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Newspaper Archive of
The Hogansville Herald
Manchester, Georgia
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February 18, 1999     The Hogansville Herald
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February 18, 1999
 

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,,- lpYo " t o -7,-J'I e ur Child Develop Grea Homework Habits place for him to study," Bales Beginning, in the fourth teach your child where to find -il Sharon Omahen said. "Make sure your child grade, encourage your child to information. "'Teach him how Georgia Agricultural Experiment Stations As students begin the sec- !nd half of the school year, ome may find themselves leeding to raise lagging Rades. University of Georgia spe- iialists say developing good Iomtwork habits can be the Icy to a child's success in . ool. And parents can play tn important rote. "\\;'\ "Homework is an extension ,\\;, \\; fyour child's school day and , V\\;Reinforces skills learned in the 'X}las,mom;' said Diane Bales, m extension human develop- ,neat specialist with the UGA ////2ollege of Family and Con- atrrter Sciences. "If you want your child to be motivated to do home- cork;' Bales said, "you as a ------.,arent have to show that you hink education and home- ttork are important:' One wayto show you value itOmework is to set aside a regu- 98 ar time each day for home- er. ThP °rk- And be consistent. ropertt "Provide a quiet, well-lit viewe /londa,?-- has tile right supplies on hand and is prepared to work on homework?' Organization is the key to getting homework done on time. Many children don't complete their homework on time because they don't re- member what they need to do, "Teach your child how to be prepared for homework," Bales said. "'Encourage him to be responsible. If he has trouble keeping track of as- signments, you can help by • providing a calendar or assign- ment book for organizing daily assignments and remembering project due dates:' Many school systems are teaching children to use daily assignment books or agendas the school provides. These as- signment books can help chil- dren learn to become better organized. Once your child begins his homework assignments, be available to help. Younger children need more hands-on help from adults, while older children can take more respon- sibility for their homework. work on the homework assign- meats alone before asking for help. Help with memory work, "If your child has vocabulary words to study, drill or review with him by calling out the words or questions, or by lis- tening to him recite the words" Bales said. If your child has several homework a.,'signments on a particular day, he may need a short break. "Just a few min- utes away can often refresh a child's busy mind," Balcs said. Varying assignments can help prevent boredom and re- duce frustration. "If your child has reading assignments in both English and science and practice exer- cises in math, suggest that he do one reading assignment, then the math and then the other reading," Bales said. Once your child has com- pleted his homework, sit down with him and check his work. Help your child identify and correct his mistakes. But don't dwell on incorrect answers. On long-term projects, to use books, newspapers and magazines as resource tools," Bales said. "'A trip to the local library is also a must when guiding your child through a project." When planning a school project, help your child come up with ideas. "But be careful not to take over the project;' Bales said, "'You may need to offer suggestions to get your child started. But always let the final decision be his:" Be an advocate for your child, too. "If his homework toad is overwhelming, talk to the teacher before your child be- comes frustrated and loses in- terest in school work," Bales said, "Work with the teacher and your child to solve the problem. Regular communica- tion with your child's teacher is essential:' (Sharon Omahen is a news editor with the University of Georgia College of Agricut- tam! and Environmental Sci- elbge$,) THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1999--HOGANSVILLE HERALD---5 CHRIS TUCKER JOINS HOGANSVILLE KIWANIS CLUB. He is officially welcomed by Carol Carden, president. The Hogansville Kiwanis Club meets every Tuesday at 11:30 a.m. at Hogans Hems Restaurant. Let's Keep Georgia Peachy Clean. Sponsored by the Georgia Department of Transportation Lt. Governor Mark Taylor Is Honorary Chair Of 1999 Georgia Hall Society Ball More than 350 people set sail aboard the U.S.S. Roosevelt as Geor- gia Hall was transformed into a luxury cruise liner for the 1999 Georgia Hall Society Ball on January 30, which raised $75,000 for the Institute. The festive evening included a dinner buffet, silent and live auctions and music by the Swingin' Medallions. The Dale Mann Combo played as guests arrived in the entrance of Geor- gia Hail. ,, l-a.,Goyeraor Mark Taylor.served as the Honorary Chairman for the ann ual fund-raiser to benefit the Roos- evelt Institute, which was founded in 1927 by Franklin Delano Roosevelt as a polio hospital. Patients from around the world received treatment fro m the late '20s until the mid '50s, after the Salk vaccine virtually elimi- nated the disease. The Institute later became a state facility under the De- partmentofHuman Resources,Divi- sion of Rehabilitation Services, and provides medical and vocational re- . GOV. MARK TAYLOR, left, honorary chairman of the 1999 Georgia Hall Society Ball talks with guests, habilitation to people with different Janet Lawand, Alexa Meadows, and Bill and Shirley Shellem. types of disabilities. Taylor praised the Institute for the services they pro- vide to the disabled citizens of Geor- gia. "I feel proud and honored to be a part of the Georgia Hall Society Ball," he said. "The fine reputation of the Institute is well-known and this is a worthwhile event to raise money to further the good wcrk of the Insti- tute." The theme for the evening "Port hal works of art, jewelry, furs, home furnishings, crystal and autographed sports memorabilia. Ms. Gerrie Thompson of Warm Springs served as the auction chair- man and Mr. and Mrs. Charley Hood of Atlanta served as corporate gifts chairmen. Corporate sponsors were Platinum Level, Delta Airlines; Gold Level, Georgia-Pacific Corporation and of Call", was choseu by the Chair- Sunrise Medical; Silver Level, njen, BeVerly and Aicx, Sain!