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The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
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January 16, 1975     The Perkins Journal
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January 16, 1975
 

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8- The Jonrnal, Thursday, January 16, 1975 GLENCOE NEWS Mr. and Mrs. David Broyles, Ponca City. were recent visitors with their uncle and family, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Broyles and with their cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Con and family. . Mrs. Clara Roberson left by plane, December 22 to visit her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Bethards an~J girls in Washington state. She will remain for an indefinite stay. Sunday" callers on Mr. and Mrs. Tom Brown were Golda Nelson, Fern Whittmer, Calif., and Katie Price. Mrs. Bonnie Brown, Sand Springs, was a recent visitor with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Brown. Recent visitors with Mr. and Mrs~ Blake Coo and family of El Dorado, Kan., were Mr. and Mrs. Harold Flora, Midwest City; Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Coe, Perry; Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Con, Robert and Gary; Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Con; Mr. and Mrs. David Coe and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Broyles, all of Glencoe. Christmas holiday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Dodson, and girls, were Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Allen and son, Cleve- land, Texas; Garry Dodson, Houston, Texas; Mrs. Dovie Teacbman, Tonkawa. Holiday visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Kincaid were Mr. and Mrs. Bob Rice and boys, Las Vegas, Nev,; Mr. and Mrs. J. Kirtley and Kella, Artesia, Calif.; Mrs. Jean Rice and girls, Bartlesville, and Mr. and Mrs. Gayle Ward and children, Stiliwater. Holiday visitors with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Perry Tucker and Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Bower were Mr." and Mrs. Jim Bower and children, Oklahoma City. FLORAL VALLEY CLUB The December meeting of the Floral Valley Home Demonstra- tion Club was held, with Ann Barrows as hostess. 'Present were members Betty Spiva, Vonda Brake, Kay Burnett, Marilyn Sears, Anna Porter, Elsie Murphy, Marine Treat, Ruby Boyd, Betty Pritchard and Ann Barrows. Barbara Shell became a new club member. Other guests were Zola Murphy and Mrs. Dvorak. The Christ- mas Party was held in conjuction with a noon lunch- eon. Kay Burnett conducted the lesson. Elizabeth Barrows gave a demonstration on ways to make toys and Christmas decorations from corn starch clay. After a pleasant day, the club adjourned. The Payne Tag Agency sent representatives to the commun- ity to further serve the patrons here, They sold car tags at the City Hall, Jan. 8th, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Glencoeites were saddened by the passing of Raymond Harris of Banning, Calif., this past week. Raymond was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Harris, former residents of Glencoe. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Tucker, Glencoe, are the maternal grandparents and Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Harris, Yale, are the paternal grand- parents. Raymond spent many of the summer vacations with his grandparents and was well known and well liked here. He was 27 years of age. Burial was in Banning, Calif. Jan. 6, We extend our deepest sympathy. Leslie Garringer, Kay Burnett and Franie Brown attended the OES installation ceremonies in Pawnee Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Dodson and girls spent Friday and Friday night with Mr. and Mrs. Dale Smyth, Oklahoma City. Christina, Regina, and Jolena Porter spent the weekend with her father and paternal grand- parents, Jim Porter and Mr. and Mrs. Meryl Porter. Marine Whitten, Kansas City, Me., spent several days recently visiting with her cousins and their families, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Kincaid and Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Bower. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Klutsenbaker and Kendra, Stiilwater, were Sunday dinner guests with Mrs. Klutsen- baker's mother, Mrs. Winnie Lazenby. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Murphy received word that their grandson, Danny Coates, was a patient in the Moore hospital, Moore. Danny is the son of Irene Coates Murphy, Okla- homa City. Mrs. Laura Robinson was a New Year's Day dinner guest with Mrs. Grace Criss. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Lamb, and boys, DeSota, Texas, were Thursday visitors with Mr, and Mrs. Kenneth Shell. They had been visiting earlier with Mrs. Lamb's sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. Swede Swallander, Cushing; another sister, Mrs. Roy, Creaser and family; Pawnee, and a brother, Orville Reaves and family, Yale. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Shell visited with their son and family Mr. and Mrs. Larry Shell and children, Fairview, Wed- nesday. Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Blan- chard were Sunday visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Armour, Stillwater. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Patten Jr. and Charles Patten St., Cushing, were Saturday visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Les Patten and family, Agusta, Kansas. Holiday visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Ray Baker, were Mr. Baker's sister, Dora Murray and her granddaughter, Sunny Lee; and Mr. Baker's niece and family, Mr. and Mrs. Roy VanKirk, all of Juneau, Alaska. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Ken Applegate, Mr. and Mrs. Rick Weaver and children, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Jones, all of Sapulpa; Dusty Applegate and Rick Wright, Miami; and Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Baker and family, Wichita. Kansas. Howard Cross visited his sister, Mrs. Edna Geller, Sand Springs, and other friends in Sapulpa during the holidays. Visitors during the holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Jake Sharpton were Mr. and Mrs. Melbern Huff and boys, Perry; Mrs. Mattie Beaver, Pawnee; and Mr. and Mrs. Robert MeCollom, Stillwater. Vada Grooms and Edna ~paulding. just returned from a holiday trip to the Rio Grande Valley and several points in Old Mexico. They visited relatives of t Reunion By Mrs. Sherman-Gower Miss Spaulding in Mission and McAllen, Texas. Vada brought goodies for patrons of the Senior Citizens Center from Mexico and they were most appreciat- ed, Mr. and Mrs. Don Bishop are the proud parents of a baby girl, named April Dawn. The maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Strain, Glencoe, and the paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Oien Bishop, Cordeli. Sunday dinner guests with Mr. and Mrs. Les Hrabe were Mr. and Mrs. Bob Riley, Del City; Mr. and Mrs. Jim Freeman and Chris, Pawnee; Mr. and Mrs. Jim Watkins and Travis, Stillwater; and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Focht and children. Mrs. Norma Neff and children were afternoon visitors. Sunday, December 22 a group of former classmates met in the home of Mrs, Leta Olinghouse, for the renewal of old friendships. All had attended memorial services held for Frank Stephens, then met for a period of fellowship. Present were Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Howell, Claremore. Mrs. Ho- well is the former Ople Swan; Mrs. Leo Klingman, the former Dorothea Moore, Enid; Mrs. Harold Grimsley, Stillwater, the former Mary Bridwell; and Mr. and Mrs. George Lussander, Madras, Oregon. Mrs. Lussan- der is the former Mona Stephens,daughter of the deceased. Sally Davis and her fiance Bill Gresham, Stillwater, spent the weekend with Miss Davis's grandmother, Mrs. Maude Davis. Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Kincaid and Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Bower took Marine Whitten to Ponca City where she boarded a train for her home in Kansas City, Me. They all visited with Mrs. Kincaid's and Mrs. Bower's brother and family, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Dove. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Baker and Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Baker and f_amily, Wichita, Kansas, attended the Baker reunion Sunday. The affair was held in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Duggan Wall and co-hosted by Ethel Hillis, all of Nowata. The group honored a family from Juneau, Alaska -- Mr. and Mrs. Ron VanKirk, Mrs. Dora Murry and Sunny Lee. There were more than 40 in attendance. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Murphy, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. Mar Haken and children, and Mr. and Mrs. Rick Hesser were New Year's Day dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Milton Nichols. Open OES installation was held in Glencoe Sunday, January 12, 2 p.m. in the Masonic Hall. Mrs. Winnie Lazenby is presently spending a few days with her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Klut- senbaker, Stillwater. Mrs. R. L. Murphy received word of the death of her brother-in-law, Harry Wilkens, Bend, Oregon. this week. Mr. Wilkens was with a fishing party and drowned. Details are not available at this writing. Mrs. Wilkens will be remembered as the former Delores Merriman. During the holidays, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Sharpton visited with Mr. and Mrs. Ed McCorkle, Stillwater. Mrs. Beulah Sharpton was a recent visitor with Mrs. Ruby Johnston, Pawnee. ANNUAL DINNER HELD The annual New Year's dinner was held on Jan. 1, 1975 in the United Methodist Church annex. This dinner has been held since 1902 and has only missed one year -- 1918 when the flu was so bad. This year it was a lovely day with some 170 attending. Many were from Pawnee, Stiliwater and Cushing. If one once attends he tries very hard to return the following year. The united Methodist Church was built in 1900 and in 1902 the ladies who began serving these dinners at first held them in the IOOF Lodge Hall downtown. Try to attend in 1976. New Judge Richard E. Romans from Enid, was elected on December 31, 1974, to be the Presiding