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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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Recent guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charley 'arlton of Tryon were Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Hart, Bridge- Vater, New Jersey, Mrs. Lynn (Sharon) Witters, and children, Jeffrey and Sarah of Bloomingdale, N. Y. Shown above is a four generation family picture hawing Mrs Lynn (Sharon) Witters, Mrs Cleo (Wan [ " . ) Hart, and granddaughter, Sarah Beth and Mrs. Charley (A va} Tarlton. Tryon Notes The Extension Homema- kers held their monthly meeting on Thursday, June 9 at the Christian Union Church. The members dis- played crafts and projects they have made. The school program has started. You can still attend --starts at 9 a.m. each day at Tryon Grade School. The Boy Scouts of Tryon Troop 65 held a covered din- ner on Thursday, June 9 at the home of Scout Leader Conrad Schreiner. After eat- ing they discussed the camp- out at Will Rogers Camp- grounds. The Scouts will REAL GOOD SELECTION Well Made 2 pairs Knit Pants for .14oo Sizes 8 - 20 Sununer J,ans *10oo Sizes 8-16 " and / Wide assortment / i S Tops i Comfortable and Cool Styles White and Pastels S.\\;h/ HOURS: 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. "'/  603 E. Kirk Ave. Perkins "'-" -547-2862- Valuable Energy and Money At Home. (:lose and insulate open furr downs. Furr downs are found where the ceiling has been lowered.., like in the kitchen and bathroom. Unless properly con- stzucted, furr downs could be wasting valuable energy and money in your home. Here's how: hat's all there is to it. ealing and insulating len fia'r downs will save valuable energy and money. When uninsulated furr downs on interior walls are left open.., hot and cold air seeps down into the house from the attic and makes your heating and air conditioning work harder to keep you comfortable, So, when this happens, your home wastes valuable energy.., and moneyyear'round. You can stop most of this waste and the cost for materials is usually small. Open furr down areas should be sealed off from the attic by using plywood or sheetrock. Then, add insulation on top of the "capped" furr down to keep hot and cold air from getting in and out of your home. ELECTRIC SERVICE Ilmllmll l leave Sunday, June 19 and return on Sat. June 25. Family night at Will Rogers will be on Wed., June 22. Mrs. Lillian Vassar has had her son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Vassar and grandson Harold from Houston, Tex. as house guests the past week. Don't forget Sunday, June 19 is Father's Day. PLEASE CONTACT ME to have your news printed I -O- Martin Howell Rites were held June 10 Funeral services for Mar- tin Howell, Morrison, were held Friday, June 10, 1977 at 2 p.m. at the Morrison Chris. tian Church, the Rev. C. N. Thompson, officiating. Howell died Tuesday, June 7, at Stillwater Munici- pal Hospital, at the age of 62. Interment was in the Perkins Cemetery and the American Legion presented the flag at the cemetery. In addition Masonic services were at the church and graveside by Frontier Lodge No. 48. Howell was born Jan. 29, 1915, near Perkins, the son of Orval and Carrie Howell. He graduated from Perkins High School in 1932 and re- ceived a degree from Okla- homa State University. He married Jane Cable Robinson in Oklahoma City in 1942, and eight years after her death in 1964, he married Jane Swan in Pawnee. Howell served in World War lI as a captain in the U. S. Army, and was assign- ed to India from 1952-54. After teaching vocational agriculture in Cashion, Waynoka, Crescent and Ton- kawa, he moved to Morrison in 1966, where he taught vocational agriculture and science. He was a member of the Morrison Lions' Club and the Veterans of Foreign Wars. Survivors include his widow, Jane; two sons, Dr. Joe Howell of Oklahoma City and John Howell of Morri- son; three daughters, Mrs. Carolyn Passwater of Chero- kee, Mrs. Peggy Mittasch of Pawnee and Marlana Howell of Oklahoma City as well as five grandchildren. -O- Good Cheer Club Meets The Good Cheer Club met June 10 at the home of Dee villa Clark, with a covered dish luncheon. Meeting was called to or- der by the President, Mau- rine Riggs. Devotional was given by Dee Villa, "To re- sist temptation". Also rea.d- ing Judges 24:25, 1 Car. 10:12 and Philippians 4:13 followed by prayer and flag salute. Business meeting followed and committee reports, r Motion for refinishing the building floor was tabled. Members signed a card for Pearl Herod. Mere- 1 bers present, Maurine I Riggs, Frances Burton, Lula Stratton, Sylvia Moser, 1 Dee Villa Clark and Effie 1 Emerson. Visitors present 1 R. B. Riggs, Kenneth Strat- I ton and Earl Clark. Penny prize was