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Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
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June 16, 1977     The Perkins Journal
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June 16, 1977
 

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lust a Line More by mm Ev Do YOu ever have the feel- that someone may be you? Big Brother received a letter :reports an aerial investi- reveals a couple of near Perkins that VOL. 87 NO. 24 ?:i!! News and Views of the Cimarron Valley PERKINS JOURNAL 20 CENTS PERKINS, PAYNE COUNTY, OKLAHOMA 74059 THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 1977 be there• Evident- are the "Live in s" signs that were in- eight or nine years Business and Pro- Club, with the of the Jaycees signs were there be- law went into effect The letter said that should have been regis- L with the state. Wise, city clerk, she has written a letter that the city does not the signs, but she will a meeting of civic Sthat do should the state its meet with them. proper thing to do is a sign painter fresh- signs up, get them with the state is what is required• er, Big Brother over you .... air yet l xxx Owsley of Black- daughter, Mrs. of Enid, were by office Saturday and left several Pictures of the settle. of the area around ht. Owsley spent his boyhood days there moving across the to north of Paradise in 1902. He is now where he with the postal ser- since 1919. of the photographs that of a-church Sunday group at Rebel Ridge southwest of Good. The group posed for in front of arbor, all of them out in their Sunday said he knows his footsteps in Path from his old home Store. He a time he made a store with a dime hand after a bottle of blueing for ' wash. 'r plan to print these four in the next ISsues of the Journal. Owsley's brother moved to Perkins on 7th Street last XXX the years boys grown into adulthood, Various ways. Usually has been a common -- that he proves he by himself. In times, it was brawn against the surviving by work- First Baptist to have parsonage Open House The First Baptist Church has announced that they will be having open house on June 26 at the new parson- age located at 521 N.E. 6th. Open House will be from 2-4 p.m. with the actual dedica- tion service at 2 p.m. Open House is for all who would • desire to view the home and share in this great occasion. Dedication of the home serves as a reminder that this also will be a part of God's work in this area. Both experiences are open to the public. Construction began on the building just a few short months ago with much of the work being done by mem- bers of the church. There was more work contracted out on the parsonage than on the church building, and yet the final indebtedness will be much less than half the appraised value of the home. The members hope to see this project paid for as rapidly as they did the church. Pastor Tom Hunter com- mends the church for their willingness and eagerness to enter into such a project and sees it as one more evidence that these people have a de- sire to expect great things from God and attempt great things for God. He feels the home has been exceptionally well-planned for use as a parsonage with adequate room for small group meet- ings and counseling ses- sions. It also has "Prophet Quarters" built to accommo- date visiting preachers and evangelists. Pastor Hunter said, "Our family has enjoy- ed the ministry here among these gracious people and we rejoice in their faith and courage. God has been very good to us and to this church in our time together and we look for even greater things to occur in the days ahead." The church has spent a great deal of time consider- ing what God would have them do next. They are as- sured that the first priority is to be of service to the com- munity to share the Word of God with people. But their vision also includes • projects and programs that will help bring this Great Commission into a reality in their lives and through their churcht Whatever happens, you can rest assured that the mem- bership desires that all praise and honor be focused on one name--the name which is above every name-- the Lord Jesus Christ! it is His leadership, guid- ance, and provision that has made all of these things pos- sible! Praise God from whom all blessings flow! The new and the old--the old 1907 stained glass win- dows grace this new church building in Ripley. The steeple was installed Saturday• Steeple crowns