"
Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
Lyft
February 22, 1934     The Perkins Journal
PAGE 4     (4 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 4     (4 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
February 22, 1934
 

Newspaper Archive of The Perkins Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2023. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




I THE PERKINS JOURNAL l[ Is qtiie cm&apos;r<'t--wilnn ,ddre,,ing a / I .  T ] [ is mutual and we can soon forget the I  x I De|colem Kug. KeQ no1 By SHIRLEY DENTON II x,lege:thP::t--can t we:' at f.98.--Vassar Hdw. I I two had gone ahead and '1  girl ,tucked her .arm. into Crey'; Mrs. Palmer is visiting her ,r McmUw..: :, srnde*t. / u., perhaps 1 can os uone In tlme, mother in Texas she agreed flippantly. ARE BURTON knew when he re- ceived that invitation to have dinner with his sister and her imsbnd that something was in the wind. "And when Sis promises my favorite fried chicken and mushrooms--well, little brother knows his leg is going to he pulled In some way." IAttle brother was quite right. It ws :lust following his second helping, large, fat drumstick, that Betty said sweetly : "Yo know, Carey, Sam and I are going off again to France ands" "Oh, that's it, and I am to have that infernal bother of renting the apart- meat for you. The scramble last time wU like an Irish meeting, and I spent three whole days dashing from the omce to the apartment with an assort- mane of apartment seekers.  'You're the first tion of the apart- meat hunter's guide," laughed Sam. "I guess wed bette ask S150 month and there won't be ouch a riot." Ctroy found himself in for it, so he became resigned, put th advertise- mint ha the daily papers and his own olce address and telephone, made the vtOry, saw Sam and Betty off and awaltad the rush. Thee wer two inquiries before he reached the oflce, and along they me until Oarey was quite fed up telling peopl about the apartment. It wm the voice of ohn Wilson over he phone, however, that prompted Qal'@y to sle the rght tenant. "If that apartment's the right thing," said Wilson, -rll send my check to- day. Mrl. Wilson Is coming In all the way from Ealthampton, hoping we can sura it, and 8ld she'd be there bout twdve." Iio It haPpened that Oarey waited the arrival of Mrs. Wilson. Of course, he had not thought she would be such charming woman. But a@ eartalnly seemed charming when h@ stood poised In the doorway with an lnqulrin look in bee big soft eyes. Thiswas the momut for which Ctrey blessed his sister for asking his asld|tanc In renting the apartment. 'What lovely apartment," she ex- [ claimed, "and a good vlew of the Hud- [ on. Oh, dear, I do hope Mr. Wilson ] told you how very much we want it?" i She "ildorlg eyes on Car "I a i felt bewildered by their brfl- t lttm 1 Ctr ghed un remembem h titt Mx. Wfl had all but settled it for her. " you and your husband seem dflned to have drawn the prize from the multitude, why not take the keyl I i for good" & tmrlous smile crinkled the fair O'S eye "But won't your wife want to--well --look us over, too?" "My sister," eoected rey, is on the high seas." "Oh," commented the lady. Having get the Informatl?n, she emed more animated. "Is thsru any way we eed t in touch with you this eveninj-- dmould ay quutons come up which we mht want to ask you about?'' Oared, gave her hie card and telephone mb. Aftra- a moment or two longer he Im to watch her vanSsh Into the sub- way. The rut of the afternoon seemed both nhort and long. Always through (uy's brifln kept running, "Thou lhalt not vet thy neighbor's wife," lint tat didn't prevent h heart los- k a beat at the very remembrance e( hop loveUnese each time the tele- Mmne rang. He hoped against hope that some UormaUon would be in demand about the apartm#nt but it was not until niter five that Wilson rang him up. "I Jay, old chap," as/d Wilson, "my wife Is tremendously taken with the aimrtment and wants to celebrate. We wonder if you'd waive convention and Join as at dinner and a show. My ltar is along and it will ust make a foursome." Thus It was that Oarey, armed with two eg the daltisst, tiny nosegay he Gould astute, met Mr. Wilson, his wife md sister and rted off. Carey was about to tuck the sister, ea he suFposed, under ! protective wing, when Wilson stopped him with a laugh. "Mrs, Wilson and I have been mar- tied five years, but I still prefer to lake charge of her--rather than let time other fellow do iL" "Oh. I say," laughed Carey with flus that was more Joyous than apologetic. "I supposed," he looked In- eeiminatlngly at that wonder woman who was not his nelgbbor's