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Newspaper Archive of
The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
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March 26, 1981     The Malakoff News
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March 26, 1981
 

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lZA--The Malakoff News, Thursday, March N, 1981 A large number of local women were on hand Thursday night to see make-up consultant, Linda Kaufman of Kemp, turn Mrs. Nannie Drake into a "ravishing beauty." The demonstration, at the monthly meeting of American Business Women's Association, Lake Trails Chapter, was designed to show professional women how make-up can enhance their work.a-day appearance and aid in an over.all satisfaction with themselves. Mrs. Bobble Rogers provided the vocational talk. She described her tenure with Citizens State Bank; her position as vice-president of the loan department and termed making decisions as "the granddaddy of all responsibilities." She stated that being a native of Malakoff and knowing the people of the community has been of great assistance in this area. She repor- ts that she has made only one bad loan. She says that it was a small loan, but "a big hurt to my pride." Carolyn Riley, president, heard reports from standing committees. Mrs. Drake reminded the members of their garage sale which will he held April 25 at her home. Mrs. Judy Newman reported that she has been getting "great response" to her requests for information concerning a recipient of the annual scholarship which will be awarded in May. She also reminded those present that she needs their entries for the Boss of the Year before the next meeting. The June meeting was changed to the fourth Thursday of the month. The meeting adjourned with a special acknowledgement of guests, Jackie Drennan and Leda Lee. QIrIESTI()NS ANi) ANSWERS SOCIAL SECURITY By Jimmy VanBevers Tyler District Manager Social Security Administration Q. Why is proof of age required for getting a social security card? I don't recall having to present proof of age when I got mine 20 years ago. A. The law today requires people to prove age and identity when they apply for a social security card. This strengthens the accuracy of the social security record and helps discourage fraudulent use of the social security card. Q. What exactly is the youngest age at which a person may qualify for social security benefits on his or her own work? A. A person may qualify for disability at any age if he or she has enough credit for work covered by social security. Retirement benefits can be paid as early as 62. Q. The $20,000 a year I earn as a technician is barely enough to support my family of four. With prices skyrocketing, I really can't afford the extra social security tax now being deducted from my pay. A. In your case as an employee, the tax increase should amount to about an extra $2 a week. An increase is necessary to help pay for the rising costs of retirement, disability, and sur- vlvors benefits as well as Medicare hospital insurance. Keep in mind that BRIAN MATTIIEWS, freshman at Malakoff lligh School, spelled out "Pepsi Challenge" last week and is $500 richer for the effort. Brian entered the "Pepsi Challenge" campaign by collecting Pepsi bottle tops to sl)ell out the challenge. lle bought the winning bottle cap with an A at Mite-T-Mart in Malakoff. He collected his $500 at the Pepsi Co. in l,ongview. (Staff phot by l,ori Callaway) Cross Roads honor roll social security protects you and your ........................................................................................................................ family now and will pay monthly benefits should you die or become severely disabled. Q. I'm only 30 now and won't retire until about the year 2015. With the high rate of inflation, will my social security check he worth much then? A. The social security tax and benefit system takes into consideration rising wages and Inflation. The social security protection you earn by paying social security taxes will keep pace with rising wage levels during your working lifetime. After you begin getting benefits, they will be automatically ad- Justed to increases in prices. A llonor Roll 6th: Tim Doolin, Shelly Harris, Shaunna Upchurch. 8th: Tonya Talley. 10th: Lori Barnett, Robin Chandler, Dana Hughes, Connie McKinnerney. llth: Shari Piper. 12th: Sandra Bevel, Susan Turlington, Terri Booker. B Honor Roll 6th: Reuben Austin, Gracie Hope, Christy Leopard. 7th: Joey Lamb. 8th: Darrell Beasley. 9th: Rhonda Eggleston, Pydi Holmes, Jeff Tunnell. 