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The Florala News
Florala , Alabama
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October 12, 1972     The Florala News
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October 12, 1972
 

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IMAGE ©SMALLTOWNPAPERS, INC. ALL CONTENT COPYRIGHTED• ALL RIGHTS RESERVED• USE SUBJECT TO LICENSE AGREEMENT. REPRODUCTION, DISSEMINATION, STORAGE, DISTRIBUTION PROHIBITED. THE FLORALA NEWS - THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1972 From kfft: Don Fuqua, Democrat of Florida; El~abem An- drews, Democrat of Alabama; Dawson Mathls, Democrat of Georgia; and Bill Dickinson, Republican of Alabama, Second District. "BOILED PEANUT DAY" HELD ON CAPITOL HILL • Under the sponsorship of Con- gressman William "Bill" Dic- kinson of Alahama's Second Dis- trict, "Boiled Peanut Day" on Capitol Hill was held Tuesday, October 3, 1972. Dickinson termed the event a "great success" and said he believes it did much to en- hance the peanut in the eyes of the Congress and the rest of the Nation. Among other things, 215 pounds of Southern peanuts were boiled in the Longworth House Cafeteria and served free in the House Restaurants. Peanut soup and peanut pie were also pre- vet tried bored peanuts, peanut pie and peanut soup the oppor- tunity to sample these delicious Southern recipes." Peanut pie was such a favorite with the patrons of the House Restaurants that seconds were asked for until the supply ran out. Dickinson said the demand for the peanut cookbooks was so great that additional books had to be obtained. Dickinson said, "1 was very pleased with the way people from all over the United States loved peanut pie, peanut soup and boiled peanuts. I hope we can make "Boiled Peanut Day" pared in Washington and dis- on Capitol Hill an annual event." tributed free to all House Res- Co-sponsoring "Boiled Pea- iaurant customers. In addition, nut Day" were: Congresswoman peanut cookbooks were given Elizabeth Aodrews: Congress- away courtesy of the Alabama man Dawson Mathis, Congress- Peanut Producers Association man Jack Brinkley, Con- of Dothan, Alabama and Peanut gressman Don Fuqua, Con- Associates of New York. gressman Bob Sakes, Congress- Dickinson said the event was man Bill Stuckey and Congress- designed to get Congress in- man Elliott Hagan. terested in peanuts so the mem- bers would be encouraged to [[ consider favorablepeanntlegis- Happiness is in part t~e lation as it is introduced. And, Dickinson said, "We wanted to conclusion that you can't Rive those Veovle who had he- remake people or the world. October Is Beef Mon 2 pounds beef round steak, cut ! 1/a inche* thick ~ tablespoons o~l~g fat cans (8 ounces each) tomato sauce 2 teaspoons lime juice /|cup soy sauce medium-sized onion, chopped 1 tablespoon brown sugar x~ teaspoon ginger cups water I teaspoon butter or margarine I teaspoon salt x/i medium-s/zed green pepper, cut in stripe 2 cupe pre-cooked (instant) rice Cut round steak crosswise into very thin strips.° Brown steak strips in cooking fat. Combine to- mate sauce, lime juice, soy sauce, onion, brown sugar and ginger. Pour sauce over meat. Cover and simmer 25 to 30 minute~. Bring water to a boil. Add butter, salt and green pepper. Cook :3 to 5 minutes. Add rice. Stir with fork remove from heat, cover and let stand 5 minutes. Fluff with fork. Spoon rice around edge of platter, Serve Speedy Beef Barbecue in center. 6 servings. " Partially freeze steak for easy slicing. unanimousley accepted water LH CITY COU NCIL service without annextatton Iol- ADOPTS TWO CITY lowing a September 25 special ORDINANCE council meeting at which time the council voted to loan funds from the general fund to the Laurel Hill City council met water fund in order to provide in regular session last Thurs- the services without borrowing day night, and adopted two sepa- any outside funds. Also at that rate cityOrdinance'sinconnec- special meeting the council tion with expanding the voted to prepare the necessary municipal water system to two Ordinances for adoption at this adjacent areas. time. Ordlnace number 154autho- According to ClerkHurston's rize the eztensionofthepresent report, a total of 38 water ser- water system and Ordinace vice deposits had been received number 155 authorizes the ad- by the deadline of October 5, vertisement for bids for both 14 whites from the Southeast labor and materials and area and 24 in the colored pledging