Newspaper Archive of
The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
July 16, 1981     The Malakoff News
PAGE 12     (12 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 12     (12 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 16, 1981

Newspaper Archive of The Malakoff News produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

~A~ ~The.~koffNews,Thu~day, July 16,1~I The llth Annual Black-Eyed Pea Jamboree is fast approaching with three big days of family fund and enter- tainment. The Jamboree, sechduled for July 17th, 18th and 19th, is held in Athens, the "Black-eyed Pea Capitol of the World." Most of the events during the Jamboree are held on the campus of Henderson County Junior College. Friday, July 17th, sees the start of the Jamboree. At 9 a.m. the Arts and Crafts Show opens for the three days of the Jamboree, along with the opening of the Food and Merchandise booths and the carnival Other events on Friday in- clude the preliminary judging for the Black-Eyed Pea Cook-Off. There are four categories in the Cook-Off, ap- petizer, salad, vegetable or main dish and peanique, and five dishes in each category will be chosen in the preliminary cook-off. Friday evening there is the Pea Pickers Square Dance, ! beginning at 7 p.m. in the ballroom of the sub at Henderson Co. Junior College. Tickets are $5 in advance and may be purchased from any member of the Pea Pickers Square Dance Club, or tickets may be purchased at the door for $6. The ticket price includes a din- ner of black-eyed peas, cornbread and more. Saturday, the 18th, is the big Jamobree day, with a full schedule of events beginning at 8 am. until 8 p.m. One new event to this year's Jamboree is the Jamboree Powerlffting Meet. The meet will be held at the Athens High School gymnasium with the weigh-in beginning at 8 a.m. and lifting begin. ning at 9:30 a.m. There are two divisions, high school (grades 10-12) and an open division (out of high school). To be eligible the lifter must be a Texas resident and be in the 10th grade next school year or older. At 1 p.m. the 20 finalists are judged in the cook-off. Prizes will be awarded in each of the four categories, with a total of $1,800 in prize money. At 2:30 p.m. 20 beauties will be judged in the Miss Black-Eyed Pea Beauty Pageant. These lovely ladies will be vying for the title of "Miss Black-Eyed Pea". At 8 p.m. the great Country and Western Concert will begin, featuring two great groups, The Bellamy Brothers and Dave Rowland and Sugar. The concert takes place under the stars at Bruce Field. Sunday is off to a rolling start when f QI!ESTI()NS ANI) ANSV EI{S S()CIAL SECURITY B) .Ilium) VanBevt'rs Tyler District Manager Social Security ..~,dministralion Q. I realize that my disability checks were properly stopped because most of my injuries from the accident have healed. However, I had some com- plicaUons that may bother me in later years. Do I have a right to file again for disability? A. Yes. If you become unable to work a second time, monthly payments can be made again. If this happens within 5 years after previous payments stopped, another 5-month waiting period for monthly checks is not required. And if you were entitled to Medicare before, you do not have to complete another 24- month waiting period betore this protection resumes. Q. If my disability claim is reviewed, will I have to pay for any medical reports that are required? A. No. The Social Security Ad- ministration will pay a reasonable chargeTor medical reports it needs and requests. Q. I'd much rather work than draw disability checks, but I'm not sure I can handle a job. How can I find out about the recent changes that affect disabled people who work...and also how this would relate to a possible routine review of my claim? A. Call any social security office. The people there will be glad to answer your questions. Q. What if my disability checks are stopped following a review? What ap- peal rights do I have? A. You can request reconsideration of all the facts in your case. This must be done In writing at any social security office within 60 days after you receive the notice that benefits will end. S Wq another new event takes-place. The Jamboree Criterium Bicycle Race begins at 9 a.m. at the Athens Junior High School. The Criterium Bicycle Race will be held under the rules and sanction of the United States Cycling Federation. Registration begins at 8 a.m. and closes 20 minutes prior to each event. There are eight classifications in the race, with awards ranging from cash prizes to ribbons, For more infor- mation about the races call (214) 675- 8081. At 12:30 p.m. Sunday afternoon you can sample all 20 prize winning reci-peas from the cook-off at the Jam- boree Taste-In. O S S O S When you think of saving, do you think it can't be done? Do you think, maybe next month? Do