Newspaper Archive of
The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
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April 3, 1970     The Malakoff News
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April 3, 1970
 

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Mahk00f PASCHAL Page Tw_.oo Friday, April 3, 1970 Malakoff, Texas   continued from page1 that organization, Paschal also serves as a member of the Fighting City Hall P. O. BOX 509 PHONE 214 489-2451 Kerens school board of trustees " "HEARTBEAT PROGRESSIVE WESTERN HENDERSON COUNI ' 8 THE FAM ILY ] LAWYER NOW IN THE 59TH YEAR OF PUBLICATION al as a Deacon at the First To the elderly Baldwins came PUBLISHED BY THE TERRITORY TIMES PUBLISHING CO., INC., IN THE'NEws BUILDING IN MAL.AKOFF, TEXAS 75148. EACH FRIDAY. GILBERT IIOCELL, PUBLISHER CNARLSIE BOCELI EDITOR ENTERED IN THE POST OFFICE OF MALAKOFF. TEXAS 751415 AS 2ND CLASS MAfER. CIRCULATION RATES. 1 YEAR IN HENDERSON AND ADJOINING COUNTIES $4,50, All. OTHERS IN TEXAS $5,50. OUTSIDE TEXAS $5.50. Mrs. Stacy's Bro. Buried Here ducted at 2 p.m. Saturday in the First Baptist Church of Mala- koff for Henry Marvin Beaird Sr., of Dallas, brother of Mrs. Thad (Eddie Belie Stacy of Malakoff. Rev. Bill Reisor, local minis- ter, and Bro. Sam Williams of Ft. Worth Mficiated and inter- ment was in the local city eem- Funeral services were con- etery. Other than Mrs. Stacy, Mr. Beaird is survived by his wife, Mrs. Linnie Beaird of 314 South Willomet in Dallas; four sons, W. C. Beaird of Dallas, Marvin Beaird of Waco, Henry Beaird Jr., of Abilene and William Beaird of Athens; one brother, John EvansBeaird of Harleton; eight grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Dance 7 Nights A Week Play Bingo Every Sunda) afternoon at 4 P.M. Live Band Wed.- Fri.- Sat. Cddo Club 2 miles So. Palestine ,4fl members & gueJt J wekorr, makes each member of our staff a friend in time of sorrow. Because we care, every detail of our service is attended to personally, with the comfort of the bereaved in mind. CARROLL & LEHR Funeral Home ...00 T-Bone Steaks Baptist Church of Kerens. The new Funeral Director is the son of one of Kerems' pio- neer families, the J. A. Pas- chal. Mrs. Paschal has tught for some 30 years in the Kerens schools, and although retired continues to teach from time to time. Mr. Paschal, also retired, optnmd Kerens' first automobile garage when cars first became popular. Plans far the Malakoff funeral home include a local manager, local banking and other business arrangements, with all area revenue to be turned back into circulation in this market. lie stated that he had beext greatly influenced to locate a funeral home here at this time by the residems of the area who had expressed such strong feings, over the years, for a funeral home in Malakoff. He said, "I have faith that the area people will support our local services, and we will cer. tainly help to make their sup- port possible by honoring all exisitiag funeral insurance policies with other funeral homes at their face value". The Wailers have moved from the Gentry home and are mak- ing their temporary residence at the white frame house East of there. They plan to build a home in the Bel Air addition here. The new funeral home will include a chapel in addition to other modern facilities. ELECTIONS continued from page 1 on the HCJC board and candi- dates running are incumbent Dr. B. H. PruRt for place IX and Damon Douglas. Also Joe G. Tarrant and Pete Gould far place I. Malakoff residents will also be asked to elect two board members and voting will be done in ,the cafeteria of the elementary school, and at the City Hall in Tool. Mrs. Cozette Barnett will serve as judge with Mrs. Iva Jane MuUins and Matthew Jack- son as cler, and in Tool, John SummeraU will oversee the bal- loting. Three candidates are rurming for the two places, incumbent Bill Bradshaw and Walter Lew- is Jackson and Homer Ray Trimble. Four absergee ballots were cast in the office of the mperintendent. Trustee election will be held