of funds for the water section. system expansion projects. The council at the special Both Ordinances were adopted September 25 meeting set the on the third and finaI reading, deposits of $9.00 and $4.50 for Residents of the two areas the first 3.000 gallons of water. WEEKLY RECIPE Sarah Anne Sheridan The sweet potato offers a wide variety in the menu. It is served with the main course or as a dessert. Baked Sweet Potatoes 6 small sweet potatoes V2 c chopped nuts ¼ c sugar ¼ c butter Cook the sweet potatoes in boiling• salted water until the "skins slip off easily. Peel and rol~ the hot pota- toes in the nuts. Place in greased bakingdish,sprinkle with sugar and dot with but- ter. Cover,and bake 15 min- utes at 350degrees. Uncover and bake 15 minutes more. Orange Sweet Potatoes Scoop out halves of orange skins-one for each serving. Boil potatoes with the skins on, peel, mash, add melted butter and orange juice for flavoring. Mix well, pile into orange skins and top with a marshmallow, Bake at 350 degrees until marshmallow is melted. with higher consumption set as outlined in the scheduleofrates when the system was installed. Also the 10th of the month a 10% penalty applies to the new customers which calls for pay- ment by the 20th, and the ac- count becoming delinquent on the 21st of each month with water services to be dis- continued. In other action the Council received notification from the L&N Railroad company that the present facilities would remain in Florala. The company had petitioned the Alabama Public Service commission for per- mission to close the facilities and transfer operational of the area to the Crestview depot. The commission following a hearing in Montgomery last February denied the request to close the Florala depot. Agreed to inspect a contro- versialdrainage problem existing between properties owned by E. C. Pridgen and Councilman Everette Sanders. Pridgen told council that "Sanders had plowed a terrace and other earth movement that allowed run-off water to be dumped on his prope~y". San- ders denied the charge. Prid- gen said any one could see it. Harrison told Pridgen he thought it was a personal met- ter. the two should revolve it ~!ii:!i within themselves. The city the City's facilities, also the owns a 20 foot "Alleyway" in need for radio-tie-in with Oka- the particular area, but it wasn't clear where the opening of it would solve the problem. San- ders is Street commissioner. The Council had on display a brush fighting truck received from the Florida Forest Ser- vice, and discussed plans to enlarge the fenced area at the pump site for parking the fire truck, and also for the new truck recently purchased which is expected to arrive within the next few weeks. Also up for discussion were plans to secure a full time employee that was capable of driving a truck, reading water meters, street work and any other type work needed within loosa County's sheriff depart- ment for use in case of emer- gency. The community was completely isolated recently when severe weather hit the area with tornadic winds and lighting that was blamed for a fire that destroyed the Laurel Hill School. The council plans to adopt an Ordinace at the November meeting which will set up plans in a proposed free garbage pick-up service that's ex- pected to start soon after receipt of the new truck. Thd receipt of the new truck. The Ordinance will also spell out responsibility of customers with proper placing for pick- up and type sent plans call Saturday. The city will contain the "Laurel" tree denoting what the named after. a "Ridge" and were prominent in the time the settled. The Council als0 plans were well securing the city dump: was advised at meeting that the of property now wasn't interested leasing when the runs out armers ecan "We invite YOU to come by and see new building and talk with us about your pecans. WE WILL PAY T0P MARKET PRICE FOR ANY VARIETY AND ANY PROMISE TO BE FAIR AND HONEST WITH ,ALL. WE PAY CASH ON THE SP YOUR PATRONAGE WILL BE A FPRECIATED. WE HAVE ONE OF THE BEST LOADING AND UNLOADING F.ACI, LITIES ALABAMA AND ASSURE YOU F),;ST A.;ND FRIENDLY SERVICE. k:LSO A SHELTER TO USE IF IT'S RAINING. We have seed, Purina feed and Come by and talk with LOCATED ON KINSTON HIGHWAY. IN OPP Truth Shall Make You Free REV. JACK E. ROOPER 136 Martin Drive Barboursvllle, W. Va. 25504 , BACK TO SCHOOL "Dress Code" By now, most of the local schools are in full swing. The children are busy at their given task of learning