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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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IMAGE SMALLTOWNPAPERS, INC. ALL CONTENT COPYRIGHTED. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. USE SUBJECT TO LICENSE AGREEMENT. REPRODUCTION, DISSEMINATION, STORAGE, DISTRIBUTION PROHIBITED. PAGE 6 ~ii/ii i( : ~ ; JUDGE LELAND ENZOR/LDMINISTERS OATH OF OFFICE TO NEW ADMINISTRATION - Mayor Joe R. Evans and five members the City Council for the City of Florala were given the oath office Mondfiy night in the Lunchroom of the Florala City School before a large group of interested citizens. The Mayor and Coun- FORMER MAYORS HONORED - Pictured fromleft: Dr. C. N. Matthews, former Councilman; Betty Heten, City Clerk; Rev- erend Raymond G. Wlckersham, who gave the invocation at the ~drgaxtLv+atlonal m~eting; former MaYOr DAvid Garner; vut.-golng ~or~'' C, E. Buffalow; former Mayor Herman L~rle; Judge of Probate Covington County, Leland Enzor; former Councilman, Frank Harrison; and former Mayor Sam Jackson. Garner, Buffalow, I.~rie and Jackson were presented plaques THE FLORALA NEWS - THURSDAY cll all took the oath of office together. Pictured from left: Judge Enzor, Mayor Evans, Councilman Wilson Jones, Harold Young, Sybil. Mickler, Chick Hutchinson, and Victor Anderson. "A New Day- A New Way" The 4-H Week National 4-H Week, October 1-7, is an appropriate time for the Covington County Ex- tention Service, who supervises the 4-H program, to say "Thank You" and to call at- tention to school officials, tea- chers, principals, and parents who make this informal educa- tional program work for the benefit of all. President Richard Nixon ex- pressed his feelings on the sub- ject of local leaders by saying "I highly commend the thou- sands of adult volunteers and leaders for their dedicated role in this vital national program." Four-H is an action-oriented- practical learn-by-doing pro- gram that helps young people learn how to make a living, 1972 ALABAMA STATE FAIR TO OPEN The fragrant aroma of roses and many other flowers will welcome visitors to the Bir- mingham Fairgrounds ne:d week when the gates to the 1972 Alabama State Fair swing open. This year's Fair, which opens October 5 for a 10-day run at the Birmingham Fairgrounds, promises to have one of the biggest and most beautiful Horticulture exhibits in the South. Mrs. C. R. Pond, director of the Horticulture exhibit, and her assistant, Mrs. Earl Crumley, have been at work for weeks getting things in readiness for the big show. This year, a big new event has been moved to the flower show at the Fairgrounds. The 36th annual show of the Dahlia Society of Alabama will have its show and exhibition at the Fairgrounds October 13 and 14, according to James C. Piper, Jr., president. Entries may be m[tde from 6 a.m. to I0:30 a.m.. October 13. No entries will be accepted after that time. Exhibitors may make as many entries in any class as he wishes. All blooms entered in competition must have been grown by the exhibitor and be- come the property of the Dahlia Society. Mrs. Pond has announced the following schedule of entries: Potted Plants, Wednesday, of appreciation for their services and accomplishments toward October 4, 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. the progress of F1orMa during past years. Two former Mayors Cut Flowers, Thursday, c- who wereunabletoattendwereWaylandMillswho resides in Brew- tober 5, 8 a.m. to I0:30 a.m. ton and A. B. I_~wery, Alabama Orchid Society, L~rie served as Mayor from 1953 until 1958; Jackson from Thursday, October 5, 8 a.m. to 1958 to 1960; Garner from 1960 to 1964 and Buffalow from 1964 10:30 a.m. until the present time. Mills served from 1934 to 1940 and I.~wery Dahlias, Friday, October 6, from 1948 to 1952. 8 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. Roses, Saturday, October 7, 8 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. African Violet Study Club of Birmingham, Monday, Oct- ober 9, 8 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. Arrangements, Monday, Oct- her 9, 8 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. Dahlias, Monday, October 9, $ a.m. to 10:30 a.m. Roses, Wednesday, October 11, 8 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. A special feature of the Arrangements category this year will be a salute to the Birmingham Centennial, with each entry following a set Cen- tennial theme. Classes include: "Civil War Era," "Pioneers a nd Builders," "Roaring 'g0's," "Depression," and "Good Old Days." no longer serve me American war effort, that North Vietna- mese hopes to strengthen the American pacifist movement, encourage McGovern forces and induce the remaining prisoners :o "cooperate" with the enemy. In my opinion, this latest 21oy by the Communist North Vietnamese is just another bru- tal act in the continuing play using American POW's as props--all in violation of the Geneva Convention. OU'IX~OING