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Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
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April 22, 2010     The Perkins Journal
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April 22, 2010
 

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C4 - THE JOURNAL, Thursday, April 22, 2010 Seniors Cead mile failte. April, from the Greek goddess of love, Aphro, dite. Have you planted your garden? Set your hen? Or have you ever set a hen? Well, that is the reason for roosters, if you raise chickens. When we lived at the Circle J, we always raised chickdns. We always bought straight runs, usu- ally a hundred chicks. This gave us plentY to replenish our laying flock, and have plenty to have all the fryers needed for the table. Can't beat home fried chicken, anyway all we needed or wanted. My mother and also my mother-in-law, Pearl and Lillie, used to set several hens in the early spring. They always began to get . broody, the children never like to gather the eggs this time of year, and they usu- ally really enjoyed doing this chore. The broody hens would get real protec- tive of their nests and would retaliate by pecking anyone who tried to gather the eggs. Mother always had a brood- ing pen, this was separate from where the bulk of the residents (hens and roost- ers) were housed in the hen house. It was comprised of a scratch pen and mounted laying nests and roosts. The rest of the hen house also had covered nests and a ail for easy access. There were also roosts that were hinged to the wall of the hen house where they could be raised on one end so they were easily cleaned underneath. After you had selected the hens that were to be :allowed to hatch the little chickens, you would mark each egg with pencil or crayon, in case there was a fresh egg layed in the nest by mistake, so you could tell the difference, Then the hens were allowed to set for 21 days, when the chicks would "pip" the eggs (peck) until there was an exit big enough for the chick to come out or "hatch". Then there was lots of cheep- ing. Then they would be removed from under the hen and placed in usually a cardboard box with feed, water, and a gallon bucket, full of warm water, and wrapped with a soft cloth until there was enough hatchlings or all the chicks were hatched. Then they were removed from the box and put with the mother hen and bak irito, probably, the brooder house, where they were housed until they were let out each day to roam into the garden and yard. If chicks were purchased in a group from the hatch- ery, usually in Guthrie, or McConkeys in Stillwater, they were housed in the brooder house, where instead of putting them with a hen, a purchased brooder was used. This had a large metal hover, and was warmed by kero- sene. There was a jug filled with kerosene and put into a container, upside down and was slowly and regu- larly fed into the burner to keep the chicks nice and warm, just like the hen. Of course, there was cleaning and feeding, also watering, besides how many hours did you sit and enjoy watching the little chicks play, run and also eat? It was a very enjoyable part of our days on the farm, and a part of farm life. This was besides, milking the cows twice daily, separating the milk, feeding the bucket calves, and slopping the hogs, and washing the seperator, casing the eggs, this was preparation for the weekly trip to town to sell the eggs and cream and going to the picture show every Saturday evening, also meeting your school' friends, along with maybe a favorite special one, that you saved a seat for at the show (theatre). It was a great life, a very special life. That's the way we raised our family. We were never too busy to also serve God. We attended church every Sunday, prayer meeting and every revival meeting we were there. And thankful every day for God's goodness. Our Monday evening guests are so wonderful,. besides bringing us the most wonderful music and song, they also bring snacks and we are so appreciative. Monday April 19, those bringing and serving snacks are as follows: Florence Kilborn, cookies; Norma Bentley, sandwiches; Kath- erine Kuszak, cherry jello; Eva Gibson, strawberry jello, fruit; Betty Driscoll, butter beans, cornbread; Barbara Ummel, mini scones, cinnamon rolls; Wanda Knox, baked beans, cookies; Kathleen Johnson, egg, vegetables, green pea salad, Senior Center, potato soup. Thanks to one and all for your kind generos- ity. You make the Senior Center special, thanks. Musicians performing for us this evening: Max ., ,,,++ ,,, ,o+,,, ,..,, of dOgS and 2% ot cats m.