Judge for 1975 of Division I of the Courtof Appeals of the State of Oklahoma. The Court of Appeals has two divisions of three judges each. Division I is located at the State Capitol, and Division II is located at Tulsa. Each division operates indepen- dently of the other. The Court of Appeals handles civil cases on appeal that are assigned to the respective divisions by the Oklahoma Supreme Court. A decision of a division of the Court, when final, is not appealable to the Supreme Court. However, such decision may be reviewed by the Supreme Court when a majority of its justices direct that certiorari be granted. The backlog of civil cases on appeal has been reduced considerable since the Court of Appeals became operative on January 11, 1971. Judge Richard E. Romang practiced law for twenty-five years during which time he served twenty-two years as a State Representative and State Senator in the Oklahoma Legislature from Garfield County, before being elected to the Court of Appeals from the 6th Congressional District. To Carney By MRS. PATRICIA SKAGGS Any news that ~ou want put into the Journal at Perkins please contact Mrs. Patricia Skaggs at 865-2246. The news must get to her by Friday of each week. The community was saddened by the death of Mr. Sid Wheeler. Mr. Wheeler was a good friend, worker and a good Christian. Our prayers and sympathy go out to this family. He will be greatly missed by those who loved him and knew him. Mrs. Joann Pickett is back home after her surgery in the Deakness Hospital last week. We wish her a speedy recovery grand opening Monday in its and that she will soon beup and new building and location on SH about again. 177 just north of Greens Grocery Those on the flu bug list this in Carney. We wish you much week are Mrs. Novella Bundy, success and many enjoyable Mrs. Nina Skaggs, Mrs. Nancy hours of work in your new bank. Sharp and Mrs. Ruth Pickett. The Carney fire department We are hoping that old bug has moved into their new leaves our community real soon. building where the town hall A good crowd turned out usedtobe. It looks very nice. Sunday night, despite the cold The Parent-Teacher-Student weather, at the Assembly of Association meeting will be God Church to listen to the Monday night, Jan. 20at 7:30in Shiloams, a group who sings the school cafeteria. Everyone is church hymns. Everyone enjoy- welcome to come. ed their beautiful message in song very much. There will be a Come and Go The Carney State Bank had its Baby Shower for Karen Bointy, 7 Farm Exports tes to at the home of Betty Monday night, Jan. 9. Congratulations Bryon on the birth son. Congratulations to Mrs. Paul Helfenbein birth of a daughter. arrival has been Dawn. Everyone, have prosperous and please get your Friday of each week 1 Carney reporter, Pat Farm exports from the United States have been making a much bigger contribution to the Nation's balance of payments than before, according to Dr. Houston Ward. The U. S. balance of payments makes a real differ- ence to consumers. This "balance of payments" is the dollar difference between how much this nation buys from overseas and how much it sells overseas. To buy the things wanted from overseas, the U.S. has to sell overseas to get the money to buy. It's the same as in your personal finances; you have to have an income before you can buy. Nations have to sell to buy. s If you buy more than you make, you go in debt. The more debt you have, the shakier your finances are. After awhile, your credit isn't as good. The same applies to the United States. If the U.S. buys more overseas than it sells, it has a negative "balance of pay- ments." If that gets too big, the dollar gets "shaky" in the international market. After awhile, the dollar won't buy as much overseas. And foreign markets "lose faith" in the value of the dollar. When the value of the U.S. imports is greater than the value of the exports, the deficit saps the strength of the U.S. dollar in foreign markets. As the deficit grows, the value of the dollar weakens and it takes more dollars to buy foreign products. That creates problems for the American consumer. A favorable balance of payments makes more stable retail prices for the American consumer, says Dr. Houston Ward, extension economist at Oklahoma State University. balance of payments deficit in total U.S. trade into a $939 million favorable balance of payments. In 1972, U.S. overseas farm sales reduced a huge $7 billion deficit by 28 per cent. In 1973, agricultural exports made a recordbreaking contri- bution of $5.6 billion net to the balance of payment. The non-farm exports. non-agricultural sector turned in U.S. agricultural a $9.1 billion net. 1974 are expected to billion, sharply of $12.9 billion set Between 1963 and 1973, Much of the agricultural exports have con- from higher world tributed $22.9 billion to the the volume of farm nation's balance of payments -- exceeded the 1973 roughly S times greater than the million short tons. COUNTY AGENT'S NOTES By Dmme McVey County Extension Director Sophomore and Junior high Tool, Masonry, and school students interested in Miller will be at each ! CULL FROM HERD LOW attending Central Tech next Central Tech PRODUCERS