-,(mand ]ptt,,0.r .& ,oQ0, LLC; At- of Manchester, who are both era- iarita Gas Light Resources. Inc., ployees of the Institute. Beverly is director of respiratory and labora- tory. and Alex is the director of clini- cal support services. The two share a love of sailing and decided to incor-' porate a nautical theme into every detail, including the names of the buffet stations which featured native foods from Port Savannah, Georgia to Port Kodiak, Alaska; and Port St. John, U.S.V.I., among others. The silent auction was titled "Duty Free Shopping", and guests could choose from over 300 items including origi- AT&T, J. Smith Lanier & Company, Post, Buckley, Schuh & Jernigan. Inc.; Community Level, BellSouth; Bruce Williams Properties, LLC; The Coca-Cola Company; Georgia Power Company; Georgia's Electric Mem- bership Corporations; J.E. Hangar, Inc.; LaGrange Grocery; Lockheed Martin Aeronautical; MARTA: Mead Coated Board; Meadows Companies, Inc.; Norfolk Southern Corporation; Publix Super Markets Charities, Tor- rance Construction Company and Wachovia Bank. or-Foster, Inc. To Merge With W.T. Harvey Lumber Company Taylor and Darien Foster announced this week to merge the lumber and building material Inc. with W.T. Harvey Lumber In m tmbus.  . aking the announcement Lee Taylor said, "We lye tn very fortunate over the past 25 years in this -------rtion of our business, but the industry has changed to nt that a small lumber yard cannot be competitive  u make a reasonable profit. We owe it to the [-Z.stnS. of Manchester and our loyal customers to provide | L u c .l'Jss lumber yard operation. Harvey Lumber Com- I!li .Y c do this J'hey are a dominant supplier in our i lglon. I have lmired them since we came into business .__._.,)_!.974 and have tried to emulate their approach to o squaf lty' service and commitment. Harvey Lumber Co. on scco ableto r • to the- propel Mancheste and MeriwetherCounty " space. 21st century They are renovating the old Red & rner ol! .te building at 70"East Main Street into a modern and lti-purmmnt locate,.- - uV,I . . mdlarTheWT,. " - an tr ..... s.;'-'- - • • rtarvey Lumber Comp y aces ,s hstory anand[ent°, e middle of the Civil War and the year 1863, .L":'. 'vfltiam Thomas Harvey came home from active ,,, [rjn !he Army of the Confederate States of America. :Ob.,Fj[rtUed his support of the South's cause by sawing , v'', mr railroad construction and repairs, which led twy. 27= t,°makethelumberbusinesshislife'scareer.Afterthe ns go at ne he an ee an !. :, _'-_ _ g building up a business in Muscog d atcn trenton Co n " ' " --t t, -€ Ita,;^. u ties, ownmg and operating sawmdls, then ; : 'n  'r t h w!icgan)r rt:rsefa w e b2ug(eL thael stating In'e, originating from shavings that for the plant's boilers, burned Harvey's the ground on July 4, 1891. The business was as the W.T. Harvey & Company in 1892, new building constructed at Sixth Avenue and Twelfth Street. The company moved in 1894 to Sixth Avenue at Fifteenth Street. After another fire destroyed this facility in 1896, Harvey Lumber rebuilt at its present main-plant site at 800 Fifteenth Street. W.T. Harvey died in 1918, and his son W.H. Harvey, served as president until his death in 1922, when his sister, Stella H. Slaughter, was made president and her husband, John L. Slaughter, became general manager. Slaughter died in 1928, and Wilfred E. Gross took over as general manager. Gross added his outstanding abilities to Harvey Lumber's business management, improving its organiza- tion and achieving a high level of success. In the early 1930s Gross was joined by WJ. Campbell as superinten- dent, strengthening the management team. Under Gross and Campbell, the firm expanded its millwork shop into one of the largest in Georgia. Neatly painted company trucks, fast deliveries, mod- em and complete displays of merchandise and keeping a full stock of materials were some of the main factors responsible for success under the leadership of Gross and Campbell. Gross led the company in maintaining its position as one of the Columbus area's leading lumber and building materials firms until his death in 1963. At this time, his son, Wilfred E. "Bubba" Gross, Jr., became general manager. A graduate of Georgia Tech, he joined Harvey Lumber in 1949, contributing leadership to community and church activities, and serving as president of the Columbus Chamber of Commerce in 1976. Harvey Lumber has continued to achieve growth through innovative business practices. Instead of serving customers out of one central building of its lumberyard. the company established perimeter sheds enabling the staff to serve many customers at once without delay or congestion. Six golf carts were bought and put to work scooting across the yard to improve service. Building contractors comprise the majority of Harvey Lumber's location in Columbus all carry building supplies needed customers. To serve them better, the firm carries complete by large contractors, as well as a great variety of items for stocks of building materials readily available, and oper- small purchasers. ates a fleet of vehicles to provide prompt delivery service. Harvey Ldmber stocks not only building materials, but in Through innovative and committedleadership, Harvey recent years has added appliances, carpeting, and ready- Lumber Company has become a foundational force for mix concrete to complete a "one-stop" source for its area business. Like Taylor-Foster, Harvey Lumber is customers. They also "sell and install" insulation, venti- family owned and operated with Gross's sons Bailey and lated closet shelving and garage doors. As subdivisions Billy both active in the operations. continued to be developed farther out of town, Harvey Lumber extlimded by establishing a branch system,open- Taylor-Foster intends to expand their hardware and ing stores closer to outlying areas where contractors gift stores into the space vacated by the building suppIz, needed building materials. A full line rental yard will be added in the building that A Harvey "Lumber One" branch at 3607 Gentian frontsonBroadStreet.Theyhaveplanstorenteverything Boulevard was opened on February 17, 1978. Another from shovels to backhoes. Lee Taylor says, "This merger branch was opened at 2506 Crawford Road in Phenix will be good for Taylor-Foster, Harvey Lumber and ,City, Alabama on May 20, 1981. These and the main Manchester."