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The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
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January 10, 1964     The Malakoff News
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January 10, 1964
 

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Page Two TIlE M I KKOFF ]R"b 8 Friday, January 10, 1964 M l k ff " PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY Entered at the Postoffice at Malakoff as matter of the r.econd class. , ,-- . -----. Subscription price in Henderson County, $2.00 per year Outside Henderson County, $2.50 Outside State of Texas, $3.00 Legal Classified Advertising Rate 2-cents Per Word. Resolutions and Cards of Thanks must be paid for at regular ra~es. In case of error in advertisement this paper will not be re- sponsible for more than the cost of the ~dvertisement. Capitol BT--VImN SAm, TEXAS PRESS &SSOCIATION |~i" AUSTIN, Tex.-- Austin has Beta cited these reasons for settled back to being just the leveling off: more adequate pa- capitol of Texas after nearly two role supervision; opening of a hetic weeks news-wise as the new first-offender unit; a pro- Cedar Creek Group Will Re-Organize Water Shed Assn. CANTON -- Plans are under- way to reorganize the Cedar Creek Watershed Association in Kaufman, Van Zandt and Rock- wall Counties, according to Frank Springer, chairman of the board of supervisors of the Kauf- man - Van Zandt - Rockwall Soil Conservation District. At the request of the board of supervisors, 1 o c a 11 y interested people have met and made plans for an organizational meeting to be held in Kaufman on January 21. The primary purpose of this association will be to promote soil and water conservation prac- tices in the watershed. Special emphasis will be given to install- ing a series of floodwater retard- ir~g structures and stream chan-- nel improvement on Cedar Creek and its tributaries. Seven structures have b e e n vacation White House. Dozens of top cabinet officers, leaders and federal agency heads followed German Chancellor Ludwig Erhard and the LBJ Ranch for conferences with President Lyn- don Johnson. Encouraging p r e d i c t i ons of progress toward world peace emerged from the President's in- ternational discussions. The fed- budget and economy were in the domestic talks. Before he departed, W h i t e House sources gave these in- into the President's think- ing: ]:~: He does not feel the U. S. ~:: can drag its feet until after elec- tions this year before pressing for new peace breakthroughs. [ii!i!: He regards civil rights and the $11,000,000 tax cut as leg- islative "musts". Also, he ex- support for the medi- program of aid to the aged. Reducing the budget to save for essential h u m a n needs, including education, is re- garcled by the president as of concern to all Americans. He hopes cost cutting will serve as a pattern for future yeras. Slum clearance and "a home for every American" are seen as of his administration. Some interpreted this as a likely 1964 campaign slogan. Johnson hopes to steadily ira- American preparedness. But he is strong for elimination ~itary obsolencence, partic- old bases and installations retained in the budget for politi- !Iii i eat reason Cor ssional leaders will run t,he/r own legislative show. But the new President wont hesi- tate to ask old congressional friends for what he thinks is Johnson hopes to draw on the of both business and la- render public service. He is concerned about un- and is calling for new solutions. PHISON POPULATION REDUCED For the first time in 18 years, number of prisoners in the Texas Department of Corrections decrease. The Department Director, Dr. ~rge Beto reports that the 31 count was 12,150, with 12,203 "the year Since 1945, there has a steady climb in number prison inmates. Baptist Church D. D. Simpson, Pastor Sunday School 9:45 a. m. Worship 10:55 a. m. Union 6:00 p. m. Worship 7:00 p. m 7:40 p. m. Wed 7:00 p. m Nursery Open On Sunday. "Welcome" release program of preparing built on Cedar Creek in the vi- prisioners for freedom; an ex- cinity of Kaufman and Terrell. p a n d e d trusty program; and Easements have been secured on some 20 other structures scat- over-all improvement in prison treatment program, toted throughout the three coun- Prison chief said the reduction ties, but no construction units not only will save money on dr# clear. This is the major prob- prison care, but also in welfare lem