Newspaper Archive of
The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
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August 2, 2019     The Malakoff News
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August 2, 2019
 

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. Page 4A - The News - Friday, August 2, 2019 Special to The News Editor's note." The following is an excerpt from a story written in the 1970s by some- her. When he entered Ctayt n the old squeaky gate, Jenny asked, "Who Is it there?" Bud- Haze11 Memories and Tales one who attended the church where Buddy Hazell was a pastor, room, while my mother The story will be told was cooking breakfast." in segments with some Then he will wait to editing, see if you crack a MALAKOFF-The grin before grinning life story of: himsel Clayton Eugene Ha- When he was born, zell, Lovingly known his mother, for reasons as Brother Buddy unknown, was not able Author unknown to nurse him. He also When I was giv- could not keep down en the assignment to cow's milk, goat's record a life story of milk, or any other someone over 65, the milk products available first person to come to mind for me was my 75-year-old pastor, Brother Buddy. I have known him for a little over a year now, and have never known any- one as intriguing. He has been an ab- solute, wonderful ad- dition to our church family and our com- munity. I have never met anyone who has as much love in his heart as he does. I wanted to find out what makes a man like him be the way he is. I have never been through so much emotion in one sitting. Literally, from laughter to tears to laughter. I will share what I have learned about our extraordinary Brother Buddy. Clayton Eugene Ha- zell was born Oct. 13, 1930, to the parents of Samuel Curtis Hazell and Juna Valentine Watson Hazell. He was born in his grandpar- ents' house in Batson. He will tell you, "I was born in the back bed- at the time. He fond- ly tells about how he survived. There in Hardin county lived a black lady named Jenny. Jenny hitched up her mule and wagon and she nursed Ms. June's infant son three times a day for nearly a year. This now, grown son, will tell you that it certainly made no difference to him what color his milk container was. Jenny was always in demand and gra- ciously God gave her what she needed. For time after time, Jenny hitched up her mule and wagon and made the rounds whenever a child, black, white or indifferent needed her. After he was a grown man, Buddy returned to Batson for a visit. While he was there, some friends told him that Jenny had diabetes and was not doing very well. He made a trip out to the old house to visit with dy replied, "It's me Jenner." She told him not to tell her who he was but to come up on the porch. You see, Jenny had nearly lost her sight. Therefore, Buddy did as she asked and quietly walked up on the porch. Jenny couldn't remember his name, but she knew that he was Ms. June's boy. It wasn't long after that Batson lost Jen- ny. It was the largest funeral ever held in Hardin County. Peo- ple flew in from all over the country to pay their last respects to Jenny. Buddy recalls spending most of his childhood days in Batson. The small town consisted of two stores, a filling station, and a domino hall. A child in town who misbehaved was subject to getting spanked by whoever caught him doing the misdeed. Buddy will also tell you while grinning, that even though there were no phones at the time, his mother would surely know before he got home, of a spanking he received in town. Then once at home it was du- plicated! Editor's note." This story will be told in parts. If you enjoyed part one, be sure to pick up next week's issue of The News when Buddy's life story will continue. I love being a community banker! Whether It s a loan m develop a commercial property, start a business or purchase a vehicle, I love helping others fulfill their dreams. IUESTROS SERVIClO,c ENVIOS DE DINERO (DOMESTICO & INTERNACIONAL) MONEY ORDERS COBRO DE CHEQUES PAGO DE BILES FAX & COPIAS PAQUETERIA Ma~age6 Malakoff t 903-676-1900 FIRST STATE BANK M~mber FD[C ~ in can el 0.01 It is common for chil- dren to backslide during summer vacations as they get further away from their daily school year routines. The rigors of schoolwork may come as a shock as children return to school and must reacquaint themselves with-studying and doing their homework. But there are some steps stu- dents can take to keep influence on a child's ly they are to become academic performance habitual readers. than his or her social or Parents can lead by economic background, example. Parents should Summer reading as- read as well. Choose signments may not be books and periodicals mandated, but children over time spent on dig- can take it upon them- ital devices. selves to continually Read in the world push themselves through around you. Stop and recreati0nalreading and read signs, menus, ce- language arts pursuits, real boxes, billboards, Here are ways that par- and anything with the ents can facilitate that written word. Jot down their minds sharp as they process. ease back into school. One of e'm0st effec- tive ways for students to stay sharp over summer is to c0ntinue reading. Pearson Education says evidence suggests that children who read for enjoyment every day not only perform better on reading tests than those who don't, but als0 develop a broader vocab- ulary, increased general knowledge and a better -understanding of other cultures. Reading for pleasure als0 bears more difficult words and look Set up a reading them up together and time. Children should discuss the definitions. have a set time each Consult with the day that they devote to teacher. Educators have reading. Many find a tools they use to as- regular reading time lat- sess reading levels and er in the evening before abilities. 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