won by Maurine Riggs. The meeting [ adjourned to meet July 8 with Sylvia Maser. Twirling Lessons  Ages S and up Taught by Grand Champion Ind. $3.00 Group $1.50 Phone 372.5331 For information i I Ill DR. GARY L. MEYER Chiropractor The Perkins Journal Thursday, June 16, 1977-7 Gov. Boren wants people to decide Excerpts from Governor David Baron's address to the people expresses his feelings about a "very serious prob- lem for our state." He sees a need for the government to be closer to the people and that the state is moving toward a full-time profes- sional Legislature which is considering more and more laws. If the people wish to vote on this issue the Governor says the people must speak out. "Let your elected representatives know how you feel" about the fol- lowing situation. "Under our Constitution, the Legislature may be called into Special Session by the Governor if it does not complete its work within the constitutional limit. On Thursday, I issued an Executive Order calling the Legislature back into ses- sion, beginning at noon Monday, June 13, to finish the work which was left undone. A strong bill to reform the unemployment compensa- tion system in this state was passed. We have said to those genuinely unemploy- ed, "the state is going to provide adequate benefits and protect your reserve funds." To those who simply do not want to work we have said something blunt and refreshing, "if you are just too lazy to work, don't expect the taxpayers to foot the bill for you." A Sunset Bill, as strong as any in the United States was passed. This bill presents an opportunity and a challenge to future sessions of the Leg- islature to use its review mechanism to streamline and modernize some state agencies and abolish un- needed ones. The Sunset Bill would do away with state agencies that cannot justify themselves and their pro- grams to you the taxpayers.  In the area of Workers' Compensation, a major step toward reform was taken. As with any comprehensive bill, it is not perfect, but it is an important step in the right direction. For too many years this system, very unfair to both the injured worker and the employer, has cried out for reform. We have started the process of cleaning up the system this year. Definite moves toward reform of the auto tax system have been accomplished. A bill to encourage the use of solar energy, through tax incentives, has been passed. More residency positions "-wer established for medical schooTgradates keeping our doctors here in Oklahoma where they are needed in so I i I many areas. Educational television will be brought to areas of the state not now re- ceiving it. Future genera- tions will enjoy the benefits of an expanded trails pro- gram and natural heritage inventory which have been started this year. We have again responded to the need for better law enforcement with significant increases in funding for the Highway Patrol, Bureau of Narcotics, and the O.S.B.I. Unfortunately, the list of things undone is also signifi. cant. Although the Legisla- ture has been meeting since January, 56 per cent of the funds needed for vital governmental services were not acted upon when the Legislature adjourned. I have called the Legisla. ture back in order to meet the pressing needs in such areas as funding our public schools, the highway pro- gram, and corrections. The Legislature, in addition, must still act on funding the Tax Commission, the Tourism and Recreation De- partment, the Historical Society and" our District Courts. I am very concerned about this trend toward longer and longer sessions and a full- time Legisla(ure. The amount of time that the Legislature meets has gone up by 50 per cent in the first ten years under annual sessions. In recent years, the trend has been even strong- er. The number of proposed new laws was over 5,000 un- (Continued on Back Page) PERKINS MSHES Don Henderson of Lafayette Hills, Pa. A Happy Birthday Letha Local Produce Truck Here Fri. June 17 and Sat. June 18 "Amigo" Willie Huerta with Fresh Corn, Tomatoes, Cucumbers and other Produce from Bixby, Okla Fresh Large Grade A EGGS Dozen 59' Special for POP Charcoal Steaks R.C. Cola or 7.Up 64 oz. disposal 69' bottle Country Spare Ribs LB. 98  CUPID'S Old Fashioned Meat Market Across From City Hall in Perkins Open MondaySaturday 8:30 a.m. til 6 p.m. Phone 547-2266 IIIIIIIIII/III/I CLIMAT' OF THIS ROMANTIC [lllllll ISLANDER SQUARE MILES IlJllllll IT LIES 20 MILES FROM NAPLES, ITALY, IIIIIIli AND WAS ONCE A RESORT FOR llltlll| ROMAN F.MPEROB ! llilllll 1 I I I I I W,.n,our. IlIllli $ remember you can llllll bank by mad. b.._ II I I 372-6919 104 East McEIory I I Stlllwarj OMahoma I ", I Bowyers .&. The e County Bank Garage West of the Cemetery on Knlpe Street, Indust. Ptrk I Member FDIC Perkins, OK. I P, uT- l/ll/lllll//llllll