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Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
Lyft
June 14, 1962     The Perkins Journal
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June 14, 1962
 

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The The Only Newspeper in the State That Can Benefit Perkins end Community m 50 Copy Perkins, Payne County. Okla. Thur=day, June 14, 1962 Eight Pages Volume~ 72 No. 39 The Perkins schools building addition will include four class- rooms, as originally planned, it was decided in action taken Mon- day night by the Perkins board of education. The board voted to use approx- imately $16,000 of general fund surplus, and $12,400 from the school building fund, in addition to the original $145,000 bond issue, in order to build to the extent planned when the bond issue was voted last December. Construction bids for the pro- ject, which included a gymnasium- auditorium with luncheon facilit- ies and four new classrooms, had soared far above the $145,000 bond issue amount, with the low- est bid approximately $20,000 above at $164,409.00. The board had voted May 21 to eliminate two classrooms from the plans and make other changes in an attempt to bring the co~ down to within the bond issue amount. The board voted to accept the bid of the low bidder on. the pro- ject, Carter Construction com- pany of Tulsa, with two relatively minor changes which bring the construction cost of the project down to' $162,662.00. Only changes from architect's ,p~ans submitted to bidders arc deletion of basketball baekboard supports and deletion of vinyl and asphalt tile throughout the build- ing, a savings of $2,132. The board voted to add downspouts on the buildings and a sidewalk on the west side of the planned class- rooms at a cost of $345. Total cost of the erttire project, including architect's fees of about $9,757 and bonding company cost of $1150, will be approxin~ately $173,500. Joe Hastir~gs, chairman of the board, .said that virtually no red tape would be involved in trans- ferring money from the general fund to the building project fund. The board held a lengthy but amiable discussion on the advis- ability of u~ng money from the general fund to complete the en- tire project, with the biggest ob- jection being the fear of running the general fund too low, and obtaining the classrooms at the risk of disregarding other school I]C( d.;. Hastings pointed out that "lhis is a capital improvement for the school system] which will last for many years. We will save a num- ber c~f thousands of dollars by adding the classrooms now, r~ther than waiting urttil later. We may have to rough it a libtle, but it will be worth it. I think we need bhe classrooms now." Sill McGinty, cashier of th~ Glencoe State bank, inspect= damage caused by burglars who entered the bank last ~veek, but failed to get any money. Little League Donors Are Funds to operate Perkins' two little league baseball teams are nearly over the top, according to Melvin Sager and Frank Ever, s, who are in. charge of the collect- ion. - "We have collected enough to cover the two teems' expenses," Evans said, "a few more crofters and we'll break even." Here is a partial list of donors to the little league fund, with final list to be published later: Grimm's Care Sager's Cleaners Oklahoma Gas and Electric Evans Oil company Joe Seal's Central Garage ~cDaniel and Son Hardware Attend Graduation Mr and Mrs Andrew Burton re- turned from Berrien Springs, Mich., where they attended the graduation of a grandson, Wilbur A. Burton, from the Andrews university Seventh Day Adve~.tist Theological seminary June 2. He received a master of arts in teach- ing degree. A graduate of Walls Walls coll- ege, Wach., he has spent four and a half years in the Caroline Is- lands as a missionary. He and his ~amily will go to Saigon, Vietnam, where he will serve as an educat- iortal administrator. Mr and Mrs Andrew Burton visited several poir~ts of interest in