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The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
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September 4, 1975     The Malakoff News
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September 4, 1975
 

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Page 2- MALAKOFF NEWS - Sept. 4, 1975 Published Continuously Since 1913 Donna Scheibe, Publishe00 Editor & General Manager: ........ Tom Herline Advertising .................. Barbara McKee Production ......... Beverly Eads, Sharon Carroll Subscription Rates: 4.50 per year in Henderson and adjoining counties, $5.50 'per year elsewhere in Texas, and $6.50 per year outside Texas. Entered in the Post Office at Malakoff, Texas 75148 as a second class matter. Published by Territory Times Publishing Co., Malakoff, Texas. ....... ,:,: .........  ..... ,,,, TEXAS RE88 ,. ....... ....,:.. ad lib by donna scheibe A vacation can be a broad- ening experience -- especially when you're a Southerner and you go home to visit your relatives. Southern hospital- ity is based on the theory that you haven't been a good host unless you stuff your guests to the bursting point. After a week in Virginia and the Carolinas with my mother, my father, and assorted family, I'm about three inches broader in the wrong places Ah, but what gastronomical memories. It was almost worth it? In Virginia we feasted on soft shelled crabs, boiled lobster, crab soup, country ham and biscuits. I'm not talking about Smithfield ham. ...but the home cured kind that turns a mahogany red...is sliced thin and served in biscuits for breakfast, most often accompanied by grits and red eye gravy. In North Carolina, it was field peas and collards cooked country style (which means a million extra calories), pork barbecue chopped fine and liberally seasoned with pepper vinegar, and my lifetime favorite - boiled peanuts. Boiled peanuts, like corn on the cob, area 0ne-time-a-year delicacy enjoyed by fortuna residents of the sandy soiled areas of the deep south. Those who have never eaten a boiled peanut have never really appreciated the true taste essence of the goober. To begin with you must have access to green peanuts, which means you have to either grow your own or know a peanut farmer. Once you have found the peanuts - and you need lots of them - you wash them off, put them in a big pot of boiling water with plenty of salt, and cook until tender {this you determine by sampling frequently and re- moving them from the pot when they're tender but not too soft). Then you spread newspapers on the kitchen table and devour the peanuts on the spot just as fast as you can peel them. Around my home North Carolinians eat shrimp the same way, but I'd rather have peanuts -- and the shells don't smell so bad the next day when you empty out the garbage can. Mother, knowing my passion for the "ground pea," had a big pot boiled up and cooling in the refrigerator when I arrived. I immediately sat down and ate most of them. She watched me shelling the peanuts and scoffing them down. Finally she asked, "Did you know that they fatten hogs for market on peanuts?" I finished up the peanuts anyhow. Tourists, apparently are being introduced to the de- lights of boiled peanuts, which have always been a close held family secret. I noticed, for the first time, that several roadside shops were specializing in peanut products and even advertised the boiled variety. Curious to see how boiled peanuts could be packaged commercially, I stopped outside Wilmington, N.C., and bought two pack- ages. Tourists beware! The overcooked, oversalted, miser- able morsels packaged for the tourist trade is an insult to the noble nut. What sacrilege to allow an unsuspecting visitor to leave the peanut belt believat the cam, merically packaged product represents the best taste effort of the boiled peanut. It must be a Yankee plot! Back in Texas, the bath- room scales registered a de- pressing five pound gain and a rear viewing in the mirror revealed just where my vaca- tion had been the most broadening. Next time I go home I'm going to wear a sign around my neck, "Do Not Feed the Animal!" 