"
Newspaper Archive of
The Hogansville Herald
Manchester, Georgia
Lyft
January 14, 1999     The Hogansville Herald
PAGE 2     (2 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 2     (2 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
January 14, 1999
 

Newspaper Archive of The Hogansville Herald produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




2---HOGANSVILLE HERALD--THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1999 John M No Fish, But Canadian Honkers My cousin's cousin, who I claim as a cousin, (all us Southerners are probably related to each other some way anyhow) recently moved from my version of paradise to his. In short, he retired from a job and life in West Palm Beach to restful Lavonia. Where's Lavonia? Well, for starters it's in Georgia, so that isn't so bad; and it's located on Lake Hartwell where Mike's retirement house hap- pens to be. Instead of the canal in his former backyard and huge bass begging to be caught, Mike now has to board his pontoon boat to go after whatever he can find in Gumlog Creek, which happens to feed into the lake, near his house. Since he has more time avail- Able for ftshing now than in Florida, he makes little forays into Gumlog Creek frequently. It also helps if his wife accompanies him on these expe- ditions, which she refers to as sight- seeing tours. You see, Mike hasn't had much luck in Georgia waters. Being a native Georgian hasn't ap- peased the fishing gods enough yet to permit.him a good catch since he pulled a record bass out of Gumlog too many years ago now to Contem- plate. That's the same one mounted on his office wall, and it is beginning I to look like it's his limit Now Lavonia is a beautiful little town, but you have to remember Mike hasn't lived in Georgia since he left college. So, it is taking some getting-used-to all over again for him. When he and Freddy, our mu- tual cousin, used to fish they found that those critters tended to get very cooperative if explosives were used as a means to get their attention. The boys used "cherry bombs". Now that Mike has grown up, he doesn't use this method to fish anymore, besides the neighbors in West Palm would never understand and it probably would bring out the Coast Guard anyway. Mellowing out over the years, Mike simply casts his line one more time. He gives his wife a pleas- ant smile and after a few more casts begins to quote Melville's "Moby Dick" I won't do that here, but this is intended to show his stern will to persevere in spite of overwhelming odds against getting that fish. At this point he would settle for anything, large or not, and preferably some- thing at least that he could throw back if he didn't want to keep it. As late evening draws near, Mike prob- ably loses his mellowness to thoughts of using his old tried and true child- hood methods, wishing he had a "cherry bomb". Fortunately, remembering Geor- gia law, he decided spending retire- ment in the Lavonia city slammer isn't a good plan. Besides, he has his mother-in-law's reputation to think about; she's a long standing citizen of Lavonia. The evening is fading at this point, so Mike and his wife forget about fishing and just watch a truly spectacular sun set, and a "V" of geese flying right over their boat. A pic- ture-perfect end to a day on the lake, I mean the creek. So what if Mike doesn't catch any fish, he is already catching some- thing few of us have the time to catch these days: a sunset on the water and sights of nature that developers deny us inhabitants of Atlanta. If that's what retirement is all about, then my fly rod and its owner, neither of which have ever caught anything, just can't wait. I won't need a boat in the moun- tains, I can just stand on my deck and toss a line a few hundred feet down the side to the lake below. Like Mike, I can get to be an expert sunset watcher, that is if developers don't build