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Newspaper Archive of
The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
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February 5, 1981     The Malakoff News
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February 5, 1981
 

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:I*i! ~_--_~ne._ _Ma_!akoff. Ne w S, Thursda.Y, Feb 5,~ 1_98!_ O assessment testing ~Third, fifth and ninth grade students fr0m Trinidad, Cross Roads and Mur- chlson Independent School Districts will participate in the second Texas alsessment of basic skills test program scheduled for February 2-20, 1981. The assessment plan, first of its kind in this state, is scheduled once each year under requirements set by the Texas Legislature during its 1979 regular session. Area students will be among 700,000 expected to take the reading, writing, composition, and mathematics tests during Feb. 2-20 statewide testing period. Eash of the tests will require a maximum of 40 to 60 minutes to com- plete. Area schools report its district and campus aggregate scores to the public at a May or June meeting of the board of trustees. However, individual student scores will be reported only to the students, parents or guardian, and the school personnel directly involved. Purchasing a home is still a good idea ,, ~ .... While some families will find it bar- for the Texas Real Estate Research der than ever to purchase a home in the Center at Texas A&M. GREG ASHLOCK, sixth grade student at Malakoff Elementary School'. helped in next decade, a home will remain their pinning yellow ribbons on the new kindergarten class. Receiving his ribbon is best investment, says a Texas A&M By rule of thumb, house payments Kelth Loper. Other students pictured are David Allen, Stormy Barker, Chris University real estate expert, were about 25 percent of the monthly Davis, Tonya Duffer, Cllnt Emsoff, Estelita Ellis. Molly Ferrell, Chantel Green, "It used to be that gathering several household income, Wright said, but Keille Hernandez, Bryan Mlers, Benny Truly, Heldl McKtnney, Lament Walker, and Michael Walker. The ribbons signified the return of American hostages from thousand dollars for a down payment today people can expect the percentage was the biggest problem people faced to be higher. In some instances, it has li-kh. (Staff photo by Lori Callaway) when wanting to buy a house," said Dr. been as much as 35 percent of the men- Arthur Wright, a research economist thly household income. FEE1) . SEED . SUPPLIES FARMERS & RANCHERS SUPPLY KENNETH LEWIS CALL COLLECT 214/396 288! OR OWNER WEST HWY. 31, KERENS 396-2282 6th Grade llonor Roll, third six weeks, "A"--Tim Doolin, Shelly Harris, and Shaunna Upchurch. "B"--Reuben Austin. Semester Honor Roll, "A"--Shelly Harris and Tom Doolin. "B"--Sahrina Gruber, Gracie Hope, Christy Leopard, and Reuben Austin. ONLY P165x13 = Whitewall F.E.T. $1.89 WHITEWALL SIZE PRICE SIZE PRICE P165x13 32.00 P205x15 54.00 P185x14 47.00 P215x15 57.00 P195x14 49.00 P225xt5 59,00 P205x14 53.00 P235x15 60.00 P215x14 55.00 F.E.T.$1.89-3.11 FREE MOUNTING! Avoid Seasonal Changeovers li 670x15 Tube type 6 Ply 700x15 Tube type = 6 Ply: $45.00 milk. Utilizing the 7th Grade Honor Roll, third six weeks, "B"--Joey Lamb, Kristi Creech, and Richard Kyllo. Semester Honor Roll, "B"--Richard Kyllo, "'T;- -t" 8th Grade Honor Roll', third six weeks, "A"--Tonya Tally. "B"--Arlie England, Kaylen Lavoie, and Laura Sims. Semester Honor Roll, "A"--Tonya Tally. "B"--Darryl Beasley, Kaylen Lavoie, Lisa Rakestraw, and Gay Sims. 9th Grade Honor Roll, third six weeks, "B"--Pydi Holmes and Jeff Turmoil. Semester Honor Roll, "B"--Pydi Holmes. 10th Grade Honor Roll, third six weeks, "A"--Lori Barnett, Robin Chandler, and Connie McKinnerney. "B"--Dewaine Cain, Polly Edwards, Louis Floyd, Sheila Giles, Dana Hughes, Sandra Jollisant, Mike Reed, and Fred Winston. Semester Honor Roll, "A"--Lori Barnett, Sheila Giles, and Connie McKinnerney. "B'--Robin Chandler, Stephanie Drummond, Polly Edwards, Dana Hughes, Sandra Jollisant, Mike Reed, and Fred Winston. llth Grade Ilonor Roll, third six weeks, "A"--Shari Piper. "B"--D'An- na Foster, Joy Kirk, Twyla Ray, and Lanee Wallace. Semester Honor Roll, "B"--Twyla Ray. 12th Grade Honor Roll, third six weeks, "A"--Terri Booker. "B"--San- dra Bevel and Susan Turlington. Semester Honor Roll, "A"--Terri m.