Newspaper Archive of
The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
June 2, 1983     The Malakoff News
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June 2, 1983

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The Malakoff News, Thursday, Juae Z, li~b.-llA ./ i ~, ) ~ ~'~ -~, ............. The Sixth 6-Weeks Honor Roll at Malakoff Elementary was announced this week. Third Grade: A Honor Roll, Netl Lawley, Amy Weaks, Amanda Ander- son, Angle McBride and Paul Massingfll. A&B Honor Roll, Georgie Adams, Stephanie Beebe, Dax Owen, Monica Holt, Stacy Welk, Carmella Griffin, Tonya Brown, Brandy Lewis, Annsley Brown, Ronnie Fleck, Jennifer Chandler, Jason Guest, Teene Tudor, Marvin Hollingsworth, Ben Sonntag and Yvette West. Fourth Grade: A Honor Roll, Regina Weaks, Brian Cannon, Bobby O'Malley and Kristi Willbanks. A&B Honor Roll, Rhonda Fleck, Greg Gawllk, Karl Ivey, Geneva Hehmann, Shelly Mooneyham, Dietra Hutchison, Shannon Holbert, Angle Patterson, Andrea Smith, Tracy Wilson and Ronnie Venable. Fifth Grade: A Honor Roll, Bridgett Abbott, Jason Compton, Tommy Keith, Karen Ritchie, Christy Cox, Shelly Davis, Ginger Morman, Kecia Thorn- peon, Lesley Williams, Wendy Reeves, Julie Grimes, Louanna Noack, April Steddum, Jason Watts, Teresa Ronovato and Amy White. A&B Honor Roll, Brandon Clark, Jason Dalrymple, Callie Estep, Zane Marshall, Greg Pearson, Nathan Smith, Karen Garrison, Dean Janke, Stephanle Moore, Bobble Welk, Stacy Long, Angela Butler, Marcus Dowell, Brad Mlers, M/chelle Pritclmtt and Jerry Sayas. Sixth Grade: A Hon~ Roll, Marcle Ferrell, Rodney Shton, Kellie McCm-- ty, Lori Wilkinson, Missy Gannon, Alisha Reese and Lee Sountag. A&B Honor Roll, Mtchelle Allen, Wu Berggren, Mady Emerine, Krkti Me- Carter, Qulvoria Smothers, Tracl Ramsey, Sharla Tollver, Alisha Harris, Michael Lonon, Barry Wi~ and Tammy Garrison. PRESENTATION was made last week at the Malakoff Elementary campus. Superintendent Norman these teachers with certificates and plaques for their service to the Malakoff ISD. Back row (left to plaque; Virgie Orr, 18 year plaque; Barbara Crouch, 13 year certificate; Edna Racker, 11 year Woods, 11 year certificate; E.G. Barker, 13 year certificate, Edwina Carson, 13 year certificate. Front Charulette Brown, 10 year certificate; Joann Jones, 13 year certificate; Mary Banks, 16 year plaque; 17 year plaque and Mary Newland, 12 year certificate. (Staff photo by Lori Callaway) e5 is the month This year they are and everyone also are not ripe Well, this year they and are almost all some you had better them. God makes the wild fruit is much tame. I personally but lots of people mind. everyone rummage and also the drawing by rma az fo'~given~"~ "=------'-- can't maybeI can come and sit and Jerry and Paula Killgo work together watch. We will figure out something. for H.P. Zachery near Fairfield. They Now the summer league. commute. We talked to them at bingo Thanks, everyone, for obeying the Friday and they told us their son signs around the dock area asking that Tommy will graduate this week. They you not swim or fish, because we have were very proud of him, but to top it all had the area treated for the moss. off they have to turn right around and Maybe after the few days you have to Tommy is getting married. I believe on wait it will be free of moss. June 25 and if that is correct William's See you. daughter Elizabeth will be married June 25, in Dallas. There were two new ladies at the Red Barn for Po Ke No. They were Kay and Juanita who want to get involved in LOg and tackle box and Cabin. We are going to try to help them. Good luck, thanks 'There were eight ladies for ltt~ch and nine who played Po Ke No. I lost steadily all afternoon and came out a 55 winner along with Jo Weaver who took it all home but the 55, I would imagine. Bob and Louise Richardson have a garden window on their mobile home. make all of these helping the fire ou are really ap- called bingo, Nina Concession, Dan and Line worked The Texas Parks and Wildlife Commission set hunting and fishing regulations for 1983-84 in a pubic session in Austin April 30. Regulation changes authorized by the commission were generally minor and were limited to items presented in public hearings held in 241 counties had a good crowd. Since it has been raining so much Bob across the state during March. The ~he two weeks. I had to get up on his ladder the next step hunting changes will become effective and just playedto the top to caulk around the window. Sept. I, 1983. Saltwater fishing I have about quit Bob was holding the caulking gun with regulations will become