in the fire house at Trinidad with Mrs. C. M. Lincecum as the presiding judge. The terms of Mrs. Opal Lewis and Clint Floyd expire and each is running unopposed for re. election. The school house will serve as the polling place in Roads and E. B. Williams has been named election judge with Mrs. Hazel Christ, alternate and and Mrs. Pauline Farmer, clerk. Four places are to he filled on the board and incumbents Kermit Hayes and C. N. Strong are seeking re-election to three year terms each and Carl HaU for a one year term. J. V. Jones and Don Williams are also in the running for a seat. db, tressing news: after 27 years, the city was going to change their house number. The explanation, that it .as because of a street v:idening, did not mollify them at all. Finall they took the matter It) COtlrl. "It's not just a question of senti- ment.'" they contended. "'Such a change wonld also be a serious in- convenience, an invasion of our property rights. If they must le away our numhef, let thenl at least pa} us compensation--just as if tt4ey were taking away part of onr frontage." But Ihe court decided it could tit) nothing for the Baldwins. Even if the change was irksome, said the court, it was still within the proper scope of a city's discretion. Fighting city hall through court action is not easy. Generally speak- ing, because of the doctrine of separation of powers, courts do not have a right to "'second guess" city officials in the way they run the community. Accordingly the city, if acting within its lawfully granted author- ity, may deprive you of advan- tages even more valuable than your honse number, For example: In another case, a home owner insisted that he had a right to park on the street in front of his own driveway. He said this was none of the city's business, since, by blocking the driveway, he would be blocking only himself. But again, a court said the city had a right to forbid all such park- ing without making exceptions-- in order to give equal treatment to all members of the motoring poblic. Still, you are entitled to a court's help against the city if the city takes what the law calls "arbitrary" ,ction. Consider this case: A city ordinance banned all back yard fences more than three- ,nd-one-half feet high. This time a disgrnntled home owner, deter- mined to have a higher fence, won a court fight Io knock out the ordinance. Unable to find any rhyme or reason in such a drastic limitation, the court ruled that the city's ban was simply too arbitrary to pass the test of constitutionality. A public service feature of the American Bar Association and the State Bar of Texas. Written by Will Bernard. APRIL 2nd thru 85 SALE 2 FOR THE PRICE OF 1 PLUS 1 CENT Ann McCleary is back/ She's open at 307 E. Dewey for an appointment phone 489-7771 Ann's Beauty Shop Happy Financino Birthday Saturday -- Mary Sue Sourtney and Mar,,, Newland. Sunday -- Eddie Arthus and Al- pine Holcomb. Monday -- Mary Donnell, E. A. Hall, Laredo Abron and Jeff Shumate. Tuesday -- Tanny Newland. Wednesday -- Lang Avant. Thursday -- Margaret Thomas, Robert Steetergen, Pam H. Wright, and armiversary con- gratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Gary Robertson. INSURANCE Life -- Hosp. -- Mortgage Retirement -- Group EDDIE SOUZA 502 Cedar -- 489.2086 Rep. AEtna Life Ins. Co. .o'5 % o. ., o. oo :.: .. oo .o .o :.: i!i iii ALL-METAL, MULTI-PURPOSE BUILDINI Reddy's Reddy-Made Buildings feature the rugged durability and permanence of steel, yet are speedily and economically erected. Reddy-Made Buildings have 1001 uses  garages, boat houses, field offices, tool and parts storage, pump houses, feed storage sheds, guard houses, animal shelters, work and repair shops, vacation houses and living quarters. Reddy-Made Buildings are engineered to meet all local codes. CARPORTS PATIO COVERS WALKWAY COVERS distributed b9" ED ROBERTSON iiTIN BARN BARBECUE -SEVEN  Phone 887-2884 F000 TID E..............|.O 9 LG 8 TOW A s 3/$ TISSUE t-2-3 39 JELLO OTATOES 3/$1 SAU 39 ROAST Q LIVER 0053 1.47 TOM TO QL TTU 0019 2/29