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Rotary International District 6880

Rotary Review
Bill Trant, Governor

October October is Economic and Community Develop-


ment Month. Nearly 1.4 billion employed peo-
ple in the world live on $1.25 a day. Yes,
2017 $1.25. We are blessed to live in one of the
Polio Plus. . .3 wealthiest and most economically prosperous
countries in the world, however we must be
Paul Harris aware of two realities.
Society. . . . .4
First, since our world has become such an inter-
Club News. . 5 connected global community, the economic
conditions that less developed countries are fac-
Travels With ing should be a concern not only for Rotarians,
Trant. . . . . .17 but for all people. Secondly, we don’t have to
Attendance. . look beyond the borders of our nation, state, or
our very own communities to see the effects of
. . . . . . . . . .18 economic hardships.

As Rotarians, we “live by” the Four Way Test. We should take a closer look at,
“Is it Fair to all Concerned?” Through club projects and giving, we have proven
that Rotarians have dedicated ourselves to improving conditions and fairness to
those near and far. Whether it is ringing bells for the Salvation Army, providing
Christmas for children or helping with sanitation and clean water in communities
throughout the world, Rotary District 6880 is committed to Making a Difference
Please send all Dis- through service.
trict 6880 news to
the Rotary Review October is also the month for World Polio Day. On the 24th, live streams filled
at : all aspects of social media and the internet to get the word out that we are “this
khugs67@gmail.com close.” Since 1985, when Rotary launched its PolioPlus Program, it has contrib-
uted more than $1.7 billion and countless volunteer hours to immunize more
than 2.5 billion children in 122 countries. Presently, only Afghanistan, Nigeria
and Pakistan are the only countries that have never stopped the transmission of
the wild poliovirus. Thanks to PDG Jim Golson for always providing informa-
tive articles for the Rotary Review about Polio.

Thanks for all you do to “Make a Difference.” I am honored to serve with you.

Yours in Rotary Service,


Bill Trant
2017-2018 District 6880 Officers

District Governor Immediate Past District Governor District Treasurer


Bill Trant Barry Cavan (Joan) Bob Mills (Dianne)
P.O. Box 2604 4691 Chrystan Road P.O. Box 165
Opelika, AL 36803-2604 Montgomery, AL 36652 Troy, AL 36081
334-705-0041 (H) 334-272-6662 (H) bmills@troycable.net
334-749-8700 (W) 334-590-7677 (C) 334-372-2318
334-728-9700 (C) dgbarry6880@gmail.com
billopelika@yahoo.com
Vice Governor District Secretary
District Governor Elect Jim Golson (Nancy) Michael Hill
Samuel Adams 457 Kimberly Drive 1912 Northgate Drive
(Sam & Mary Virginia) Auburn, AL 36832 Opelika, AL 36801
3225 Boxwood Drive 334 -502-5064(H) 334-745-4415 (H)
Montgomery, AL 36111 334-329-9533 (C) 334-844-1604 (O)
334-263-9430 (H) jim.rotary.6880@gmail.com 334-744-5795 (C)
334-356-6700 (W) hillmic@auburn.edu
334-301-0597 (C)
alico500@aol.com District Communications Officer
District Rotary Foundation Eric Lewis (Wendi)
District Governor Nominee Robert J. Kelley (Donna) 507 Forest Edge Place
James Edward Dotherow III 2002-2003 Selma Montgomery, AL 36117
(Skip & Terry) 4330 Highway 22W 334-409-9147 (H)
3618 Bankhead Avenue Selma, AL 36701-0810 334-279-9100 (W)
Montgomery, AL 36111 334-872-0115 (H) 334-221-0066 (C)
334-284-2513 (H) 334-872-1390 (W) eric@rotarywebservices.com
334-313-1543 (O) 334-327-0712 (C)
334-313-1543 (C) 4rjkelley@bellsouth.net
dgskip6880@yahoo.com

