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Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
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March 10, 1977     The Perkins Journal
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March 10, 1977
 

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2-The Journal, Thursday, March 10, 1977 PERKINS JOURNAL 00qul for women .... once again faces 00owdown Bobat Ljkud Yveue Bvmm, Owmet-PuMsben By lien Blaeludock 7377 Published each Thursday at 133 S. Main Street, Post Office Box F, Perkins, Oldahoma 74069 Second Class Postage Paid at Perkins, Okla. 74059 Telephone...405-547-2411 Subscription Prices: Payne, Lincoln, Logan and Nohl counties ............................ ; .......................... $6.00 plus tax Elsewhece.... .................................................... $9.00 plus tax L Oklahoma b keT stato in adding an Equal Rights Amendment to the U.S. constitution. Since congress referred it to the 50 state legislatures 35 have adopted it. Three more states must give legislative approval before the required 38 states will add it to the U.S. 00PITOL._00..II00i00 Cl;titliutkiel;" ]bh:n tchearle' OOTLI6HTJ longas in the courts Around tmmt* m twm d  wa  m wtw d lY m over three states which adopted it but later rescinded the action. The amendment is short, only 24 words: "EquaUtT of rights under the law shah not be denied or abridged by the United States or by any Ihllo on ilCCOUnt of sax." Some people have a strong reaction to that. They imagine all sort of bad changes if it becomes law. Some opponents say women would use the same rest room as Illlll I The alfalfa is starting to grow well now. Our calves have been removed from the alfalfa so they won't bloat. Bloating is caused by the the Farm by Allen Wall I I dioxide. The carbondioxide can't escape, and the animal often dies. It is especially dangerous in the spring, when the alfalfa is leafy and IfIf fermenting in the juicy. rumen, or paunch, the first See you next week. of the four stomachs of all members oft he tribe Pecora, We've had warm we,her which includes cattle, sheep, lately. Also, most of the trees go,s, deer, giraffes, bison, are starting to bud. etc. The alfalfa foments, producing too much carbon. Donations Needed- March 17 Trip set for Teams and Pep Club The Perkins-Tryon basket- ball team and pep club trip to Oklahoma City is set for March 17. While in the city we will be dribbling to Shotgun Sam's for pizza and then hustling on to the Ice Chalet for an evening of ice skating before boarding the bus to Perkins for a late snack in the lunchroom. While there is no charge for the kids, any parent wishing to attend are welcome at $2.50 for pizza and $2.50 for skating. There is no charge for spectators at the Ice Chalet. Any parent interested in going or helping with the trip contact: Ken C1ose-547-2677 on your phone or "cowchip" on your C.B. The cost of taking 60 kids is $300. To make the financing of the trip a community effort, we are attempting to get $5.00 from 60 different businesses or individuals and we'll accept no more than $10.00 per person. Anyone wishing to help can leave donation to "The Perkins-Tryon Basketball Fund" with Margie Jarvis at the Payne County Bank, or call Ken close and we will pick it up anywhere in the world. Any left over money will be in the Perkins-Tryon athletic fund to help finance future trips or after game meals, or other on the road trips for football, basketball, baseball, or track teams. Ken Close Coal production k expected to increase from 603 million tons in 1974 to about 1040 million tons in 1985. However, production will not increase this fast if long-term utility de- mand is uncertain and if major environmental and transporta- tion issues are not resolved.  * EARLY BIRD SALE 28"Tilling Width 5.0 HP Bdggs & Strstton Engine Swing.away transporlwheeis Horizonlalsheft Ultrsgeer Trsnemlssion Adjustable Handle Height Reversing Model 1349 SAVES70 OLSON'S HARDWARE 547-2472 I 1 ! S. Main Perkins, Okla. men and that women would be subject to military draft. But those extremes, like all speculation as to its appli- cation, would have to be enacted into law by congress or state legislatures. Tho ERA provides that women and men be equal under the law. It does not say they are the same, only that the law cannot treat them differently solely because of their sex. ERA applies to government action, but not to private action. ERA adoption failed in three earlier sessions. Monday it was scheduled for release by a house committee. Opponents are trying to rush a quick vote this week. They are tired of the heat they are getting from both sides. Also, if they can beat it, ERA is dead until a new legislature convenes in ]979. Defeat in Oklahoma could wreck ERA nationally since we are one of four states considered "most likely" to adopt. Removing the sales tax on gas and electric bills has set off opposition by officials in several cities and towns. They say they cannot afford the revenue lost from local sales taxes. Officials of the State Department of Insti- tutions and Rehabilitative Services are gloomy over an estimated $20 million loss on the sales tax funds they receive. Sen. Pres. Gone Howard is trying to calm their fears. He proposes the state take over maintenance of state and federal highways through cities and towns. That would more than make up for the loss. DIgS would receive a direct appropriation from the greatly increased tax Howard proposes on natural gas at the wellhead. Advertising of eyeglasses stands a 6-5 chance of passage by a house committee this week. Several bills have been introduced in both the house and senate to repeal the ban on eyeglass ads. All but one have gone to committees made up of members unlikely to approve them. Opponents fear these bills getting before either body where a record vote would be taken. Optometrts thb so.ton are pushing a bill to allow them to dispense drugs and touch the eyes in their examination. Sponsors are Morgan in the house, Berrong in the senate. Doc Comments -- GOING INTO BUSINESS SEMINAR SET Individuals planning to go into business for themselves or those owning new businesses have been invited to attend a workshop for small business people to be held at Central Tech on March 17, 1977. This one-day seminar will be conducted in the Seminar Center with sessions beginn- ing at 8:00 a.m. and concluding at 5:00 p.m. "If you are thinking about going into business, many factors must be considered. Too often the same mistakes are made by new businesses and failure is the result. At this workshop, we will teach the fundamentals about business ownership," said Benny Vanatta, Director, Industrial and Adult Educa- tion, who is coordinating the workshop. Guest speakers will dis- cuss such topics as basic considerations in starting your business, sources of capital, planning and organi- zation, business regulations, taxes and insurance obliga- tions, keeping business records, sales and promotion and information, self-train- ing and assistance. The workshop is being co-sponsored by Central Tech, Oklahoma State De- partment of Vocational and Technical Education, Inter- nal Revenue Service, Okla. homa Bankers Association and the Small Business Administration. Tuition for the course is $25 and includes all material, supp- lies and lunch. Persons desiring addi- tional information should contact Central Tech, Becky Hensely, 352-2553. Men of Zeal "Experience should teach us to be most on guard to protect liberty when the government's purposes are beneficent. Men born to freedom are naturally alert to repel invasion of their liberty by evil-minded rulers. The greatest dangers to liberty lurk in insidious encroach- ments of men of zeal .... " --Justice Louis Brandeis Steam Engine on Dead Center The Federal Forces are in a "hangup" situation over the energy crisis and acts like a steam engine on dead center. Before we can accomplish anything, we must get off dead center in order that the machine will proceed under it's own power. We are trying to solve our troubles by seeking "input" from many angles. The world "input" has been overworked since it has been in the dictionary less than a decade and was coined for measurement of BTU's required for heating in order to obtain the required amount of heat for a given purpose known as "output" in BTU's. The input is always more than the output and denotes loss in energy in transfer of said heat. President Carter's effort to gain input by many mea- sures are being completely ignored by the Federal Bureaucracy, especially by the Federal Energy Com- mission. By their mysterious and complicated calcuhtions they have decided