effective as soon as possible in order for an I just can't win and but it's fun. would not be news except for the in Log Cabin Auxiliary for Post 4133 and Yelverton, Dorothy Wilthelm, Claudia and Norma Beaz, did not forget anyone. more helped to the biggest events the whole of ~men and women. There breakfast and over 200 people and highly complimented The people who all over Dallas, Seven Points, Corsicana, Athens again I hope I did food was fan- a great was voted in as 30 when it comes in. The lady who was our president, one hand and holding on to keep his balance with the other when he felt a breeze between his knees. (You have to know Bob was in the hospital and has lost a bunch of weight). He looked down and had lost his pants! All he could see was his underpants and he could not turn loose of the ladder or the gun or he might fall and his wife was no help. She stood back laughing at him while he was in a desperate situation trying to get his pants up. He finally did after quite a struggle. Just remind Louise to keep her head out of the attic fan, Bob. Today was a day this "ole gal" will long remember. The Better Halves Bowling League had their year-end luncheon at Ole West Steak House in Athens. The food was very good. After everyone ate, the trophies were given out and then a special event: what a wonderful thing for your teammates to do and what a great surprise. (I'm going to kill William.) They presented "Ole Nosey" with a beautiful plaque enscribed as follows: (Ms Congeniality 1983 Better Halves Bowling League, Norma Boaz.) I cried. What a won- derful thing to do for me. I do not deserve it, but if you try to take it back I will cut off your fingers. I love it. Thank you, all of you are so special to me. I pray for another year with you, but ff ! because of all the the VFW. It's the first ~. I'm sure we are beds should be cleaned mulched over the plants Simply remove any that is covering the the sunlight to get The mulch can be soil surface or or flower beds can be also, but don't to produce the ,allow new ones. Only the produce fruit. a peculiar winter for may notice ti~t the as being evergreen, they really are decidious trees that hold their leaves through the winter and then drop the old leaves as new ones are produced in early spring. Within a few weeks you should be able to see the new light green leaves emerging on these trees. A spring pest that usually shows up about the same time as the new leaves are emerging is the gall insect that causes unusual brown growths on the stems or the fuzzy balls on the back of the live oak's leaves. If you can watch the tree and be on the lookout for small wasp-like insect8 buzzing around the tree, you can control these problems for this year by spraying the trees with malathion or diazinon when you see the wasps circling to find the right spot to lay their eggs. OUT OF GAS up are not as recent years is due to the mild this year, You off this year and go to fern curlierNEW YORK (AP) -- Although in order to keep Americans worry more about home and capable of energy costs than about gasoline costs, ~ crop next year. gasoIne use is the most frequently cut back the ferns in reported target for cutbacks when- noticed that Americans are trying to conserve all winter, energy, a national study reveals. not gone der- Of those responding to a survey on months goneraliywill public attitudes about energy use the nextspring. Beconducted for Honeywelrs Energy ferv.s next fall ff an Management Information Center, 43 task for you. percent said they would cut back on use are in the process of of their car, followed by reductions in leaves, so don't be use of lights (37 percent), heating (35 tree's leaves are tur- percent), stove and oven (29 percent), and littering ~e~ air conditioning (25 percent), small appliances (21 percent). emergency amendment concerning throwllnes to become permanent. Commission Chairman Perry R. Bass of Fort Worth said legislation recently adopted by the Texas Legislature giving the Parks and Wildlife Depart- ment authority over fish and wildlife resources in all Texas counties will become effective Aug. 29. "I would like to emphasize that no further changes in hunting and fishing regulations will be made after Aug. 29 by this commission in any county without additional public hearings," Bass said. Before passage of Senate Bill 94, called the "Wildlife Conservation Act of 1983," some counties' game and fish laws were set by legislative act rather than by the Parks and Wildlife Com- mission. Other counties had a "county commissioners court clause" which enabled the courts in those counties