4,000 Attend Water Show A crowd of almost 4,000 converged on Island Marina in Seven Points to watch skiing exhibitions, race boats, eat fried fish and roast under a blazing Labor Day sun, during the Water Sports Spectacular. The show which was spon- sored by the Cedar Creek Lake Chamber of Commerce was termed a "definite suc- cess" by Judd Walker, chair- man of the show. ROOM ADDITION00;o:. W.F. {Bill)Atteberry, Contractor NO lOB TOO SMALL Star Harbor, Malakoff 489'1513 Mr. and Mrs. G.H. Holt were visited by her nephew and family from Bixby, Okla., Mr. and Mrs. Roger Pierson. They all dined out for a Spanish dinner Sunday in Athens. Mrs. Steve Tarking was in Athens last week shopping. Birthday Party The employes of Kirby Department Store honored Carney Kirby with a patio dinner on his birthday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Carter on Thursday, Aug. 28. Those attending for the meal of grilled hamburgers, beans, potato salad, chips and dips, cantaloupe and fresh apple cake were Mr. and Mrs. Carney Kirby, Mr. and Mrs. Jack McCool, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Vieregge, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hearn, Mrs. Evelyn Tanner, Mrs. Velma Nokes, Mrs. Betty Evans, Mrs. Archie Johnson, Myron McBride and Mr. and Mrs. Carter. The employes presented Carney with a calculator for his birthday. Mr. and Mrs. William Faulk of Huntsville visited his parents, the Joe Faulks of Malakoff this weekend. Janie Allen Piano Award Janie Allen, 18 year old. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Allen, is the recipient of a piano scholarship from UniVersityl On March 22, 1975, Miss Allen auditioned for her scholarship playing a Chopin waltz, Haydn sonata, and a Bach invention. Also, she sight-read two pieces by Robert Shumann. Janie graduated from Malakoff High School this past year and is now enrolled as a freshman in Stephen F. Austin State University in Nacogdoches. Rainfall Report The past August has been the driest August ever seen by our local weather reporter Bro. E.P. Allen. Rainfall for the month was 1.32 while in 1974 it was 5.7, 1973 1.75 and in 1972 2.05. Malakoff Menu Sept. 8 - 12 Monday: Steakettes and Gravy, Purple Hull Peas, She-Flake Potatoes, Yeast Corn Meal Rolls, Pudding, Milk. Tuesday: Chicken Spa- ghetti, Cole Slaw, Buttered Corn, Hot Bolls, Fruit Jeilo, Milk. Wednesday: Hamburgers, Lettuce, Pickle, Cheese, French Fries with Catsup, Cookies, Milk. Thursday: Meat Loaf, Green Beans, Steamed Rice, Applesauce, Hot Rolls, Milk. Friday: Pimento Cheese and Tuna Sandwich, Bean Salad, Buttered Spinach, Cake Squares, Milk. Malakoff resident Sam Tanner of 703 Malibu has been honored by officials at United Fidelity Life Insur- ance Company for his 52 week's membership on the Company's Premium App-A- Week Club. Membership in the Premium-App-A-Week is determined by the submission of a minimum of $200 of life and/or health insurance premium each week and Tanner has completed this requirement for a period of one year. Back From Show Mr. and Mrs. AI Inmon returned Friday from Las Vegas where they went for a preview showing of the 1976 Fords. They had been in Las Vegas since Tuesday. In addition to the entertainment provided by Ford Motor Co., they also caught the Club Lido show at the Stardust Busy Month September is a busy month for the Harold Holyfields of Malakoff. September 5, Har- old celebrates his llth birth- day. Robert has his big day September 25th and Mrs. Holyfield follows with a Sept- ember 28th birthday. On September 13, Mr. and Mrs. Holyfield will celebrate their 13th wedding anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Speake vacationed in Colo- rado and Red River, N.M. While in Colorado they visited the Mesa Verde, which is the home of Pueblo cliff dwellers. They left Saturday, Aug. 23, and returned Thursday, Aug. 28. Mr. and Mrs. Ran Hilkie- meier of New Jersey visiting with her grandfather, C.L. Graham, on