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Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
Lyft
October 6, 1977     The Perkins Journal
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October 6, 1977
 

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' Line More By Bob Evans Wasn't it a beautiful The weather was brisk and But after all, it's and time to expect from the summer and time consuming that must be and mowed at intervals. Personally, about ready to park my and hang up my for the year. XXXX only setback for the was the OSU-Flor- Lgame, which should have happened. OSU and have the knack for the exceptional. The difference is, OSU manages to do the backwards, and since the days of in the roaring Guess we ought to get it one of these days. XXXX other disappointment moles that returned OUr yard. My guess is, never left. We thought asphyxiated them by the sweeper hose the exhaust pipe into bole hole. They didn't for a few days, but they have returned. I them again Sunday but there was a mole hill Monday Believe it is that fangled non-leaded t put out as fumes as the other. Lsts may cleaned up motor so well it won't kill moles! Who said - :[ a t go around. ) IL xxxx ne Redus, an official ': of the T.I.E. Fashion t  V. :'.that was held Monday g, told Calvin Anthony Le that tickets were not -X e to men. She said they Ji eat up all the salad e women wouldn t get !llncidentally Lorene lttyed a very nice flower ment for selling the itiekets to the style show. do'n' :  ladies are missing a : If you can get your dii ds or boyfriends there st## thowthe latest fashions to look, they their lady d ot' style and look as lovely. old Sunday after- Little late night movies, York fashion y.l$ always wine and 131 men at the fashion get them all up and their full and their egos so they will buy the t furs and other Just recently we t2f Cooper starring in matinee where at a fashion show. Cable always the ladies' fashions been seen in the L .ff] k t high society fashion News and Views of the Cimarron Valley PI00RKINS JOURNAL VOL. 88 NO. 1 PERKINS, PAYNE COUNTY, OKLAHOMA 74059 i "l] olo" #ono Last Week's Question This Week's Question: Some national polls indicate that the American people think the energy crisis is contrived by special interests and is not as serious as many say it is. How do you feel? Do you think the United States really does face an Energy Crisis? There seems to be considerable traffic congestion on Perkins Main Street making it difficult to back out, enter the line of traffic or cross the street. Do you think there should be another 4-way stop to break the traffic flow? To Vote Yes -], call 547-5028 To Vote No , call 547.2972 There is no need to talk. The "hang up" sound you hear is your vote being recorded. Call anytime before Noon Tuesday to Register Your Vote. New Co-op Manager Bob Brown, was a Christian Church preacher three years before going into management. New Co-op manager is on job in Perkins Bob Brown, new manager of Cimarron Valley Co-op in Perkins, was on the job Monday. He and his wife Teresa and 5 year old son, Matthew, are making their home in the Cimarron Heights Apartments. They hope to buy a home in the future. Henderson State College in Arkansas, and is a graduate of Ozark Bible College of Joplin, Me. He served as a Christian Church preacher for 3 years before becoming interested in Co-op manage- ment. He trained a year in Co-op management in Mis- souri and then managed the 3 ambulance runs Town Board meets - 20 cents THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1977 Perkins will have a second park if neighborhood plans are completed Perkins will have a second park soon if plans of a neighborhood group in the new subdivisions in the southeast city limits mater- ialize. Marc Young, who lives on Stansbury, said at Monday's city council meeting that developer Harland Wells and residents of the area have reached an agreement con- cerning an area for a park and would like to begin developing the lot for that purpose. They were asking the city council what needed to be done, and ff they could start cleaning the lot. Mayor Dewayne Maser recommended the group work through the Park and Recreation Board. Bob Dick- Three vehicles involved son, Chairman of the board, was present and suggested it might be better if it was done locally as a neighbor- hood or community project as opposed to a federally funded project because of the time element involved in completing red tape and plans before funding. The group will meet with the Park Board at their next ineeting and bring plans of how they would like to develop the park. Young said the only place for the many young children in the area to play was in the street. The city fathers appointed Bill Sasser, G. T. Bickell and Bill Lott as purchasing agents for their specific departments. in Friday wreck here There were two other ambulance runs to Perkins during the afternoon Friday. An ambulance was called to the home of Mrs P. H. Jacks when a car fell on her grandson, James Price. Chief Lott said that Price was working under the front of the car when it sl!tped from a jack and fell on h.  Lott arrived at the scene, Price was in the house. Price told The Journal that the car pinned his arm, but he was able to work it free and make it to the house. The arm was in a cast for several days, but is better now. Shortly after Price was taken to the hospital, an ambulance was called when Mrs. Earl Decker fainted while in the post office. She was taken to the Cushing Hospital and Earl returned her to her home Monday morning in good condition. Paul A. Busch, Jr., 29, was taken by ambulance and treated at Stillwater Hospital Friday afternoon following a three vehicle accident at the corner of Kirk and Main Streets about 4:10 p.m. According to Police Chief Bill LoWs reports, a 1976 Ford driven by Busch as traveling north of Main when a 1966 Chevrolet driven by John Butch, 71, crossed Main traveling east across the path of the Busch vehicle. The impact knocked the Burch car into the Hender- son yard, and caused the Busch vehicle to strike a 1966 model car driven by James C. (Buck) Evans, who was sitting at the stop sign headed west. There was approximately $2000 to the Busch vehicle, $1000 to the Butch vehicle, and $200 to the Evans vehicle. [-Iarland Wells was pre- sent to leave a preliminary plan for the council's input that will eventually lead to development of the Lewis property, which is the area of land that is the north half of the property that lies between East Kirk Avenue and Highway 33, except for property owned by Ewing Canady, Frank Cundiff, The Free Methodist Camp Grounds, Mr. Cross and Jerry Sadler. The utility entrances and roads and streets were discussed. Final platting of the subdivision will be presented at a later date. The Council told Wells that the city has been notified they have been put on the schedule for matching funds for sewer improve- ment and are eligible for 75%, 25% matching funds. There is also an OZARKA 5% grant available, and it is thought extensive sewer disposal work will be undertaken in the future. Bob Dickson, president of the Lions Club was present to ask the city for $1000 to match the $1000 the Lions had put up to purchase Main Street Christmas decorations this year. The board explained that there were no unbudgeted funds available, but that a hearing will be held in October for public imput on how $2500 in Revenue Sharing Funds (Coninued on Page 9) this is National 4.1t Week. Here Senior Club members [l to r] Bonnie Tarlton, Diana Herring and Kristi Longan view the window display denoting 4-H week in downtown Perkins. Mrs. Fern Downey is leader of the Senior Club, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wall are adult leaders of the Jr. Club. There are 19 4-H Clubs in Payne County. Black Mammoth Jack sale brings mammoth buyers Thomas E. Berry, St. and his original partner, J. H. Harringtou, who was present Tom Berry, Jr. was apparently very pleased with the dispersal of his father's by Elbert Boyles, south of Ripley. A total of 39 head were Urse I'm lk writing this Brown is a native of Farmers Cooperative at at the sale, started the Jack sold including three service- ;tiF*.ilsCheek.,. -- because a!! Jack Herd Saturday The Eldorado, near Altus. He Smithville, Kentucky three -.-, ........ ", - busmess 40 years ago, young able mature jacks, four jack '  Clark Gables graduated from high" school years before coming to moreeUt;uneers'--" ,,-vt'nanesm,,s,,, ttusn-., Tom satd." For some ttme" the colts, 16 jennets in foal and . [k'Gary Coopers are in Arkansas, and attended Perkins. great job,'" ,mu hemSYcommented' am a animals" had been cared for 12 jennet colts. 7  y "'Ygiving a sigh of that their presence The herd represented 'lilteecessary at the style Hear Community Education plan- years of selection and breeding by the late Thomas \\; lqonday evetn . Was more to t eigr E. Berry. Some animals were domestic, others imported UObat it's" fun t tease in P T Sch 1 B d " T Shirt d and manyexceededl6hands ays of women s lib -- OO oar retams - co e in height, Reference sires iscrimination. XXXX Were three ambu- In a regularly scheduled completion. The board ap- schedule. Other dates July 6 by the student council would I}Ins to Perkins Friday. meeting, the Perkins.Tryon proved a $2000 trade in on a and Sept. 7 remained the read only that clothing [Lott at the ball game school board discussed vail. bus with a net cost of $14,800 same. should not exhibit the back evenm and he said ,, Ifflt:l.' e s plenty and ous issues. Lengthy pros and to the district. The Superin- Other items approved for or stomach. The consensus cons were voicedin regard to tendent commended the further study were a trophy of the board and administra- i! s fingers crossed the StudentCouncils "modi- school officials, team and case and surfacer (lY' tive faeultywasthatthiswas fled version" of the dress ' clearly defined as is #! I "e the day wasn't over Perkins crowd on the 1976-77 planer). $1200 was approved not as code, the transfer of a first sportsmanship ratings, for the Tryon music pro. the present code (4-C). Allan agreed to take the board's decision back to the Student Council for ratifica- tion. In essence, Mr. Cecil Acuff summarized the stu- dents' attitude and behavior is more or less determined by his dress. Although, he complimented most students on their good taste in dress. The Student Council, in studying the problems in- volved with too many rules, felt it would be easier to enforce fewer rules. As a result, they asked that students who smoke be given a designated area behind the (Continued on Page 10) XXXX c Overholt was about r "lf0r an ambulance ride ,.eVeninm His job was ;lea over three hot, Id'trY ng sausage for ']e  Pancake supper. It least 110 degrees in .1 lunchroom. Wil- " t getting quieter and r if |  the grease grew d hotter, and finally for help, handed his to Jack Downey and fresh air. Jack to fry the found out it 14) gram, Allan Wall represented the Student Council in refer- ence to modifying the pres- ent dress code. The board agreed the hair length codes were no longer effective. However, they denied the students' request to replace the old code (4-C) which clearly defines prohibitive dress which reads as follows: "Clothing that displays any lettering, figures, illustra- tions, or anything that implies vulgarity, immorality and the use of alcohol and drugs is prohibited." The alternative submitted Of special interest to the board was the proposed measure for rating the instructors by certified per- sonnel. The decision was in the affirmative. Large crow3 estimated at 500 people watch a choice Jack auctioned at the grade student from Tryon Elementary to Perkins Ele- mentary School and the Community Education pro- gram. First on the agenda was Shelby Wyatt's recommen- dations for allocated funds. The Superintendent of Edu- cation stated the District had received $3%008 in State Aid which is a salary increase of 30 percent for teachers. Mr. Wyatt also announced the new enrollment to date was 809 which is down 4 from Sept. 2. The new fence project is completed, and painting at Tryon nears The board also decided to ask for sample chairs before making a final decision on this equipment. Proposed meeting dates have been filed with county clerk. Wyatt advised the board of one error for calendar year 1978. The meeting date given as Jan. 2, 1978 should have been Thurs. Jan. 5 due to the school holiday were also given, along with health certificates, pertain- ing to all animals. The highest price paid was $4000 for Jan Jack, a 6 year old Grumbein Jack. Very few animals sold for less than $750 to $1000. The lowest price paid was for a Jenny colt yearling and an 8 year old Jennet. A friend of Thomas E. Berry at the Black Mammoth Jack Sale said that this was a "royal group of animals, something that would never be seen again," This attitude seemed prevalent among both buyers and observers. Dad always said he and Jim Arrington would still have been in the Jack business if it hadn't been for World War II and the John Deere Tractor. So they went into the oil business which (Continued on Page 10) Berry Sale Saturdwy, People from 18 states were present.