to approve or disapprove changes adot)ted by the Parks and Wildlife Commission. Since Senate Bill 94 has not yet become effective, Saturday's com- mission action will not have any effect in nonregulatory or "general law" counties, and the changes will be subject to approval by counties having a commissioners court clause. One significant change for the up- coming hunting seasons which will not be subject to change is an alteration in the buck hunting permit system in Webb, Duval, Maverick and Zapata counties. Effective for the upcoming hunting season, buck permits will be issued on an unlimited basis in all four counties, rather than on an acreage basis. Ted Clark, Wildlife Division director, told the conunission the buck perm/t system has not achieved its announced goal of improving overall quality in the deer herd and enhancing the production of "trophy" bucks in that area. "We (the department) started the buck permit system in Webb County nine years ago, with the other counties coming under the program later," Clark said. "I think we have enough data to say that the system has con- trolled the harvest of bucks, but it has not significantly improved overall quality of antlers and body weights in the herd~. This is simply because hun- ters have not been able to bring over- population of deer under control." Clark said in spite of liberal regulations enacted to encourage an adequate annual harvest of antlerless deer and spike bucks, high deer populations are continuing to place too much pressure on the habitat. "If this trend oontinues I'm afraid we will see a continuous decline in South Texas deer quality, similar to what has happened in the Hill Country," he said. Chronic overpopulation problems in many areas of the Edwards Plateau have caused smaller deer, with little potential for trophy buck production. Clark said that even with unlimited issuance of permits, the buck permit system will be maintained as a method for monitoring the harvest and collecting data on the condition of bucks in those counties. Most hunting seasons in Texas vary by county or region, but the general white-tailed deer and turkey season MALAKOFF ISD trustee Terry Shelton had the honor Friday evening of presenting her mencement exercises for Malakoff High School. Shelton is a 12-year student of MHS while year as trustee for the district. (Staff photo by Benny Rogers) for most counties this year will be Nov. courts, officials said. 12-Jan. I. The archery deer season in -- Removal of special protection of most counties will be Oct. 1-30. Mule spike bucks in Comal and Kendall deer season in Panhandle counties will counties. be Nov. 19-27, and Nov. 26-Dec. 4 in the -- Provide a standard 51-day deer Trans-Pecos. gun season for Dimmit County. Quail seasons vary widely, but most -- Permitting the harvest of an- West Texas counties will have an Oct. tlerless deer in Robertson County 29-Jan. 29 season, and in East Texas the where surplus deer occur. general season is Nov. 12-Feb. 12. -- Provide a standard 30-day archery Complete information on all hunting only season for deer in Edwards, seasons, bag limits and other Kendall, and Real counties. regulations will be published in the -- Provide a two javelina bag limit department's 1983-84 Guide to Hunting and no closed season in Edwards, Frio, and Fishing Regulations booklet which Kendall, Kerr, Medina and Real will be available at hunting license counties. outlets across the state in August. -- Provide a standard 30-day archery The hunting and fishing regulation only turkey season in Edwards, Ken- changes authorized by the commission dall, and Real counties. for the 1963-84 seasons are as follows, -- Provide a spring turkey gobbler and most of them require approval or season in Bandera, Brooks, Edwards, disapproval of county commissioners Frio, Gillespie, Kendall, Kerr, Kimble, corner of Mitcham & Terry 489-1532 son, Todd, with his diploma at com- his mother is serving her seesed Reagan, Medina and Real counties. -- Delete exceptions to bag, possession and size limits for red drum in the freshwaters of Comal and Robertson Counties. -- Provide a 37 inch minimum size limit for cobla (ling). -- Provide a 14 inch minimum size limit for Spanish mackerel. -- Define saltwater throwlines as a type of trotline. -- Restrict use of dip nets and gaffs to only a supporting role in taking of fish in salt water. -- Redefine what are considered saltwater trotlines as per conunison emergency amendment, Nov. 2, 1982. JOINT DEFENSE SET The United States and Mexico set up a joint defense commission on Jan. 12, 1942. ENTIRE STOCK i Malakoff l