Important Links:
WORLD HEADQUARTERS
Rotary International ●www.rotary6880.org
One Rotary Center
1560 Sherman Ave ●www.rotary.org
Evanston, IL 60201-3698 ●www.DaCdb.com
Tel: +1 866-976-8279 (toll-free)
Fax: +1 847-328-4101 ●www.Rizones30-31.org
contact.center@rotary.org
Hours: 8:30am - 5pm Central ●www.facebook.com/D6880/
Languages:
English, French, Spanish
5 Things You Might Not Know
About Ending Polio
Submitted by PDG Jim Golson

The road to eradicating polio has been a long and difficult one, with Rotary leading the fight since
1985. Going from nearly 350,000 cases in 1988 to just 10 so far this year has required time, money, dedi-
cation, and innovation from thousands of people who are working to end the disease.

Here are five things you may not know


about the fight to end polio:

1. Ice cream factories in Syria are helping


by freezing the ice packs that health workers use
to keep the polio vaccine cold during immun-
ization campaigns.

John Cena
2. Celebrities have become ambassadors
in our fight to end the disease.
They include WWE wrestling superstar
John Cena, actress Kristen Bell, action-movie
star Jackie Chan, golf legend Jack Nicklaus, Grammy Award-winning singers Angelique Kidjo and Ziggy
Marley, Nobel Peace Prize laureate Desmond Tutu, anthropologist Dr. Jane Goodall, co-founder of the Bill
& Melinda Gates Foundation Bill Gates, and world-renowned violinist and polio survivor Itzhak Perlman.

3. Health workers and Rotary volunteers have climbed


mountains, crossed deserts, and sailed to remote is-
lands, risking their lives to vaccinate children against
this disease. Rotary has funded more than 1,500 motor-
bikes and 6,700 other vehicles, as well as 17 boats, to
make those journeys. Vaccinators have even traveled
on the backs of elephants, donkeys, and camels to im-
munize children in remote areas.

4. In Pakistan, the polio program emphasizes hiring local female


vaccinators and monitors. More than 21,000 vaccinators, 83 percent of
whom are women, are achieving the highest immunization coverage rates
in the country’s history.

5. Thanks to the efforts of Rotary and its partners, more than 16


million people who otherwise might have been paralyzed are walking
today. In all, more than 2.5 billion children have been vaccinated since
1988.
The Paul Harris Society
By: Glenn Cumpton

The Paul Harris Society is not something new to Rotary because


many districts have had such a program in place for some time.
However, it is pretty new to District 6880.

The purpose of the program is to encourage Rotarians and friends


to pledge a minimum of $1,000 per year to the Annual Fund of our
Rotary Foundation. With this, the donor will receive a special metal
ribbon that can be attached to a Paul Harris pin. The donor will also
be able to designate who will be honored by their donation, and if for
some reason finances do not allow donor to continue in the Society,
they may withdraw at any time.

We continue our belief that Every Rotarian, Every Year should be


striving to give $100 to 0the Annual Fund during the 2017-2018 Ro-
tary Year and every year after that. Many in our district would like to
see us able to award more f und to our clubs through District grants,
or have more funds to use on other Rotary Global Grants. We hope
that by offering membership in the Paul Harris Society, we will find
some Rotarians willing and able to give more each year to help us
reach higher levels of giving, and thereby we will have more funds
for our use on educational and humanitarian programs of our Rotary
Foundations.

The Paul Harris Society of District 6880 is one way for us to say
thank you to our Rotary Foundation for what we have received and
to ensure that we will be able to continue working to improve the lives and living conditions of people who
are less fortunate within our communities and around the world.

For more information, please contact Glenn Crumpton, at glenn.crumpton@aalos.net


Or 334-549-4414.
The October 17th Troy Rotary meeting was
hosted by Isabelle Warren. She invited Doctor
Barbara Metzger, a psychology professor at
T
Troy University, to speak about her experi-
ence adopting a child through the state of Ala-
bama. In December 2015, Doctor Metzger
R
O
began the adoption process, which entailed
paperwork, a 10-week adoption class, home
studies, final approval, and the matching pro-

Y
cess. A year and a half after she began the
adoption process, Doctor Metzger was
matched with her six-year-old daughter. Doc-
tor Metzger said that adopting a child rather
than a baby is like jumping into the deep end
of parenting. Her daughter had some social and academic struggles when they first met, but
through the love and attention Doctor Metzger has provided in the past six months, she has
made tremendous progress. Pictured are Isabelle Warren, Dr. Barbara Metzger and President
James Bruce. (above)
The October 3 Troy Rotary meeting was hosted
by Robert Jacobs and Ross Jinright. Ross intro-
duced Chanda Rigby, head coach of the Troy
University women's basketball team. During the
six years that Coach Rigby has been at Troy,
100% of the women on the basketball team have
graduated. Other achievements of the team in-
clude three consecutive seasons with more than
twenty wins, back-to-back Sun Belt champion-
ships, appearances in the NCAA tournament, and
professional contracts for five former players.
Coach Rigby said that this year's team is the most
talented group she has had at Troy, and that they
have set high goals for themselves, including
winning another championship, having the most
wins of any team in the conference, and returning
to the NCAA tournament. She tells her team that
they all have a purpose, and that purpose is to do
extraordinary things. Pictured is Head Coach
The October 10th Troy Rotary meeting was hosted by Ben Chanda Rigby
Ji and Pete Jordan. They invited Greg Herring, Quality (right)
and Mission Success Senior Manager from Lockheed
Martin’s Pike County Operations. Greg moved to Troy
last year, but has worked for Lockheed Martin for thirty
years. Pike County Operations has thirty-eight buildings
on more than 3800 acres, and is responsible for manufac-
turing, final assembly, testing, and storage for several mis-
sile programs. Additionally, there are multiple support
functions at the facility, including production engineering,
metrology, production planning and control, manufactur-
ing operations management, and security. Pike County
Operations opened in 1994, and has won many awards in
the past twenty years, including the 2007 Alabama Quali-
ty Award, which Greg said they hope to win again. Ap-
proximately four hundred fifty people are currently em-
ployed at the facility, with a projected employment of six
hundred by 2020. Pictured are Ben Ji, President James
Bruce, Greg Herring, and Pete Jordan. (above)
T
The September 19th Troy Rotary
meeting was hosted by Karen Herring
& President James Bruce. They invit-

R
ed Thomas Brown, M.D., Oncologist/
Hematologist now at Troy Regional
Cancer Center. Doctor Brown has
over thirty years of experience in the
field. He earned his medical degree O
from the University of Alabama-
Birmingham and completed his fel-
lowship at the University of Texas. Y
He comes from Dothan once each
week and plans to expand his practice
to full-time in Troy. Doctor Brown
spoke about the advancements in Pictured are Doctor Brown’s assistant Ursula Wilson, CRNP,
drugs for curing cancer. New targeted Troy Rotary President James Bruce, Doctor Thomas Brown,
CAR T cell control has become a ma- Amy Minor, CNO, RN and Karen Herring, Troy Regional
jor development assisting in arresting Medical Center Marketing Director.
cancer. Many improvements are be-
ing made today to treat cancer and we
may be getting closer to cures for
several kinds.

The October 24th Troy Rotary meeting was hosted


Chris Harrelson was inducted into the Troy Ro- by Andrea Johnson. She introduced Kari Barley, the execu-
tary Club September 19th by President James tive director of the Pioneer Museum of Alabama. She
Bruce. He was sponsored by Assistant District spoke of the exhibits and activities at the museum, which
has more than twenty thousand artifacts and twenty-two
Governor Keith Roling. Chris works at BB&T structures on forty acres. The museum has undergone
and is the club’s newest member. (above) some changes recently—every artifact inside the museum
has been moved, and there is a new layout for the exhib-
it. The Pioneer Museum of Alabama will host the first
Homegrown Cornbread Festival on November 18,
from 9:00 – 4:00. The festival will have activities for the
entire family, including cornbread tasting, an arts and crafts
show, live music, a photography contest, the Cornbread
Pageant, Kids’ Corner, lectures on cast iron care, and
blacksmith demonstrations. The highlight of the day will be
the actual cornbread competition. There will be a prelimi-
nary competition in the morning, from which the judges
will select the three best recipes. The three finalists will
compete in front of a live audience at the museum that af-
ternoon, and the winner will receive a golden skillet. Pic-
tured are Isabelle Warren, Kari Barley, and Andrea John-
son. (above)
Chris Clark, Vice President of Clinical
Services for the East Alabama Medical O
Center, spoke to the Opelika Rotary
lunch group recently. Clark gave an up-
date on plans for construction of the new
P
E
free-standing East Alabama Cancer Cen-
ter. The new $40 million facility will be
located at 2501 Village Professional
Drive in Opelika. Site preparation is ex-
pected to begin late this year, with con- L
struction starting in mid-2018.

