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Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
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May 12, 2011     The Perkins Journal
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May 12, 2011
 

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"Payne County's Oldest Newspaper : Since 1890" 4 Sections 28 Pages ClaJnl_ Bub SHS's Hesler $TILLWATER Suzette Barta will help you get on the map. Survives Business & Finance- C1 Cancer, Looks Ahead The likeable Hesler is eager to carve out a successful future path. No one deserves success more than Hesler. A view from his rearview mirror paints a different picture of his life, It's a picture that includes a battle with cancer. Stillwater Journal Page A1 SPORTS State Track Champions Crowned Local and area trackster, shined at their respective state track meets last weekend. Perkins-Tryon junior Brady Huckabay capped the weekend with two medal winning performances including a state championship in the 100-meter dash. Magnus Scott of Coyle and Karen Wil!son of Ripley also won championships. , Page B1 CALENDAR G==mndw 00ms? Ernmto .newsmakcom • May 16, 6-8:30 p.m. - Monday Music Night, Perkins Senior Citizens Center, 114 E. Kirk • May 18, Noon - Perkins Lions Club meeting, Holsinger Lions Den • May 18, 7 p.m. - Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) meeting, Perkins Lions Den • May 19, noon - Perkins Community Chamber of Commerce meeting, Vassar Community • May 23, 6-8:30 p.m. - Monday Music Night, Perkins Senior Citizens Center, 114 E. Kirk • May 25, Noon - Perkins Lions Club meeting, Holsinger Lions Den • May 25, 7 p.m. - Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) meeting, Perkins Lions Den • May 26, 7:30 p.m. - Perkins Planning Commission meeting, City Hall Annex • May 30 - Memorial Day NDEX Church .................. C3 Classifieds .......... B4-B5 Comics .................. B6 Entertainment ...... C2 Farm & Ranch ....... $6 History .................. A5 Obituaries ........... A2 Opinions ........... A4, $4 Public Records .... $2 School .................. A6 Seniors ................. C4 Sports ................. B1 -B4 75’ Man accused of holding knife to woman By Patti Weaver Joumal Correspondent A rural Perkins man -- accused of holding a knife to a woman's throat, threatening to kill her if she called police and elud- ing two sheriff's deputies -- remained jailed Tuesday on $50,000 bail after being spotted by Perkins police Sunday. John Edwin Pricer, 49, could be incarcerated for more than 11 years if con- victed of assault and battery with a dangerous weapon, making threats to kill and eluding an officer, all on Sunday, according to a three-count charge filed Monday. The alleged incident involving a 43-year-old Stillwater woman started at Pricer's rural Perkins residence located in Lincoln County, Payne County Undersheriff Garry McKinnis told the Journal Tuesday. "The assault occurred in Payne County while they were traveling between here and there in his car," McKinnis said. "He dropped her off at her home in Stillwater. We were dispatched at 8: 30 a.m. Sunday," McKin- nis said. Pricer is alleged to have held a knife to the throat of the woman who suffered lacerations to her right hand while trying to get the knife away, according to the felony count filed by Payne County prosecutor Jill Tontz. The woman was also reported to have three broken ribs and a minor concussion, the Payne County undersheriff said. Lincoln County authori- ties have asked that Pricer be held for them while they investigate alleged domes- tic violence there, the Payne County undersheriff said. Pricer allegedly eluded Payne County Sheriff's Deputies Dustin Chadwell and Jared Noles by accel- erating his vehicle to 75 m.p.h, and failing to stop at a stop sign on a county road near Vinco, the under- sheriff said. Perkins Police Chief Robert Williams said, "After some checking, it was determined that he was dropped off at the intersec- tion of Main and Thomas here in Perkins and was last seen leaving the OnCue 1 downtown westbound. "I was called and I authorized Sgt. Collier to call out additional officers to assist in the search and my understanding is that our K9 Handler, Dewayne Hammack, located him walking down the street in the area of First and W. Freeman." Pricer "was picked up by Perkins police Sunday at 2 p.m.," the Payne County undersheriff said. Payne County court records show that Pricer was charged in 1992 with assault and battery in Per- kins on another woman, who alleged in an affidavit that he threatened to kill her and slapped her so hard that she ended up on a kitchen table. "Then he looked on the kitchen table, saw a butcher knife and picked it up and held it to my face and said, 'In fact this