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Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
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March 22, 1984     The Perkins Journal
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March 22, 1984
 

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TO THE EDITOR sition-of these publica- Joy it was totions prompted me to look publishing into that stack for the first taken over time in years. The very historic first copy of Frontier dealing with Times (September 1975) of the includes a story by Pat 1 frontier days. Redmond concerning the they demolition of Hotel Ar- True West, Oldcade in Ponca City and Frontier Times. stories of the lives of that Stack of old co- city's adundant crop of history making men. I ust west refer to E.W. Marland, Lew Wentz, the Miller aaaOUnced acqui- Brothers of 101 Ranch a Full Service g Accounts s Accounts ates of Deposit al Loans rcial Loans .R.A.'s :n Windows y Deposit Boxes Friendly Bank" & Merchants Bank ltox 205 Tryon, Oklahoma 74875 fame and even WillI YMCACAPITAL Rogers when as a young ] I M P R O V E M E N T S man he cowboyed a spell[ GOAL NEARING on the big spread. [ PERRY--Over By no means has all the ! $500,000 already has been interesting and preserva- raised towards a goal of ble human events been $900,000 in the Noble published relating to the County Family YMCA's colorful and restless years capital development of the old west. And wecampaign. must remember that with -o- the passing of each year that illusive line between modern history and old history slides quietly for-! LARYNGITIS ward by that same span of ALMOST WON time. There needs to be CLEVELAND--Nancy authentic publications Collins, second grade available as depositories teacher, called in Friday for the richness of history sick with laryngitis. of each generation--history However, she relented which doesn't qualify for when encouraged to come the "bone dry" classroom in anyway, and when she text books but none-the- arrived, found a Nancy less need to be remem- Collins Day had been bered by succeeding declared in her honor for generations. You have the being selected Cleveland best such instruments in Classroom Teacher As- your hands now and I sociation. She received a wish you much success in bouquet, and was helped nurturing True West, Old by her associates to par- West, and Frontier Times take of some of the goo- to even greater heights dies that had been than they have been brought for the occasion. before. She has spent 13 years -s-Bud England teaching in the lower Jenks, Oklahoma grades. Keeping In Touch by Senator Don Nickles 918-374-2231 OLDER AMERICANS PAY MORE FOR CRIME Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9-12, 1~3 Fri. 4:3~7.~0 Closed Saturday Member FDIC No group pays a higher price for the rampant crime in this country than older Americans. Despite the official statistics indicating that Americans 65 years and older are the least likely victims of crime -- compared to the rest of the population--the consequences are often far greater for our most senior generation. New & Used J.R. & Morino Oostlan, ownors i I Store Hours: S*4 p.m, Most crimes committed against the elderly are com- mon thefts, especially purse snatching and pickpocketing. While the amounts stolen are statistically small, averag- ing less than $50, that can be more than enough to dev- astate someone living on a fixed income. By the same to- ken, when an elderly couple finds their social security cbeck has been stolen out of their mailbox, they may be unable to buy the medication they need. Again, statistics indicate older Americans are un- likely to be attacked or injured during ~ crime.'Yef, When an aged person is hit or pushed to the ground, serious injury is more likely to occur. In one case, a woman was knocked to the ground after having her purse snatched. She broke her arm and hip, resulting in astronomical medical bills and eventually forcing her to be institu- tionalized for the remainder of her life. \ :" .;t ," # " CLOSE-OUT SALE ,12995 *,,,,' oO~o~'~ Choice of colors The economic, physical and emotional consequences of being victimized are truly immense for older Amer- icans. Perhaps the worst aspect is the day-in, day-out feel- ing of tear. It dictates the activities of the elderly, often preventing them from traveling by themselves. They miss church, visiting friends and other social activities. We have a long way to go to get the upper hand on crime. But, public pressure is slowly forcing federal and local officials to examine how laws can be strengthened to deter crime. An important anti-crime bill which I sup- ported has recently passed the Senate Called the Com- prehensive Crime Control Act, the bill denies bail to dangerous persons, increases penalties for bail jumping, and provides for uniform sentences. The bail reform is very important when you consider that nearly a third of all robberies, burglaries, and assaults -- crimes often com- mitted against the elderly -- were committed by persons free on some of conditional release last year. However, more still needs to be done, including beefing up crime prevention programs at local levels. Crime is preventable. We can deter it by letting the criminals know they'll have to pay a higher price than their victims Breed Sire, is not to be sold, but some of his descendants will be. , MARCH 31 -- STILLwATER, OKLA. PA YNE CO UNT Y FA IRGRO UNDS of Cattle in Pens Starts at 11:00 A.M. Consisting of Real American Breed Beef Will Be by Johnson's Ranch House Starting at 11: 30. etion of Cattle Starts Promptly at 12:30 P.M. ao,Ca"le-- ,mal s -ore,, Rlooa, Percen'tages Will Be O(li red. Included Bqll Be Several | Non Regish,rahh 50'7,, American/Strum. Cross B, J ~Otl"IONAI INFORMA T/ON ABOUT THE SALE, C()^'TACT e~t OEERING or EVERETT HAMAR or AMERICAN BREEO ASSN. qll. Okla. Westhsrford, Okls Portales, N.M. Ililal 387-2027 14051 663-2555 (505) 356-6010 MAJOR FIRE PAWHUSKA--A fire destroyed a building that had formerly housed Cha's Jewelry Store. The Pawhuska fire depart- ment was aided by a snor- kel truck from Bartlesville. As the fire was being contained, some fireman had to pull off equipment to answer a house fire in another part of the area that destroyed a house. -O- The largest eyes of all land animals are those of the horse and the ostrich. -+1 I 119 H&K BOOT CENTER N. Harrison Cushin 918-225-2278 WESTERN WEAR Boots, Belts, Buckles SHELTON LUMBER CO. Lumber & All Other Building Materials 9th & Lowry STILLwATER, OK Coyle News By Veima Downey Progress Sunshine Quilting club met Wed- nesday for a covered dish luncheon and all day meeting in Progress Com- munity building. Mrs. Kathryn Cross and Mrs. Jerri Scale were hostesses. Invocation was given by Mrs. Cross. Mrs. Cloris Davis, presided over the busi- ness meeting. All mem- bers are to wear their homemade Easter bonnet at the next meeting April 11. The flag salute and Lord's Prayer were given. Those receiving Birth- day gifts from their secret pals were Mrs. Carolyn Bridenstine and Mrs. Dora Bentley. Door prize was by Mrs. Lavone Cun- diff and Mrs. Dorothy Longan. There were 17 members present and four guests, Jennifer Bentley, Shana Bates, Amanda and Jessi- ca Marshall. The afternoon was spent in quilting and cut- ting out quilt blocks. Hostesses for April Community get-together covered dish dinner are Mrs. Doris Bentley and Mrs. Leota Thornley. The next Sunshine Quilting club meeting will be April llth. -O- NEW DRIVEIN BANK OPENS PAWNEE--The First National Bank's new drive-in facility opened for business at the corner of 7th and Illinois, across the street south of the post office building. Presi- dent of the bank is Everett Berry, Stfllwater attorney. The WHEELS TURN FOR CHILDREN'S LIVES St. Jude Children's Research Hospital is proud to announce that Mrs. Fran Miller has been named to lead the 1984 Spring BIKE-A-THON in Perkins. Clifford Damstrom, St. Jude Director of the Southwest Region, stated that "we are extremely proud to find such a dedi- cated person for this very important job." "St. Jude Children's Research Hospital is the largest and one of the leading childhood cancer research centers in the world and it is the first research centre dedicated exclusively to the research and conquest of catas- trophic diseases of chil- dren, such as cancer and other life-destroying dis- eases," Damstrom stated. "When St. Jude accepted its first patient in 1962, the survival rate for chil- dren diagnosed with acute lymphocytic leukemia was less than 5o. Today, the disease free survival figure Perkins JournalThursday, March 22, 1984 - PAGE II 'for children has grown to Jude's dramaLic progt :,s over 50.. Cancer treat-has been made possible ment procedures that primarily by vohmL '< r originated at St. Jude are contributions rai::ed now being used to treatthrough events such as children throughout thethe Wheels for l,ife United States and in other BikoA-Thon. parts of the world. Such Danny Thomas. who progress has brought founded St. Jude Chil- world-wide acclaim to St. dren's Research tlospital Jude." because of a vow, stated "Children come to St. its purpose clearly "To Jude for one purpose: Awipe catastrophic diseases CHANCE TO LIVE!", of children from the face of Damstrom stated. St. the earth." Breakfast Hours: 6:00 a.m.-lO:$O a.m. 2 eggs, bacon, sausage or ham, hash browns, biscuits & gravy 25O Regular Hours: HOMEMADE 6 a.m,-9 p.m. Mon.-Thurs. CINNPMON 6 a.m.-10 p.m. Frl.-Sat. ROLLS 2 0.m.-9 D.m. Sun. FOIL A MESSY PAINT ROLLER WARRANTED CUSTOM WHITE F001"697 12c,d i4 O0 I "A Good Hardware in A Good Town" 547-2472 Perkins, Ok