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The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
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April 6, 1989     The Perkins Journal
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April 6, 1989
 

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-News and Views of the Cimarron Valley The Perkins Journal Thursday, April 6, 1989 -- PAGE 9 THINKING IT OVER April-- The Industrious Month Perkins, Payne County. Oklahom~ USPS 428040 Natural By Dr. Jeff Black Biology Dept., East Central Univ. Ada, Oklahoma Ticks and feet and spreading to the rest of the body. The disease can be suc- ceasfuliy treated and should be diagnosed as soon as possible. Ticks are not insects but are more ready to take a the other morning walked into the k xl told me to stand still. to pull a tick Oklahoma that can spread tick on my shoulder. I fever and several other diseases dozens of ticks off such as Lyme disease, tularemia apparently the dog had , and tick paralysis These include The multitude the Wood or Rocky Mountain Tick, past few weeks has American Dog Tick, Deer Tick and never again suggest L(me Star Tick. All are hard-bodied will reduce the ticks with a plate-like shield on their backs {try to crush one and you will t Is currently one of the find out why they are called hard- states in terms of bodied ticks). Cases of a tick-trans- Rocky Moun- It may be comforting to know Fever. Rocky Moun- humans are not preferred as the ever is a rickettsialsource of a blood meal for ticks. I Comes from exposureTicks are parasites of wild animals This is an impor- such as mice, rabbits, deer, cattle, tick has to birds, dogs, etc. It is only when we With the disease or- enter the tick's natural habitat that ticks do not carry we become part of their life cycle. Spotted Fever. It Ticks have been around for millions that an in- of years, long before man appeared to remain attached on the scene. to 6 the I t is important to know the life from the cycle of ticks to help us understand into system, how they transmit diseases. Ticks that defeca-pass through four stages in their 'or tissues {if you crush life cycle--egg, larva, nymph and wound in your adult. Once they hatch from eggs, tick can also each stage (larva, nymph, adult) disease, needs a meal of blood by attaching of tick fever include for days or weeks tothe proper host. muscle aches If they do not find a host within a begins certain period of time, the tick will on the third or fourthdie. It is estimated that out of the on the hands thousands of young produced by a closely related to mites and apider~ There are several kinds of ticks in FOOD CORNER is salad time. Perhaps it new fruits and coming on in the will be possible to with fresh produce the garderL days, our grand- reputations as good their cakes and Today, modern win reputations Salads. Salads are not something of the of the trend one's eating utilize a wealth of merely mineral and greens, but equally egetables, and such as meat, and cheese. to nutrition. or a simple fruit main course of light, a more salad may be salads by them- main courses by contents as meat, SALAD cheese cherries (currant, apple, / single female tick, only about two pairs of hind legs and waves the survive to adulthood, fourth pair of legs or front legs in Once a young tick fibs up with the air as if gesturing for a host to blood, it drope off the host, becomes "come on down." Adults of the inactive, and then changes into the American DOg Tick can survive next stage {larva to nymph or more than two years of starvation nymph to adult). Adult females fill while waiting for a host. One pro- up with blood and then drop off the blem faced by an adult tick as it host and lay their eggs The waits on the plant in the hot American DogTick female can lay ' Oklahoma sun, is loss of water. If up to 6,500 eggs in a 32 day period, they lose too much water, they die. usually in masses on the ground. It has been discovered that the tick Eggs hatch into larvae in one or will crawl off the plant and into the two months. Adult males remain on leaves on the ground where it ab- the host even after feeding, sorbs moisture out of the air After the nymph changes into an through its skin. Once it has filled adult, the tick crawls up plants and up with water, it climbs back up the waits for a host to walk by. It at- plant to wait for a host. taches to the plant with its three (To be continued Next Week) THIS IS THE "WEEK OF THE YOUNG CHILD" The Perkins Head Start is among those children's care organizations across the land that is observing 'q Veek of The Young Child", designated as April 2-9. This week casts national atten- tion to the children of America, the programs and care of the young child in our nation. The local Head Start children will display their art at the Perkins Library this week. The children will receive balloons April 6, in recognition of this special week. Applications are being accepted now for the 1989-90 program of Head Start which is located at the Perkins United Methodist for gredients am used, pour milk over SAVORY SALAD PLATE to just cover. Bake about 11/2 2 cups diced chicken meat hours in a moderate oven 350 I cup shredded blanched almonds ' degrees. 