Saturday. Ac- companying them were their Trinidad School Menu Sept. 8- 12 Monday: Fish Sticks with Tartar Sauce, French Fries, Catsup, Garden Salad, Cookies, Bread, Milk. Tuesday: Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, Green Beans, Fruit Salad, Hot Roils, Butter, Milk. Wednesday: Barbecue Beef on buns, French Fries, Salad Tidbits, Cup Cakes, Milk. Thursday: Steak and Gravy, Snow Flake Potatoes, Peas and Carrots, Dessert, Bread, Milk. Friday: KornDogs with Mustard, Chuck Wagon Beans, Surprise Salad, Bread, Milk, Ice Cream. daughters, Michelle and Den- ise. Weekend guest in the Tom Herline home was Hal Morton of Conroe, who was visiting his former neighbor and school mate at Conroe High, Loraine. Mrs. Pearl Owens of La Mesa, Calif., and Mrs. Dallie Hefner of Ennis visited with Mrs. Theodore Rice from Friday until Tuesday. They are Mrs. Rice's sisters. Chris Drake and Blaine visited his parents Mr. and Mrs Marles Drake this past week, and brought Mrs. Willie Mae Hanes home after a visit to Corpus Christi. On Saturday, Mrs. Drake, Mrs. Blane and Chris and Blaine went to Shreveport where Chris is moving. He is working in Shreveport for Equipment Renewal Co. Labor Day was a double holiday for Mrs. Nannie Drake. It was her birthday. Mr. and Mrs. J.P. Phillips went to New Orleans over the Labor Day weekend to visit their daughter, Sherri. Mandy Rogers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leamon Rogers, who is in the third grade, pulled some ligaments in her left leg while playing football with some of her classmates. The leg will be in a cast for six weeks. Mr. and Mrs. William H. Faulk of Huntsville visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Faulk over the Labor Day weekend. Mrs. Hazel Wylie is back at work at Citizens State Bank following her vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Baird entertained guests from La Mesa over the holiday, in- cluding Mr. and Mrs. Jean Grundy and Mr. and Mrs. Reid Bethel. The Grundys are Mrs. Bairds parents and the Bethels are her aunt and uncle. Mr. and Mrs. N.W. (Nat) Ryan have just returned from a vacation trip to Denver where they visited their daughter and her husband, ,Jean and Clay Bartholomew I. Ideilah Fowler and Leona Lewis visited Mrs. Lewis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.C. Reed in Kerens Monday. They also visited Paul Phillips in the hospital in Cars{cane. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Moore of Dallas spent Mon- day with Mr. and Mrs. Gary Lewis and Kendra. Mrs. Moore is Gary's aunt. ::: The Tommy Tanners went to Big Spring over the Labor Day weekend to visit his parents and her parents Marine Pfc. Shane Evans came home from Fort Bliss for the weekend to visit his mother Betty Evans, and his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J.E. Fade of Cross Roads. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Vieregge had their daughter, Carolyn here for the weekend from Dayton, where she is teaching. -T|lPl from Jerry Garrison o Great Granpaw's Gain' Tuh Git Hisself A 20 Year En- dowment With Malakoff Insurance Agency 226 N. Terry St.- Phone 489-0512 Jerry Garrison Insurance Agent PASCHAL Emergency Ambulance PHONE 489"1 d00.,,.00SEPT FURNITURE: APPLIANCES west Side of Square Phone 675.228 Athens SALE TRU SEPT. S THE SUITE by 00'rYi,li00io00Ii,: SrYLED IN THE COUNTRY CASUAL MANNER eFronts of solid Oak eCenter drawer guides OFully dust proofed OWarm medium Oak SE E THIS stain finish eEngraved tops and S U P E R ..ones. SPECIAL All 5 Pieces S PC. BEDROOM INCLUDES eSeven drawer triple dresser 0$o1 wood landscape mirror eFull panel headboard aSpacious four drawer chest eCommoe =499, EARLY AMERICAN SOFA AND SWIVEL ROOKERI Green Striped Herculon Fabric ;Ptciealber $219 SPANISH BEDROOM GROUP oTriple Dresser eKing Size Headboard e5 Drawer Armoire eTwin.Vertical mirrors =279 GET READY FOR FOOTBALL! STADIUM SEATS Assorted $49s Colors ON E ON LY SOFA AND CHAIR Green Striped Herculon Contemporary Design CORNER DIVAN 6ROUP 3 Pieces - Converts to Twin Size Beds