a shopping center on my moun- tain and drain Mike:s lake for a park. ing lot. LIBRARY NEWS By Jane Cheatham Gottshall, Branch Manager The following section is found only in The Hogansviile Herald That's what a community newspa- per is for. Hogansville Library has added several new magazines to our collec- tion for 1999. For our parents, in addition to Parents magazine, we have Christian Parenting Today and for children, we have American Girl, Click, Flicker, and Boy's Life added to the current list that includes High- lights, Jack & Jill, Ladybug, Ranger Rick and Sports Illustrated for Kids. New women's magazines include Family Circle, Today's Christian Woman, and Woman ' s Day. For home Thursday at 10:00 a.m. Our next story time is on January 21. We have received some federal tax forms but the 1040A instructions, our reproducible forms, and Georgia forms have not arrived yet. Additions to our adult collection include: NON-FICTION A,D.D. The Natural Approach: Help for Children with Attention Deficit Disorder and Hyperactiv- ity by Nina Anderson. The Active Side of Infinity by Carlos Castaneda. The Complete Guide to Foliage Planting. Flood Tide by Clive Cussler. Ellen Foster by Kay Gibbons. Irish Whiskey by Andrew M. Greeley. Denial of the Soul by M. Scott Peck. The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde by Robert Louis Stevenson. Timequake by Kurt Vonnegut. Ambush at Fort Bragg by Tom Wolfe. FICTION Falling Slowly by Anita Brookner. Angels Flight by Michael Connelly. Scarpetta's Winter Table by schoolers, we now havc First Aid for_!.orses Q uic kRRe f- Patricia Cornwell. HomeschoolinRToday.TrheIpw]lh erencefilemHawcro-ff7 The Prodigal Spy by Joseph research on current history, we now The Lovebird by Pam Hig'on. Kanon. have World & L For computer enthu- siasts, we now have Smart Comput- ing in addition to PC World. Our new sports magazine is Golf. Other new additions cover a variety of subjects and include Birds & Bloom, Collec- tor Magazine & Price Guide, NADA Official Used Car Guide, Taste of Home and Your Money. We invite children aged three to five to "Pre-Schooi Storytime" every Puppy Care and Training by Bardi McLennan. The Rabbit by Audrey Pavia. The Budgie: An Owner's Guide by Julie Rach. The Toughest Houseplants by Gary M. Spahl. Weight Watchers Quick Meals AUDIO BOOKS Unnatural Exposure by Patricia Cornwell. The Second Angel by Philip Kerr. Mara and Dann: An Adventure by Doris May Lessing. Rogue Warrior--Option Delta by Richard Marcinko The Big Bad City: A Novel of the 87th Precinct by Ed McBain. Factoring Humanity by Robert J. Sawyer. LARGE PRINT FICTION The Job by Douglas Kennedy. SENIOR CENTER NEWS By Mary Jo Veal We've all been excited over get- ling in the new center and we have great plans for 1999, but we fieally got a shock last Monday, our fast day of the new year, when we arrived at the center and found that the furnace had gone on strike, no heat in the build- ing, when the temperature had fallen into the teens. But we have a good staff and we only missed one day taking out meals to the homebound persons. By Thurs- day everything was back in full swing again. We are proud of our new facility, even if we are having a few kinks to be ironed out, we are getting there. I can't name everyone here who has had a part in helping us, we do want to thank you all for your help and support. As l've said before "it takes everyone working together" We had good attendance at the breakfast on Friday, January 8th. We will be having breakfast at the center every Friday morning at 8 a.m. We would like to invite all you men and women to come by and have brealffast with us on Fridays before you go to work. A very good nourish- ing breakfast is served for $2.00. We could get some input from some of you business representatives on dif- ferent sabjects. We neeto know the day before if you plan to come for breakfast