faced by the association at funds spent on families of in- the present time. Federal funds mates, not to mention restoring prisoners to productive lives as citizens and taxpayers. PRISON SYSTEM INCOME Farm products and livestock produced more than $6,500,000 of the prison system's 1962 in- come, according to the auditor's report just released. O ~ h e r sources were: manufactured pro- ducts, $3,704,616; oil and gas leases, $39,237; miscellaneous, $3,287;167. Report placed total income from farms and farm industries at $10,144,773, with expenses of $14,304,734 for a deficit of $4,- 159,961. Manufacturing operations in- clude license plates, shoes, tex- tiles, clothing and other products. SCHOOL INCOME THREAT Texas. school income will be drastically reduced unless the Federal Power Commission sets an adequate price for gas in the Texas Gulf Coast area and the Hugoton-Anadarko area of the Texas Panhandle( Attorney Gen- eral Carr contends. Carr has filed a petition to intervene in price hearings or- dered by FPC to determine reasonable rates for sale of na- tural gas in areas. Earlier he filed briefs request- ing FPC to set the price of all gas in the Permian Basin area at 121 cents MCF. The FPC staff ]sought a nine cents MCF rate for casinghead gas and 13.'/ cents MCF for gas well gas. Attorney General noted in his brief that Texas levies a '/ per cent occupation tax based on market value of the gas at the. well head to help support state i government. IHe also pointed out that the University of Texas system owns more than 4,700,000 acres of land in the Permian Basin area. Bo- nus money and royalty income from this acreage goes to the permanent school fund for Texas education. More than 18,000,000 acres of state land are involved in the Gulf Coast hearing. HAY FREIGHT HIKE SOUGHT Although the hay shortage has shoved prices up to double the normal, hard pressed Texas ranchers and dairymen may have another cost increase .in sight. Railroad Commission already has been asked by the Livestock Carriers Association of Texas to increase truck rates on hay and cottonseed hulls. A hearing on the application has been set by the Commission's rate division for January 20. In some cases this would mean a rate increase of more than 100 per cent. HIGHER EDUCATION Governor Connally is expected to decide soon whether to desig- nate an existing state agency to administer an estimated $11,600,- 000 worth of Federal grants for college construction facilities in fiscal 1964 or create a new State commission on higher education. Although the Texas Commis- sion on H/gher Edueafion is re- sponsible for the administration of State senior eoUeges and uni- versities, junior colleges---which would get some $2,700,000 of the grant -- come under the juris- diction of the State Board of Ed- ucation. There is no State agency for private colleges. The consh-~tction-aid are used to build these struc- tures, bu~ all easements and right--of-ways must be provided by local people. The flood prea~ention plan pre- pared by the Soil Conservation Service includes 86 structures in Kaufman county, 34 in V a n Zandt C o u n t y and 15 in Rockwall county. S p r i n g e r pointed out that this job is too big for the board of supervisors to accomplish alone and that the speed with which the program is installed will depend largely on the interest and dedicated ef- forts of a large number of local people. private colleges. Connaity's de- cision must meet with the ap- proval of the U. S. Commissioner on Education and be confirmed by Attorney General Cart. A viewpoint on public educa- tion, recently advanced by a sub- committee of the Governor's Committee on Education Beyond the High School, was expressed by the Education Policies Com- mission of the National Educa- tion Association and American Association of School Adminis- trators. Commission recommend- ed that American youths receive two more years of Education System proposed is much like that in operation in California. There any high school graduate may pursue his tuition-free edu- cation in a public junior or two- college. FOR SALE THREE 3-bedroom brick ve- neer dwellings--one with two baths. One with built in oven, attiek fan and wall furnace, and insulated. J. A. McLAIN Phone 'HU 9-2581 Miss Sandra Rodgers Speaks to Methodis! Mission Study Group Miss Sandra Rodgers of Lin- dale, Texas, who has just re- cently returned from a Mission- ary Tour in Liberia, West Africa, was guest speaker at First Meth- odist Church at the evening wor- ship service. Miss Rodgers' talk launched the Church Wide Mis- sion Study. The book, written by Tracey K. Jones Jr. is entitled, "Missions Today." and will be studied at the evening worship services each Sunday through February. 