"
Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
Lyft
October 4, 1973     The Perkins Journal
PAGE 12     (12 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 12     (12 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 4, 1973
 

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




The Journal, Thursday, October 1973 "Dedication To Reduce Crime" Credited To QCC "Hard core dedlcaLIon to re- ducing crime and increasing the safety (of Oklahomane) in our homes, our cities, towns and rural areas**' was credit ed to members of the Oklahoma Crime Commission during its September meeting at the state capitol by Oklahoma's Governor David Hall. "When visitors and Frospec- tire industries visit Oklahoma .... they feel safe. There is an atmosphere of fairness, of Just- ice and of good law enforcement. During the 32 months of this administration, partly because of this atmosphere, #e have added more than $1.2- billion in new industrial investment, more than the combined total of the previous two administra- tions. "These are some of the re- wards of a Job well done--and i am grateful for this commis- sion. "In particular--the Gover- aor's Crime Commission has By Gov. Hall worked steadily and steadfast- ly on corrections. You have shown Innovation and courage in appraches to handling con- victed criminals. *'Long before the rlot--yov were working on solutions to the causes of the riot. The history and facts on your ~stewardship are clear. "The Wllburton conference, more than a year ago, is one re ~lectlon of your early concern. That workshop was an enlight- ening, rewarding event in Ok- lahoma history. Those who at- tended were aware of the prob- lems and Joined in the fight for solutions. *'Your decisions to improve professionalism in corrections and to open community treat- ment centers are other signs of your leadership. The two new institutions, Lexington and Ou- achtta, are other signs of your concern. *'Today, you are asked toap- prove requests for new com- munity treatment centers at Ardmore, Enid and Muskogee. These were in the works long before the McAiester riot. You have my urging to approve these 1terns. "In addition, Iam most pleas- ed with the community treat- ment center for women. Again, I urge your favorable action.'~ Following the Governor' s re- marks----durl~ the Commie- Ion's regular meeting the fol. lowing action was taken con- cerning applications... The Department of Correc- tions was granted approval for two programs, one for$360,000 for three community treatment centers in Ardmore, Enid and Muskogee, each having a capac- ity of 25 men. These centers will be pre-release facilities for non-violent crime offenders from the Oklahoma State Peni- tentiary. A grant for $225,000 wa.~ awarded to the Department ot Corrections for establishment of a Women's Communlt~ Treatment FacilRy in Oklahoma City which will house approxi- mately 75 residents. Besides enacting a work-re- lease program, the facility will provide extensive counseling services, opportunity to pursue educational goals, and vocation- al training. It will serve as a central location for evaluation and classification of all emale offenders committed to the De- partment of Corrections. Tulsa will benefit from two of the five grants awarded in the courts area. The TulsaMunici- pal Criminal Court will receive $42,500 for a program utilizing personnel from seven city de- partments and encompassing psychiatric testing andtheraphy job training and counseling, su- pervlsion and counseling for al- coholic cases, special education programs and deferred sent- encing, all for young misde- meanants. Tulsa wlll gain one staff in- vestigator for the public de- fender's office, as will Oklaho- ma City in a grant to the Okla- homa Supreme Court for $23,- 000. Attorney General Larry Der- ryberry's office will receive $105,000 to employ five Assis- tant Attorneys General in the criminal division who will en- deavor to make current the ap- peal cases in the Oklahoma Court of Appeals, U. S. District Court and the U. S. Tenth Dist- rict Court of Appeals. The Legal Aid Society of Ok- lahoma County was awarded $12,990 for a grant which was tabled last month, involving un- contested change of custody of juveniles. The Oklahoma Bar Associa- tion will recelve$10,000toana- lyze Oklahoma's current and future participation concerniv~ the 17 standards for the Crim- inal Justice System formulated by the American Bar Associat- ion. Oklahoma Association for Children with Learning Disabil- ities received $43,852 toevalu- ate Juveniles with behaviorial problems to determine if they also have a learning disability and/or psychological and medi- cal problems. The Oklahoma Bureau of In- vestigation was granted $50,- 000 for continuation of the ex- panded drug enforcement pro- gram providing three agents to work with smaller police and sherifi% departments in the state which lack specialized personnel and equipment for ef- fective drug enforcement. Police projects approved were for voice communications improvement -- $2,588 to Elk City and $~80 to.Harper County. Funds are awarded by the Oklahoma Crime Commission from a yearly block grant from the Law Enforcement Assist- ance Administration (LEWA), a division of the U. S. Department of Justice. $ qCH MENU MONDAY Ralian Spaghetti Oole Slaw Black-Eyed Peas Apple Crisp French Rolls--Butter Milk TUESDAY Chilli Beans Broccoli Carrot Sticks Wacky Cake Cornmeal Rolls J Butter Milk WEDNESDAY Bar-B-Que on Bun W. K. Corn Popeye Salad Yellow Cake w/Ct~Fy Milk THURSDAY Creamed TurkeY English Peas Sliced Tomatoes Pumpkin Custard Hot Rolls Milk FRIDAY dWt~ Grilled Cheese San Potato Salad Lettuce Leaf Fruit Jello Cookies Milk Men In Army Reserve Colonel John IL Mr. and Mrs. 516 Elm, Stfllwater, Phase HI of the istlcs Executive course at the U, 6, glstlcs Managem~t Lee, Virginia. The course five phases of two of active duty pose is to provide depth logistics ucatlon for reserVe officers and executive and mobilization Col. Swlm and ley, live at 110 1. To make sure your heat stays indoors. check your insulation.., especially the weafherstripping around doors and windows And, see~o it that the fireplace damper is'closed when not in use. Other hints to assure even more efficient heat- ing this winter: 2. Check your heating equipment thoroughly. Units or systems that are not o~ erating properly will use more electricity because they have to work harder to heat & Check filters now. Then check them peri- odically during the days ahead. Clogged fil- ters also cause a system to work harder and use more electricity 4. Keep. drapes, shades and curtains clo'sed during the evening. 5. Keep doors and win- dows~closed. 6, Storm doors and windows will reduce your heat loss during the winter. 7. Provide at least 6 inches of insulation in attic. 8. Pick a comfortable ther- mostat setting, then leave it alone. Juggling the thermostat up and down won't heat the house any faster. It only makes your system work longer and harder than necessary. Fall Open 6:30 a.m. Every Morning For Breakfast Close 4:00 p.m. Mon..Tues.-Wed' 8:00 p.m. Thurs.-Fri.-s, t' Closed Sunday ELECTRIC SERVICE 622 South Main Stillwatef