with us. Call 637-6606. The piano class was delayed be- cause of no heat in the building They will begin on Tuesday, January 12th at 6 p.m. A social is planned for Friday, January 22nd. This will be one of our famous soup and bingo suppers. Make your plans to be with us that night at 6 p.m. for all the soup, salad, dessert you can eat and play bingo for prizes. Call for reservations. I've been writing about big plans for this next year Things we plan to do. The first day trip of the year will be a trip to tour the Tuskegee Institute on Tuesday, January 26th. Seniors who are interested, call the center for more information. This wi!l be a very interesting trip. Mr William Miller of Moreland ii , i Hogansville Herald PO. Box 426 Hogansville, GA. 30230 Phone: (706) 637-8122 or (706) 846-3188 Fax: (706) 846-2206 Member Georgia Press Association-National Newspaper Association "Ctmgress s/tall make rto hm, resin'c/in.k, an ,'.labli.hm,'nl o )chi.i,,n, (,J' t,rohibitit the free,,rci." thert'ofi or abridging tit,' frccdmn of SlJ,'c,'h, m of tit,' i,cs, ,,r the right of the peoldvpaceablv to as'ml,h' and to iwtitimt the Coz,crmm'nt ]i, a rh,' "t" griez,mtces." Y0ur dght to mad this'ewpaper is protected by the First Amendment 0t the Unt States Constitut)on visited the center on Wednesday, January 5th. Mr. Miller is the senator for the Southern Crescent AAA dis- trict for the Georgia Silver Haired Legislature. He had lots of compli- ments on the center We had a long discussion on things coming up in the G.S.H.L. You will be hearing more about this later. Weekly activities at the center in- clude bridge every Monday at 2 p.m.; exercise with Dianna every Tuesday at 10:30 a.m.; piano lessons every Tuesday at 6 p.m.; quilting every Tuesday and Thursday at 9 a.m.; art class every Wednesday at 10 a,m.; Mar-Jong every Wednesday at 1:30 p.m.; bingo every Thursday at 10 a.m.; singing every Thursday at 11 a.m. The center will be closed on Mon- day, January 18th for Marlin Luther King's birthday. The van is available every Tues- day and Thursday to transport se- niors to thee center or to the doctor or business appointments. The Hogansville Herald (USPS 642-040) is published weekly for $15.90 per year in- county, $23.63 per year in state and $30.00 per year out-of-state. Published by Tdb Publications, Inc., 3051 Roosevelt High- way, Manchester, GA 31816. Periodicals postage paid at Hogansville, GA. POST- MASTER: Send address changes to: The Hogansville Herald, P.O. Box 426, Manchester, GA. 31816. Our Goal The Hogansvllle Herald is published proudly for the citizens of Hogansville and surrounding areas by Trib Publications, Inc., Manchester. GA Ot,r goal is to produce quality, profitable, community- oriented newspapers that you. our readers, are poud of, We will reach that goal through hard work, teamwork, loyally, and a strong dedication towa printing the truth. Bob Tribble Frances Tribble President Secretary I i i, Our Staff Mike Hale, General Manager J. Dan Stout. Editor Dorothy Brown, Bookkeeper Cleta Young, Receptionist Valinda Ivery, Composition Melissa Pierce, Composition David Boggs Our Policies Signed letters to the editor welcomed. Please limit to 300 words and include address and phone number. Liability for an error will not exceed the cost of space occupied by the error. We cannot be responsible for return of pictures or material unless stamped, return addressed envelope is included, The Brotherhood of our church met January 6th with Lewis Phillips, Joe Tmvis, Reid Thompson, Clem Howell andRev. Thurman Henderson present. The General WOM of our church met there January 6th with Patti Phillips, Mavis Phillips, Helen Stephens, Mavis Garrett, Sara Henderson, Evelyn Spivey, Kathy Yarbrough and Myriam Turbyfield attending. Mrs. Garrett gave the call to order with Mrs. Turbyfieid giving the opening prayer. Following the reading of the minutes and