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Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
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October 5, 1989     The Perkins Journal
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October 5, 1989
 

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/ At Your Citizens World of (ODL) service which puts information from other libraries the state, nation and world, honored as one of the ,h the country. !Was one of twenty libraries the American Library Conference last sum- award honors libraries loaned the greatest items through the OCLC loan computer sub- 1984 to 1989. is a non-profit library ser- research organization network links libraries in 26 coun- interlibrary loan sub- allows participating to share information and with each other. The 20 receiving the award ropensibility sharing. lending record Department's support loma's statewide in- service. ODL's main scme 300,000 volumes a back-up collection for around the state, and the By Ephraim Wail Did you know they raised tobac- co in Canada? As we traveled along the road from Windsor, Ontario to Niagra Falls, on the second day of our trip through Canada on our way to Maine, we passed an area whch bad drying sheds for tobacco. Maybe there is something special about this section of Canada, sur- rounded by water on three sides -- Lake Huron on the west, Lake Erie on the south and Lake Ontario on the east -- or perhaps there is something unique about its sctl, but here in "cold" Canada, they were producing tobacco, Seems to me it was burley tobac- co {is that kind especially for pipes7) -- whatever kind, they were grow- ing this "southern" crop in Canada. There was also much fruit grown in this section -- apples, peaches and some grapes. Sometime in the afternoon we reached Niagra Falls, where we spent a few hours viewing this natural wonder. We stopped on the Canadian side, where we could look across to the main part of the falls. We could look down and see the excursion boat as it took people up to nearly under the falls. But we did not tarry here, we had a trip east to make. We drove across the bridge above the fall in- to the U.S.A. and followed the shore of Lake Ontario. This lake seemed to be "dirty" -- full of debris -- probably due to the large amount of industry in the ty, I was amazed to find a sparsely populated countryside. Often a side raod would be marked. "No Autos, Backpack or Horseback Only." It is beautiful country in here. no high mountains, but somewhat Like the Kiamichi Mountains in south- eastern Oklahoma. As we progress- ed east, we came to the town Saranak Lake, the largest in the Northeastern New York, yet only 6000 populatiovL This area also has many lakes, formed as the ice-age glaciers melted. We finally reached Keesville and drove over to Port Kent, where we boarded the ferry across Lake Champlain. This was an experience for the Walls -- it is fourteen miles across to Burlington, Vermont. We drove our little blue Rambler on to the ferry beat -- we could not see either shore at times -- we felt like we were on the ocearL From Burlington, we headed east and a little north across Vermont and New Hampshire. This is definitely not a way to travel if you Cubs Scouts Get Geared Up Pack No. 24 of Perkins held its rally to promote menbership in Cub Scouts on Sept. 21. Mike Bale, cub master, was pleased with the participation of all the young men and their parents or spouses. is the state referral Pack 24 will have their an. area. OTIS-the Oklahoma We skirted around this lake, nual fund raiser selling popcorn fications Interlibrary ning north toward Watertown. starting Oct. 2. The sale will end Somewhere in this area we gaveup, Oct. 23rd with final orders being brings information and found another motel, and ended reported to the Boy Scout head- to The Thomas-Wilhite another day. quarters on Oct. 24th. This is the tl Library and other Then we turned east -- we primary fundraiser and the public's around the state," accor-wanted to visit the northern part of support is greatly appreciated. Librarian Joyce Winston. Now York state, especially theMany of the boys were promoted m as-Wilhite Memorial Adirondack Mountains, and see from Wolf Cub to Bear Cub, from tn Perkins doesn't have a Lake Champlain Bear Cub to Weblow Scout and book or other material Onthisroad, just a little over two from Tiger Scout to Wolf Scout in 00king for, you can request hundred miles from New York Ci- the July Pack meeting. through interh orary loan. Until the Bear or Weblow Scouts library's regional OTIS n site "computer sear- M I Club Meets For earnstill thatallowedParticularbadge,to workthey areon Waries around the state to Brunch achievements from their previous the item Eleven public ranks. Many of the current Bear Serve as OTIS transmis- The Mutual Improvement Club Scouts earned Silver Arrow points Academic, special and opened its new club year with a from their Wolf badges. participate in brunch in the lovely country home A scout must accomplish 10 ac- not found of Mrs. Anna Marie Evans, Satur- tivities to earn one arrow point. The. 0DL, s referral center can day, Sept. 23 at 9 a.flr."MYs, leaders from all the dens are proud national or worldwide the item is located, it's library for the patron says. ' )TIS aeans Thomas-Wilhite Library users can borrow magazine articles, and other around the world." it takes to fill an in- loan request varies from a month or more, depen- fer-reaching the service Memorial is one of hundreds of libraries-public, school, special libraries--that in the service. in 1968 to provide all library resources; and to libraries Interlibrary loan set- is paid for with S Lender Award shows ;'s goals, ac- Mary Heed of Services at lending rate shows taking adv an- interlibrary loan ser- that ODL's main colleo good resource. Virginia Sasser was c~hostess. Members were seated at beautifully set tables and' l red a leisurely meal of apple juice, quiche, fruit cup, mini