"
Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
Lyft
July 6, 1967     The Perkins Journal
PAGE 10     (10 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 10     (10 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 6, 1967
 

Newspaper Archive of The Perkins Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2023. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




PAGE TEN Sunday night concluded a week ot Daily Vacation Bible School a: the Mehan Union Church. At program well attended by l)a- rents and friends, tile children l)resented all they had learned and made during the past week. q'here were 36 children that had ]z:Id perfect attendance. The Bible School was directed )5" Mrs. Berta Maye O'Donnel aad the pianist was Mrs. Bever- l., McGuire. The beginners de- lmrtment was taught by Mrs. .lean Zetterberg and Mrs. Freda "lietz; the primary group by Mrs. Iat Priekett and Mrs. Marge Field: the junior groups by Mrs. t:everly MeGuire and Mrs. Je- anne Larry, the junior high group by Mrs. Berta Maye O'- I?onnell and Mrs. Dorothy M't- l/ur. Donald, Dcloris. Dabble and Sherrie Counts o{ Edwards Air Force Base in California are vi- ,,iling his mother. Mrs. Goldie :oon|s. ,.'a :: ::: ,1: Mr. and Mrs. Denver John- Mehan Valley News By Jean Zetterberg 2W --- I son and Buck from Frcmont, Net)., and Mrs. Kenneth John- son from Santa Fe, N. M.. visited tie Wilbur McGuires. Thursday. That evening, Pauline McGuire and Dorothy Johnson visited the Arthur Bentlcys of near Coyle. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur McGuire and Russell McGuire went to Coyte, Sunday, to visit with Mrs. V/ihna Smalley. LeRoy and BeLly tlaskins of Norman have been visiting with their aunt, Mrs. Berta Maya O'- Donnell, for the past two weeks. g: g: :;: ::: Our son, David, returned home a week ago after spending an additional three weeks in Mesa. Ariz., ater our return. He flew home which was quite an ex- perience for him. Mr, and Mrs. Kenneth Leo- weeke and their children. Dab- hie. Nonny and Mark of Schau- mberg, Iil., are sucnclina the week of the 4ih of July with us. Jcau Zetterberg 7 t GLADYS NUNN THELMA JONES Gladys Nunn, Thelma Jones Lead Teachers Gladys Nunn, Muskogee, am Thelma Jones, Tulsa, will as- sume the duties of president and vice prcsident, respectively, of the 1111,744 member Oklahoma ducation Association, July 1st. Mrs. Nunn is Coordinator el Language Arts in Muskogee i Public Schools and Mrs. Jones is a speech teacher in Tulsa. Mrs. Nunn graduated from !Southeastern State College with , a Bachelor of Science degree. She has a Master of Science de- gree tram the University of Oklahoma and has taken addi. tional work at Northeastent State College, Oklahoma State University and the University o[ f m,:land. Her teaching experience be- gan at WainTight. Oklahoma and continued at Eufaula Jr, High, Picher, Meyer, PauN "Valley Training School for Boys, Midwest City, and Muskogee. Her husband, the late Dr. ;IlL S. Nunn, was a faculty mere- bar at Bacone CaUege for many years. Mrs. Nnn's professional ae% tlvRtes tndude. President, State::. 'Department of Classroom Texflz -s; Past Prldent, Muskogee OEA Unit: Past PresidenL Mus, .Ikogec Classroom Teachers As,. sectarian; Member. Kappa Delta el; Oklahoma Council of Teach- ers of English; and the National ClI'Ieil of Teachers of English, She is also a member of the lffatlonal Education Association Policies Commission Advisory.. aC0uacg; NF I.gislative Coat," mittee; Oklahoma Curricuhm Improvement Commission: and the Oklahoma Council on Teacher Education. In addition, she is Chairman of the Oklahoma Teacher Educa- tion and Professional Standards Conunission. where she is lead. ing a study of student teaching in Oklahoma. She is a member of Delta' Kappa Gamma, AAUW, Kappa Kappa Iota, and is listed iu Who's Who in Education. Mrs. Nunn is a member of St. Paul's Methodist Church, lluskogee, where she is a choir member, and is a member of the Wesleyan Service Guild. Thelma Jones began her: teaching career in Enid, where she had a television prograrl entitled "Mrs. Jones Wishing Well." She has been teachinL elementary and secondary speech at Tulsa since 195. Her professional aetivitie