=.-.._ preschool year ~--By BARBARA CROUCH Preschool years are years of rapid development. A child may get as much as one-fourth of his intellectual growth in these years. The learning abilities girls and boys develop will, to a large extent, determine their success in fur- ther learning as they enter school. How fast and how much they develop depen- ds on the stimulation they get and their reaction to it. Children mature at different rates - some are precocious; some are late bloomers. Growing up is a many sided process. Development in each area depends on the progress in several others. Growth in ,e~ch often comes in spurts. ' ; There are so many attitudes and skills that a child needs to develop in the two or three years preceding en- trance into formal school that without a plan parents might well overlook a crucial one. The activities needed to get a child ready for arithmetic and reading alone must be engaged in over a long period to insure a child's success when the time comes. Learning must be kept a happy ex- perience. Trying to crowd too much in too short a time can produce pressure on the child and in so doing actually stops progress. Parents should conver- se with their child about the learning taking place and keep development progressing with the child succeeding at each step before being pressured to move on to the next. Make your child feel secure. A secure child is free to turn his thoughts and energies to learning. Home and family are the most important elements in every preschool child's life. Your child must feel secure and wanted and feel that he is a worthwhile member of the family. Make them a part by letting them help. "Help" mother get ready for the evening meal. He can pick up his toys, set the table. It's a game to "help," - but worthwhile even if it takes kind firmness to get compliance to requests. Build their self-confidence. Parents should take thought and build security little by little. Include them in discussions and planning of family trips or picnics. He can learn to pay atten- tion, accept direction, and be willing to try new activities - each new thing lear- ned (and rewarded with parental ap- proval) adds to a child's confidence that he can learn. Through activities such as these a child learns to accept teaching and will be teachable when he enters school. Attitudes toward learning and not only a willingness to pay attention but the child's ability to control his atten- Booker. "B"--Sandra Bevel and Susan -tion are ,ql~aents which enter., into a Turlington. child bei'ng teachable. A child's ability Trinidad school menu hot FEBRUARY 9-13 Monday: In service. Tuesday: Creamed turkey, macaroni and cheese, green beans, fruit, rolls/butter, milk. Wednesday: Chili con carne, salad, cornbread, pudding, milk. Thursday: Vegetable soup, sandwiches, cookies, milk, sliced cheese." Friday: Hamburgers, salad, fi/mch fries, baked beans, fruit jello, milk. Malakoff school menu FEBRUARY 9-13 Monday: In service day. Tuesday: Chicken fried steak with gravy, whipped potatoes, orange slices, cookies, milk. Wednesday: Hamburgers, pickles, mustard, lettuce, tomatoes, blackeyed peas, jello, milk. Thursday: Hot links, buttered corn, tater tots, peach cobbler, bread, milk. Friday: Baked turkey, sweet potatoes, green beans, hot mils, cranberry sauce, milk. Cross Roads school menu to control his attention is a in school success. Attention short in young children, span can be increased. Be takes time. Many things should be parents such as how to tie his hold a crayon and pencil, greet guests. Enjoyment in stimulates a child to further Learning is an active develops his learning ability he tries and works out the project under his own Sometimes parents help too them lean on you to guide doing their own learning. If parents will review the you will find numerous TV geared for preschool at times with