church The Ripley Methodist Church received its crowning trouch last Saturday when a steeple built by the mere- Stillwater from Braman, Oklahoma only last week. He also pastors Southern Heights Methodist Church El bl 'iii ectric anket ii pr00uces chicks ii Chrissy Harris, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don Harris :: of Rt. 2, Perkins, admires the baby chicks which she and her mother hatched under an electric blanket. They got the idea from Chrissy's great.aunt, who used an electric blanket when one of her setting hens decided to quit the nest. ::i Now the blanket has burned out, the new project is to :i see how an electric light bulb (with thermometer) in a ii styrofoam &e chest will work out. The grandmother, Uthene Harris, donated the.20 year old blanket to the ',i: project. iii i:i (:ity Sales Tax report shows Perkins is up Perkins has shown a nice city sales tax increase, in- dicating increased business activity here. In the June report issued by the Oklahoma Tax Com- mission, which indicates April business activity, Perk- ins collected $4,449.45 in 2 per cent sales tax as com- pared with $3,815.21 for the same month in 1976. Other area towns and, their sales tax collections (1976 figures in parenthesis) Carney ............... $1,127• 15 (393.72) Chandler ................ $15,811.56 (6,777.99) Coyle .................. $683.40 (470.38) Crescent .............. $5,863.46 (2,978.46) Cushing ............... $64,645.71 (55,016.05) Davenport .............. $3,782.73 (1,498.82) Glencee ............... $734. (331.29) Luther ................. $968.48 (323.63) Morrison ................. $1,214.67 (.00) Oilton ................. $5,245.78 (3,828.54) Orlando ................ $167.69 (64.56) Ripley ................ $157.50 (.00) Stillwater . ............ $174,791.01 (151,234.71) Tryon ..... ............. $876.75 (413.04) Weliston ............... $1,812.56 (871.59) Yale ................. $3,799.69 (3,238.09) Statewide, the June alloca- tion was the second largest in the 12 year history of the city sales tax at $12,- 518,666 for 375 cities and towns. Bloodmobile plans July 11 Perkins visit The Regional Blood Pro- gram of the American Red Cross is the sole supplier for 58 hospitals in 261/3 counties in Oklahoma. Their philoso- phy is that "individuals should receive blood because they need it. There should be no other criteria." Opal Olson, member of the Payne County Board for the ARC said the bloodmo- bile will be in Perkins July 11 at 1:30 to 5:30 p.m. The facil- ities will be set up at the Lions Den. Both the Lions and Jaycess are backing the project. The Cimarron Valley Ex- tension Homemakers Club is sponsoring the bloodmo- bile program in Perkins. They will provide workers as well as orange juice and cookies for the blood donors. Volunteers who give blood may schedule their time for convenience or "walk-ins" will be accepted, Mrs. Olson said. An orientation for workers is scheduled for June 29 at 1 p.m. in the Lions Den. Workers from the regional office out of Tulsa will instruct workers participa. ting in the drive. Mrs. Olson said that in checking with Stillwater Municipal Hospital she found numerous names from the Perkins area. "'Over one- half of the patients receiving blood transfusions were from smaller towns in the Stillwater vicinity." The ARC does not buy blood nor charge for it. It should not be confused with Community Blood Bank, Inc., in Okia- homa City. John Duck, chairman for the Payne County Red Cross said "Anyone having any problems getting blood out- side the Tulsa Regional area should let the Red Cross in Stillwater know about it. "The last thing a patient needs is harassment about replacing blood when a pa- tient is ill enough to need transfusions in an Oklahoma City Hospital or an extra fee for doing so," Duck told The Journal. The patients in these hos- pitals are being asked to re- place blood by providing donors to come to Oklahoma City. If not they are charged an additional fee by the Okla- homa Blood Institute," he said. Tulsa hospitals or an affili- ate with the Red Cross co- operate. Therefore, the di- rector of Tulsa Advisory Committee stated it is true that he would advise persons to go to those hospitals which can provide Red Cross blood. Duck said the Red Cross will go so far as to "boycott" hospitals charging persons additional fees for blood. He believes the testing fees are one of the major facfors for not using Red Cross blood which is already tested• The same problem