in, lnde Kappa Kappa Iota. Delta Kappa Gamma, OE& Bv,rd of Directors, Executive Beard of Tulsa Classroom Trackers As-: sooi, and President of th Tulsa Education Association, She is also a chairman ;J the EA Commurnications C'nmit. tee, and a member of the OEA Convention Planning Committee. Mrs. Jones is Married to C. L. Jones .who is manager of the IBM Department of Western Supply Company of Tulsa. They have one daughter, and ale members of the Tulsa First Christian Church. THE PEP4HNS JOURNAL County Agents SAVE MOISTURE FOR NEXT YEAR'S WHEAT CROP The 1968 wheat crop can be largely assured now by adequate mechanical land treatment. Any moisture that can be stored in the soil this summer will help in- crease next year's wheat yield. 'the average rainfall in Payne County is about 32 inches. Of this, about two-thirds is lost by evaporation and before lhe rain can soak into tile ground. To save moistnre, plo' the land immediately after harvest and keep it relatively free of weeds during sumnmr months. Don't let weeds waste water that bus seeped into the sub- soil. Kill weeds immediately af- ter germination so they will take water only i'ronl the first few inches of soil, Ample moislqre stored in the subsoil will help carry tile wheat during dry periods of the growing season. The amount of moisture in the soil at planting time will help determine the spring yield, In Payne County, land in wheat is fallow about four months dur- ing the year. Manage your land property dtu'izzg periods of nor- real rainfall so that adequate moisture can be stored in the subsoil. If stiff latent moisture is ava- ilable, plan',ed wheat will come up and grow rapidly. It will lroducc a good cover crop both for Dasttwc and prevenlion of wind erosion durilag ttle winter. a marked reduction in organic matter loss. The stubble mulchbd plots had more organic matter after 10 years than did the clean tilled plots. Studies on the Mability of the soil structure also showed that stubble mulched soils were less subject to damage by packing down, tillage or rainfall than clean tilled soils. The granular Stll'faCc StrLlclures Vv'aS Illorc re- sistam to damage lluader stubble mulching. Many years oz" research were needed to get much of this in- formalion. Oklahoma State Un- iversity has conducted research on stubble mulching tong en- ough to be,e, in to confirm results that could only be speculation previously. Because of research done on stubble mulching of wheat, a grower can assume that good re- sidue management on row crops will lead to similar benefits and improved soil conditions, BLOSSOM - END ROT. A TOMATO PROBLEM THAT StIOIVS UP THIS TIME OF YEAR x., ,.. RESEARCH PROVES VALUE OF STUBBLE MULCHING Stubble mulching saves water and reduces orgame matter loss. Recent research in Oldahoma proves tile advantage Ol stubble mulching over clean tillage. In a stud '} last year, stubble mulched soils contained consid- erably more water than elean tilled soils both at planting time last fall and in March, 1967. Soils that were stubble mulched the last 10 years on the Wheat- land Conservation Experiment Station. near Cherokee. showed Blossom - end rot tional disease of fruit. For this reason, respond to treatments icides. The balance between calcium, total salts and form the basic problem sum - end rot. It's when the calcium low and the moisture low a safe level. You can prevent blossom - end rot by calcium level in the level. Apply to the soil because souree of calcium. To help reduce rot daring critical tomato vines at weekly with calcium chloride of 4 pounds per ,100 water. Avoid excessive use gen or mixed fertilize the soluble salts able. During dr3" ate the tomatoes when Mulch the soil to soil moisture iform, / \\; A checking account gives you an record ef all expenditures. In your cancelled checks serve as receipts. Pay by check. It's the bu way of handling.your in and open an account today. Payne County Member F.D.I.C. Perkins, Bowdy Allen Reg. $259.95 Now only $189.95 Hereford Hereford Rough Out Reg. $229.00 Now Reg. $165.00 NoW $175.00 $139.95 Riding Needs Horse Blankets- Lariats-, Bridles Saddle Blankets - Halters Leather Goods I I I McDaniel & Son "A good hardware in a good town"