Newspaper Archive of
The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
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February 20, 1975     The Malakoff News
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February 20, 1975
 

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Page 6 - MALAKOFF NEWS - February 20, 1975 tales from trinidad By Ann Rounsavall The balmy weather and gusting winds last week were perfect for kite. flying. Bobby and our four year old Chad took advantage of the season, a sunny afternoon, and a pirate kite. late one evening. I watched from a bedroom window {or a few moments before starting dinner. Motherly pride swept through me as I watched father and son, with the wind carrying the kite toward the clouds, and gently blowing that small head full of blonde hair on my son. It was a scene worthy of Norman Steak was the main dish for the evening, a family favorite and one that we find less and less on our dinner table as the recession progresses. It had been a bus.v day at the office for me, but the unusually warm, sunny weather pulled n'e from an afternoon Slump to a cheery frame of mind and I found myself humming as l prepared dinner. It was a lovely domestic scene. Dinner was well underway when t, Amy came in to tell me that Bobby was visiting down the street and Chad needed help with the kite. I saw the kite as I opened the door and it was barely within eyesight. Chad was thrilled...but tired. He had been unwinding string for quite awhile. The ball of twine grew slowly as I wound and wound. Gusts of wind pulled the kite higher as I pulled to get it to the ground. I marveled that Chad had been able to hold on. It was nearly dark as the kite touched the ground and a group of neighborhood children cheered my efforts. We had collected quite an audience, I found as I turned around. '" The steak was burned, the potatoes were dry, and the salad had wilted when I made it back into the house. Bobby came through the door soon after, sniffed, and said "something burned". I thought about explaining, then said simply, "that kite was a good 1,000 feet high." Speoial '1 & '2. /2 Price Reg. to !,o-,,., .o ,lo.I Special Rack Thur. Junior Fri..Sat. Dresses "0, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. NEW SHIPMENT LONG DRESSES PASTEL PANTS SHELLS DRESSES PANT SUITS THE el SPOT 5 MILES PALESTINE HWY. Athens Insurance-tips from Jerk. 6arris0n ;. ( Ait No Use Robbin Folks Around Hyar, They's All in- sured With Malakoff Insurance Agency 226 N. Terry St., Phone 489.0512 ,Jerry Garrison Insurance Agent Helpful assistance at any .time of counsel by an experienced efficient taff CARROLL:& LEHR Funerd Ham Phone 675.22! r Blood Drive Planned By Local Javcees Persons in the local area will have an opportunity to do a worthwhile deed on Tuesday, March 4, as the Stewart Blood Center mobile donor unit from Tyler, is scheduled to be parked on Ilighway 31 near the Dairy Mart from 10:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m., for blood donations. The blood drive is being sponsored by the Trinidad Jaycees, and according to the group's president, J.R. (Bobby) Rounsavatl, all citizens of Trinidad and surrounding communities are encour- aged to take part. During the past months, there has been an acute shortage of blood in the Tyler area, and throughout the 18,000 square miles served by Stewart Blood Center, so various clubs, organizations, and communities have begun to participate in the program to meet the demand caused by increased blood usage. Individuals donating a pint of blood will be eligible for membership in the center's blood donors assurance plan, which is a program designed to assure members and their families of un- limited blood replacement when and if a blood.traansfusion is needed. A one pint donation is the required membership dues, and may be renewed annually with a one pint blood donation. The blood donors assurance plan is aimed at benefitting members or his family. All the blood that may be needed is provided at no cost for processing and replacement up to $40 per unit. The membership will cover the husband, wife, and all dependent unmarried children up to the age of 23. Gary Paden Gary Paden Named New Minister Gary Paden is the new minister for the Trinidad Church of Christ. He will be the first resident minister for the Church here, and will be moving to Trinidad from Ennis, where his parents reside. Paden attended Navarro Junior College, and the University of Texas at Arlington. He graduated from Preston Road School of Preaching, in Dallas, and from there went to Harding College, in Searcy, Arkansas, where he met his wife, Sharon. Sharon has a degree from Harding College in elementary education and is presently teaching sixth grade reading at Ennis Middle School. Paden said that he sends a personal invitation to all in the area to attend services. On Sunday, Bible study is at 9:30 a.m., with worship services following at 10:30 a.m. Sunday night services are at 6:00 p.m., and Wednes- day night services are at 7:30 p.m, Trinidad Church of Christ is located at 241 Scruggs Street. I I I Ill BEFORE television . . . no one ever KNEW what a headache LOOKED like. rll See You Later Morn! I'm Going To Joe's Liquor. Store Let Joe Keep You In The Best Of Spirits Phone 4894)362 Hway 90 Caney City TRINIDAD NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Mike Mitchum and children, of Waco, and Mr. and Mrs. Steve Airheart and family, of Athens, spent the weekend visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hardin Airheart. Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Rounsavall and children, Amy and Chad, were in Corpus Christi over the weekend, representing Trinidad Jaycees at Dis- trict 3 Convention. Jamie Bradshaw, of Houston, visited during the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.J. Bradshaw. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Miller are spending the week in Corpus Christi. CANCER CRUSADE Mrs. John Davidson, Mrs. John Key, Mrs. Mollie Key, Mrs. Alton Tomp- kins, and Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Fleming, Jr., attended the American Cancer Society Area crusade kickoff, Satur- day, February 15, in Sulphur Springs. Highlighting the meeting was an appearance by four year old Glenn Garcia, a cured cancer patient from Longview, who has appeared in a recent American Cancer Society film on childhood cancer. The film was funded by Mr. and Mr. I. A. Victor, of Dallas, and was filmed entirely at Children's Medical Center in Dallas. Sandy Jo Lankford, Miss Ford Country of television commercial fame, also- participated in the afternoon's festivi- ties. The kickoff officially opened the American Cancer Society crusade in Area V for 1975. The Henderson County Unit has announced a goal ot $11,000 for this year's crusade to help fund all programs, according to Mrs. C. C. Fleming, Jr., local crusade chair- man. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Stanfield, Debbie, Timmy, and Jerry Keith, were in Fort Worth, Monday. visiting Susie's brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Calude Jarrett jackson. JUNIOR HIGH WINNERS Trinidad junior high school boys and girls basketball teams were district winners this year each with records of 6-0 in district play. The Rev. Ronnie Daniels was called as minister of Calvary Baptist Church of Trinidad, last week. Rev. and Mrs. Dan'els and their six year old son were former residents of Canton. GUEST SPEAKER ..  4    Darrell Drennan, of the Texas Employment Co'remission in Tyler, was guest speaker before the junior and senior class members at Trinidad High School Tuesday. He explained to students the ways to obtain employ- ment, and the types of employment most needed at this time. VALENTINE PARTY First Baptist Church, of Trinidad, hosted an adult valentine party, Thursday night, at Trinidad Com- PARALLAX VIEW munity Center, with a large crowd attending. Mr. and Mrs. Jan Wallace and daughter, Elizabeth, of Dallas, visited Sunday afternoon with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Wallace. Mrs. Ray Kent and Mrs. Willard Curry attended the tea and mission book review held in Athens, Tuesday morning. Mrs. Kent attended the regular monthly meeting of the Women's Missionary Union Associ- ational Council. Ray Stanfield, of Granbury, spent the weekend visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.H. Stanfield. Mrs. Paul Lewis and Mrs. W.C. Fleming, Jr. were reappoi week to the Henderson Count, ical Survey Committee for a? lh term. LdO Mr. and Mrs. Andv Houston, visited Satur(iay al with her parents, Mr. and l Rose. ] Mr. and Mrs. Nell Chaml daughters, of Garland, and } Mrs. Bobby Craig and MichetJ visited Sunday with Mr. Hollis Hines. Mr. and Mrs. W.C. Fl visited in Dallas, SaturdaY:Congratt withMr, and Mrs. Joe- $rou with Mr. and Mrs. Gary. F 00itook f OWN[ ! OPER "What's the statuk of TP&L's nuclear power plant?" . Construction of the Comanche Peak Steam " Electric Station was begun recently at a site about five miles north of Glen Rose in Somervell County. . "How much land area will be involved?" A. Approximately 8,500 acres. This will include a ':':':':':':':':':,.. 3,200-acre lake adjoining the plant which will provide urDy'S cooling water for the plant. pOW "When will TP&L customers start getting electric J er from the plant?" Ao The first of two 1,150,000-kilowatt units is scheduled toga into operation in 1980 and the second in 1982. Q. "Will some other companies be getting power Men's from the plant?" A. Yes. The plant will be jointly owned and utilized by Texas Power & Light, Dallas Power & Light and Texas Electric Service. (. "Why is a nuclear plant necessary?" .-dlk. Rising costs and a Shortage of future supplies of natural gas and oil compel use of more economical and readily available fuels for generating plants. Within the next five years, TP&L will reduce its dependency . $49.tj on gas and oil with plants designed and constructed to burn lignite-coal. While it is anticipated that lignite & will continue to be an important fuel well beyond the I. year 2000, the tong-range solution to fuel problems appears to lie in nuclear generating plants. I. "How safe will the plant be?" i A. The planning, construction and operation of the --'----'-- Comanche Peak plant is subject to close examination and rigid regulation by the Atomic Energy Commission   * and other federal and state agencies. Devices and  procedures in the plant wilt guard against every : conceivable possibility which might endanger plant employees or the general public Today, there are more than 50 nuclear generating units in the United States and there has never been a nuclear-related injury to a commercial nuclear power plant worker or member of the public.  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