9th. Miss Rodgers, who eame very highly recommended as a de- voted christian spent three years in Africa as a teacher. She is a graduate of Tyler Junior Col- lege and Stephen F. Austin State College, She has accepted em- ployment in Philadelphia, Pa where she will continue her ehristian work. Miss Rogers, in her talk, dis- cussed the problems of the Af- rican people, as well as, the prob- lems faced by all missionaries in that country. She also discussed some of the problems of the modern churches of America. Business and Social Woman's Society The Woman's Society of Chris- tian Service met Wednesday, January 8th in Fellowship Hall for their monthly Business and Social meeting. Mrs. Dan Tay- lor Jr president opened tire meeting with prayer and presid- ed over the business session. A free-will offering was taken for a memorial gift, honoring two missionaries, the late Miss Annie Laura Winfrey and the late Miss Charlie Holland. Mrs. Taylor gave a lesson on the 25th Anniversary of the Wo- man's Society of Christian Ser- vice. A new study, entitled "The Christian Family and Its Man- -while you eat! wilk safe. ~W. lortified dietmaster REDUCING PLAN Not a miracle drug -- but a sound reducing plan that promises you pleasant results. No rigorous starva- tion criers instead, satisfying, tasty, hal. anted meals plus two small capsules a day. No hunger pains or lost energy as those unwonted pounds sllp awayl Order your DIETMASTER REOUCING PLAN toclayl Watch yourself grow slimmer, feel better--or your money back! A nether Fine Drugmaster Product SMITH'S DRUG Stores at Malakoff and Trinidad [ H i ill Black & White Unmounted fw Hck poou, baby weighs) NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY Spanish Trace Inn ATHENS, TEXAS Monday, January 13 Tuesday, January 14 Houl~: 12 Noon to 8 p. m. Group portraits $1.00 extra for each additional person. Cannot be used in conjunction with and other alan Mills Advertising Offer. IAmit one sitting per family. ey," will begin next Wednesday, ' and Mrs. Troy Bratcher all of [ Huntsville, Alabama. at 9:30 a. m. in Fellowship Hall. Athens; Mr. and Mrs. Charlie ~ The study will be under the Baker and two sons, Ken and]~ ,~.l leadership of Mrs. Dan Royal Sr. Charlieiianddaughter, Beverly,]I Dr. LulshDeGna~ After the meeting, oyall Charl te Morgan o li served refreshments. Waco. OPTOMETRIST !i Also Mrs. Louise Cumbie and[i East Side Square Clivers Hold Family son, Donavin and daughter, Rose-] ~Phone 3238 Athens. Reunion On New Years mary, Mrs. Jack Ireland and/ daughter, Carolyn and Dorothy The Cliver Reunion was held Love of Rockdale; Mr. and Mrs.l ~'=~'~'~'~'~~ here in the home of Mr. and Mrs. l Linder Cliver and Camille of tl Cal21pbell*s A. E. Cliver Sr. with six of their fMaIakoff; Mr. and Mrs. W. D. eight children present. /Cliver and Miss Laverne Stand-1 ~ Expert W~dchm~iri~g Present for the occasion were: [ley of Houston. Mr. and Mrs.~ Jewelry Repair : Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Cliver Jr I Fred Martin and three children,I ipho. 664 Athens, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hughs and Mr. ~ Tami, Russell and Sonja all of ! For The Promotion Of Better Service " ' " teria ~ -bte Is, r q lg Care DAILY FROM I l A. M. UNTIL I A. M. OUR LUNCHEON TABLE RESERVATIONS AND ADVANCE PHONE ORDERS INV ED AND ENCOURAGED :MENU: For Next Sunday CHICKEN FRIED STEAK with cream gravy. OR FRIED CHICKFA~ WHIPPED POTATOES BUTTERED CORN BUTTERED GREEN STRING BEANS PEAS AND CARROTS VEG. S~ FRUIT COCKTAIL CAKE HOT ROLLS TEA OR COFFEE :e East Highway 31 -- Pho. HUdson 9 $881 Open Sun, Through Thurs. 6 a. m. to 1O p. m. FRL and Sat. Till Midnight FOOD STORES 10-Ounce Packages WESTERN HUNT'S Each 46-O . Can BREADED SHORTENING Pound Can Pound Bag OUR DARLING FANCY 303 Cans PARKAY Per Pound JACK SPRATT 15-Oz. Cans FREE TOWELL IN EACH Regular Size DETERGENT II I II II IIII IIIIIIIIII HI I 22-Oz. Bottle COLD WEATHER TREAT No. 2 Can FOLGERS Each 6-Oz. Jar Pound Can IIIIIIII II INSTANT LIPTON Convenient Delicious - 3 Oz. 6 to 8 Pounds - Per Pound FRESH DRESSED Per Pound IIII I II IIIIIII II WILSON'S CERTIFIED Pound Package BIG ROLL REGULAR ROLL Rolls For Free Delivery "On Highway 3r" Dial HU 9- g