treasurer's reports given respectively by Mrs. Stephens and llrs. Garrett and the business meeting, the program, "Too Busy for God" was presented by Mrs. Turbyfield. Mrs. Garrett gave the call to prayer for missionaries having a birthday that day and Mrs. Yarbrough Deacon of the Week: Phil Waldrop. The Adult Choir special Sunday morning was, "He Hideth My Soul". Rev. Thurman Henderson preached for us both services on Sun- day. Then on Wednesday night, he had Bible Study for Ephesians. The Betty Carpenter Circle met January 1 lth at the church, As you pray, remember: Bill Lam- bert, Betty Chaffin, Rev. Doug Storey, Avis Hammond, Pauline Powers, Winifred Green, Kathy Brown, Ella Me Pittman, Robert Kittrell, Luann Hendrix, Andy Walker, Bob Tillman, George Wingo, Tammy Brown,C.E. Steven- rida aJ Mable Hall, Dot Lankford, Minnie igansvil Crozier, Freddie Arrington, Ruby - 1999 a Teel, Louise Wilson, Mike Thomas, ,at Cents Tom Keith, Don Swanson, Clyde Thefun Burks and Rickey Duncan  1 a.m.' e_ Char Kibben The Quarterly Associational H.0gans Brotherhood meeting is January 21st. ][1elated  Place to be announced. !/Ceme i. At1 - '1911 i Baptist Men's Day will be Sun- :}late Jo day, January 24th.  Bessk dent c mty, h( lht year., The Hogansville Ministerial As- sociation sponsored Fifth Sunday night song service will be at our church January 31st at 7:00 p.m. Re- Mrs. B freshments will be served immedi- Marietta ately following in the church fellow- 6, 1999 closed with prayer, son, Irma Gamble, Dena Arrington, ship hall. ! at 2:3( he Char I xmein ]]er off GRANTVILLE-LONE OAK ST. MARKS NEWS ,,,or. in I1! been a By Janie Ellis "l[ ihepast: / ...I'd like somebody to mention that day, that Martin Luther King, Jr., tried to give his life serving others. I'd like for somebody to say that day that Marlin Luther King, Jr. tried to love somebody... By: Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. 0anumy 15, 1929 -April 4, 1968) We're happy to report that Bro. Roscoe Anderson and Mr. Thomas Smith of Grantville are home from the hospital and doing fine. Also, Ms. Ruby Colton of St. Marks is home from the hospital and doing fine. Our belated sympathy goes out to the family of Mrs. Mary Jane Hussey Henry of Greenville in her death. She graduated from Greenville Consoli- dated School in 1969. May you rest in peace. A very special "Happy Birthday" wish goes out to Mrs. Christine Jones of Cleveland, Ohio and twin sister, Mrs. Ernestine Hunter of Atlanta. Remembered by their mother, Mrs. Josephine Rosser of Grantville. Please remember our sick and shut- ins in out' daily prayers, telephone calls, cards and visits: Ms. Margaret Bialock, Mr. Dewayne Beasley, Ms. Pauline Carter, Mrs. Georgia Birts, Mr. Roscoe Blaiock, Mr. Wendell Anderson, Mrs. Lucille Col- ton, Mr. Leon Cobb, Mr. R.B. Cousin, Mrs. Leanda Coverson, Mrs. Dor- othy T. Clements, Mr. Robert Comb, Mr. Willie Dean, Sr., Mr. Walter Scott Harris, Mr. Thomas Hines, Sr., Mrs. Carrie Bell Harden, Mrs. Willie Mae Kidd, Mr';. Florence Malone, Mr. Jimmy Lee Pinson, Mrs. Emma Lou Smith, Mr Sylvester Rosser, Sr., Ms. Dora Mae Smith, Mrs. Mamie Shuffer, Mrs. Bessie E. Rosser, Mrs. Willie Mae Worthans, Mrs. Annie Ruth Leigh, Mrs. Fellie Mae Hard- away Canigen, Ms. Carolyn Dean, Mrs. Vivian Derring, Mr. Oliver Thompson, Mrs. Janie Poythress, Mrs. Ola Kate Pace, Mrs. Wilma T. Patterson, Mr. John Henry Portress, Ms. Geraldine J. Hines, Ms. Mary Strozier, Mrs. Bessie Glanton, Mr. Ernest Willoby and Mr. Zachary Woodard, Sr. Birthday greetings go out to: Tiyunda Addie, daughter of Mrs. Alice Murphy, Mr. Rodney Blalock,,. Bro. Lincoln Anderson, Mr. Ken-lKOy J. neth Bohannon, Mr. James Edward,lnttville, Brown, Ms. Lula Burston, Mr. Billl9 atPe Clements, Mrs. Marie Collins, Ms.lewna Mattie Harris, Demetrius Dean ,Thee fun, Shandra Dean, William Daniel, Jr.J p.m. grandson of Ms. Myrtice Daniel;i Chal Mrs Rosa Ellis, in memory of Mrs,!Kibben Willi Pearl Booker, in memory oOgans Mr. Yr)ln Henry Ellis, TaCoruix Javan.ad [ Hines, son of Mr. and Mrs. James[ eO and (Mary) Hines, Mr. Tony Hines, in!,,q.Cemet memory of Mrs. Ethel Leigh, MrsFallbe ,Ch Carol F. Matthews, Mrs. MolheLC k , Brian McCall, Mrs. Mary S. Miller, Allictd, " Reeves, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, How ty Port Freddie (Betty) Reeves, Mr. Davtd[ Dean, Mr. Johnny Vessell, Anithialvr. Th ..... 