Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
May 4, 1967     The Perkins Journal
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May 4, 1967

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THE PERKINS JOURNAL PAGE NII'E [TION of "THE PAYNE COUNTY BANK" of the State of OKLAHOMA at the close of business , 1967. ASSETS With other banks, and cash o collection obligations, trantecd States and political subdivisions eral agencies and corporations U.S and disconnt: ASSETs Dollars 467,527.58 1,077,660.64 622,135.98 30,000.00 1,556749.68 3,754,073.88 LIABILITIES of individuals, partnerships, deposits of individuals, corporations :ed States Government s and political subdivisions checks, etc. $3,395,959.90 demand deposits $1,523,27138 time and savings deposits $1,872,688.52 t'ItLIT IE S CAPITAL ACCOUNTS par value authorized 1,000 outstanding 1,000 rofits ACCOUNTS ' LtIILITIES'" AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 1,342,949.72 1,815,235.29 1,335.57 214,390.81 22,048.51 3,395,959.90 1O0,000.00 100,000.00 158,113.98 358,113.98 3,754073.88 MEMORANDA for the 15 calendar call date 3,407,035.88 for the 15 calendar days II date 1,544,171.34 HOLSINGER, CASHIER, of the above-named (SWEAR AFFIRM) that this report of condi- to the bet of my knowledge and belief. t-Attest: GALEN C. HOLSINGER D.C. BUTLER NINA WILHITE LEON C. FREED GALEN C. HOLSINGER DAVID B. ROSS Directors. Oklahoma, County of Payne, ss: to and subscribed before me this 28th day of and I hereby certify that I am not an officer of this bank. expires Feb. 10th, 1968 LENORA E. WEST, Notary Public. i "v, my THE OLD TIMER I From Roger Hackett, Raleigh, N.C.: I remember a pre-teen play-boyhood on the streets of a middle class section in a middle-sized mid-west city (Evansville, Ind.), in the early years of the century. The streets were our principal play areas, a'tong with the sidewalks and backyards, and a few not-so: near vacant lots, since the city had no public recreation areas of any kind then. And the streets Were relatively safe, since traffic Was light and probably 75-90 per :cent horse drawn, including the fire fighting equipment, - Scrub" softball was our principal street game (only we called it "indoor" ball, from tie origin of thegameing mnasia). Other street and neighborhood games :and recreations included shinny, runheepie-run, kick. k, tree climbing, mum. blew peg, marbles, hoop rolling, tag, follow the leader, hide-and- go-seek, duck-on-the-rock. fteze and "Whatcha doing i,l my viard? Winter acfivitie included snowball fights and sled riding behind wagons, es, lial! the neighborhood gro. cery d-ivery vans (they wew faster than the heav: coal wagons,, fo instance), and oq tlomly gum. The techniqu wastkmp end of a longisl sled rpomr the rear axle c the chosen vehicle and then holding the end of the rope, t seetolleself on,the sMd and g: for a ride, sometimes for a mib or more. Both boys and gir': took part In this activity. An; several of the warm weathe games mentioned above wcr, also ':co-educational." Ofiy rarely did a driver ob Jec to pulling his youthful fred ridcz., ho sometimes |mtn be'ed ag nu a a dozen. An,:, fokl,.rr,g a heavy snowfall, sle riding behiad vehicles might b, c!mc for two weeks or }re)re, iae tl=,'.' city made no attempt to clear rite residential streets. (Se,ld nlr;u|io."ll to this colurnn te e Old m,,.. t 639, Pro.frt, ge,tucry 4060?.) Continued from CHURCH PAGE in out. affluence and prosperity "For what will it profit a man, if he gains the whole world and l'orfeits his life?" Thus, as "owners" of three- quarters of our land, we are stewards or administrators for a few short years of the Lord's good earth! It is His earth plac- ed in trust in our hands. This is equally true of time: it is God's time, given to man to use creatively, and we are respons- ible to God, as "tenants" for how we use our given allotment of time, and also how we have used His land and natural re- sources. This is what we mean by Christian stewardship, when ', t  BY HELEN HALE  BeRet Baking Tip6 '' If only one shelf is needed In the oven while baking cookies, remove the second shelf and use it as a cooling rack for baked cookies. Should a recipe call for chocolate and you're out, substi- tute 4 tablespoons cocoa and 1/2 teaspoon butter for each ounce of chocolate. Colored icing will fancy cookies quicldy-if you swirl it on with a brand new flat brush that's about an inch indiameter. Once it's wasb_Ji, such a brush is ideal for spreading harbei:ue sauce on foods that are broiled indoors or out. Pouc water into muffin fins which aren't filled with batter. This helps avoid damage to metal caused by heat. Cookie dough too soft [o handle? Let it chill in the refrig- erator until firm. Work quickly when using chilled dough and refrigerate remainder for next cookie sheet. Coat scissors in flour mixJ lure (of quick breads, cookies or cakes) before cutting dates or raisins. It prevents the dried fruit from sticking to the scissors. we recognize that all things be- long to God, and we are part- ners with God. The parable of the talents (Matt. 25:14f) makes one thing quite clear. A "talent" (whether of ability, time, property or money) is like any coin, it has two sides. On one side is written "endowment," and on the other "responsibility." To the measure in which a man or nation is gifted, to that same measure he is accountable! Therefore when- ever we are handling God's real- estate, we are responsible to God the "landlord," and to the common welfare of our family, community, nation and world community, for the conservation under God of the land and nat- ural resources God has so richly endowed the human family. "This land is our land," yes, but only because God has given it to us, not for exploitation, not for selfishness and greed, but for private and public welfare and recreational enjoyment. We are held accountable and res'pons- ibte to God who is the landlord of all life! And when He comes, what will He say to you'? "You fool! You wicked and slothful servant! This night your soul is required of you!" Or, "Well done, good and faithful servant; you have been faithful over* a little, I will set you over much; enter into the joy of your mas- ter." (Mt. 25:21) I II 1 THE LEE CO. *PLATE GLASS *WINDOW GLASS *MIRItOWS *SHOWER DOORS We Install Store Fronts PICTURE FR#MilNC, AlL Kinds Of Paint 1001 S. MAIN STILLWkTER FR2-3242 I I I I J,ckson's Wafers 3 for $L Ih-TO00ns keCream gaL 79 Or / lb jar e 4 lb jar Crust Flour 5 lb Duck Jmce, eaa 3 for Red Bud Shortening 3 lb can 63c I I Wilson's All meat lb II II I I New Crop Strawberries 1 lb. pkg. 2 for 79c French Fries 2 lb. bag 3 for 89c II I *.d Potatoes 20 lbs. I III ICucumbers 31bs. I II I Fryers $1.19 I I lb 15e00i IIII N , , ,, I 2 lbs. I Freslt Ear 6 ears for 25 Corn I IIII 29 oi. Discount given on each -/O Cash Register Recespt Keys Made While You Watch We Carry a Comolete Line of Veterinary Supplies Prices effective Thurs., Fri., and Sat., May 4.5 and 6, 1967 0F GRADUATION MOTH0000DAY Father's Day CARDS Zestee Salad Dressing te 37c box 23c Oxydol King Size 20c off label $1.14 Personna Stainless Steel Blades reg. 79c Bake Bread, 5 for $1