News

Luke's World

Aug 15, 2016
Luke Clayton with bow and turkey
Luke Clayton

This week, Luke solo's on the show and gives you some insights into what's going on in "Luke's World". Luke discusses an innovative new product he learned about at the Texas Trophy Hunter's show in Ft. Worth this past week called the "Ox Rack" ( www.theoxrack.com ) The unit attaches to the front of your ATV and is powered by an electric winch. Luke also tells about a great way to save money making breakfast sausage at home.  He recently made 35 pounds for an upcoming high country elk hunt.

Hunt County Historical Commission

Carol Taylor, the chairman of the Hunt County Historical Commission, says she's trying her hand at historical fiction.  She has studied the mysterious murder of a teenage Paris girl more than 100 years ago.  It's a case that still has many loose ends, and so she is writing a fictional version of the story, based on the facts that are known about the case and about life in Northeast Texas in those days.

Herald-Banner film critic Alice Reese believes both "Florence Foster Jenkins," starring Meryl Streep and Hugh Grant, and "Pete's Dragon," a remake of the 1970s Disney classic starring Robert Redford, could be major winners when awards are announced next year.

New drug provider for inmates and indigent health discussed.
Cindy Roller / Cooper Review

Pharmacist and owner Stacy Cody of Cody Drug approached the Delta County Commissioners Court about serving for the indigent healthcare and jail, in light of the closing of Miller’s Pharmacy.

“We are here to take care of people,” said Stacy Cody, friends with Yogi Patel and Marion Miller. He said he was familiar with this program since he provides for Sulphur Springs. “We started six and half years ago with zero customers – more than Wal-Mart and CVS.” He will be delivering prescriptions to residents of Cooper and in-town businesses.

Texas A&M University-Commerce

Texas A&M University-Commerce economics professor Dr. Dale Funderburk reflects on a recent article by Texas economist Dr. Ray Perryman, in which Perryman says, while the Texas economy has held up well despite the slump in the oil industry, the state must provide for its rapid population growth.  Dr.

Rick Miller with the Center for Applied Leadership discusses the "five-hour rule" for self-fulfillment and self-improvement inspired by inventor, scientist and statesman Benjamin Franklin.

Texas A&M University-Commerce athletic director Tim McMurray says the University of Faith, a Christian school from St. Petersburg, Florida, will substitute for North Alabama in the Thursday, September 1 season-opening football game at Memorial Stadium.  North Alabama asked to defer the two-game series with A&M-Commerce, when they were given the opportunity to play FCS member Jacksonville State (which had lost a game vs.

Commerce's Thalian Culture Club is observing its 50th anniversary with its annual auction and dinner Saturday night at the Sand Hills County Club in Commerce.  The Thalians support many charitable organizations and events in Commerce, including the Northeast Texas Children's Museum, Commerce Parks and Recreation, Li'l Angels and many others.  Texas A&M University-Commerce Police Chief Donna Spinato, representing the Thalian Club, is the guest.

Luke talks hunting Elk in the mountains this week
Luke Clayton

It will soon be time to head to the Colorado high country for archery elk season. This week, Don Laubach with Elk Incorporated (www.elkinc.com)  joins Luke and talks about calling elk. Don brought the first commercial cow elk call on the market over 3 decades ago and his company continues to produce both cow elk calls and bull elk bugles. If you are an elk hunter or, aspire to become one, you won't want to miss today's show.

Derek Price, owner of Greenshoot Media in Commerce and writer of the nationally syndicated "Cargazing" column, reviews Chevrolet's Camaro, the 2016 Motor Trends Car of the Year.  Derek also describes recently driving the Lexus ES Hybrid.

My friends at KETR brightened my day and my stay in the hospital with beautiful floral arrangement.
Cindy Roller/Cooper Review

Time. This has an entirely new meaning for this red headed newspaper editor/radio reporter who has never missed a deadline or a beat. Thankfully I am home recovering, recuperating and trying to get back to a new “normal.”

A new deadline has been established. When you are forced to stare an illness in the face you realize how important time and life is. I found my fight song against congestive heart failure and am hoping I have “more fight in me.”

Hunt Regional Home Care has earned a five-star rating from the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services.  Kim Saenz, the director of the Hunt Regional Emergency Centers in Commerce and Quinlan, says less than two percent of home health agencies across the country earned the five-star rating.

Dr. Ray Keck and Patricia Keck
TAMUC Photo

Dr. Ray Keck wears many hats; he's a husband, a father, a student, a mentor, a university administrator, a president, and an organist, for starters. But in his own words, when he looks back at his life, he finds, "teacher," to be the most accurate way to describe himself.

The Cooper ISD recently received a 1921 scrapbook kept by a Cooper High School student, Faye Kenyon.  The book was discovered in a box of other items by a man in Tulsa, Oklahoma, and was returned to Cooper.  Cooper ISD superintendent Denicia Hohenberger and Cooper Review editor Cindy Roller discuss the historic book on the "Blacklands Cafe."

KETR
KETR

Frances Dalbey, the executive director of the Hunt County United Way, says the organization has obtained grants to help renovate a park in Wolfe City.  She says United Way will need as many as 100 volunteers to do the construction work on Saturday, October 22.  Frances says this project represents a new, more "hands-on" approach for the Hunt County United Way.

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