year should make application schools during With current feed and milk now, according to Tom Miller, & April to interview prices, most cows producingDirector of Student Services. career opportunities below twenty-five pounds ofApplications are being ,de-students. milk a day are not paying their livered to the schools the week feed bill. of January 6 through 10. VO-TECH ELECTION A good dairy cow should Application forms may be Filing period for produce the first twenty topicked up from principals and living in Zone 2 twenty-five pounds of milk on counselors in each high school, announced by good quality forage alone. But Students should then fill out the Vo-Tech Board this year, much of the forage application, have them signed Interested persons harvested was medium to poor bytheir parent or guardian, and Zone 2 may file as quality, returned to the school for for the Board posts, In many milking facilities,recommendation and approval.County Election dairymen can't regulate grain Deadline for returning ap- House, Creek County, intake of cows according toplications is January 24, for between 8 a.m. and production. Bristow, Carney, Cleveland, Monday, January Reducing the number of cowsCushing, Davenport, Depew, January 14; or going through the milking Kellyville, Kiefer, Mannford, January 1S. Filing parlor should cut grain use and Mounds, Oilton, Olive, Perkins, available at the feed costs. Ripley, Sapulpa, Stroud, andoffice. You may carry dry cows and Yale. Drumright deadline is Those personslivingl yearling heifers chiefly onJan. 31. may file for Office pasture--particularly if small A new course offering at five-year term. grains pasture is available. Central Tech for 1975-76 school 2 are: Milfay, Yale, Consider sending cows driedyear will be Electrical Trades. Oilton, Drumright, off with prospects of a long dry This is a two year course Davenport, Stroud, period to the packing house,designed to prepare students to Gypsy, Cleveland, If every dairy farmer removed become residential and corn- Grove. cows not producing at a high mercial electricians. Other Mr. A.C. (Arlie) enough level to pay the feed bill, courses available to high school Drumright is the it would help the supply-de- students are Auto Mechanics, member of Office mand situation for milk and its Building Trades, Business & The election is set for price to the dairy farmer. Office, Cooperative Vocational Tuesday in January With the price relationships of Education, Cosmetology, Data 28, 1975). If only grain, forage and milk as they Processing, Diesel Mechanics, files for the Office, are, most cows produi:ing Distributive Education, Draft- will not be held; twenty-five pounds of milk daily ins, Electromechanical Tech- person is a qualified would lose less money if they nology, Graphics, Health Set- or she shall be were dry. vice Occupations, Machine office. U.S.imports of non-agricul- tural goods have been expand- ing faster, than exports of such goods -- creating deeper and deeper deficits in non-farm trade. But U.S. farm exports have been increasing much faster than food imports, creating a favorable balance in food trade. In 1971, U.S. farm exports turned a potential $991 million 1975 COUNTY ASSESSOR'S NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNERS The County Assessor and deputies will be at the following places to property renditions, which will include: Personal property, farm tractors, ments on state, school, Indian or other leased lands. ALSO SERVING Submarine Sandwich $1.39 Crisp Lettuce Salad 55 Super Salad 05 910 Boomer Rd. S tillwater, Okla. ltUY 1T zZX dUST UKI ff PLEASE Phone Ahead For Faster Servic Phone 372.8531 This coupon is good for one free pizza when one of the same price is purchased. * * LIMIT ONE COUPON PER FAMILY * This offer void with any other promotion Price Subject To Change Without Notice Certificates of Assessment will be issued on farm tractors while on this the County. It will be necessary to present 1974 Certificate of tractors previously listed. The title or bill of sale will be required for tractors assessed for first time. PLEASE NOTE: Any taxpayer who was granted a homestead exemption [or the year who continues to occupy such homestead property as a homestead, shall required to reapply for such homestead exemption. Any purchaser or new owner of property must file an application for stead exemption on or before March 15. Applicants are requested to bring 1 ed Deed or contract when making new applications. ADDITIONAL HOMESTEAD EXEMPTION Homeowners with a total household income of less than $4000 must person each year to receive the additional exemption. Homeowners over age 65 with income of $6000 or less will receive ance from the Oklahoma Tax Commission with the filing of their current tax return. THIS IS NOT HANDLED BY THE COUNTY OFFICE. The following schedule is for your convenience. Please m~ke your the place nearest your home: CUSHING City Hall February YALE City Hall February GLENCOE Sr. Citizens Center February 12 RIPLEY First Baptist Church February 13 PERKINS Lions Club Building February OAK GROVE Oak Grove School February 11) HOURS: Daily 8:30 A. M. - 4:30 P. M. MILDRED STARKS Payne County Assessor