Newspaper Archive of
The Hogansville Herald
Manchester, Georgia
July 11, 2002     The Hogansville Herald
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July 11, 2002

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Busy Hogansville Senior has listed its for July. 11 quilting, music. 12 games, walking, 15 board games, 16 nutrition. /7 18 quilting, walking, /9 games. board games, quilting, music. board games. quilting, birthday walking. board games, music. exercise, board birthdays July are: Duranell July 5; Edith July 19; Willow July 22; Clara Smith, By Bryan Geter GROWING THEM BIG - Retired City of Hogansville employ- ee Skeet Kent finds plenty to do with his time. Kent, who was picking squash on Monday, found a big one just right to fry. He has also picked several bushels of beans, toma- toes, okra and corn this summer. He gives God the credit for a beautiful garden. Friday old fashioned jubilee will be held at New :hurch in Friday, July 12 at 7:00 p.m. will be by Bro. and Bro. Clay Special singing will Mrs. Renee Hill and more information, contact Pastor Brian at 770-834-3684 or Given enrollment infor- for Troup Couty as year approaches. EMENTARY elementary schools The Teacher August 6th noon - 6:00 p.m. SCHOOLS SIDE MAGNET middle schools and enrollment August 6th from 6:00 xm. and freshmen on Wednesday, from 12:00 p.m. - and juniors on Thursday, July 12:00 p.m. - 6:00 call individual for specific informa- ADVENTURE - Hudson Farms not only serves local resi- dents, but also appeals to Meriwether's growing tourism industry. Visitors enjoy the whole farm experience, with plenty of vivid memories to take back home. The farm is between Woodbury and Warm Springs on Georgia Highway 173. 7. Jean Crocker Entertains Library With Fol00ales On July 3, Jean Crocker, who recently returned from a tour of the American Southwest, entertained by reading three folktales from Native American culture. She read The Legend of the Bluebonnet: An Old Tale of Texas retold and illustrated by Tomie DePaola which is a Comanche Indian legend of how a little girl's sacrifice brought the flower called bluebonnet to Texas. Another tale retold and illustrated by Tomie DePaola was The Legend of the Indian Paintbrush where as revealed in a Dream-Vision, Little Gopher follows his destiny, of becom- ing an artist for his people and eventually is able to.bring the colors of the sunset dowm to the earth. The First Strawberries: A Cherokee Story retold by Joseph Bruchac with pictures by Anna Vojtech tells about a quar- rel between the first man and the first woman which is rec- onciled when the Sun causes strawberries to grow out of the earth. Then to satisfy our mascot, Croc-a-gator, she read a story about one of his cousins, Lyle. In Lyle Finds His Mother by Bernard Waber, Lyle the Crocodile leaves his happy home with the Primms on East 88th Street. He goes in search of his mother at the urging of his for- mer employer Hector P. Valenti, star of stage and screen. Mrs. Crocker also displayed some Indian jewelry and then all the children drew an outline for their hand and colored it to look like an Indian chief. Our mascot, Croc-a-gator, says 'Be there or be square' when Pat Gay, LaGrange Memorial Library Storyteller, takes us to the magical land of folktales on Thursday, July 11 at 3:00 p.m. The next program is Cliff Patton, ventriloquist and magi- clan, withhis friends Skeeter & Frizzy Hare who will have Things Hoppin' with magic, comedy and balloon artistry on July 18. Saturday, July 20, is the last day to turn in points for prizes and get your name in the drawing for grand prizes. On July 25, Carol Cain highlights our last program with stories from around the world. Grand prizes will be announced and refreshments served on that daY. / 11 Collier, Howard Jack Leidner, :Smith. 12 Harris, Jean Robyn McCann, 13 Strickland, Mark ,Scott Bonner, Mr. and Gordon, anniver- I.owe, Kenneth Michael R. , Mr. and Mrs. E.J. and Mrs. Eugene and Mr. and Mrs. Tony Katter, anniversary. Juty zs Matthew Burnham. jury 16 Tommy Hunt, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Barber, anniver- sa. july 17 Angie Burnham, Kheri Bussey, Arthur E. 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