how to read, write, spell, and do arithmetic, plus a variety of other extra activities such as football, basketball, softball, baseball, volleyball, dancing, petting, cursing, rebellion, etc. In fact, it would appear that Lf the school boards would put half as much emphasis on building good character and morals as they do in getting the students to participate in these "other activities," our country would be much better off. This is not the subject at hand, however; this thing called a dress code is what we want to discuss, You older folks may not know just what a dress code is. Basically, it is a set of rules designed to keep the boys from looking like girls andthe girls from going naked. The necessity for adopting a dress code has come about in the past few years when it became known that most parents had flushed their morals down the drain and that they would be so blind, ungodly, and indecent that they would permit their young daughters to go tO a public school with half their bodies uncovered to the point that the slightest bend would expose their undergarments. The boys and girls are not to blame for the moral standards of today. These standards were conceived in the hearts of the parents long before these children were born. How can one expect a young glrl to have any decency if her mother has the morals of an alley cat? HOw can we expect a young boy to have any character if his father's character was molded from the writings on rest room walls? Listen, my friends, you know I am speaking the truth, you know yourself that the school board has had to take some action such as the dress code because the parents wouldn't, and this is not according to scripture. IP~ the parents' responsibility to raise the children, and it's the schoolboard's responsibility to teach them. However, tf the parents are too weak of character, low of morals, lazy, chicken hearted, or yellow bellied to make their children dress decently, then the schools have no other choice but to set some kind of rules concerning dress. Now, don't think that the sinner parents are the only ones to blame, for a lot of so.called Christian parents are just as guilty. In fact, many of these short skimpy.dressed girls and long shabby.haired boys are from homes where mommy is a professed Christian; and daddy is supposed to be one too. I was visiting a southern Bible college, and the subject of student dress was brought up. I was told that several of the girls who came there (some were ministers' daughters) were sent back home because they did not bring decent clothing to wear. Then again, my friends~ it's not only the parents who are to blame for the way young children dress; but it's also the poor example they are seeing in the teachers of the school. You can't say much to a girl student about the length of her dress when her teacher is half naked too. You can't say much to a young boy about long, shabby hair and sideburns if his teacher looks the same. I say, folks, that the school dress code ought to be done away with. That's right, it ought to be "canned" and replaced with some good parents who will be an example. Nothing has more effect on a young person than a good example being set by parents and teachers. We can make all the rules, codes, and regulations we want to; but unless the children see the rigid examples from the fathers and mothers of this country, we can only expect the next generation of children to have lower morals than this one. LOCATED A T KENDRICK'S FLORIST BUILDING Beautiful Clothing For WOMEN. Latest Fashions. Newest Colors. INCLUDED IN OUR POPULAR NAME BRANDS ARE: -- Mr. Jack - Gay Gibson - Country Miss - Forever Young Young Street dresses. Shadowline, one of the most beautiful lines of lingerie to be found anywhere. A big selection. Exquisite Bras and Girdles. From the smallest to the largest. Jerald Coats and Jackets. Beautiful selection of sweaters. Fine Selection Of Costume Jewelry I I I I III l l EVERYONE INVITED TO REGISTER. NO PURCHASES REQUIRED. GRAND PRIZES. First place winner will have the privilege of selecting a "Mr. Jack" dress of her choice in price or style. SEVERAL OTHER VALUABLE PRIZES TO BE GIVEN. DRA WING WILL BE FEATURED SA TURDA Y AFTERNOON, 14, AT 4 O'CLOCK FEATURING THE NEWEST IN FASHIONS FOR \ \ THE NEW GEOMETRY OF A POLYESTER KNIT SUPERB KNITTING BEGIt WITH A SOLID BODICE INTO A BANDED GEOM PRINT SKIRT EASED BY A. SINGLE PLEAT. WASHABI ' FABRIC: POLYESTER SIZES: 8 TO 20 COLORS: NAVY, BLACI' STYLE NO.: 8704