1 Vs cups diced celery Salt and pepper Salad dressing Lettuce SCRAMBLED EGGS Blend ingredients together and add sufficient dressing to moisten well. Arrange lettuce on large plates and pile salad on this. Gar- nish plate with slices of tomato. Church. Children nmst be 4 years old by September 2, 1989, and the family must meet the financial qualifications For more informa- tion, call Mrs. Raines at 547-5097 or visit the Head Start Center. PERKINS HEADSTART STUDENTS by Zola Sample fter the celebration of Easter, Folks seem to have taken on a new spirit and feel ambitious. They really start liv- ing it up. Birds are singing, making nests and hunting for feed and worms. Everything takes on a new meaning. Life is worth living! Pa and the boys grab their fishing poles, dig worms, grab a left over pancake, fold in a strip of bacon or so and are off for a day's fishing. Soon the fields will be calling to be tended and time rushes on. Everyone in the household gets busy with tasks. The windows are thrown open, blankets and quilts hung en the line and pillows put out to sun. A pot of navy beans put on to cook with a slab of salt pork and a batch of cornbread or lightbread fixed to rise, ready to bake later. It is a great time to plan ahead for sunny April days. Radishes, fresh lettuce and new green onions gathered in, while mother rakes the dead leaves from the asparagus bed to look for shoots. Never a dull mo- ment! A musical voice breaks on the early morning atmosphere and the birds round about joining in the song. Happy April Days. Spring is a glorious time for all mankind, animals and insects to boot. Toads come out of their hibernation, insect hunting fleas hatch, etc. Newborn colts frolic beside their mothers while they btraze. Baby calves nuzzle their mother while she gives them loving care, before they are discovered by the farmer. He is glad to know in a few days to have fresh milk for making butter and cheese. Life is one great time to en- j oy all features of nature's happen- ings. Tasks seem never finished the days may be longer, but time seems swifter. April Showers bring May flowers. Crops are plante(L Crows call back and forth across the fields. They spy the fresh plowed ground know- ing seeds will soon be sprouting. Great is life in the country. City folk enjoy their blooming daffodill flower gardens in full bloom and other early plants and shrubs. Parties are held, cookouts enjoyed. Old friends are entertain- ed of an evening. Folks feel happy and blessed when weather settles down from cyclone warnings. It is the time of year to heed weather warnings. Severe weather conditions have dampened the spirits of chicken raisers and folk who have a few chickens even on town lots are blessed so they my set their hens and raise theor own fryers this years. All poultry products will prc~ bably be rather scarce and prices will soar. Nevertheless when conditions of any sort get out of hand people have a tendency to adjust. It is the American way of survival. What a great people. Progress must go on. Discouragement will pass and folk take hold again with a spirit that survives all discouragement and disaster. A walk through the woods or wooded outdoors, or anywhere dose to nature, heals the thoughts from the discouraging spirit. The earth springs forth with renewed vigor and soon oneself must do the same. Dwellings on the loss of most bad happenings must be dealt with, with God's help. Tomorrow will be better, brighter day. It is the month of April so be gay. Something is bound to come your way. It does for me. This year is 1/4th gone. It is time to be happy! are celebrating "The Week of The Young Child" this week. IDEAS FOR SALADS Vary canned peach and cottage cheese salad by making the filling of half cottage cheese and half Rouquefort-type cheese. You might put each peach half to- gether with another to form a ball and spread with French dressing. Endive or water-cress makes an excellent garnish. SWEET PEACH PATSY 21/3 cups sliced canned cling peaches cup peach juice Vs cup bran 1 egg, well beaten cup milk 11/ cups sifted flour % cup sugar 4 mspoons baking powder IN PANCAKES 8 very thin small pancakes 5 eggs, scrambled 1 can mushroom soup l cup light cream bouillon cube dissolved in 1A cup hot water Fill pancakes with soft scrambl- ed eggs, fold over and arrange on lightly greased platter. Serve with sauce made by heating together soup, cream and dis- solved bouillon cube BAKED FISH OMELET 2 cups flaked, cooked fish 2 tablespoons lemon juice 4 eggs, separated cup milk 2 tablespoons minceo onion 1 tablespoon chopped parsley 1/8 teaspoon pepper 3A teaspoon salt 1 cup corn flakes 