wife, "in fact, I was led to believe---" "'It Wall your own mistake." said WUson demurely, "I only speak Voodoo Has Disappeared From Haunts of Negroes Voodoo, or hoodoo, as most of the ignorant negroes called It, was a mix- ture of witchcraft and primitive re- ligion that held a sizable proportion of our black people In its grip for many years and up almost to recent times, declares a writer Lu the Chi- cago Tribune. Voodoo has disappeared from many places where it once was a flourishing evil Here and there in isolated regions of the south it is said that Voodoo rites still are prac- ticed under cover; but though the bulk of the negro population has been elucated away from this form of sav- agery, many of the superstitious be- liefs of voodoo 'still are clung to by the black people. Voodoo men everything to the negro of the south. It was first of all his religion, and it included con- Jung, sorcery, the making of charms and egtes, the casting of spoils, the heg of the sick, and the r/rising of the dead. Throughout the south the druggists of the cities and the towns }ways kept on hand adequate sup- plies of sunkroot, sauafras, lode- stone, brimtone, asafoetida, resin, and bluestone, to sell to the conjuring doctors and the voodoo priestesses for the making of Charms. It would re- quire a large book to begin to tell of all of the strange practices of the priests and priestesses of voodoo. No man or woman vet has lved who has had a complete understanding of this strange institution's many rami- fications. The lucky rabbit foot and the breast bone of chicken are part of voodoo, Just as was the wet. hlp of the serpent and the drinking of goat's blood. Irish Terrier is Ready for Any Kind of Battle The Irish terrier L one of the most rugged of all terrier& And he seems thoroughly aware of this attribute. Wile generally good-tempered wlth humans, he Is ever ready for trouble If the challenge Is made Stout-heart- ed and game to the death, he asks no quarter. He stands ever on guard between his master and all that threat. e him. Active, lithe and quick in movement, with great animation, he Is sturdy and strong in substance and bdne structure, vold of clumsiness and possessed of speed, power and andmrance. speedy legs, moderately long and well set from the shoulders, are perfectly straight with plenty of bone and muscle, and free from feathering. They are covered with hair similar in texture, but not so long as that on the body. Both the fore and hind Legs move straight for- ward when traveling; the elbows working clear of th lde Beneath the dense wiry coat is an- other coat of finer and softer hair of different color, known as the-un- dercoat. The outer coal more harsh on the back than on the sides of the body, lies so close that it does not alter the outline of le body. Hona $pmist Animal No animal is known to have exceed- 1 the speed attained by the horse. Instantaneous PhOtographs of one fa- mous Spedmen showed the full length of one complete stride of about 26 feet. In the stride of the fastt racers the hind quarte and limbs are raised considerably higher than the ahoul- dr and from this relatively great hdght are brought downward and for- ward, widaly, separated from eaCh oth- w, to avoid strlkin I the fore leg& The hare has not In reality the speed of the dog. The dog, on the other hand, does not attain the speed of the horse. The giraffe is dd to run at the rate of 15 yards per second under the most favorable conditions. The elephant, going at the rate of two yards end, carries a weight approximath that carried by fl hormm. The Pomaslan Originally much larger, the Pomar- anlan has. through year of careful lective inbreedh, been reduced in and fixed to the miniature type. OlaLflostion by weights plae him In two groups; above or below eight pounds. Under the standard, allow- able colors are white, black, blue or gray, brown, sable, ahadd sable, red, <)range. fawn, and patti-colons Fan- seers claim him an excellent pet, a aleanly horse dog and mmful as mall guards. HIs affection for the mastm' us often benn known to be so errant In ome individuals of the t4, that rhy rafuas mating or even aasoetioq othat+ unlmala W. H. Eaton made a business trip to Cushing Monday. E. F. Stumbo was in Carney Monday looking after business. Miss Mary Ruth Mansell was a Sunday guest of Miss Winifred Long. Ralph Gray spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Fulton. Mrs. Fay Rice is confined to her bed. We hope for her a st)e- edy recovery. Ovy Williamson has moved from the Stone place to the' Gamble property. MI'. and Mrs. AI Jennings and granddaughter visited Mr. and Mrs. Ed Reynolds. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. McKeel aud children, of Hugo, visited relao tires in Perkins Saturday. Mrs. lvy Mansell has moved her furniture to Carney. She will live with her parents in Carney. bh's. L. Hagar and Mrs. 'l'hom+ as have returned home after a two weeks visit at Stillwater and Mehan. Fred Van Zandt and Ellis Mc- Daniel have been setting oui trees in their parking' also new shrubbery in the yard. Mrs. Molly Frame went to Cushing Saturday to spend a few days with her daughter, Mrs. Jack Reynolds, and family. Mr. and Mrs. George Roysdon, of Tulsa, visited Mr. and Mrs. [-lenry Saturday evening They were on their way to the City. Lowery Heft has bought the 4-corner lots belonging to Mrs. Crotrell and will tear down the buildings and build a new house. Rev. J. t'. Chamness, of Guth- rie, will preach at the Church of Christ here next Sunday morn- ing at lh00 and again in the evening at 7:45. Mr. and Mrs. Guy McClain went to Chandler Monday to de- liver a load of cabbage. They went on to Meeker to visit with Mrs. McClain's parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Hall. Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Shannon and Miss Mae Eaton, of Still- water, were guests of Mrs. Anna D. Yates here last Sunday even-, ing. Mrs. Shannon is the daugh-' ter of Mrs. Yates. Earnie Drumright returned home Tuesday night from New Mexico where he had gone with a tzuck and trailer load of stock for Mark Fulwider While he was there he visited his brother. He reports he made the trip fine with very little trouble. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Waite left Thursday of last week for Hy- dro, Oklahoma, where they visited Mrs. Waite's brother. I. J. Heset. They also attended meetings conducted by Mr. Hes- mr who was assisted by Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Howe and Mrs. En- gram. There is good attendance and the meetings are progres- l sing in satisfactory man- a very her. Mr. and Mrs. Waite returned to perking Monday. MR. JONES CAN READ AT NIGHT .. this statement may sound absurd.., but is it? Until recently Mr..Jones couldn't read at nights . . a condition over which Mr. Jones worried. The swiftness with which national and international affairs were sweeping by was more than Mr. Jones could keep pace with. He wasslippin.., the kibitzer at round table discussions . . the lifelessness of the party . . . the man who should know but didn't. And why couldn't Mr. Jones read at night? A sim- ple answer . . . TOO MUCH LIGHT . . . too many bright lamps to glare down on the paper with the devastin toll of drowziness, headache, and jumpy nerves. But now there is a vast difference. The NEW REFLECTOR TYPE FLOOR LAMP Mr. ,lanes bought the house for Christmas has turned the trick. This new lamp eliminated all the harsh lares and lurking shadows and in their places provided a soft mellow glow that made night readin a comfort and a pleasure. Now Mr. Jones can read for hours. Every home should have proper lightin . . . it is essential forood health. The NEW REFI,ECTOR TYPE FIOOR LAMPS now on display at the local stores provide just the light tbat is needed . . . indi- rect light.., the kind light. Visit your local dealer on the next trip to town and ask to see the unit for happier homes. BE'FTER LIGHT BETTER SIGHT Oklahoma Gas & Electric Co. W. H. BOASEN, Manager Guthrie District Courteous, Personal ttenlion to even/Cuslomer Block Salt, 39c.--Vassaz Hdw. Mrs. Streeter Knioe has been sick the past week but is feelingl much better at this ime. Perkins Motor company re- ceived a new 1934 Ford V.8 for their show room this morning. Maybe the Blue Eagle can't be used in politics now. but wait and see what happens in 1936. Patronize those who advertise in The Journal. Milk, qt. 6V00c + Cream, pt. 12c 44 on bottle is your guar- antee of pure milk. Phone 44 for all Dairy Products. Twin Oaks Dairy , .,,, ,,,. , iUlIIIIIIIIUlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUllIIIIIIIIlIlIII_ TUNE IN Cleaning, Pressing -: On Lieutenant Governor Robert Burns Altering and " Democrat for + Repairing i GOVERNOR i Statewide Hook-up Prices Reasonable WKY, KOMA, KTUL,' Your Business Appreciated .KCRC, KASA Friday, Feb. 23 6:30 p.m. = II For .Sale ! A HOME is for sale at a price within the reach of any industrious man. Fortunately, conditions again permit a man of ordinary means toown his home. There is no better, no safer investment, than in the home that shelters one's self and family. Come in, talk to us and get our present prices on the cost of building. We have many plans to show you. LONG-BELL John Byer, Manager Perkins, Oklahoma . I