that our oil men are allowed to overcharge for their products and have ordered a rollback of 20% cutback in certain petroleum products. Now selling for an average of $11.50 per barrel with much of Oklahoma's old oil bringing only $5.33 a barrel with a free market value of $14.15, a level allowed only for stripper well production. The system of controlling prices is of course to hold down the price the consumer pays for petroleum products. These low prices have resulted in a slow down in search and find of new production with a greater dependency on imported high priced oil benefitting foreign producers with bil- lions of dolhrs going out of the country that should be used in increasing our home supply. The FEA in unwilling for our companies to receive the same price being paid to foreign producers. Oil com- panies would be willing to an excess profit tax and to put excess down on feed to a dairy herd and dividing the reduced supply to an ever growing consumer market. We need less control over the energy suppliers and more production from rest- ricted deposits. Our own Governor, David Boren says the Federal Energy Commission's action is terrible. If we are to have an ample supply there must be some changes made in both theory and practice. Well we should have some action down at the Capitol this week on ERA. From all I I I Cimarron ' Country Ballroom 6 Mliee S. of Stlllwater Jack Leo & The Ddve COMING APRIL 1,1977 DAVID ALAN COE lhmee Every Sat. Night 9-1 temm w :t.. at. 4, aox 4espy.rim sea, mr . I I II . ] I II I indications, it will be close with both sides claiming enough votes in their hind pockets for success and defeat. It+s a highly explo- sive subject. My old friend from the Freedom Hills, Colonel Archie Lee of the Red Bay News reports that it's March now and many things are coming to life. He says it's hard to sit still and concentrate on "What's half of two-thirds" when the birds are returning and picking out places for their nest and the daffodils pushing through the ground. It's just time to sit on the top rail of a fence or the bottom of a tree and just watch things bend in the wind. I would just guess that "ale Arch" is tuning up his ancient dulcimore for an old timer's festival of good old country boy music and gadgets of yesteryear. On second thought, it may be a "Dulcimer". But what ever it is, it makes pleasant music for the ear. Arrivederci Doc. I . Ill l I I TigerDrug! Medical Center FR2-7900 824 S.WALNUT STILLwATER OKLAIlOMA CALVIN ANTHONY WALTER J. DELONG .... ] From +The Files (From The Perkins Journal, March 7, 1957-20 years ago) Melvin Sager, owner of Sager's Cleaners in Perkins, reports that he hs installed new, modern equipment in his shop the past week. A cleaning equipment sales company of Ok,ahem City delivered the new machinery last week and Melvin has been busy completing final connections and getting the equipment operating smoothly. Melvin came to Perkins in September 1951 to manage the cleaning plant here. He purchased it in February 1953. Doc Harral and Ralph Dickey, former Perkins bar- bers and long-time veterans of the barbering trade, have purchased the Perkins Bar- ber Shop from Lee Burrough. The two have been working at Stillwater for the past years, Doc at Miller's shop and Ralph at Caldwell's shop. Winners in the annual Perkins Band Festival in- cluded Ripley and Tryon. Other winners were Yale, Jones, Roosevelt. Orlando and Junior High winners were Jones and Roosevelt. Interest is growing in the Town Council election with a host of candidates either having filed or having announced their intentions to do so. First on the list to announce his candidacy is Ray. Fred T. Kolosick, pastor of the First Baptist Church. In his statement to the Journal, Ray. Kolosick, stted "Beeuse of pressure from friends and citizens of Perkins, I have filed for councilman in the northwest ward." Kolosick has been a citizen of Perkins for the vast three years. Phil Hughes, long time route manager in Perkins for the Payne County Creamery in Stillwater, has i announced he will file for i councilman in the southeast t , . ward W K Gilstrap announced he has flied for !the pest of City Clerk. Mr. Gilstrap built a home and settled in Perkins in 1954 after retiring from the accounting department in the school of Arts and Science at Okhhom A. & M. College. Perkins Town