Michigan and Illinois while on the trip. Mrs Lucy Graham spent the Weekend in Sapulpa with her son and family, Mr and Mrs Chester Graham. Mr and Mrs Earl Kidd's daugl% ter and husband, Mr and Mrs Billy Keitlh of WichRa, Kan. are spend- ing a few days with them. Mr and Mrs Earl Kidd attended the rodeo in Oklahoma City Fri- day. Mr and Mrs C.L, Kirk slant the weekend at Jenks v~sRing Mrs Kirk's parent, Mr and Mrs E.L. Brayley. Ahrberg Mill Oklahoma Natural Gas S. W. Bell Telephone Cruse Brothers Dr. R. K. Ewing Bakers Drygoods Mosers Grocery Vassar Co. Gardner's Station Payne County Bank Ralph Dickey Perkins Journal Mrs E. L. Baker Mrs. Henry's Drygoods Del-Mar Food Store Neal's Shoe Shop Ral'ph's Packing company Redus Welding Shop Emma McClain Lee Kirk Ray Wileoxson Baker's Building Supply B. A. Fiolle Dr. Leon C. Freed Carl Bingaman Bob Chesney Strode Funeral Home Central Btttane Jim Wells Agency E. L. McCarty Ross Duckett Perkins Axnerican L~gion Wilfred Overhott Perkins Lions club Special Service The Perkins Assembly of God church invites its friends to Jotn in a special homecoming service June 17. lVLorning service is at i0 a.m. and evening service is at 7:45 p.m. There will be special music and special guests. All former pastors are invited to attend. Dinner will be served at the Lions Den by the ladies of t]be church, according to Rev. ]P=B. French, pastor. Crescent Teacher The Crescent Board of F~lucat- ion has hired Mrs Karen Sue Todd to teach the ~ird grade in Cres- cent Elementary school next term. She is a graduate in education Mrs Mary Allen from Lafayette, at OSU. She is the daughter of Mr Hickmans' Son To Michigan CO1. Mahlon D. Hickman, son of Mr and Mrs Floyd E. ~-Iickman, route 2, Perkins, who recently re- turned from Germany, has been assigned to VI U. S. Army corps, wRh station in Lansing, Mich. Announcemen~ of ,the assign- men~ of Colonel Hickman as Michigan sector commander with headquarters at Lansing was made last week by MaJ. Gem Jonatha~ O. Seaman, VI corps comman~c~ of the two-sta~e area of Michigan and Indiana. As sector commander Colonel Hickman will be respon- Wheat Harvest Is Half Over Quantity, Quality Down From 1961 Wheat harvest is about half over in. the Perkins area, wtffi quantity and quality running con- siderably behind last year's bum.p- er crop averages. Bob Ahrberg of Ahrberg Mill reported that abou~t 55,000 bushels of wheat had been ~aken by the local elevator. Some combines were back in the fields Monday afternoon after heavy rains the latter part of last week. Ahrberg said the elevator sible for the administration, train- ing and supply of all Army Re- Wheat "_ umLmen serve units in the Michigan area. A 1931 graduate of Oklahoma City Capitol Hill hlgh school, Col. onel Hicknmn attended the Univ- ersity of Oklahoma, where he re- ceived his bachelor of science de- gree in journalism and an ROTC commission as a second lieutenant in 1935. He is a veteran of over 2"13" years of service. Colonel and Mrs Hickman, and daughter, Kay, 12, reside at 4420 Arbor drive, Lansing. The Hick- rnans have two sons, one, Don W. Hickman, is curren~cly attdnding Virginia Polytechnic institute, where he is working towards his PHI) degree and is an associate professor. The other, 1st Lt. Stan- ford W. Hickman, a 1960 graduate of West Point, is assigned to a missile battalion in Germany. MYF Officers Information Given The ASCS county office is ac- cepting wheat allotment ~ppllcat- ions for certain farms. A producer who intends to seed wheat for 1963 on a farm for which a 1962 allotment was not established, irrespective of w:~ (,~er waem w6 seeded for harvest as grain in 1960, 1961 or 1962, and who desires to be considered for an allotment for 1963 mu~t make application for an altotxneni according to Le~ R. SUles, Jr., chairman, Agricul- tural Stabilization and Conservat- ion committee. A:pplication forms are available in the ASCS county offfice for use in filing a request for an allotmenCt. The producer must apply