* home--don t let your pet become a statistic. Irt recognition of  Pet IO Week, the OSU veteri hospital  not only place a micrxfbip but tl  register your dog, cat or horse with a national identification network.   i $O.OO and the from  ,.h  rv'lay inth progeam wilt be offered we want  pet r  .el. & June Porter, Glencoe; & Florence Kilbom, Guth- Leroy & Eva Gibson, our rie; Kim Thomas, Parkland; president, how can I tell you and Eva how wonderful and what a great and versatile pa!r you are, we so appreci- ate the spectacular job you do, thanks, to each of you, we love you and are so thankful for you; Clifford Creekmore, the center's Corky & Polly McCroskey, Morrison; Bob Scott, Cush- ing; Stella Rodgers, Agra; Ival Hesser, Stillwater; Joy Lindsey, Corbett Kelley, Chandler; Murl Rhodes, Agra; Mabel Mohs, Still- water; Max & Barbara Ummell, Carney; Carroll emcee, thanks for the job McGuiness, Cushing. you do, we appreciate you, Wh'at a magnificent eve- thanks, Drumright; Jeff Bar- ning of entertainment you beley, Stillwater; Howard brought us. So wonderfully & Betty Anderson, Still- special. Thanks to each of water; Earl & Mil!je Gray, you. Hopefully we shall see Guthrie; Jimmy & Margaret each of you next week. Walker, Stillwater; Otho Mclntire, Agra; Stella Rodgers, Agra; BJ O'Dell & Margaret, Tryon; KC & Lorraine Prouty, Ripley; Chet Smith, Perkins; Mae Wallace, Stillwater; Charles Ell we meet again dearest friends, deo volente, pour pren dre conge, sevate, we wish you peace and love, sevate. CHURCH continued from page 02 Shelton, Cooperative Program (CP) Specialist with the Bap- tist General Convention of Oklahoma. Brother Bob shared from Romans 15:20-21 that Paul knew where the lost people were and went there to share the good news of Jesus Christ. There are over 5.9 billion people in the world today who do not know that Jesus Christ died for our sins and is ready to give eternal life to those who receive His gift of salvation That's about 1 in every 7 people who need Jesus. The CP is the largest mission sending organization in the world because many churches cooperate together. As members give their tithes and offerings,, the church then gives a percentage of that to the CP and it is around the world within 12 days -with no admin costs subtracted! Falls Creek is just one of the recipient ministries partially supported by the CP. First we pray, then give, and then go into the world to share the gospel; cooperating together as He commanded. During the evening service Brother Robin shared about and read our Church Covenant. Following this covenant relationship reminder, we celebrated the Lord's Supper, remembering what Jesus did for us on the Cross. Come visit us at 2415 E 104, just a mile north of Perkins. Info: call 547-1222 or visit www.immanuelbaptistperklns First United Methodist Church, Stillwater Join us for worship this Sunday at Stillwater First United Methodist Church. Worship is at 8:30 and 11:10 at our 7th & Duck location and at 11:00 at our South Husband loca- tion. This Sunday Stan Warfield, senior pastor, will preach at the 8:30 and 11:10 a.m. at our 7th & Duck location. The title of his sermon is "Recapturing the 23rd Psalm" based on text taken from Psalm 23. In both the 8:30 and 11:10 a.m. worship services the Chan- cel Choir will sing "Let All the People Say 'Amen'". The 8:30 a.m. worship service is broadcast live each week on Stillwater radio station KSPI-AM 780. A nursery is provided for children 5 and under during both services. Steve Roach will preach this Sunday at our South Campus, 2823 S. Husband, at 11:00 a.m. Closer Walk, a modem service is held every Sunday morn- ing in the Family Life Center on the comer of 7th and Duck at 10:00 a.m. This music-rich service will enlighten your spirit and energize you. This Sunday Stan Warfield will preach at the Closer Walk service. The title of his sermon is "Recapturing the 23rd Psalm" based on text taken from Psalm 23. This will truly be a unique worshipping experi- ence with Methodist traditions in a casual atmosphere. Please join us I Eden Chapel United Methodist Church We have a busy week coming up--the usual goings on: Tuesday is Love Bears at the Church. Wednesday evening is Children's Group and Youth and the choir also has practice starting at 6:00 pm to 7:00 pm. Thursday morning 6:30 a m is Morning Prayer Hour, and then at 1:00 pm the Quilt- ing group meets at the church. At 7:00 pm it is a Gathering Devotional Time. Wednesday, April 21, we will be meeting to discuss VBS. Everyone i invited to come it will be All Hand on Deck with VBS June 21-25. Come find out what is happening. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii   S i n  e 1993. 