Pictured, from left: Harry Cullinan, club


I
K
president; Mandy Finklea, EAMC Foun-
dation; Clark; and Dinah Motley, club
member. (Left)
A

Robert Kelley presented a program on The Rotary Foun-


dation. Pictured are Harry Culinan, Robert Kelley and
DG Bill Trant. (left)

DG Bill visited DAPHNE S


the Daphne
Spanish Fort
Rotary Club. P
Pictured are
PDG Mickey
Parish, Kathryn A
Pearson, Presi-
dent, PDG Linda
Mong and Hoss
n
Mack. (right)
I
Lydia Whitlock Barber spoke about the S
Out of the Darkness Walk, the American
Foundation for Suicide Prevention, and
suicide awareness. Pictured left to right h
is Barber, Jessica Allen Keller, and Pres-
ident Kathryn Pearson. (above) FoRt
Our Guest speaker this week 10/23/2017 was Bill
Battle, he is a legend in the collegiate marketing M
world and built the merchandise marketing com-
pany CLC (Collegiate Licensing Company). He
played under Coach Bryant, inducted in the Ala- O
bama Sports Hall of Fame in 1982 and was
named one of Street & Smith's 20 Most Influen-
tial People in College Athletics. N
T
Pictured: President Lance Brown, Bill Bat-
tle, Kayla Smeraglia (Mr. Battle's daughter) and
Young Boozer.(right)

G
O
M
E
We had the pleasure of one of our own R
Rotarians to speak to us, Donna Marietta,
Executive Director of MACOA, Mont-
gomery Area Council on Aging. She Y
spoke about the history and challenges of
MACOA including the well-known func-
tion, Meals on Wheels. Pictured, Presi-
dent Lance Brown, Donna Marietta and
Clare Weil. (left)

Bubba Trotman was officially recognized


as an honorary lifetime member of our
club. The standing ovation Bubba received
was a testament to the appreciation and
respect our club has for his services with
the Rotary. Pictured with Bubba Trotman
is our President Lance Brown. (right)
Pres. Joshua Mims, Mike Taylor and member Bryan R
Chandler presenting a $500 donation to Silverhill, AL
Police Dept. K-9 Unit. GO ROBY! (below) O
B
E
R
Lt. Rex Bishop with Robertsdale T
Police Department told us about his
10 weeks at Quantico FBI Acade- S
my. Thank you for your service to
our community. (above) D
Member Erin Kinney and speaker for A
10/10/2017 filling us in on the many
services offered by the Baldwin County
Library System. (below) L
E

Jessica Ryan, Executive Director of Under His Wings was Den-


nis Stastka’s guest speaker on 9/26. Under His Wings is a Chris-
tian home that offers hope and help for at-risk girls. (above)

Speaker for 10/24, Jodie Fidler


with Camp Seal Harris. What a
great program that helps kids
cope with diabetes and just feel
normal. (below)

Vice Pres. Jeff Plato inducting our


club’s newest member, David
Kitchens. His dad and Rotary
sponsor, Joe Kitchens, is pinning
the Rotary pin on David. David is
the third generation in his family to
be a member of the Robertsdale
Rotary Club. (above)
Pres. Joshua Mims, member R
Bryan Chandler and guest
speaker on 10/3/2017 Gabor O
Mate. Gabor is with United
Bank and talked about B
growing up in Hungary,
coming to the US to study at E
Auburn and becoming a
three-time Olympic athlete. R
(left)
T
S
D
A
L
E