smoked sausages, blueberry muffins, tea and coffee. Donna Stallerd, new president for the year, opened the business meeting by welcoming everyone back after a long summer. A new member, Sharon Sloan, was welcomed to the group. New yea books were given to members. Yvonne Evans gave a brief sum- mary of the events planned for Perkins Heritage Week, Oct. 15-20. The Chamber of Commerce has worked very hard organizing this event and there will be something for everyone. The Yard Beautification Commit- tee members -- Carol Acuff, Pat Niles, Juanita Holsinger and Billie Fisher -- were thanked for the great job they have done this summer. Members enjoying the delightful morning were Carol Acuff, Inez Barnes, Ellen Dickson, Fern Downey, Anna Marie Evans, Yvonne Evans, Irene Hardin, Juanlta Holalngar, Barbara Kirby, Ella B. McCarty, Joan McDaniel, Pat Niles, Opal Olsoa Virginia Sasser, Erma Shelby, Sharon Sloan, Judy Spillars and Donna Stallard. of the scouts. Achievements of each Scout are recognized each month at the Pack meetings held the third Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. in the First United Methodist Church in Perkins. The theme for the October Pack meeting is 'The Centennial" in con- junction Old Settlers Day. Along with the presentation of awards for the Scouts, they will work en a float for the Old Settlers Day Parade on Saturday, Oct. 21st. Oct. 14 is the OSU Homecoming Parade and any scout interested in marching in the perade should con- tact his den leader. Nov. 18 will be a day for a community-wide Brown Bag Food Collection sponsored by Scouts. More informatiou regarding this ac- tivity willbe given at a later date. Kevin Radley, assisted by Randy HaIL will be in charge of the organization of this activity. There will he a leaders meeting on Oct. 5 at 7 p.m. at the home of Hope Radley. Call 372-6093 for more information. I f your son missed the rally and wants to join Scouts, come to the next Pack meeting on Oct. 19th. Scouting is a great opportunity to help your son grow. ...... ... -- . AYNE ANK MAIN @ P.O. BOX 579 @ PERKINS, OKLAHOMA 74059 @ 405/547-2436 Payz County Bank wm Be Closed Momlay, Octot 9 To Honor And Pay Tribut To CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS And Other Grit Leaders Who Have Made It Po dble For Us To Enjoy The Freedom That We Have Today. THANKS FOR BANKING WITH US! Lobby Hours: Mon. - Fri. 8 a.m. - $ p.m. Drive-In Hours: Saturday 8 a.m. - 12 noon Mon. - Fri. 7:$0 a.m. - 4 p.m. Saturday 7:30 a.m. - 12 noon The Perkins Journal Thursday, October 5, 1989 -- PAGE are in a hurry, We were in the mountains all the way. By this time, the family was get- ting a little fed up with Eph's in- terest in seeing new country. After all, we were pretty well packed in the Rambler. Carol, the musician, did not have room for her clarinet but had slip- ped her harmonica into the car. She broke the monotony by serenading the other passengers as we travel- ed along. At first this seemed to be preciatsd by Donna, Roy and DavicL Later it was tolerated. Final- ly it was greeted by howls. (In order to remove the possibility of manslaughter, we had to put a time limit on the length of the concerta) Finally, somewhere in the vicini- ty of St. Johnsbury, Vermont, just west of the New Hampshire border, we decided we had enough moun- tain roads and Now England "at- mosphere" for one day and found a motel. Looking at the map, we were far enough north that New Hampshire was "narrow" --.that we would have no trouble getting to Bethel, Maine early enough to find a place to live before nightfall. Besides, we were tire& Ephraim Jim Thorpe Museum V.F.W. Assistance Benefit Yard Sale in YaleOfficer Named A community yard sale will be held in Yale Saturday, Oct. 7 to benefit the Jim Thorpe Museum. The sale will be located on State Highway 51, the proposed site of the Thorpe Museum. The donated items, including an original oil painting by Watha Hflbert, local Yale artist, a Jim The local V.F.W 8th District. |5: has announced the appointment: ~f Bob Vogt as the post's A:~ is~a~: ServiceOfficer ~or veterans bene~ and home care appliance~ Vogt will be available tor ~'~ questions at 405-547-2001. Thorpe book written by Gregory Richards and a piece of signature [ Perki Oklahoma : i pottey by Grace Thorpe will be [ , : [ raffled off at 4 p.m. I . _ . : The donated item_s are displayed[ 74059 ::t a t the First Bank and Trnst in Yak I ' I V.eople do not have to be present to I A great hometown! ! [ wm. I -- : 3 ........ ::,: :...:-:.::'i !;'!~ Student Teacher Assigned To Edmond Pamela D. LaFoUette of Perkins, an elementary education major at Oklahoma State University, has received her student teaching assignment for this semester from . the College of EducatiorL LaFollette, a graduate of Perkins- Tryon High School, has been : .: assigned to a second grade class at Chisholm Elementary School in E dmond. . ii !i Is Your Organization" Doing Something Special? i::!ili Let Others Know About It In The Journal - 547-2411 FAMILIAR FACES this week introduces you to _ Dr. E. Alan Smith, Perkins optometrist. Dr. Smit h "' la a graduate of Sand Sprin High School and ':: NEOSU in Talequah. While at NEOSU he studied , through the univeralty's college of optometry. After graduating from NEOSU in 1987 Dr. Smith eam e strait to to open his optometry office, located ' / at 135 S. Main. He's always greeting his patients with , a friendly smile and helpful information concerning ,, . their eye care. Thank you Dr. Smith for being this week's FAMILIAR FACE. # 248 S. Main WE SUPPORT ALL P-T SCHOOL ACTIVITIES! Highway 177 and 33 ::" PLAYER OF THE WEEK Chosen by Coach Kurt Neal Chris Wolf Chris plays running back and , safety for the P-T Demons and in last Friday night's 47-0 romp over. Drumright Chris ran for 134 yards : including a 64 yard touchdown run. Congatulations Chris for be ing this week's PLAYER OF THE WEEK Total Petroleum, Inc.' Apco Oil 99" WE HAVE :,:.: Premium Unleaded Our Unle ed Gas :