TOWN OF LOCKHART GOVERNING BODY - Seated past six years, and has been elected to serve as Mayor the It is rather ironic, however, is Andy Hutchesn, who has served on the governing body in next four years, Edward Ward, who was re-elected to the Coun- tlRt these tm-ee American ser- the Town of Lockhart for the past 22 years, the last sixteen cil; E. D. Carpenter, and Glen Manning, who was elected to vicemen chose to come home in years as Mayor. He did not seek re-election. Standing from continue to serve on the Council. left is Frank Tlmmerman, who has served as City Clerk the II I I I I I I ~ NEW FOR '72 [] Im tJmll [] @ The ex usive IH TWO qREAT NEW P O W USED AS PAWNS IN PROPAGANDA FLAN Whatever the final disposi- tion of the three American PeW's who just returned from North Vietnam, one thing is certain--all the prisoners of war are being used as pawns in the propaganda plan of the Communist North Vietnamese. It is not hard to see that by releasing these three men to anti-war demonstrator types like David Dellinger (Chicago Seven), Cora Weiss (anti-war Activist) and William glean Cof- fin (militant draft evasion coun- ~lor~ and insisting that they military uniform, thus putting a considerable damper on the Communist propaganda fires fanned by Dellinger, Coffin, Weiss, and others. These three men chose of their own free will to rejoin society in the uniforms of our military ser- vices despite the repeated pres- sures placed on them by the anti-American activists. There have been some ques- tions about the servicemen get- ting leave. This will be taken care of. A bill which I intro- iuced to allow members of the Armed Forces who are POW's or MIA's to accumulate un- limited leave was recently passed by the House. I be- lieve a similar bill will soon by passed by the Senate and signed into law. e IF i Ib, Jt.rata f w L~K)H AVENt,~ l;ra s'mzZ nl-i~ll .pm~ ~,,,ml. ~t'Wtl SOU IR IIIII'TI~ ITIIIIT - IIL, OIIALA, ALAIAMA 1444| LUCILE ~cRA .......... PUBLISHER DITOR Cllssa ~ lPsld st F;or~, 4111mint - St~SCI~lPlIOI(-RATES. Ce~lnlrt~ C~unW, ~ .... 14.10 m .... . ;; " ;' : : : : : :: Ot~r Ita~ " Ill {10 .i, t I e . e., i I e o I PiLIIlllll I.IllgkY ON THUlU, D&Y . ~, I I how to make sound judgments, and how to become good citi- zens of their community and their country. Four-H'ers not only come from Covington County and Ala- bama but from every state in the union, as well as from territories like Puerto Rico, Virgin Islands and Guam. They live on farms, in rural - non- rural homes, in suburban and in the countries largest cities. A growing number each year are from inter-city, low-income homes, where the need for Four-H type programs is great- est. Similar programs have been organized in eighty five coun- tries around the world. The theme of this year Na- tional Four-H Week is "A New Day - A New Way." The Four- H'er between the ages of nine and nineteen are certainly do- ing things in a new way. Times are changing and Four-H is changing to meet this demand. Through their clubs they are working for the betterment of their homes, their communities and their country. Four-H'ers in Covington County were en- rolled in thirty-eight different projects during the 1971-72 school year. The project is the tific methods and practices of agriculture, home economics and other important areas. Pro- ject work helps boys and girls develop good attitudes and per- sonalities. Also, project work aids in the development of good leadership and citizenship cha- racteristics. During the 1971-72 school year, Covington County had 1689 Four-H Club members or- ganized in sixty-two clubs. But Four-H is more than just the present members who are gain- ing knowledge while having the time of their lives. It is the volunteer adult, teen and Jr. leaders who work with them guiding their efforts and encouraging them to greater achievements. It is individuals, cor- porations, civic organizations, and foundations who give en- couragement through support at all levels from local communi- ties to programs of national and international importance. Their financial aid, techni- cal assistance, insentive, and recognitions, span half a cen- tury. . And it is the more than thir- ty million former Four-H'ers who have benefited from their Four-H experience and now pass on their knowledge and en- couragement to present mem- bers. Four-H needs more boys and girls and local leaders. And boys and girls and leaders need Four- H. Join a Four-H Club during National Four-H Club Week Oc- tober 1-7. Get information about Four-H at your County Ex- tension Office. PHOTOS BY tS rs 14 ~bur grandmother probably did 90% of the spoiling when you were growing up. Giving you the extra cookie after you were tucked in. Liking the funny- looking hat your mother said made you look bratty. Taking you to the parade when no one else On National Day, you have a spoil her right back. flowers or plants. And if you send h cookie or a looking hat dition blame you o~.., FTD FLORIST Phone 8- 1004