The Montgomery Sun-


rise Rotary Club spon- M
sored a group event cele-
brating Rotary and rais-
ing funds for Polio Plus O
at the Montgomery Bis-
cuits AA Baseball team N
on Tuesday, August 29.
The Theme was End Po-
lio Now and seven River T
Region Alabama clubs
participated. A total of G
$578 was raised for Po-
lio Plus.
O
M
Please credit our local clubs as follows: E
•Tuskegee Rotary Club $31 R
•Prattville-Millbrook Sunrise Club $74
•Montgomery Sunrise Club $175
•Montgomery Capital Club $54
Y
•Prattville Rotary Club $112
•Montgomery Sunset Club $58
SUN
•Montgomery Rotary Club $74 SET
New Alabama Attorney General, Steve Marshall, was
the guest speaker at the Demopolis Rotary Club on
D
October 25, 2017. AG Marshall is serving out Luther
Strange's term for the next 18 months. He expects to E
run again. AG Marshall spoke on his experience as a
prosecutor and addressing the opiod crisis in the state.
Alabama has one of the highest per capita prescription M
pain drug problems in the country which a new task
force on which Marshall is a co-chair seeks to address.
Present in the photo are Lieutenant Tim Sorenon, De-
O
mopolis Police Department; Chief Tommie Reese,
Demopolis Police Department; Jason Windham, Rota-
ry Club President; Attorney General, Steve Marshall;
P
O
and Lieutenant Rex Flowers, Demopolis Police De-
partment. Also present at this packed meeting was De-
mopolis Mayor John Laney and city council members
Harris Nelson and Bill Meador, a Rotarian. (left)
L
The Demopolis Rotary Club took a special private
tour of the new Two Rivers saw mill located in Maren-
I
S
go County on October 12, 2017. A special thanks to
Roy Geiger, one of the owners, for the tour. The mill
uses state of the art technology to process pine timber in
lumber products. It takes roughly 30 minutes from the
time a tree begins the manufacturing process to be pro-
cessed into various lengths and dimensions of lumber
such as two by fours. Thereafter, it takes about 48 hours
to dry kiln the lumber after which it is sanded and bun-
dled for sale. The mill captures all of the waste from the
process such as saw dust and bark that is then sold.
At full operation, it will process about 120 loads of logs
into lumber each day and employ about 100 people. Ro-
tarian Woody Collins who serves as Chair of the Indus-
trial Development Board was recognized for his role in
persuading this new venture to choose Demopolis for its
plant.
Following the tour, club member Jay Reynolds with the
help of Rotarians, Woody Collins, Carrie Windham and
Jason Windham, hosted Rotarians at his camp for a so-
cial.
Demopolis Rotarians were again active on Thursday
October 19, 2017 for an open house at Bryan Whitfield
Memorial Hospital in Demopolis between the hospital
and University of Alabama Medical Center. Rotarian
Rob Fleming, chairman of the hospital board, was in-
strumental in making this happen.
Also in October, Demopolis Rotarians Jay Reynolds,
Hugh Overmyer, Rob Pearson, Jason Windham and
Chris Bontrager met with organizers of Babe Ruth. The
purpose of the meeting was to make a pitch for De-
mopolis to host a Babe Ruth World Series. While here,
Demopolis was awarded the Southwest Regional tour-
nament in 2019.
Ed Ward director of the Theo Ratliff Center in D
Demopolis spoke to the club. Theo Ratliff
started the center through a generous dona-
tion. It is now part of the Demopolis Park and E
Recreation Board. The Center averages 5,000
contacts per month that increases to 8,000 dur- M
ing the summer. Senior citizen, adult and chil-
dren programs abound. Theo Ratliff, former
professional basketball player and founder of O
the Center, still hosts basketball camps each
summer with 300 youth in attendance. Ratliff P
continues to sponsor scholarships for area chil-
dren. The Center has a flight simulator as part
of an aviation program. There are programs to O
help children whose grades fall. They have
voice command computers to assist the blind. L
The Center is approved by the American Red
Cross to assist people in times of disaster. This
is a small portion of what Ed and those at the
I
Ratliff Center do for our community. (left)
S