Treasurer candidate so far announced is J. E. Baker, presently city judge. Arthur Jenkins who holds the northwest council post has not announced his intentions yet. Nor have E I. Lawrence and Del Lewis,, who hold council jobs in the; northeast and southeast I wards respectively. Paul I Weems states he has not: fully decided to raffle for the southwest ward post he has ttlU lnce J lilt IJ=lOt'ttlt moved to Bristow. The editor writes in "An Item More"...The rain stopped long enough for the big parade Saturday and then obligingly started again. Almost phenomenal , we would say. About 45 minutes before the parade started it let up, and the sun came out, then about 10 minutes after the parade was over and the students were back in rehearsal, it started again. Weekend bargains at Del-Mar's included Ground Beef at 33c pound. Cain's coffee was 95c pound. Hi-Note Tuna, 2 cans for 29c, and Fresh Country Eggs, 2 dozen for 47c. O. E. Cowley writes in his Grade Talk column, that the February lunch report to the State shows an average of 264 meals per day served at the school lunch room. '(From The Perkins March 9, 1961 - 16 Walt Peters Ward 2 councilman H. Martin is Ward 2 Mayor. Perkins town found the task at than expected when Houston, town produced a 1949 covering extension service to areas city limits. Concern h voiced by several previous council to the possible town of exten, service to The ordinance prospective apply for the service is not sufficient justify the cost, must advance an sufficient to cover the extension. Roy Crabs, for school board incumbent is M. H. J. W. Hinkel, was hunting for a of Perkins and the Cimarron published Hinkel in 1894-in the l office. Mr. Hinke offering to pay $5 fori clean copy. (From The Perkins March 9, 1967 - 10 Perkins voters will the polls and method of will be used b future. The decision whether Perkins will ue as a legal "Town' "City". The election  the first in the held under new An amendment to election laws now that all precincts in will open at 7 a.m. t 7p.m. SezzJ!or Citizens News Remember the potluck dinners at noon on the second and fourth Wednes- days each month, and the Birthday dinners on the third Friday at noon. We are to have the minibus gain next week but no definite information of phnned trips is available at this time. Watch the bulletin board for announcements. The ceramics class hst week was on staining techniques and will be the same this week. Both kilns were fired Monday. A load of gold trim inthe smaller kiln. There will be another load for the hrge by Tuesday, so the ladies are still busy doing ceramics, trying to get a lot done before getting too busy with gardens and etc. A few report having potatoes and onions planted. Quilting continues as usual and the second quilt brought by Zula Henderson, for a friend in Wichita, will soon be finished. It is a reguhr size double wedding ring and is number 30 to be quilted. Next on the list are Mrs. Rainbolt and Mrs. Stewart. There were 119 registered at Monday's Music Night. We were happy to have Don and Helen Robinson back to sing for us after several months absence. Most of the I -- . II Licensed Louis' Insured Pest Control Tree Spraying.Termites Roaehes-Rodents 918-374-2243 or +. 374-2434, Tton, Okla. Hoke LUNC. 218 W. 9th STILLwATER FR 2.2377 regular musicians were present but we missed a few. Maude Mrkee's daugh. ter, Geneva Binford Cervie. tas, Calif. visited the Center recently. Henry Kuelzer is in Intensive Care at the Cushing Hospital at this time (Tuesday) but is reported to be improving following a severe heart attack. Wilfred Overholt is a Qrage patient in the Stillwater Hospital, also Floyd JOhn- West of the son. Jack Nickels is to be Kaye Stme released soon from the Stillwater Hospital. Did everyone notice how much nicer the carpet looked since Chude and Mildred spent most of their weekend working at the Center? Clarrcy Cook Reporter SHELTON LUMBER Lumber & all othel building materials 9th and I.OWRY TII,I.WATER. lawyer's Cimarron Laun, 128 N. MAIN Open 24 Hours A.R. 547 ALL RCA g WHIRLPOOL APPLI STILLWATER'S MOST COMPLETE HARDWAREGIFT & SPORTING, GOODS ITEMS Chin, Crystal, Silverware 815 So. Main, Stillw, ater A Unique Gift /I.'Ni SUAI. AND A'I TRX(TI;L '1. TO PLEASE ANYONI" (IN XN+, Our selection, is / sJi "I., Stlllwater .s / ,ff ',, .,..., ..d 00+LIGHT 372-7171 914 S. Main