Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
July 19, 1973     The Perkins Journal
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July 19, 1973

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20Pages Vol.83-No. 29 Thursday, July 19,1973 Perkins, Payne County, Oklahoma 15 n TEAMWORK .... Steve Hlney, a U.S. Navy Journalist third class, and Diana Wisler, ray private first class, both of Stillwater, OKLA., USE TEAMWORK TO PREPARE FOR THE MANY DAILY SIMULATED "broadcast days" at the U.S. Defense Information information specialist course, held at Fort Benjamin Harrison, Ind. Hiney is the son . and Mrs. Charles Hiney and Miss Wisler is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Wisler, StiIlwater. n n ,~raeone coined the . Gee ! ItJs a small he raust have anticlpat- Steve Hiney and Diane say when they met quite unexpect- from Stillwater, at- State Univer- Journalism, work- newspaper, careers in the ces; however, that's travels took them in Navy, the other tnd neither had the that their ever cross again relx)rted for an ad- of instruction at Information School, Harrison, near Ind. they came from the town, school of- them to the project de- student using what they during the 10- Will be Aug. 10. a NaVy journalist was top man of his at Great La-i he was gradual- 1972. His pre- as editor of newspaper O~- as a reporter for Democrat- him an as- the staff of Com- Forces, Atlantic, Little Creek, Va., where he was assistant editor for the force newspaper Gator. Miss Wisler, now an Army private first class, studied journalism at OSU and also worked on the campus newspap- er and the Perkins Journal before she reported for Army active duty in February, 1973. She received her basictratn- ing at Fort McClellan, near Anniston, Ala., and basic mili- tary journalism training at Fort Benjamin Harrison before her surprise meeting of Hiney in the information sPecilaist (broad- caster) course at the De- fense Information School. DINFOS is the result of a merger of the Navy School of Journalism and the Army In- formation School in 1964. It is operated by the Army but receives policy guidance and supervision from the Assistant Secretaries of Defense. for Man- power and Public Affairs, work- ing closely with the chiefs and directors of information of the military services. R is a joint service facility and is staffed by highly compet- ent professional military and civilian faculty. Hiney and Miss Wisler are being trained to perform the duties and functions of an in- formation specialist (broad- caster) in a military radio/ television outlet and/or the broadcast activity of an In- formation or military public affairs office. They are being taught ele- ments of correct broadcast de- livery, principles and proced- ures of military broadcasting, and how to collect, write, eval- uate, and prepare military in- formation for use on radio and television. Much of the instruction goes into the techniques of radio and television production and direction, interviewing, opera- tion of all radio and TV equip- ment, and the preparation and maintenance of operational logs, audio tape recording and editing, and the use and selec- tion of music and sound ef- fects. Hlney is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hiney, 114 Swim Ave., and Miss Wisler is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Wisler, southeast of the city. Drawi!ng s Winners of the Drawing held Saturday, July 14 in front of the Perkins Journal Office were as follows: Delmars: Earl Hickman, Ev- erett Thomas; McDaniel and Sons: Lala Williams and Joe Cameron; Blumer*s: Olive Hall; Baker: Ar.~ur Jenkins and for Bllly*s Conco it was Clarence Cowger. The drawing is held each Sat- urday morning at 10:00 a.m. in front of The Journal Office and is sponsored Jointly by The Journal and participating Per- kins Merchants. Construction on a 32' x 40J room to house the new Vocat- ional Carpentry class will start soon. The structure will be at- tached to the north end of the General Mechanics metal build- ing, have the same width and ex- tend 32' to the north. It will have a t0P eave height, with an 8' x 10+ overhead door and a walk in door. The General Mechanics class pow in operation and the new Building and Construction Tra- des (carpentry) class are part- icallyfunded through the State Department of Vocational and Technical Education. A major portion of the salaries are paid by the department, and $30000 will be available to help buy equipment for the Carpentry program. Nick Yarbrongh teaches the General Mechanics, while an instructor new to the system, Dane Blubaugh, wiU be in charge of the Building and Trades Construction program. A series of information shar- ing sessions for school patrons and Board of Education mem- bers is scheduled to begin at the regular Board of Education meeting Thursday night, August 2, at 8:00. Various areas and departments of the school sys, tern will prepare brief reports or presentations of their prac- flees, purposes, and problems with opportunity for questions by patrons and Board Members. Mrs. Virginia Sasser will in- itiate the series August 2, with information about the Home Economics Department. Other possible areas for future meetings: Business Educatlon- Communications, Fine Arts- Music and Art, Food Services, Language Arts, Library, Main- tenance of Physical Plant, Mat- hematics, Physical Education- Athletics, Science, Soslal Stu- dies, and Vocational Programs. Lloyd Smith has been employ- ed to be in charge of Plant Maintenance in the PerkAns- Tryon Schools, as of July let, 1973. Mrs. Lucllle Btherldge Band Practice The Perkins-Tryon Stage Band will have an orgavJzation- al meeting and rehearsal this Friday night, July 20, at 7:00. All students who were in the stage band last year and all who are interested in Joining tim stage band this year are ask- ed to attend. Mr. Kent Taylor, band dir- ector said this is in prepara- tion for the all State Basket- ball game at ORU. resigned from the auxiliary staff of the system June 30, 1973. Classes for the 1973-74 school year of the Perkins- Tryon system will get underway August 23, Thursday. This will be the first full day of school, Busses will make their regular runs for a partial day of ele- mentary enrollment on Wed- nesday, August 22. Students will be picked up at the usual time to make the trip to the school, and busses will learn for the return trip at about 1 hO0 a.m. The time for enrolling will be during these hours for the persons whose names begin with the last letters as follows: A-E ..... 8 - I0 a.m. F - L .... 10-.12 a.m. M - S ...... 1-3p.m. S - Z ....... 3 - 5 p.m. Enrollment for thenew school year will begin Wednesday, August 15, using the following schedule: Wed., Aug. 15 - Seniors may enroll, using alphabetical sche- dule. Thurs., Aug. 16 -Junlorsen- r011, follow same schedule. Fr., Aug. 17- Sophomores enroll, also using scheule at the top. Wed., Aug. 22 -Freshmen enroll with A-M from 9:00 to 10:30, and N-Z from 10:30 to 12 noon. Wed., AUg. 22 -Elementary enrollment at both Tryon and Perkins, Kindergarten through the Eighth grade. I I I ___ Free Clinic There will be an immuni- zation clinic at Perkins High School Library on the 26th of July from 9:00a.m. to 11:00 a.m. The clinic 'will be sponsored by the Payne County Health De- partment. Immunizations available will be: diphtheria, pertus- sis, tstrebella, measles, qpoliamyelitis and tuberculin skin tests. The clinicsare being offered to get child- ren ready to enter school. According to W. L. Pick- hardt, M.D., Medical Dir- ector of the Payne County Health Department, "Chil- dren are required by law to be up-todate on all the immunizations listed a- bove, before entering School ." There will be no charge Y i,ii!