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  • Stunt performers from Edge of Knight Medieval Theatre Company will be performing at the Gober Fall Festival on Saturday, October 21, 2017. The festival starts at 5:00 p.m. and will include games for the kids, food, and an auction.
  • Hagerman and Tishomingo national wildlife refuges overlay onto U.S. Army Corps of Engineers lands at Lake Texoma. Even so, there are differences in boating regulations on refuge waters and the remainder of the reservoir. The primary purpose of the refuges is to provide feeding, resting, and breeding habitat for birds such as ducks, geese, shorebirds, wading birds, and songbirds. To meet our purpose, and to ensure suitable bird habitat is available throughout the year, special boating regulations are in place to limit potential disturbances.
  • Local experts will discuss rotational grazing practices, feral hog control techniques, and provide an update on cost-share programs available through the Natural Resources Conservation Service. In addition, the basics and benefits of conservation easements will be discussed as a tool landowners can utilize to meet the goals of their land operation now and when passing the land down to the next generation.
  • Join us on Saturday, October 21 from 10:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. at the Humboldt Church located at 3744 FM 2736 in Campbell for a very special event. The Ford family will be having a fundraiser for the Blacksmith Shop that will be built at the Audie Murphy/American Cotton Museum. There will be a silent auction and walking tacos will also be available for a small cost. In addition, three blacksmiths from the North Texas Association of Blacksmiths will be doing demonstrations during the event.
  • 1977 Rock band Lynyrd Skynyrd's plane crashes. Lynyrd Skynyrd is an American rock band best known for popularizing the Southern rock genre during the 1970s. Originally formed in 1964 as My Backyard in Jacksonville, Florida, the band was also known by names such as The Noble Five and One Percent, before finally deciding on "Lynyrd Skynyrd" in 1969. The band gained worldwide recognition for its live performances and signature songs "Sweet Home Alabama" and "Free Bird." At the peak of their success, two band members and a backup singer died in an airplane crash in 1977, putting an abrupt end to the band's most popular incarnation. The band has sold 28 million records in the United States.