seems to be developi.ng in the Enid hospital, the Stillwater manll said. Blood must be given in. advance to be readily avail- able in emergencies• Donors (Continued on Back Page) 135,000 bushels deposited at Co.op By Allan Wall The grain harvest is con- tinuing and completely fin- ished by some farmers. The Co-op elevator in Perkins has taken in an amount in excess of 135,000 bushels. The average yield per acre has been about 30 bushels per acre, and the approxi- mate average weight per bushel is 61 pounds. The moisture content of the grain is about 101A%. In wheat, the content of moisture should not be above 13%, because wheat has such a concentrated product too much moisture messes it up. Dwain narrow of the Co- op also reported harvest is probably about 75% finish- ed, and that we've had "ex- cellent weather conditions" for harvest this year. As I said before wheat is very concentrated. The main part of the grain is composed of carbohydrates. The wheat plant uses sunlight, water and minerals to manufacture the wheat grains, which are a source of energy for hu- mans and animals. So actual- ly, wheat is a more produc- tive source of energy than oil, because it possesses the ability to multiply and make more of itself each year. Once there's some oil and you use it up, it's gone. (But no wisecracker better sug- gest I run a car on wheat!) Harvest is the time of each year that a farmer reaps the produce of his planning, i work, time, and money• A lot of money is tied up in it, and it's meant to make a profit for the farmer• When a farmer invests money to work the soil, seed it, and l manage it, he's taking a risk, If his wheat is destroyed by a : (Continued on Back Page) : Dana Taylor New at Bank Dana Taylor, 1977 P-T graduate began full .time employment at the Payne County Bank June 6. She is the daughter of Lois and Wayne Taylor, Rt. 4, Stiilwater. The Taylors have four children and are long- time residents of Perkins. day for something to bers was placed atop the new there with services at 11 a.m. • . . year old daughter, Laurie. lillll  •  • lilllllllllillllllllllll and coming up with building, after the servmes m R,pley The church is als° °riented i bound ott. r i to cover the body. The steeple of plywood at 9:30a.m. to young adults with a youth as society progressed, and covered with sheet metal Rev Hassell, a graduate • • finding a job, andmak- glistened in the sunlight • . building nearby. The cozy ofOSU m 197t, grew up . '" • . . structure has kitchen facili- I a¢' ,, Want to Sound Off? | a. In today s society, while workers finished other m Ponca Oty. His first tl"es, fireplace, organ and riatching wits with the jobs around the church and pastorate as at Wellston viano Membe a ial elements of credit youth building, during school years '69-'71. been 'meeting h;Te sih::e •l ny ......... La veta ltanaau t lfyou, .... have, something, .vo" U I 'oum tt to ,SOUnd, off II gh costs. The stained glass windows The Hassells have an eight 1951. - , ......... ._ abo,t, iust wri, anon to" son Joel is spending of the new building are from • This week s commn is came into uaxer sory ,t,,,us ,,, - .... , .. • [[ | ' . . . m aourm, nor r r rKms m rat summer between the old church which was o . • somewhat like the comic Store the other uay ana ....... ' " '. ' , ...... tJrta /4U9 or call 47 2411 m e terms sorta on his built in 1907. The old build- Perkins receives federal grant • strip Frank and Ernest. asked for a left-handed ' " ' ' " • : ; i working in Tulsa. ing was torn down to make • One of the old boys, said, welding shirt." I tried to run Y afterncm we visited way for the new. Ground • "Yes, I know 'lemon only the story down, but could , " ..... • ree-room basement breakin£ was held March 6, for water tower repair work • , , -, , scnoot wtth the lower grades II • has one M, but can never only learn that the man s ......... - • . . ot anomer school to euml. ,= lots quarters on South 1977. • remember which one to leave wife ended up changing the ......... • .... i" i" nate racta tmoamnce m me | • out. buttons to the oppos te sue .. ........ in Tulsa. It brought Herb Shoup, Jr., local Congressman Glenn En- water tank ' ., ..... vuonc scnoots stem lnts m y • old memories .... member, who was contribu- glish announced to the Jour- He "  .... , • ........... "- .. " . ,. appears to oe more pracuca, m made bed, blue jeans ting his services, said they added that th s,,,, - There are numerous news tor nrotection t unuerstanu - . . '". , , • items wmcn nave formerly mrs way, me sparxs can t .... , .... • nal this week that the city will be added to the funds - • , . nut some ousmg womo stm - ightly dirty shim and anticipated the opening to be of Perkins will receive a ro " •. _., ,t.. • been menttoned here, so I 11 filter between as eastly as on .......... • • ...... ne reqmrea me otq reports • ! socks on the floor, in July. Richard Cash, _ .... p vded by the cty mu u, be frank about !t I don t a right-handed shirt. " • , tl .es hanging here and Jr. was head of the building $2000 grant. le otn ls- Ozarka Commission. Con- • know which one to leave John Baker said he believed, ,,,, • trict Congressman said Perk- r " conclud He explained that I committee. Bob Simma with ins will soon receive the fed- g essman.. ...... En%.hsh ........ ....... " • out! But since I'm in earnest there was a shirt with one ..... • d just a couple hours the help of other members ed mat aty omcms snoutu - , ................ .,overuor uavta uoren , • let s o for broxe MOSt steeve st sneclal treateu ..... • eral grant from The Farm recet on, because he was was responsible Tor building "ve official notification • . ° • "'" . - . says a neamme saymg he • Home Administration of th  " rv • things are looking up. material for protectmn to the .......... nan asxeo juuges to go easy • to spend his Sunday the steeple. • e rant m the ve_, • At any rate, Alice Shoup welder Would the wife of , ,, -" Enghsh made the announce near f on doing his laundry The little village church " - uture. The announce .... ' • on criminms was mislead- m I Hess read the ttem about fi- the man set us nght about ....... I ment from his Washington ment came from the Still- ,, - . mg lne governor s erter to • nancially ailing New York the story,, ,., " ...... leaning up his apart- not far south of the Cimarron office stating" that the grant water office by telephone to i ......... "".,,, .niet Justice aiph B Hod- | The kitchen cabinet River has seen the town of would be used to renovate the Journal. • uty s appem tor horses.  " " ' ....... i ges st me state aupreme" "m • • steeds were donated from The busmg sRuatton s ........ m ned a row of yet un- Ripley fluctuate in growth a 50,000 gallon elevated . . .ourt asxea mm to asstst - tuna fish and Camp- since shortly after the open. • as far away as Tennessee looking better. Prestdent ........ t • ........ n" h ' _ ....... mstrtct courts m expmring ,a s mushroom soup adorns g ing of OklahomaTerritory _ ann t=autornla to repte is t:arter is sloe-stepping regal ........... SeVeral • ..... posslote greater utulzatton st • boxes of instant in 1889. In the new land, the " Meets ,,,r." [q[nl,l w • tts mounted police, restrtcttons on school ........ m l o--L,,00von tonm,.t s,-.-m: a Among these yokels busing by allowing patnng ation " These represent his churches were first to flour- , ........ me aiternauves to mcarcer- - t sense of survival, ish. Today the church mem- • . . Accoromg to reports, II Pay day he heads for bership is 70 members with Commander Gordon Len,[ as a whole and to its mere- II was a billionaire who con- or clustering of neighbor- _ " _. . . ill . tribued 20 Walking Horses hood schools to acnieve oe- . ......... e, Counts the days un- an average attendance of ier calls "ATTENTION bers toapprovecivicprojects • • vamea ......... at $50,000 to replace segregation .... me ...... tetter snoum not oe • I to all Legionnaires. A busi. and discuss many other • - -- _. " ..... Interpreted that we are , • 20 aging horses m the 90- ' lnis womo oe oroereo ...... m a paycheck and that's around 40. ness meeting Will be held items of necessity and .... _ horse unit. through the HEW, as "tun- not. to ........ put peopte m prison . m.2_ nuch tuna, mushroom It seems fitting that the • ** derstand it, by commnmg g ry and instant rice he new building have a young Thursday, June 16, 8 p.m. at interest. C. B. Stout, Adjut- " ...... wno snoum o mere. t:ve The refrigerator is pastor in order that they the Lions Den. ant, encourages local mum- i But Perkins has its un- the upper grades of one i All members are urged to r resent the down with large might grow together. . be s to be p for • usual incidents, also. A man (Continued on Back Page) • • Pepper. Twenty-eight year old Perry attend this session. It is agenda's approval. II • ge) Hassell, pastor, moved to important to the organization lllllllllllllllllltllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll