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Newspaper Archive of
The Hogansville Herald
Manchester, Georgia
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February 11, 1999     The Hogansville Herald
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February 11, 1999
 

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2mHOGANSVILLE HERALD---THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1999 7 LIBRARY NEWS By Jane Cheatham Gottshall, Branch Manager 1 Make your plans to attend the Azalea Storytelling Festival in LaGrange on March 5-7. Donald Davis, one of the nationally acclaimed storytellers featured at this festival, spent time with the students at Hogansville Elementary School last week. His specialty is telling original and traditional Southern stories. Our Youth Librarian, Yvonne Bledsoe, was invited to join in the activities and observed that the students en- joyed his stories very much. She said he also gave them useful information about the art of storytelling and en- couraged them to find opportunities to develop their skills. Students in the fifth grade pre- sented a play they created from an Appalachian story entitled "Down, Down the Mountain". The story is about Hetty and I-tank eating corn- bread from an iron skillet and raising turnips to earn money to buy shoes. Ms. Bledsoe had read this story at the school during Heritage Day activi- ties last October. Mr. Davis gave the students tips on dramatizing a story. Other nationally acclaimed story- tellers featured at the Azalea Storytelling Festival are Milbre Butch and Rex Ellis. Nancy Kavanaugh, chair of the board of directors of the National Storytelling Association is Master of Ceremonies. Other story- tellers on the program are Sam and Sallie Worley "One Heart", Pam McGrath, and Hosansville's own Carol Cain. As we all know, Carol Cain lights up the stage with her zany folktales, family stories, and award- winning historical monologues. Don't miss the fun at the Azalea Storytelling Festival. Brochures with registration and program information are available at the library. We invite children aged three to five to "Pre-School Storytime" every Thursday at 10:00 a.m. Oar next story time is on February 18. Additions to our adult collection include: FICTION Dark Justice by William Bernhardt. The Poisonwood Bible by Bar- bara Kingsolver. Jewel by Bret Loll. Duane's Depressed by Larry McMartry. Other Worlds by Barbara Michaels. The Nomad of Time by Michael Moorcock. Archangel by Robert Harris. Billy Straight by Jonathan Kellerman. While I Was Gone by Sue Miller. Inner Harbor by Nora Roberts. Rising Tides by Nora Roberts. Sea Swept by Nora Roberts. Thief of Hearts by Katherine Stone. A Man in Full by Tom Wolfe. LARGE PRINT FICTION Fox Island by Stephen and Janet Bly. Tangled Heritage by Jane Edwards. Still Waters by Jill Giencke. Partners by Grace Livingston Hill. The Reckoning by Beverly lewis. Behind the Cloud by Emilie Loring. Escape by Lorena McCourtney. Between Earth and Sky by Alan B. Morris. BIOGRAPHY Eleanor Roosevelt,editor, Nancy J. Skarmeas. AUDIO BOOKS Head Case by Jay Bonansinga. Deadwood by Bill Brooks. Dust on the Wind by Bill Brooks. Damned in Paradise by Max Allan Collins. Flight of the Serpent by Val Davis. Cop Out by Susan Dunlap. Achilles Heel by Span Flannery. Crossfire by David Hagberg. Blood & Rubles by Stuart M. Kaminsky. The Suspect by Jerry Kennealy. Dancing Bears by Fred Saberhagen. Thunder Below by Sare Van Orsdell. VIDEOS Charlotte Bronte's Jane Eyre. HOGANSVILLE ELEMENTARY 5TH GRADE STUDENTS selected from "job applications" to work in tt school store. They sell supplies to students before classes start in the mornings. They are to be comm for the great job that they do. Left to right are Chelsey Cameron, Jordan Gaddy, Lacey Cleveland, Parmer, Brittany Johnson, Gordon Gaddy. !I'm GBI Forensic Auditors Speak To Mountville CommuJtity Club By Mae Towns Mountville Community Club met February 3. The program was pre- sented by Nancy Windom and Vickie Adams, both Forensic Auditors in the Financial Investigative Unit of the Georgia Bureau of Investigation. These two auditors spoJe on divi- sions of the GBI; use of computers when investigating crimes; and "Im- portance of Parents' Guidance of Children in Use of the Intemet". Club Vice President and Coordi- nator of Programs Kay Humphries introduced the guest speakers. President Charles Newsome wel- comed members and guests includ- ing: Nancy Windom and Vickie Adams, both residents of Newnan. (Windom is a former resident,of Mountville.) Also, guest Latrra Perry of Hogansville is a tenth grade stu- dent at Callaway High School. Alison Wilson presented the de- votion on "The Magic of Love". Hostesses for the covered dish din- ner included Angela Chambers, Wanda Costley, Nancy Newsome and Alison Wilson. Roswell and Carolyn Evans of Greenville decorated the serving tables with a Valentine tree, cupids and arrangement of camel- lias. President New some recognized all members with birthdays in February. Minutes were read by Secretm-y Gayla Jones. Treasurer's report was given by Wanda Costley. Jim Humphries pointed out the need for repairs to signs which desig- nate "Mountville Community - the Oldest Settlement in Troup County." Ferrell Towns volunteered to check on signs. Forensic Auditor Nancy Windom pointed out three divisions of the GBI include: (1) Division of Foren- sic Science, (2) Georgia Crime In for- mation Center. and (3) Investigati.ve Division. Windom reported, "The Financial Investigative Unit started with a fed- eral grant in 1988 with four investi- gators. Today there are 13 Financial Investigators. ' She also said Region 2 GBI Office is located in Greenville and covers 13 counties including Troup and Meriwether. Forensic Auditor Vickie Adams works with computers and explained how they are being used for criminal purposes. She distributed handouts on "Parents' Guide to the Internet" which listed suggestions for block- ing software that usesa "bad site" list. and monitoring your child's computer use. It was emphasized that "concerned parents and citizens have legitimate interests in er.suring that children have the opportunity to benefit from the best the Internet has to offer while being protected from its worst. Com- mon sense.communication with chil- dren, and constant vigilance are the best weapons against the cyberprotkato. Pc, mal imalvea'at.m in the cybedife of, chJltren is crucial to safegu:uding their future and. per- haps. their real-world lives." Vice President Kay Humphries announced M,'u'ch 3rd club meeting will feature Kimberly Smith, a spin- ner, weaver and storyteller. "Career Month" will be observed at the April meeting. Hogansville Poet Named To Who's Who M. Rosser Lunsford, Poet Laure- ate of Putnam County and Cold Day On Sinclair Tree tops bend this way and that, droplets O f rain chill the air, whitecaps lash the stable shore on a boatless Lake Sinclair... Birds and squirrels are hidden, many leaves cover the ground, wind through the pines hums its song as evergreens bounce around... Docks are bare, waiting for spring, gray skies reach down to earth, smoke from chimneys blows groundward and all life is at a hush... Hogansville's native son, was recently named to the International Who's Who of Authors and Writers. Since be recognized globally as the premier Mountain Of Hope. We humans strive to peak the mountain of hope; Upward we climb with picks of dreams and hearts of rope... Some fill their desires of life and depart to a safe ledge; Others fall back or continue on for what is hope but a pledge... Some reach the high summit and gain life's every thrill; Careful they must be up there for now it's all down hill. that time he has been nominated to have his biography included in the Marquis Who's Who in America. Celebrating its 100th year of chronicling human achievement, Who's Who in America continues to reference pertaining to notable, liv- ing Americans. Teachers, historians, journalists, business people, library patrons and researchers of all types have come to rely upon its accuracy and completeness of biographical information. Through fifty-three editions and 100 years of publishing, the basic compilations process is based on iden- tifying individuals and details their accomplishments in the fields of lead- ership, significant publishing or pub- lic speaking experience or contribu- tions to the communities in which they live. Statistically, fewer than four people in 100,000 will be se- lected for the 54th edition. In the invitation letter, Lunsford was informed that his poetry and pub- lishing achievements in that field qualified him to be included in this 54th edition. Lunsford has published four books of poetry and has a fifth ready to be submitted to a publisher. He currently writes poetry for three newspa I ) TastefulGifts For . HOGANSVILLE Sweet Surprises PERSONALS ,///tt//t/ ! By Frances Robinson Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Todd and Mrs. Ruth Hendricks visited rela-  Chocolates  Fudge i lives in Carrollton Sunday. Mrs. Lynne McClare of Cum- mings and Dorsey Beall of Marietta i Sundries and Confections i were Sunday guests of Frances Rob- I Ope.m. i inson. IV Sunday 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.  Mr. and Mrs. Alga Robinson and |'V Closed Wednesday 'V'| Mrs. Jimmie Robinson attended the td/Yt'/t' ''L/aJt I 50th wedding receptin fOr Mr" and t Mrs. Hasle Robinson in Jonesboro Saturday afternoon. Also attending v 637-8828" v from Hogansville were Mr. and Ms. Doug Tidwell and Troy. COACH FRANK GLOVER - SQUARE AND FOLK DANCING typical of mountain entertainment/ Co many Hogansville Elementary. dents Secon '" ..... Grade Rc and Jz Spring merchandise will be arriving having an... soon! We've got to clear excess.0000?, mg 113 merchandise from our 2nd floor, so we're Th, speci Air". Emporium WAREHOUSE SALE Come Early For The Best Selections One Day Only! Saturday, February 13 Emporium, 2rid Floor All Sales Final! Idesistner cutlet I01 W. Main St. Manchester 846-0231 Open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. RECI heM; sent lectii Hoga Hero: