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Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
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November 15, 1973     The Perkins Journal
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November 15, 1973
 

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6- he Journal, Thursday, November 15., 1973 Tryon Beat Pat M Cutchen ~yon Extension Homemakers Club were guests of the Car- ney Extension Homemakers Club on Tuesday, November 6th, In the Baptist Church Annex, Carney. The meetIng was called to order by the Carney president, Bertie Dark. Mrs. H. M. Ball gave a most Interesting lesson on cheeses and herbs. We were fortunate to taste samples of her dellcous cheese balls. Hostess for the meeting was Patricia Skaggs. The tables were decorated with a Thanksgiving theme. She served de- licious refreshments which consisted of ritz crackers topped with cheese and nuts, cheese strips, petite cherry cheese cakes: and spiced coffee. Carney members and guests present were Patricia Skaggs, Delpha Chase, Edith Martin, Ilaverne Clark, CleolaGreen, Bertie Dark, Bonnie Ende, and Naomi Willlamson. Tryon members present were Lula McIntyre, Eda Craw- ford, Lillie Johnson, Louise Varvil, Betty Anderson, Gladys Fowler, Pearl Rush, Prue Stlverthorn, Leo Breeden, Gladys Johnson, Beulah Cowger, Jane Plummet and Pat McCutchen. ~ryon ~-xtension Homemakers have been working each week on a quilt which they will give away at a raffle drawing on December 15th. The quilt is very large and the pattern is "Trip Around the World". Raffle tickets are on sale from any member, S0~ a piece or three for $1.00. Anyone would be proud to own this quilt. So lets all buy tickets. You do not have to be presen! to win. We are sorry to hear Ruby Vassar has entered the hospit- al. Beth Tarlton entered St. Anthony's Hospital last Tuesday, November 1. She has been quite ill. We wish you a speedy recovery Beth. Former Tryon resident, Patricia Windiate, Spring, Texas, is engaged to be married on Jauary 1"9, 1974. Mr. and Mrs. David Baker (she Is the former Darlena Burrow), Hillsboro, Kansas, are the proud parentsofa baby girl born November 6, 1973. She weighed in at six pounds, seven and one-fourth ounces. Her name is Sheila Diane. Contratula- tions, Darlena and David, I am a little late on this but I just found out that Jeanette Breeden is recouperating from foot surgery. The Tryon 4-H Club had their first meeting of the year on November 6 in the Tryon school gym. They had as their guests the 4-H Extension Agent, Charlie SwanSon. The club dispensed with the regular order of the meeting and Mr. Swanson spoke to them about what you can learn from 4-H. He also explained to them about filling out the enrollment cards. It was decided that I I I I IIII IIII IIFI PASSBOOK THRIFT ACCOUNTS M.W be opeoed I0~ ,,S htfle as $1 and ~cre,tsed by ,my ,~mount any time Offer made by prospectus only, EFFECTIVE AUGUST 10, 1973 tataM/Om# 1#2$ 114 W. Seventh Street... Phone: 372-5465 Stiilwater, Oklahoma 74074 ...... U MOOI~E MIJIN(G~EE ~IA~q~EE ~JAT"mlfl 11JI.~I they would meet the second Tuesday of each month at 10:30 a.m. The next meeting will be election of officers. Virgil Robinett (father of Forrest Robinett)was admitted to the Veteran's Administration Hospital on November 5th. He was there as an outpatient for a few days, and then return- ed home. On November 11 he was readmitted and is now under- going tests. ****** November 14, Forrest and Judi Robinett went to the Will Rogers Airport in Oklahoma City to pick upJudi's mother, Mrs. Helen Lombard. She was flying in from City of Commerce, Cali- fornia, to spend a few weeks with the Robinetts and their two children, Robin and Rocky. There will be a pep rally on Thursday night, November 15, at 7:30 p.m. at the Tryon gym. This will be the cheerleaders preview performance in leading the pep club, and this will be a chance to see their new uniforms. Refreshments will be served by the cheerleaders. You don't have to be a student to participate in this pep rally. In fact, everyone is invited. Let's all get out and show them y~our support. They have been working very hard to get ready for this. Judl Robinett has worked'14 hours a day making the cheerleaders uniforms. Come on all you youngstersaad old- sters and lets go to the PEP RALLY. Charter membership in the pep club will be accepted No- vember 15 to November 22. If a family buys a membership it will cost the first family member $1.00tojoin and then all other members of the family pay 50~ each. Thiswill entitle you to re- duced rates at ballgames, reserve seats for pep club, ben fires and wiener roast, hay ride, snake dance, sock hop, membership card, and a book of cheers and chants. Membership cards may be purchased from the "Yell King" Steve Held, from any of the cheerleaders, or the sponsors, Forrest and Judi Robinett. Happy belated birthday to Margaret Foutch. Vivian's Tryon Cafe Good food - Homemade pies - Friendly atmosphere Farmers And Merchants Bank Supporting the Tryon Community with Complete Banking Service C&S Grocery A complete line of groceries, produce and Meat Hinkle Hardware Your Neighborly Farm and Home Store Around The Farm Allan Wall During the past two week, an Australian named Terry Shea- les, has been visiting the George Hardi~'s south of Perkins. He left yesterday (Wednesday). Terry is on the last leg of his nine month trip around the world. He has been in Japan, U.S.S.R., Hungary, Germany, the Netherlands, Great Britain and Canada. He is now in file last country of his trip. In an interview with Terry I fotmd out that the trip is paid for by a bank in Australia. He was the winner of the 1973 Rural Bank Star award. The winner is chosen by a bank In New South Wales and receives a trip around the world to the countries of his choice. When he redeived the award, Terry was a member of the Rural Youth Organization, the equivalent of the American 4-H Club Organization. He is now 26. A junior , member of the~ Rural Youth Organization is from ages 10-18 while a senior member is from ages 16-25. The USDA finds 4-H families for Terry to stay with while he is in different partsofthe United States. However, in Perkins, Terry planned ahead to stay with the Hardins since he had met their daughter, Patsy, in 1972 while she was in Australia on a 4-H Teen Caravan. Besides working for the Australian Federal Government in the Bureau of Agricultural Economics, he manages a farm in New South Wales. On his farm he has around 1500 sheep.and 40 beef cattle. His ewes are Merino, a breed with fine quality wool, and his rams are Border Leicester. He shearshis sheep in Sep- tember and usually gets ten pounds of wool per sheep. HIs cattle are Hereford, and he sells both his sheep mud cattle at auction for slaughter. In addition to stock, he farms 500 acres of wheat and bar- ley. He also has 600 acres of grass on which he pastures his sheep and cattle. In the winter he pastures his barley. He plants his crops in May and harvests in December. Since Australia is south of the equator their seasons are exactly opposite of those in the United States. The farm's only tractor is a 70 horsepower Massey-Ferguson imported from England. It is a model 179. Terry said that the season with the most moisture is win- ter, which is May through October In Australia. The average rainfall in New ,SOuth Wales is about 20 inches comparable with about 34 inches in our part.of Oklahoma. In comparing Oklahoma agriculture with Australian agri- culture, Terry says that with the milder climate, the agriculture in Australia does not depend so much on the weather as in Okla- homa. The winter is warm enough that they don't have to put up hay for their c~ttle and sheep. Terry is very good at throwing the boomerang so that it will come "back to him, an art which few white people can mas- ter. He brought a boomerang with him and demonstrated throw- Ing it in a circle of about 70 ft. in diameter. Tomorrow and Saturday there will be a poultry show at the fairgrounds In SHllwater. The show includes poultry, rabbits, and pigeons. There will also be a judging contest. On November 29, a pecan show will be held at the Payne County courthouse. There will be pecans, seedlings, walnuts, and pecan bread, cookies, pies, and candies. Entries are due at 7:30 a.m. Further details are available at the County Exten- sion office. If you have any farm news contact me at 405/547-2531. See you next week. Girl Scout Troop #460 Enjoys Camping Trip The girls on October 13 hsd an overnight camping trip to Camp Sylvia Staply. The girls hiked, sang songs, played all kinds of games and a good time, was had by all. The adults attending were Mtl & Mrs. Bill Lile, Mr. Mrs. Don Kay, and Mrs. Claf~r~ Derdeyn. We'd like to tha~ Mrs. Pat Bickell and Mrs. I.,iaa~ Doyle also for helping with transportation. On October 2Q the girls a Halloween Party in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Don I'L~tY*~ The eighteen girls attendinge~" joyed many games and surpri% ses. The best costume conte~ winners were 1st place, ValOr! Lanier; 2nd place, Dayn^a. I/U~ ghes, and third place uz~,,;- Blckell. On November t, Invest~re~ was held for our five new me~" hers, Sheri Henigman, valeri~ Lanier, Michele Derby, berly Taylor, and Lisa Wea~ Kenda Kirby, Gaye Llle, Rhonda Lomenick recei their membership star for co~ pleting a year In Junior Olr Scouts. Sharyl Bickell, Judy Dawn Derdeyn, Janet lifo, Dayne Hughes, Becky I.,o~e~ ick, Candy McIlvain, Don~ Murray~ Carol Pock, and nle T~rlton received t~u membership star for comp1:,~ ing one year in BrownieS. ~re gle Doyle and Angle ShafPv/e~ not present for the ceremO~J but will receive their sta~ ~ a later meeting. Carol Peck led the girls visitors in the flag salute girls sang "Kum by yah" "Whene'ere you Make a raise" and Gaye Lile biography on Juliette Low, founder of the CArl .... in the United States. Refreshments were our fourteen guestsand :~ Girl Scouts. .November 3, the Ca~P~ On Girl Scouts held their"m"'~an f0f Song and Game WorkshOP the area Girl Scouts, at First Methodist ChUrC~];~ Stillwater. The girls att~ learned many new songs .~ games. We*d like to thanktl~ mothers for helping withta~.. transportation: Barbara I~r~ Linda Lomenick, Chisteen~yie son, Pat Bickell and Webb. Each girl was given fi~ :to take home and family and friends to clothing etC., for the SaD Army. This is the Helping ~ project and the Salvation truck will be at th~ School to pick up the November 17, at 1:30. On November 9th the 19q4 Scout calendars went on The calendars canbe from the Girl Scouts, Aviation Fuel Feared This Sprin :._ O A.O C,T , If small grain insects ~'._'.~, the state this spring, tWO.~ sible shortages could g:~'C~ commerical aerial pe#~ applicators, announc~l~t* spokesman in the State De ment of Agriculture. : "It, may t}e difflC=!=~cO.[ig~ pllcators to get the In~,~'t" ~" said Jim Curtis, assi ..~ rector of the Plant Dlvlslon. 11~." Methyl parathion Is ~ ~d jor chemical used ag~n~.o~. .weaker small grain ins e~r~ ~. so because of the gene~"v ~ shortage, aviatiOn fuel ~"~- be available In sufficient . titles, he said. "If we're not spring with a seriouS such as wheat shouldn't be Curtis concluded,