14, 19, Danielle Wflhams, daughter o nr: " " -" ie late and Mrs Daniel (Anita) wi,, h n nlthel liams, Ms. Linda Weft a s, i memory of Mr. Joe Rosser, Ms. Tawanna Rosser, in memory o Mr. Charles Worthans an( Kordarrius Woods, grandson o Ms. Laura H. Woods. Seed for Thought: A wise knows his ignorance, a fool thinks COUNTY EXTENSION NEws By Susan Wetherington Cut Back On Fat Intake To Lose Weight Many people make a New Year's resolution to lose weight. Cutting back on the amount of fat you eat can help you do that. Fat may be hiding in unexpected places in family meals. Check out the vegetables in your meals, especially those southern-style vegetables, sea- soned the way Grandma used to make them. In a recent study, seasoning vegetables using alternatives to fat and fatty meats, had a greater impact on fat content of the meal than any of the other commonly recommended techniques for reducing fat content. Another way to reduce fat in meals is to choose low-fat versions of tradi- tional products. Take a close look at your food preparation methods. Grill, broil or bake rather than fry, for ex- ample. Here are some ways to cut the fat in vegetables while maintaining the flavor. Mix butter substitutes and pow- ders with chicken or vegetable stock before incorporating into a sauce or dish; the butter flavor will be more evenly distributed and the stock will S enhance the flavor. Commercially canned stocks are available - choose the low-fat version. Top dark leafy green vegetables with chutneys, relishes or salsas; or try the new flavored vinegars. Capi- talize on these old soulhern favorites, available today with a new twist. Add extra-virgin olive oil at the end of cooking; less is needed be- cause the strong flavor is not lost during cooking., Other strong-fla- vored oils, like sesame and walnut, may be substituted for the olive oil for a different taste. Try replacing the ham hocks with liquid smoke and herbs. Thyme works particularly well in dried bean dishes and squash dishes. When topping with cheese, try using a strong or sharp-flavored cheese rather than a mild or medium- flavored cheese; these cheeses often heat (and mel0 better than their no- fat counterparts, and less sharp cheese Nil is needed than the mild cheeses for the same flavor" Need more cheese to maintain texture of the dish? Try the sharp-flavored cheese with fat mozzarella. Finally, as cold weather a preaches, thicken creamy soups withk_ aP tm.dce gwehitbl:r:oCre2uthx .st th all;t oD  Last but not least, remember thal healthy vegetables still have to appeal to the senses -- think about how they look and taste, but don't forget howI.Jr they smell! And be adventuresome. KIJ II I CLARK-HOL DER CLINIC announcds that Andy Wilkerson, MD will be relocating to Gainesville, GA effective January 14, 1999. Leroy K. Hubbert, MD Tanios J. Ma'Luf,, MD and S.Jo00es MtTler, MD loo/e fonuard to providing ontinued care to all his patients. Providing Comprehensive Health Care to Women of all Ages including: :" Obstetrics -:- Gynecology :" Laparoscopy -'- High Risk Obstetrics :" In-office Ultrasound -:- Infertility Evaluations - Osteoporosis -:- Bone Density Scans :. Laparoscopic (Laser) Surge "- Incontinence Evaluation "- Surgery for Urine Loss "- Pre-menstrual Syndrome - Birth Control Counseling - Evaluation of Abnormal Pap Smears (Colposcopy) Affiliation with Emery Uaivetsity aud University, of Alabama in Birmingham I