10th: Polly Edwards, Louis Floyd, Zabe James, Sandra Jollisant, Mike Reed. 11th: Twyla Ray. Spring Want Ads Bring Vacation Money 15 words $2 Call 489-0531 IRENE AIRHEART Funeral service for Irene Airheart, 86, were held Sunday at 3 p.m. in the First Baptist Church in Trinidad with the Rev. Danny Boler and the Rev. Bill Watson officiating. Interment was in Trinidad City Cemetery under the direction of Carroll & Lehr Funeral Home in Athens. Mrs. Alrheart died March 20 at Navarro County Memorial Hospital in Corsicans. She was born June 24, 1894 in the Chickasaw Nation, which later became the state of Oklahoma. She moved to Trinidad when she was 16 and lived there for 70 years. She was a member of the First Baptist Church of Trinidad. She was preceded in death by her husband, C. C. Airheart, who died May II, 1963. Mr. Airheart was one of the original settlers in Trinidad. The Airhearts were married in Trinidad on Dec. 27, 1911. Survivors include six sons, Clarence W, Airheart, Pat Airheart, Buster Airheart and J. C. Airheart, all of Trinidad, Bill Alrheart of Beeville and Pete Airheart of Mineola; four daughters, Mrs. J. E. Gaston and Mrs. Laurence Newsome, both of Trinidad, Mrs. A.C. Cartlidge and Mrs. Orville Crawford, both of Lancaster; 27 gran- dchildren; 29 great-grandchildren; and four great-great-grandchildren. Pallbearers were Ted Airheart, Larry Airheart, Kenneth Airheart, David Newsome, Bobby Cartlidge and Mike Crawford. BENNIE RAY MCCOOL Funeral services were held March 16 in Anderson-Clayton Chapel in Mesquite for Bennie Ray McCool, a former resident of Henderson County. Burial was in Laurel Oaks Cemetery. McCool, 35, died March 13 from in- juries sustained in an automobile ac- cident the previous night. Survivgrs include his wife, Mrs. Vicky McCool; two daughters, Krissie, and Ginger, and a daughter from a previous marriage, Denise. Also, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond McCool of Dallas; one sister, Connie Parsons of Dallas; and his grandmothers, Mrs. Hattie ~m and Mrs. Maybell Wheeler of Athens. MRS. GRACE HENDERSON Funeral services for Mrs. Grace A. henderson, 84, of Maiakoff were held at 2 p.m. Wednesday, March 25, 1981 at the Church of Christ in Malakoff. Burial was at Malakoff City Cemetery. Mrs. Henderson was born June 16, 1896 in Pulaski, Tenn. She was a resident of Cedar Lake Nursing Home and had been a beauty operator. Survivors include her daughter, Mrs. Martha Grace Farrell of Houston; one sister, Mrs. Johnnie Mae Jackson of Malakoff; seven grandchildren; five great-grandchildren and numerous nieces and nephews. Paschal Funeral Home of Malakoff was in charge of arrangements. e Combination Straw & Canvas Spring Bags ....... $5.95 & $11.95 Canvas Totes ....................... $3.98, $7.95 & $8.95 White or Black Patent Handbags ..................... $9.95 Childs Patents. $1.89 Totes ....... $1.98 Macrame .... $2.98 Colorful Spring Scarves ...................... 89' to $3.98 S & H Green Stamps Lay-Aways 24 Hour Wrecker Service Tires & Tubes Open all day Saturday 110 E. Mitcham 489-1292 Family Entertainment Play Area for Toddlers Video Games -- Pinball -- Pool 102 E. Mitcham, Malakoff(in old Prescription Shop I Hours: Closed Sundays Mon.-Thurs. 11:30-1 p.m. and 3 p.m.-9 p.m. Fri. 11:30-1 p.m. and 3 p.m.-|2 Sat. 12 p.m.-12 s.m. e ? Texas Power & Light Company, in accordance with provisions of the Public Utility Regulatory Act of Texas, hereby gives notice of the Com- pany's intent to implement new schedules of electric service rates in areas served by the Company, effective April 10, 1981, or as soon thereafter as permitted by law. The rate schedules will result in a 20.3 per cent increase in the gross revenues of Texas Power & Light Company. A complete copy of the new rate schedules is on file with the Public Utility Commission at Austin, Texas, and with each affected munici- pality, and is available for inspection in each of the Company's public business offices. TEXAS POWER & LIGHT COMPANY A tax-i~ying, InvestOr-Owned elegtrlo utility Bill The Last Living In Count Tony Douglas tribute Tubb Saturday April I1 at 8:( ) in the Men's: Henderson Junior College. Other Stars Appearing with Tony and Ernest include: '~ Hoss Huggins and Sons, Blake and Bret "~ Bill Mack The Midnight Cowboy From WBAP A Cochise Production [nmlT Advonce Tickets may be purchased at both Dairy Queens, Athens, or at Tony Douglas' office -- Hwy~ 175, Dallas Hwy., Flame Office Center Athens 675-5192 * Adults $4. Children $3 $5 and $4 at the Door. from page one terested in music as well as art. An- other hobby for Sean is collecting stuf- [] ~).,, , ,/~,,,~ ,~, fed animals, His collection consists of .....~ "~' : ' ':~ " n unusual kinds of stuffed toys including a chipmunk, a skunk, and a racoon and is extensive, filling up most of his bedroom. In fact, sometimes it is close to impossible to locate Sean among all the animals. Sean is available to visit groups and organizations in the community and to appear at special events on behalf of the Muscular Dystrophy Association. Any club interested in meeting Sean should make arrangements through the MDA district office in Tyler. champagne will bounce up and down continually from the botton of the giaSSto the top. ~ tlli~. ~:~ @ I~qaL~'~k~L'Nk~L.~l~k,qb=~h,'Na='qk'qh,,t, I , Refrigerators Freezers I * Washers .X. Dryers , TV's, Rad=os * Ceiling Fans I p. Air c(mdlti0ners I I I ! I I "(,()lilt' Jl~ llli(i st(' ,Is befor,' y-u buy" 214 N. Terry ' 489-1506 Malak0ff