your child. Ask about the programs and their "shows." Help your skill in speech by using pattenrs - not baby talk. Help: word usage, retell stories, read but most important, A child needs to play many order to build small and large Balance games, all kinds munipulative toys, any use hands is good practice. hand coordination. Let reproduce figures with crayon ~ cils, cutting and pasting, and a work each day. Children do not learn to count listening to ordinary Number concepts as well alphabet must be taught. games can be recognition of shapes and how many circles did you many triangles, How a child thinks as he educational TV determines develops learning skills or learns harmful habits. Educational TV shows children present numbers, word ideas in a manner children. They hold a child's with spec ts. Each idea is presented wit sound, color, and action. Try up on viewing of as many possible. Let them try to make or numbers presented. This his holding and use of crayons, s and pencils. Praise his efforts; don't be Help a little but don't push. It his effort and it must be a If he can't do it to your don't worry. Is takes a long develop skills. MHS honor FEBRUARY 9-13 BREAKFAST Monday: In service. Tuesday: Cereal, juice, milk. Wednesday: Pancakes, juice, milk. Thursday: Sweet rolls, juice, milk. Friday: Donuts, juice, milk. LUNCH Monday: In service. Tuesday: Chicken pot pie, spinach, fruit, peanut butter cake, milk. RoiI--Michelle Ashlock, Wednesday: Sliced ham, sweet potatoes, green beans, cornbread, peanut but- Brenda Hoyt, and Ted Quinn. ter crunch, milk. Sophomores, "B" Thursday: Sliced turkey and gravy, whipped potatoes, corn, hot rolls, syrup, Roll--Warren Alexander 750x 16 Tube type 8 Ply: $59.00 Friday: Hamburger, lettuce, tomatoes, pickles, cheese squares, fruit, milk. F.E.T.: $2.45-3.65 .- - ,, ., ,. ,, . ROYALL INSURANCE AGENCY HOME-COMMERCIAL-AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE Inspect tires Set caster and camber ,Lifetime warranty Set toe-in in EACH Installation available Shook's the only way to go! RAIN CHECK POILCY: Shook TWO Company makes every effort to insure adlKlueto SUPl~les of sales Items, Despite these eltorls certain sizes and products may be temporarily out of stock. In these cases, rain checks are always issued except when the sale pertains to clearance items or indicates quantities limited. Most cars Prices Good thru Feb. 7, 1981 Representing: Employers Casualty, Employers National, Motor Insurance Corp. See... Sue Barnett 489-0520 Malakoff 510 W. Royall Blvd. 24 Hour Wrecker Service The honor rolls for the weeks at Malakoff High announced today. There are two separate The "A" Honor Roll consists who have earned a in each subject. The "B" composed of students who a grade of 80 or above in each t Students listed on Seniors, "A" llonor Gawlik, Juanita Morgan, Beverly Newell, ney, Tracie Rushin, Julie Tarkington, Seniors, "B" Honor thus, Scott Bullard, Scott Cross, Gaylon Edwards, Gayla Jackson, Jeanette Richard Jordan, Morris, Gene Perry, Russell Scott Sprayberry, Davis Weaver, Verdell Lisa Woolverton. JuIflors, "A" Honor Kilman, Traci Newman, Tarkington, and Lisa Weaks. Juniors, "B" Honor Armstrong, Annette Atkins, Boykin, Joe Campana, Copeland, Alva Fisher, Jerry Tracy Lichlyter, Todd Monroe Mulllns, Lisa Newland, Billy and Mesliaa Wilson. Sophomores, "A" Brown, Pam Hayes, Harold Vali Maglaras, David Rhonda Palmer, Sheila R Schwitzer, Keith Stenovitch, Tanner, and Scott Williams. Freshmen, "A" Roll--LaTesha Hardy, Diana Myer, and Connie Freshmen, "B" Honor Askew, Cathy Bell, Kalah dy Lee, Mark Mitchell, Marsl~ ton, Chris Quinn, Kelly Quinn, Streater, Amy Teeas, and Woolverton. Malakoff Junior High School Honor Roll 7th Grade "A"--Tom Bullard,', Fowler, Bridget Jackson. 7th Grade ,nie Brimer, Neketia Howse, Claw, Karen Overton, and Sabrina Taylor. 8th Grade"A"--None 8th Grade Rodney Branch, Andrea my J~a~rJ[s, Yolanda Johnso'~,' ~rd~: M..e~ Cindy Jason Riddle, 'selena Peggy Watson, and Patty Mueld. 110 E. Mitcham 489-1292 Tires & Tubes Open all day Saturday 405 E. Tyler 675-5712 Manager: Ted Lewis Service Sales: D.B. Pirtle i.