2 teaspoons butter or margarine teaspoon salt Sprinkle lemon juice over fish. 1/3 cup shortening Beat yolks until very thick; Arrange peaches and peach caremuy fold in milk, onion, From left to right (front row) Nikki Keller, Kristie Sweaney, Jason Simpson, Jesslca Bastianelli, Charlie Curry, Somer Lightfoot. Back row (left to right) Monica Cide, Clayton Cicle, Heith Rob- son, Shannon Findley, Clint Thompson, Mathew Rosiere, Kristie Kinscy, and Mikul Roman Nose. Payne Inducted into Women's Council Has The group voted to serve the Mortar Board at OBU March Meeting Lions Club July 10. Bernice presented her program Perkins resident Annette M. Women's Council of the First '~Seasons of The SouL " by Helen S. Payne, a junior elementary educa- Christian Church met for theirRice. She read scripture from Ec- tion major at Oklahoma Baptist regular meeting March 21, 1989 at clesiastes 3:1-8. University, was recently inducted 1:30 p.m. April meeting will begin with a into Mortar Board, a national honor President Ruth Wasselll presid- noon luncheon followed by regular society, ed. The meeting opened with meeting. She is the daughter of Mr. and Women's Council prayer given in Closing benediction was prayed Mrs. Ed Payne, Perkins. uniso~ Okemah Darby gave her in unison. Mortar Board recognizes rising devotional, "Peace Defined" from Erma Thomas served refresh- college seniors for outstanding the book entitled "F amily Album" ments to Ruth Wassell, Aletha Col- achievement. The top 35 percent of by Arthur and Nancy Demoss. She dsmith, Edna Eyler, Erma Shaffer, the junior class is eligible for read scripture from John 14:27. charlene Meisinger, Marilyn membership. Each student com- Bernice Spillers offered prayer for Beverage and sons Drew and pletes an application form listing the fll and member shut-ins Nickolas, Okemah Darby, Bernice school and community activities, Happy Birthday was sung to Spillers, and Verna L. Arthur. and is then voted by current Mor- Marilyn Beverage. -n- tar Board members. juice in greased baking parsley, pepper and salt. Fold in Drain cottage Soak bran in egg and milk stiffly beaten egg whites and jelly into small about 5 minutes. Sift flour, sugar, flaked fish, adding gradually. into fourths,baking powder and salt together. Pour into hot greased frying parL into shredded let- Cut in shortening. Add soakedTop with finely crushed corn cottage cheese in- bran, stirring just until liquid and flakes mixed with melted butter. withafork, dry ingredients are combined.Bake in moderate 375 degree not to mash cheese. Drop by spoonfuls over peaches: oven about 20 minutes. ten minutes in Bake in moderately hot oven ot 400 degree& about 35 minute& OF SALAD Serve warm with light cream if LAMB AND NOODLES plain unflavored syrup, deslrecL Serve the above salads with these unique dishe& 2 pounds breast of lamb tA cup flour 2Vs cups water 2 teaspoons salt can BOLOGNA CASSEROLE 1 to 2 tablespoons curry powder IA cup chopped onion tar V2 pound bologna or wieners 1 dove garlic, minced raw carrots .. 32 medium potatoes cup raisins tablespoons minced green I tablespoon ketchup segments, cut small P P Pe espoons flour 1 Fiveounce package noodles Have lamb cut as for stewing. pineapple, cut 3 teaspoon salt Roll pieces in flour and brown in cold water and teaspoon pepper slowly without added fat. Pour 3 tablespoons margarine off any fat which collect& Add l eapple syrup. % cup milk (enough to cover) ce, vinegar, salt. 1 cups of water, powder, mixture begins toPeel and cut the potatoes inonion and garli Cover and cook m carrots, orange,small cubes or slices. Cut bologna I Pt hours. Add raisins, ketchup, Turn into arnold or wieners into Pl-inch pieces. Ar- noodles and remaining 1 cup rineed in cold water range alternate layers of cubed water. Cover and cook about 20 salad is firm un- potatoes and bologna, bits of minutes or until noodles are well green pepper, flour sifted with done. Stir oc : sionally and add salsd greens and salt and pepper, and dots of but- ter in small caescrol When allin- more water if necessary. APRIL ARTISTS -- Featured artlots at the Thomas-Wllldte Memm4al for April m Florence (Nelson) Wall, left, and Mary Nelson. Florence took dl paint/ng with Florence Holhrook and workshops with Norms Brown and Shirley Connore. She enjoys ddna painting and has taken tnotruetion at Continuing Education class. She is a member of the Stfllwater Art Gull& Mary started painting with Florence Holbrouk when she opened her studio in Perkins and has painted at Senior Citizens with Dot Turman sad Carolyn Grlseom. She is now taking paint classes at Continuing Edueathm with Sue Baker as teacher. She enjoys painting from photos taken on vacation of points of interest that she has seen. and also enjoys painting pictures taken in years past. Mary said that since she started psinting, "I can see so much more beauty in the world around me." Be sure and stop by the library to view their works of art. :