Fairhope High School stu-


dents of the month were rec- F
ognized recently by the
Point Clear Rotary Club at a A
meeting held at the Grand
Hotel. Club President Greg I
Dorriety, left, and member
David Cameron, right, host-
ed Wilson Bullington, a
R
member of the school's cross
country team, and Caroline H
Davis, student government
participant. The teacher O
Pat-On-The-Back Award
went to English instructor P
Amanda Barclay who could
not be present. (left)
E
Dam Century Bike Ride Sponsorship t
The Tallassee Chamber of Commerce held its second annual Dam Century Bike Ride on a
Saturday, September, 23rd, 2017. This cycling ride consisted of three courses (18, 65, and 101
miles) which spanned across Elmore, Tallapoosa, Macon, and Montgomery counties. One of
the requests from the Tallassee Chamber of Commerce was to have local organizations sponsor l
rest stops along the ride.
The Tallassee Rotary Club was one of these organizations which sponsored a rest stop l
located in downtown Tallassee, AL. Rotarians purchased a variety of snacks for the riders to
keep their energy and stamina up. These include trail mix, nuts, cookies, drinks, and pickles &
olives. Over forty riders participated in this annual Dam Century Bike Ride and the Chamber a
of Commerce looks forward to producing this event annually. This was the Tallassee Rotary
Club’s second consecutive year sponsoring a rest s
stop for
this 2. event.
s
e
e

3 4. 5.

1. Rotary Club’s Rest Stop tent displaying their new club banner.
2. Various riders in this year’s Bike Ride.
3. Additional riders in this year’s Bike Ride.
4. Rotary’s snacks for Bike Ride. Pictured in background Susie Griggs (left), wife of Rotarian Noah
Griggs, Sr. and Rotarian Carmen Rodgers (right).
5. Tallassee Rotarians Stephanie Weldon (left) and Jan Dzurilik (center), current Club President.
In September, member Mike Sledge asked for dona- C
tions for Hurricane Harvey victims. And as usual, our
club responded and filled his van. We also raised
$120 which the club matched. This will be added to
E
the district 6880 funds on behalf of the South Ala-
bama clubs. n
t
R
A
L
B
A
L

Who doesn't love


D
fried fish? We
had a fun and in- W
formative meet-
ing on how to I
clean mullet. And
of course how to n
eat them came
next! Thanks Bri-
an Pierce for your
sun-
expertise. set
First place winners in the Point Clear Rotary Club's P
recent 2017 Sporting Clays Classic was the team that
consisted of Dick Stewart, Danny Powell, Rod O
Clement and Dave Darnell (not pictured). The event
helps support the club's contributions to the Point I
Clear-Fairhope Rotary Youth Club and other non-
profits that the club helps sponsor. (below) N
T
C
L
E
A
R

Rod Clement and Taylor Norton tied


for individual Top Score honors at
the recent Point Clear Rotary 2017
Sporting Clay Classic held at the
Bushy Creek Clays in Perdido. The
annual event helps support the Pont
Clear-Fairhope Rotary Youth Club
and other non-profits. The club now
meets at the Sweetwater Café at the
Colony each Thursday morning.
(above)

Point Clear Rotarian Bob Siener was host October 5, to Vance


McCown who told of his and his wife's hiking the Camino de
Santiago (The Way of Saint James) in northwestern Spain. The
Point Clear Rotary Club now meets at the Sweetwater Café of
the Colony at the Grand off Battles Road while the Grand Hotel
undergoes major renovations. (above)
Brundidge Rotary Club presented
b
dictionaries to Mrs. Woodham's 3rd
-grade class at Pike Liberal Arts
School. (above)
r
u
n
CORRECTION
d
i
In the September Rotary Review, it was
mentioned that the Malone Family Foun-
dation was providing dictionaries for
third graders. This is not correct. Each

d
club is responsible for getting their dic-
tionaries.

g
e

At its September 27 meeting, the Au-


burn Rotary Club hosted youth leaders
A
U
from the Alabama 4-H Club’s History
Seekers program. Claire Ragan, Eliza-
beth Jordan and Emmalee Jordan (left
to right) discussed the various agricul-
tural and leadership development pro-
grams in which area 4-Hers participate. B
Pictured with these 4-H representatives

U
is Club President Chris Warren.

