Newspaper Archive of
The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
Lyft
November 8, 1968     The Malakoff News
PAGE 6     (6 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 6     (6 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
November 8, 1968
 

Newspaper Archive of The Malakoff News produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




iii~ II 'The Malakoff Tigers march- ed right straight on through their third District 18-A tilt here Friday night by clawing the Kemp Yellowjackets 43-13, and thereby retained a tight rein on the number one spot in Federation play. Early in season play, it look- ed as if the Tigers might have been over-rated by the experts who predicted that Malakoff would win district this year, but their performances against tough opposition within the past three weeks has caused the skeptics eyebrows to ele- vate. In the first period of the game Friday night, Tiger act- ion on the field kept the fans almost constantly on their feet applauding, as touchdowns were made like popping corn. Danny Perkins the FRI-SAT NOV. 8-9 PATTY McCORMACK "THE YOUNG RUNAWAYS" TECHNICOLOR STARTS SUNDAY NOV. 10-13 PETER USTINOV MAGGIE SMITH "HOT MILLIONS" TECHNICOLOR m squad a shot of adrenalin when he took the ball on the first play from scrimmage fol- lowing the kickoff and sprint- ed 70 yards to paydirt. And Robert Hernandez had his toe in perfect shape as he proved all evening by making every point after try. The Kemp boys proved to be butter fingered and couldn't seem to control the ball. They fumbled on the 30 and Robert Williams recovered. Perkins then hit Johnny Poole with a pass that terminated on the Jackets 16, and on the next play, Perkins whipped around left end for another 'I'D. After receiving the kickoff, Kemp tried hard to move the ball but were stopped by the strong defense of the Tigers and were forced to punt on fourth down. FRI-SAT-SUN NOV. 8-10 RICHARD WIDMARK --- PLUS -- DEAN MARTI N "ROUGH NIGHT IN JERICHO" Both Shows In Color W INTER POLICY OPEN ONLY FRI.SAT-SUN .:: :.:~ - - :~ :.- x :.:.r.>:.:.~ :.:~.>:+:.> ~:.: :: :: :: ::.-'-:.: :.:, ::: : :.: ::::>::: .: :;:::: ========================================================= :::5:~,Y ~::::~:.: i:~. Malakoff marched downfield Page Six Friday, Nov. 8, 1968 Malakoff, Texas to the 45. There, Mark FerreU covered the yardage with a O~ Of !ii;! "t L d" O g " pass to Poole for the third ~Method tally. |$ a les r arl Once again, the Jackets could not make a first down In recent weeks, students of Moore, student advisor and Juniors: Keith Hearn, presi- and had to bow to the Tigersthe Malakoff High School have Mr. Cade, sponsor, dent; Wayne Calloway, vice The Women's Society of open doors and He did."] defense. Passing seemed to be been busy selecting their class Spanish Club: Randy Moore, president; Velda Cook, secre- Christian Service of the United In the discussion of the] the most effective weapon officers, Student Council of- president; Robert Steenber-tary; Becky MuLlins, treas-Methodist Church of Malakofftory of the Womens walt against the visitors and thericers and representatives and gen, vice president; Velda urer and Judy Downey, re- held their organizational meet- J strong arms were put to goodvarious dub officers who will Cook, secretary; Shirley Man- porter, ing in Fellowship Hall of the the former Methodist O~ church on M- - Mrs Irvin said that "In~[ use. Perkins hit Poole and serve throughout the remain- ning, treasurer; Jolmy Poole, Freshman: Jaequie Leopard, on~ay afternoon " " b then Ferrell fired a 48 yardhag scholastic year. reporter and Mr. Powers, president; Steve Trammell, with Mrs C M Gilmore in of 1869, durl.ng a i~ pass and run play to Kenneth From all the activities, one spnosor, vice president and Sandy Car- charge-- oz'" me"'" program." windstorm ana rain, e ?~ Smith and Malakoff led 28-0 at distinguished honor was be- Class officers elected were: ter, secretary. After the Call to Worship,men met in Boston to the end of the first quarter. Kemp got their first score of the game in the second quarter when William Miller passed to James Smith for 45 yards for the touchdown. The Jackets had moved the ball from their own 20, and managed to keep the Tigers scoreless during the entire per- iod. The half ended with Mala- koff leading 28-6. Stunned and unbelieving, Kemp came back in the third quarter determined to make a better showing and succeeded in holding the Tigers at bay most of the time. Malakoff struck again, how- ever, when that man Perkins dived through the line from eight yards out to run the score up six more points. Following the kickoff, the YeUowjackets put in a little mooniitin' trying to crack the Tiger defense, but facing a fourth down, had to punt. Maiakoff's next TD came on a seven yard pass from Ferrell to Smith, following a series of plays. ~Never giving up hope, and playing the game for all it was worth, the Jackets came on strong in the last quarter and Sidney McGuire added anoth- er TD by diving over from the one. Statistics reveal the trend of the game and usually give a hint as to the stronger team. Such was the case last week when Malakoff collected 285 yards rushing against Kemp's 57; made 205 by passing and Kemp 84 and punted 3 for 32 against 7 for 28. stowed on Miss Vicki Knox, that of being chosen the 1968 Sweetheart of the National Honor Society. Vicki is a senior and has been a member of the NHS for two years, serving the club as treasurer this year, while also acting as president of the Student Council. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Haynes Knox of 514 East Pine Street. Officers that have been named and the clubs they will serve are: Beta Club: Mark FerreB, president; Velda Cook, vice president: Rosemary Dukes, secretary: JanJce Jackson, treasurer; Vicki Knox, report- er and Mrs. W. Cartlidge, sponsor. National Honor Society: Fern Holllman, president; Patsy Blakney, vice president; Janice Jackson, secretary; Vicki Knox, treasurer; Keith Hearn, reporter and Mr. Rhodes, sponsor. Student Council: Vicki Knox, president; Mark Ferrell, vice president; Cliff Barnett, sec- retary and treasurer; Rickey Matthews, reporter; Charles Cunningham parliamentarian and Mr. Jackson, sponsor. Pep Squad: De'ana Cain, president; Velda Cook, vice president; Fern Holliman, sec- rotary and treasurer and Mrs. Lewis, sponsor. Future Homemaker of Ameri- ca: Fern Holliman, president; Pauletta Green, vice presi- dent; Jan Phillips, secretary; Alvirta Barron, reporter and Mrs. Lewis sponsor. Future Farmers of America; Marvin Holt, president; Don- ald Monk, vice president; Clyde Dalrymple, secretary; Woody Massingill, reporter; Wayne Calloway, sentinel; David Barnes, treasurer; Mike Seniors: Robert Steenbergen, president; Johnny Poole, vice president; Fern Holliman, sec- retary; Kenneth Smith, treas- urer and Danny Perkins, re- porter. Sophomore: Tommy Speake, president; Robert Hernandez, vice president; Tina Graham, secretary; Larry Massingill, treasurer and Jackie Stanfield, reporter. Class representatives to serve on the Student Council are Danny Perkins, Rosemary Dukes and Deana Cain, sen- lots; Keith Hearn, Judy Dow- ney and Velda Cook, juniors; Pat Power, Brenda Steenber- gen and Brenda Arthers, soph- omores and Britt Thomas, Marcelle Pilbro and Reginia White, freshmen. Mrs. S. C. Irvin gave "Our Heritage" in which she dis- cussed the history of the Evangelical United Brethern Church. She stated that "those women were not afraid to study, to pray and to give. They started out with two cents a week and a prayer. They prayed that God would Thanksgioin TurkeB The Old Wap Two families in Malakoff be- lieve in teaching their sons the Pilgrims way of providing meat for the Thanksgiving dinner, that of taking to the woods arm beating the bushes in search of wild turkey. The boyL Larry Alien, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Allen and Woody and Larry Mass- ingill, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Royce Massinggill, have learn- ed the lesson well as they re- turned over the week end with three huge wild turkey's killed in Vici, Oklahoma. The hunting party consisting of the young men, accom- partied by Royce, left Mala- koff last Friday and reached their destination point, a ranch owned by Mr. Patterson, which is located near VicE, that day. The planned hunting trip for Saturday was delayed because of rain, but the boys got an early start on Sunday and soon had their birds. They returned home on Sun- day afternoon with their kills to prove to the disbelievers their skill with the guns. Royce did not participate in the hunt. , the first Woman's Missionary Society of Methodist Episcopal In 1968 the new Society of the United dist Church has a of over 33,500 guilds and an annual of $11,000,000. In closing her Mrs. Irwin gave the the local society reveali the first organization in 1900. Mrs. Gilmore meditation on Bread which was followed bY "Presentation of the ents of Bread," given by Bonnie Cannon. Mrs. Yarbrough. Miss and Mrs. W .W. Hardt. Mrs. Yarbrough, presided over the roll each member signed Charter Membership A Love Feast and was enjoyed following benediction. Mrs. served spiced tea from ver tea service and non served cake and wiches. The refreshment table laid with a cut-work centered with a rangement of yellow mUlTIS. Hostesses for the were Mmes Irvin, more and Yarbrough. Those signing the Membership list were Elizabeth Waller, Bormi~ non, W. W. Hardt, M~rtr Royatl, Grace Margaret Payne, Hattie ham, Wanda Alvis, S. C. Bonner Poole. C. M. and Misses Willie WeSt Sadie Carson. It was announced other women who |o~ WSCS during the first will be listed as bers." r t t Shurfine Fruit Shurfine ringer $ . :, EXTENSION PHONES! or Milk CLUB COFFEE THE NICEST INEXPENSIVE 4 No. 303 ROd Tall ! Pound '11 Cans Cans, a.= CONVENIENCE YOU CAN PICK UP! Shurfine Whole Shurfine Wolf Brand e Potato Shortening Chili OR MAKE CALLS IN YOUR N . 303 ! Pound C No. 2 BEDROOM,KITCHEN OR DEN. U Cans JLeUU Can Can THAT'S REAL CONVENIENCE AND YET INEXPENSIVE. (AN EX- Texas TENSION HONE COST ABOUT 4 A B A N A N A 0 R A N G E S " 2 Pounds U [Pound I Bag Fr h;r[. TAKE A,I)VANTA E i THIS UNUSUAL OFFER Pound I Pound '11 Bag q ,H,ORDER NOW AND X'?~~ ~'~iis 1 ~,~.~ ~o B N B I INSTALLATION CHARGE. @ Pound 2. THERE WILL BE NO 4 u For ' ADDITIONAL CHARGE 0Fyess aR C Wdson'sLD AN HAM ,7.~o) Ounce ] Jar Can BUSINESS OFFICE 675-2201 IvtTEM :.- inmm t Button Down and Regular Collar Styles AND Permanently Pressed i! $3.98 to $6.95 Sizes S-M-L-XL STA-PREST "I The pants with J the famous fit in L// gold, beige, brown, and blue. LADIES B n )'N Sl I LOUSE .$~,~ :~ Turtle Neck Blouses, i in red, green, white and beige. STRETCH h,'t For men and boys of ' fil lllfil l age. Slip-on and button . =-vvr- ,ffi. in many colors to choose STRETCH PANTS from. In Fall colors that are sure to please M.9 to SlY.Y) .98 to $10.95 t#,r tp :;,/tl ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY ! Sttt Ill!