1415FW: For The Record and Alabama@Work Schedule Dec31-Jan4
- Jan 2, 2002fyi...some history and cultural items this week...Happy New Year everyone!--
aj wright // ajwright@...
From: Clee@... [mailto:Clee@...]
Sent: Saturday, December 29, 2001 8:58 AM
Subject: For The Record and Alabama@Work Schedule
Weekly Schedule of Alabama@Work and For The Record on Alabama Public
For More Information: Jon Beans 1-800-239-5239 ext 406 jbeans@...
For The Record schedule for the week of December 31, 2001
For The Record airs weeknights at 6:30 and 11pm on Alabama Public
Monday, December 31, 2001
"For The Record" looks at the 50th anniversary celebration for the
Birmingham Museum of Art. The program also takes you on a visit to the
Alabama Department of Archives and History.
Tuesday, January 1, 2002
Former Assistant Secretary of State Lawrence Korb discusses some of the
challenges the United States faces in the War on Terrorism. Then, a look
at some Alabama artists who went to Europe to display their work. See how
their journey helped give people a greater understanding of Alabama.
Wednesday, January 2, 2002
"For The Record" takes a look at a book highlighting a sensitive and
controversial subject - lynching. James Allen talks about his book
"Without Sanctuary." "For The Record" also talks with the Alabama Teacher
of Year Theresa Farmer.
Thursday, January 3, 2002
Birmingham lost its symphony orchestra some eight years ago. But now the
Magic City has seen a rebirth of music. For The Record examines the
community effort it took to bring back the orchestra.
Friday, January 4, 2002
Three Alabama journalists will review, discuss, and analyze the stories
making headlines during the past week in the state. Producers: Mikelyn
Horton and Tim Lennox
Alabama@Work airs Friday night at 8 and 11:30pm and Sunday at 2 and 11pm
This Schedule is for Friday, January 4, 2002
Alabama @ Work takes a second look at some businesses in the state that
work to provide good things to eat.
One of Fort Payne's largest employers is Sara Lee. This company was owned
by Earth Grains and in September became Sara Lee. Some 900 people work in
the plant that covers more than 8 acres. Snack cakes, breads, and bagels
are some of the products produced at the plant.
Former schoolteacher Linda Fisher opened Chocodelphia to satisfy a sweet
tooth. Her husband Earl had complained about not being able to find his
favorite candy in any of the shops near their hometown of Prattville,
Alabama. Fisher believed other people might feel the same way. So she went
to work, looking for a location and scouting out great recipes. A mutual
friend put her in touch with Margaret Horton, a former pecan farmer who
had years of experience in the candy business. Before long, Chocodelphia
was on its way to becoming a reality.
Some of the best chefs in Alabama are profiled. Their world famous cuisine
is getting rave reviews all over the world. These Alabama chefs talk about
how they made it to the top of the culinary world.
In Chilton County, this homegrown business has been providing fresh fruits
for many years. This farm is part of the reason why Chilton county is so
well known for its peaches.
Alabama@Work is made possible by the financial support of the following
Major Funder: Office of the Governor - Alabama Department of Economic and
Additional Funders: Mercedes-Benz U.S. International, Inc.; Regions Bank;
Business Council of Alabama; Alabama Power Foundation; Economic
Development Partnership of Alabama; and Alabama State Docks.
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