2 COMPLETE PAIR 00100 oo Includes metal frames, spring temples, silicone nose pads and Single Vision Plastic Lens from our $69.95 Collection. :+:+++ 205 S. Perkins Road 743-0360 9:30am - 5:30am M-F loam - lpm Sat. VISA MASTERcARD. DISCOVER Tiger's new challenge Tiger Woods is very much in the news today. He has made some bad decisions and had some problems. As a result, he has kept out of public view lately. After apologizing to just about everyone for his behavior, he has decided to start play- ing g01f again. A story is going around that some of his close friends planned a small private party for him to celebrate his return to public life. They are supposed to have invited Stevie Wonder, one of Tiger's favorite entertainers, to come sing a bit for him. Sometime during the party while the two were chatting, the subject of Tiger's infi- delity was never discussed. Stevie told about his child- hood and how his singing career began. They talked about golf, and Tiger was amazed when Stevie told him that he played golf also. Since Stevie is blind, Tiger wanted to hear how he could do that. Stevie said his caddy would stand in the middle of the fair- way and shout loudly at him. Stevie would listen to that voice and hit the ball in that direction. When they approached the green, his caddy would decide where on the green he should try to land. He would stand there, call from that spot, and Stevie would play the ball toward that voice. When he reached the green his caddy would line up the put, lie down with his head on the ground by the hole, and call to him. Stevie would then put with a mental picture of the ball going into his caddy's mouth. Woods asked about his score, and when Stevie told him proudly that he was a scratch golfer, Tiger was incredulous. Woods doesn't want to get out in public with people swarm- ing all over him, but he was so intrigued by the thought of a blind man playing his game, and doing it so well, that he offered to play a round or so with him sometime. Stevie took him up on it, but said that since people don't take him seri- ously, he only played for money, and never for less than $1,000 a hole. Tiger decided he would agred to that but refuse the money when he won. He offered to play one hole, and asked Stevie to set the date. The impetuous singer smiled and said, "Whenever you like. Just pick a night!" Sometimes we just can't see all of the consequences o four actions. We might all do well to think things through ahead of time, eh? Saturday, April 24, UMW will be meeting at the Church at 9:00 am. All the ladies of the church are welcome to come, enjoy a time of Fellowship--"Let's Get Together". Saturday is also a clean up day, for both inside and outside. Each Sunday school teacher can be responsible for their rooms. Spring has arrived, let's get the Church all spick and span! Sunday April 25 is the monthly potluck. This month we are going "green", the only thing that will be provided will be paper napkins--Bring Your Own Table Service! If you happen to forget, there are non-disposable items at the church you can use. After lunch the Children's Group and Youth will head to Stillwater for an afternoon at Mini Golf, it is sure to be a lot of fun, plan on coming. Remember to bring your change each week! Jenny has provided small container to bring back to church each week with you change in it. Ending with Pentecost, the change collected will help to purchase sturdy wheelchairs that can handle the rugged streets and paths in Rio Bravo. This is a conference wide mission. Speaking of missions, one great one in the area is the Wesley Foundation, they are looking for help with some small landscaping projects on front patio facing OSU. If you have a green thumb, this would be a great project to help with. Grace Church Stillwater Grace Church Stillwater (PCA) is a community of faith that emphasizes strong biblical teaching through a service that reflects the historic and modem church. Pastor Jonathan Dorst will be teaching through the Old Testament book of Genesis from November-February. We meet for worship Sundays in Westwood Elementary School, comer of Sixth and Kings (across from Warren Clinic), at 10:30 a.m. and Theology Breakfast classes at 9:30 a.m.. Children's classes provide a safe place for kids to learn biblical truth and have fun. Grace hosts Bible studies, community groups, film nights and cultural equipping, as well as service opportuni- ties. Our new office is at the comer of Seventh and Main. Information: 334-2188 or www.gracestillwater.us. Harris 66 Hattie s Main Place 307% N. Main St., Perkins r  Custom Sewing & Alterations ,Dry Cleaning/Laundry Mon.-Fri. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.-1 p.m. (405) 547-5429