you think about how much trouble it is to go to the bank regularly? If you think any of these things, you're probably not saving anything at all. And that's bad. It's bad for you, because you won't have money for emergencies. It's bad for our country, because it deprives business and in- dustry of the money they need to build and grow. Everyone needs to save, and almost everyone needs to save more. An easy through the Payroll Savings or Bond-A- Month Plans, Series EE bonds can help anyone start saving or add savings quickly and effortlessly. Today's EE Bonds offer savers a great deal. The interest yield is 6 per- cent after only one year, and 9 percent if held to maturity. Interest is exempt from state and local income taxes, and federal tax can be deferred until the Bonds are cashed or reach final maturity. And because Bonds are backed by the United States itself, there is no safer way to save. You should think of saving; better and convenient way to save, available yet, you should actually do it. Savings at thousands of companies and banks, Bonds will help make saving so easy is United States Savings Bonds. Pur- and convenient you can stop thinking chased regularly and automatically about it. And won't that bea relief? 931 198 489-0520 ROYALL INSURANCE AGENCY HOME-COMMERCIAL-AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE Representing: Employers Casualty, Employers National, Motor Insurance See... Sue Barnett Malakoff 510 W. Royall 110 E. Mitcham, 489.1292 24 HOUR WRECKER TIRES & TUBES MONDAY.FRIDAY OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY ca @ By FRANK CHAPPELL, AMA An often unsuspected cause of mental and physical incapacity is a series of "little strokes." A stroke occurs when the blood sup- ply to a part of the brain is reduced or cut off. This can be caused by a blood clot or by hemorrhage -- bleeding from an artery in the brain. When the nerve cells of a part of the brain are deprived of their blood supply, the part of the body controlled by these nerve centers cannot funtion normally. Little strokes may start when a per- son is in the 30s or 40s, striking silently at night, or passing almost unnoticed as a sudden dizzy spell, a momentary blackout, or just a few moments of con- fusion. The stroke itself is not severe enough to compel the patient to seek medical aid, but some permanent brain damage remains Just the same. The American Medical Association points out that a formerly kind, gentle )erson may become highly impatient and irritable. Judgment is often im- paired. A strong,man may become weak and prone to tears. Suspiciousness is common. Some become sloppy in dress and befuddled in thought, others lose a part of their moral sense. Sometimes the sufferer loses interest in family and friends, lives secretively, constantly hiding things that he cannot find later. When the symptoms are mild, as they often are, the person may get along fairly well. Surveys show that a suf- ferer from little strokes can get along better in the slower-going farm and areas than in the faster- living city. The problem of small strokes is one of the most difficult ever tackled by medical science. The most hopeful research approach is that of finding means to prevent stroke. Science seeks to learn more about how to recognize early symptoms so that treatment can be instituted vromptl /. , ....... 30.MONTH (2V2 YR.) CERTIFICATE (Annual Yield 12.747%)* Minimum deposit, $500.00 July 7, 1981- July 20, 1981 See us for all other type savings plans. We pay the highest interest rate allowed by law. "Federal Regulations require a substantial interest penalty for early withdrawal, ASSOCIATION OF ATHENS Athens " Malakoff Mabank Wills Point P155.13 Blackwall FET: Sl.59 Exchange * DOuble GlaSs BelfJ Polyester Cords 7.Rib ConstructiO WHITEWALL SIZE PRICE SIZE PRICE P165x13 45.00 P205x15 59.00 P185x14 50.00 P215x15 61.00 P195x14 56.00 P225x15 63.00 P205x14 57.00 P235x15 65.00 P215x14 59.00 F.E.T.:$1.8g-3.11 A78-13 FET: Sl.76 Exchange Good Used Tires - s5 and up PRICE SIZE 30.00 G78-15 35.00 H78-15 40.00 J78-15 42.00 L78-15 45.00 Radial-Tuned Shock Absorbers Lifetime warranty Six-stage valving Recommended for radial tires Installation available each *Plus installation oUp to 5 quarts 10W-30 oil Lubricate chassis Check fluid levels MOST cARS ~ Four-Wheel Brake Service Install new shoes & pads Install new front grease seals *Repack front wheel bearings Rebuild wheel cylinders Inspect calipers Turn drums & true rotors Bleed g refill system MOST CARS & PICKUPS\~J YOUR CHOICE: 4.wheel drum or disc~drum type * Lifetime Warranty* Each Plus installati I Karma. ~ I Member FSLIC I 405 E. Tyler * 675-5712, Manager: Ted Lewis l l~]L.~l An Affiliate of ,nve,,t-Tex, lnc.I Service Sales: D.B. Pirtle An ,.qua] credit opportunity lender. / .... Shook's the only way to go! 30-60-90 Days - Same as