R
N
Traveling with Trant
DAPHNE/
SPANISH
FORT Rotary
club (right)

OZARK Rotary
Club

OPELIKA
Rotary Club
(left)

ENTERPRISE Rotary Club

DG Blll receiving a donation


Members
6/30/201 Members Chg From Meetings Average ATT %
Club 7 Current YTD-Chg Last Mo. Held Attend% Rank
Andalusia 62 61 -1 -2 4 50.81 36

Atmore 38 38 0 1 4 46.05 39

Auburn 114 117 3 1 4 65.04 24

Bay Minette 31 30 -1 0 4 70.25 21

Brewton 66 65 -1 -1 3 61.00 29

Brundidge 24 24 0 -1 4 81.00 8

Central Baldwin Sunset 28 28 0 0 4 88.07 4

Chilton County 9 9 0 0 5 62.22 28

Daphne/Spanish Fort 18 19 1 0 3 79.00 12

Demopolis 42 42 0 1 4 93.90 1

Dothan 160 148 -12 -3 2 85.64 5

Dothan Tuesday Rotary 130 130 0 0 2 85.19 6

Elba 19 19 0 0 3 64.59 25

Enterprise 61 58 -3 -1 3 78.79 13

Eufaula 0 21 (Aug) 21 n/a 0 0.00 46

Evergreen 17 16 -1 0 4 90.60 2

Fairhope 85 82 -3 -1 4 77.97 16

Fairhope Sunset 55 59 4 0 4 40.27 42

Foley 65 66 1 0 4 54.55 33

Geneva 28 27 -1 -1 4 80.56 9

Greene County 0 0 () 0 n/a 0 0.00 51

Greenville 31 0 (Jul) 0 n/a 0 0.00 47

Gulf Shores-Orange 16 16 0 1 4 78.00 15


Beach
Huntingdon College 0 0 () 0 n/a 0 0.00 52

Jackson 26 27 1 2 4 61.00 30

Lee County Sunrise 31 31 0 0 3 82.14 7

Linden 6 6 (Aug) 0 n/a 0 0.00 48

Luverne 29 28 -1 -1 1 90.00 3

Mobile 282 280 -2 1 4 40.04 43

Mobile Sunset 61 61 0 0 2 10.00 45

Mobile West 36 37 1 3 4 62.84 27

Mobile-Sunrise 65 62 -3 -2 3 58.29 31

Monroeville 15 15 0 0 4 72.00 18

Montgomery 111 112 1 0 2 44.68 40


Montgomery 44 43 0 4 63.10 26
Capital -1

Montgomery 40 43 3 5 5 76.38 17
Sunrise
Montgomery 18 21 3 3 4 70.00 22
Sunset

North Mobile 7 10 3 0 2 50.00 37

Opelika 84 87 3 0 4 44.25 41

Opp 27 28 1 0 4 69.65 23
Ozark 0 0 0.00 49
0 () 0 n/a

Phenix City 35 36 1 1 2 71.64 19

Point Clear 110 101 -9 1 4 54.00 34

Prattville 32 32 0 0 3 56.30 32

Prattville- 30 30 0 0 3 48.28 38
Millbrook Sun-
rise

Robertsdale 38 37 -1
0 4 71.03 20

Selma 40 40 0 2 79.49 11
-1

Tallassee 21 20 -1 0 4 34.00 44

Troy 84 88 (Aug) 4 n/a 0 0.00 50

Tuskegee 13 13 0 0 4 53.84 35

Wetumpka 25 24 1 4 80.00 10
-1

York- 0 9 9 0 2 78.00 14
Livingston

Totals, Net 2409 2396 18 -108 3.44 65.65%


Gain, Avg
Attendance:
45 of 52 clubs
reporting