, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Boles of Route g, Florala, Alabama, is participating in exercise "Strong Express" off the coast of Norway aboard the amphibious assault ship USS Inchon. "Strong Express" is the largest combined land, sea and neers is presently studying all Connecticut and U. S. Geologi- air exercise ever held by the of the economic and environ- cal Survey. It was designed to allied countries of the North mental aspects of this matter, establish an ecological baseline Atlantic Treaty Organization. and to determine the feasibility , ~ ~ ~ DEAR SENATOR SPARK- of shore oil operations with MAN: Along with many other minimal risk of oilspillscaused SOIL | engineers, I have been watching by ice damage. with interest the recent actions in Congress to establish the muchneeded program to put a e r o s p a c e engineers and scientists to work on national problems. I would appreciate your help in getting this pro- gram into operation. D. R., Huntsville SPARKMAN: I am a co- sponsor of the bill to set up a National Civil Science Sys- tems Administration which would create jobs for thousands of scientists and engineers. The Senate recently passed this measure and I am hopeful that the House- will act promptly to pass our bill. DEAR SENATOR SPARK- MAN: A number of small towns in Alabama are in need of fire- trucks and other firefighting equipment. Is there any way we might get surplus govern- ment equipment? SPARKMAN: I am working with the State Director of Civil Defense, Mr. C. J. Sullivan, LINDNER ENLISTS IN U. S. NAVY Jerry Wade Lindner enlisted in the United States Navy at Montgomery, Alabama on 29 September, 1972. Jerry is the son of Mrs. Madlene Lindner of Route Two, Laurel Hill, Flo- rida. Lindner qualified for and enlisted in the Navy Nuclear Power Program. Lindner will receive his ba- sic training or "Boot Camp" at the Naval Training Command, Orlando, Florida. During this basic training, he will receive instruction concerning ship- board orientation, firefighting, damage control, naval history, and seamanship. Lindner will be granted leave after completion of basic training and prior to reporting to his first School Command for the approximately two years of schooling he will receive in the Nuclear Power Program. Aldmm#s ILL IkmS The People "The United States Senate last which the President has deter- week took bit in teeth and passed mined is encouraging hijacking. a tough anti-hijacking bill that, The bill provides for am- hopefully, will bring world-wide position of the death penalty or attention to the need to put a a minimum 20-year prisonsen- stop to air piracy. Although tence for acts of air piracy and hijacking of airplanes started as an internal problem of the United States, it has now grown to alarming world-wide pro- portions, to the point that the lives of millions of air tra- velors are endangered and mil- lions of dollars worth of valua- ble aircraft have been diverted from their flight paths and some destroyed. One of the major reasons international political hijacking continues unabated is the widely known fact that certain nations encourage or condone air piracy by refusing to pu- nish or extradite hijackers who seek sanctuary in their terri- tory, apparently believing that aircraft piracy is a le- gitimate expression of politi- cal or social dissent or an ac- ceptably means of escaping to political asylum. I have long felt that if swift and strict punishment were given and publicized, the in- cidence of hijacking would un- doubtedly decrease. This is es- sentially what the Senate's anti- hijacking bill attempts to do. It gives authority to the Presi- dent to suspend air service to any foreign nation which he de- termines is encouraging air- craft hijacking by acting in a manner inconsistent with the international agreements signed last year in The Hague, and to suspend foreign air carrier ser- vice between the United States and any nation which continues to provide for or accept air service from another country makes threats to hijack or des- troy an aircraft a felony pu- nishable by a $5,000 fine or five years imprisonment, or both. Also provided for are a new airport security police force and authority to screen all air- line passengers, baggage and freight. There is no airtight guaran- tee that this legislation or in- ternational agreements will completely eliminate the sanc- tuary given to air pirates, par- ticularly since less than half the nations of the world com- munity have agreed to The Ha- gue Convention so far. But this forthright action by the United States is a substantial begin- ning toward the goal of world- wide enforcement of laws against this offense. Piracy on the high seas was eliminated on- ly after pirates no longer had the security of a safe refuge from justice. Air piracy can. be defeated in the same manner. Good Definition If someone would ask you why a ship is always referred to as "she other" you might give this explanation. "It costs a lot to keep her in paint and powder, she'll drift off if you don't keep her tied down, she makes her best showing in a high wind and it takes a man to handle her." CONSER VA lION NE~S The Soil Conservation Ser- vice has released a new pub- lication containing useful infor- mation for all farmers, ran- chefs, and sportsmen. Entitled "Signs of Good Hunt- ing and Fishing," the 31 page booklet is available free at SCS offices throughout the nation. Five short paragraphs open the key to its contents: "The wildlife you want to see and harvest is an agricul- tural crop. It is called 'farm game' because it is grown on privately owned farms and ranches that produce other agri- cultural crons such as corn, cot- ton, livesto, k and timber. "Wildlife must have food and a place to live. Food, cover and water for wildlife are by products of soil conservation practices. That is why strip- cropping, hedges, windbreaks, field borders, ponds, and many other conservation practices are signs of good hunting and fishing. "Your hunting and fishing can be better if you recognize and know the effect of the conser- vation practices that are good signs of wildlife land. "Your welcome on farms and ranches will be greater if you remember the signs of good sportsmanship. "Here is a guide to both kinds of signs." Other signs of good hunting and fishing discussed in the booklet include protected wood- land, contour farming, stubble mulching, irrigation reser- voirs, improved marshes, ma- naged grazing, cover crops, and grassed waterways. The booklet offers sportsmen II suggestions concerning signs of good sportsmanship: "Ask permission to hunt and fish. Show appreciation for hunt- privileges. Respect private pro- perty. Leave fences and gates as you found them. Do not da- mage crops. Be careful with firearms. Obey fish and game regulations. Extinguish camp- fires and cigarettes. Pick up your trash. Be friendly, cour- teous, and considerate. Remem- ber that you are a guest." Ask for SCS Program Aid 1012, "Signs of Good Hunting and Fishing" at the Court House Annex Office of the Soil Con- servation Service. Phone 222- 3515. Hardest One of the hardest jobs of reconversion is making a school pupil out of a vaca- tioner. -Herald, Boston. Too Absorbed Somepeople are like blot, ters. They soak everything in, but get it all backward. -Tribune, Chicago.