is the perfect time to kill you. You know ! can do it,'" the alleged in an affidavit filed in 1992. "He walked out of the kitchen to the living room. I was on the floor by the sink: He turned around fast and ran back with the knife and raised his ann up as if he was gonna throw it at me," she alleged in her affidavit filed in 1992. After threatening he r again, "He then turned around and threw the knife into the bedroom and went out the front door and came right back in and told me to not get up until he left," she alleged in her affidavit. Pricer subsequently pleaded guilty to a misde- meanor charge of assault and battery onthat woman for which he was placed on six months' probation in 1992, court records show. Legislative Appreciation Golf Tournament Held By Cindy Sheets Contributing Writer Perkins Community Chamber of Commerce Friday welcomed 27 teams to its annual Legislative Appreciation Golf Tourna- ment. The event, held on May 6 at Cimarron Trails Golf Course in Perkins, is the organization's main fund- raiser. State Representative Lee Denney served as honorary co-host for the event. Other legislators and VIPs in atten- dance Friday included State Senator Jim Halligan, Rep. Cory Williams, Rep. Danny Morgan, Payne/Logan County District Attorney Tom Lee, and former State Rep. Terry Ingmire. Taking first place in the A Flight was the Ampride/ Cimarron Valley Co-op/ Roper Construction/G&W Welding team, with a score of 48. Second and third place, respectively, were Oklahoma Bankers Association (49.4) and Blackjack/Horizon/Special Energy (49.6). Exchange Bank won B Flight first place with a score of 52.9. Basic Energy (53.8) and Payne County Bank (55.2) took second and third, respectively. Special hole winners were: Closest to Pin Hole 7 - J.R. Kalka, Closest to Pin Hole 17 - Doug Major, Longest Drive Hole 9 - Jimmy Aldridge, Longest Drive Hole 15 - Philip Seeley Pet vaccination clinic Saturday By Cindy Sheets Contributing Writer Perkins Veterinary Clinic and the City of Perkins will be hosting a pet vaccination and registration clinic from 1-3 p.m. this Saturday, May 14, at the Perkins Fire Station in downtown Perkins. Pet owners will be able to receive rabies and distemper vaccinations, heartworm testing and prevention, de- worming, and dog dips at discount prices, Loft Hoover, Perkins Veterinary Clinic manager, said. Prices are as follows: • Rabies vaccination for cats and dogs - $10 • Distemper group vaccina- tion for cats - $12; dogs -$13 • Heartworm tests - $20 (more than half off the regu- lar price) Heartworm prevention and flea and tick products also available. Hoover said heartworm prevention will only be sold with negative test results or proof of prior prescription. Perkins Veterinary Clinic will also be offering vaccina- tion clinics in Tryon on May 21, Carney on June 4, and Agra on June 11. The clinics will be open from 1-3 p.m. For more information about pricing or other ques- tions, call Perkins Veterinary Clinic at (405) 547-2442. Perkins residents can also get their pets registered Sat- urday. Colleen Crummy, City of Perkins, said all dogs living within the city limits are required to be registered. To register your dog, just bring the animal's rabies certificate from the vet to city hail or the registration clinic on Saturday and fill out a short form. The cost is $10 for animals who are not spayed or neutered and $8 for animals that are spayed or neutered, Crummy said. Registration must be renewed yearly. The benefits of registration include: • Reunites lost dogs with their owners. • Helps veterinarians and animal control officers con- tact you should your pet ever become injured and need life saving treatment. • Helps keep strays off the streets. • Helps maintain good health of our citizens and pet popu- lation by monitoring required vaccinations. For more information about registering your pet, call city hall at (405) 547-2445. Toumament chair Brent DeMuth (center) and Chamber President Jacque Vassar (left) welcome State Representative Lee Denney, who served as honorary co-host for the event. Photo by Cindy Sheets Leadership Perkins Graduates Nine Nine members of the Leadership Perkins Class V were recognized for completing the program during the Perkins Community Chamber of Commerce's Thursday, May 5, meet, ing at Vassar Community Center. Class members are (front row, I to r) Colleen Crummy; Kristen Murray, Gayla Bates, Bryan Larison, (back) Lanae DeMuth, Gene Morris, Ashlynn Burk, Jillianne Tebow, and Cindy Trowbridge. Photo by Cindy Sheets ;; ; ; ; " ; ;7 7 77 7" 77 7"7 ;77" ;'7 :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ;LII!I!I!Itl " " ...... i ....................... i ............................................. # ........... • THE JOURNAL Illl!l!l!i!!lll!l! Ill l'ayne %n00r00ank 8