in writing by July 1, 1962. AreElected The Junior MYF of'the Metho. dist church held its election of new officers Sunday night. Those elected were president, Mary Ann Evans; vice-president, Marlena Can~pbell; secretary, Roy Wall; treasurer, Lanny Jaoobs; citizen- ship, Dabble Arthur; Witnes-s, Stew Morris; faith, R.L. Westfall; refreshments, Jane Burr; Mitzl Edmond and Gary Shilling; and recreation, Paul Ranker. NOTICE Friends Chapel C.E. groups will have a hake sale Saturday at the Lions Den~ start~ at 10 axe. Ind. is visiting her mother, Mrs and Mrs Tommy Tomlinson of Mr and Mrs C.R. Dumas of ~hel Lowery. Coyle and a niece of Mr and MrsTryon, Mr and Mrs Rex Mayfleld Wilson Austin from Oklahoma Jim Tomlinson of Perkins. Her and Dabble and Mr and Mrs J. City visited Wednesday at the Lee husband, William, will be a sentor CA~urchill all of StUlv~ter were Kirk's. Rece~tt guest= of Mr and Mr= Rttben Bound were their son, Mf and Mr= Hadie Bounds and child- ten of Montana and their daugh- .ters, Emle and Tlllle of Callfornt~ at OSU next fall, and will mute from Crescent. Attend Assembly Paula Evans and Donna Wall were delegates to the ninth annual Methodist Youth Assembly which was held for four days on the Ok- lahoma City university campus June 5 through June 8. A book conslsting of suggesteff rules for sucessfully conducting the local sub-district and district MYF was made up during btmrness and work sessions. Speakers at the assembly was Irving Smith who spoke on the theme "The Greatest Is Love." Dick Royal of Cushing was elect- ed new youth president of the Ok- lahoma conference. Library News took In around 12,000 bushels Tuesday, wi~.h 15,000 anticipated Wednesday. Moisture content on the wheat Tuesday ran high, but mill work- ers were huping the hot weather v~ould dry it out Wednesday. Bushel.per-acre averages were considcre,~y ~elow last year's for mast fro'mere Ahrberg said that averages as low as 12 bushels on large acreages were being re- ported, with the high around 40 bushels. Wheat was testlng around 58 pounds, which Ahrberg described as "not so ~d, but better than we expected." "Most farmers are happier now than they were before harvest," Ahrberg said, "At least, they're getting some wheat, when it look- ed like they wouldn't get any for a while." "The yield actual'ly is about nor- mal, less a little quality," Ahrberg said, "but many farmers expect- ed rn~re because they fet, tilized fields heavily." Barley yields are running about half of last year's crop, with We harvest nearly completed. Quali.ty is very ~poor, Ahvberg said. While heavy rains were making life miserable for farmers trying to harvest wheat, it was welcome on another front. Alfalfa fields are making a good ~.,~eoa~. ter being h~t hard by dry weather, and the hay outlook is consider. ably brighter. Harold Burt Wins lke Trapshoot Harold Burt, last year's runner- up for the state championsl ",p, from Perkins, pulverized r ~y pigeons with deadly precision to lead a fast field of trapshooters in the third registered shoot of the Izaak Walton League Gun club Sunday afternoon. Burt broke 25 straight in a shootoff to win the high singles trophy after he had tied Eddie Dupree, Stillwater gunner and Paul Watson, Shaw- nee each' breaking 97 out of the 100 slngIes. Watson won the flip of coin to ,take the class C trophy. Burt climaxed the day by put. ring on one of the most outstand- A total o, 186 juverflle books Ing shooting exhibitions ever dis. corn- Sunday afternoon visitors of Mr and 87 adult books were checked played at the local club, Shooting and Mrs Guy Adams and Barbarm out at the Perld~ library during 25 palr of doubles he broke ever~ Mrs R.E. Jones was a Sundlty dinner g~e~ of Ray. and ~ Rousm t ~ Sunday dinner guem of ~ April In May, 316 Juvenile books target aacl target was Pearl Freeman were Pearl and 66 adult books were checked dead cewter, ou ppe4 AMIe Stumbo and Mrs out Neal, near t oompetl*.ors a eight :l er. ,.,~ librarian, target ~ ......