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Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
Lyft
May 24, 1984     The Perkins Journal
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May 24, 1984
 

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I t PAGE EDEN CHAPEL AWARDS SCHOLARSHIP The members of Eden Chapel United Methodist Church are please to an- nounce that this year's recipient of the Verlin Nelson Scholarship is Dennis Strickland. Den- nis is the son of Mr. and III III Septic Systems Septic Tanks G Storm Cellars Lateral Lines G Manufacturing Installation Repair G GeneroI Backhoe 'Work BROWN ENTERPRISES f4os)a774)9o9 54 .299 8 -- The Perkins Journal Thursday, May 24, Mrs. Walter WeLkins. He has earned a 3.94 grade point average during his years at Perkins and has been active in band, Stu-~ dent Council and Year- book. Dennis plans to at- tend OSU this fall, major- ing in Business Marketing. Congratula- tions Dennis!! Lost Creek has three 8th grade students mov- ing on to high school next year. Congratulations to Sallie VanStavern, Bryan Woods, and Robin Mantellini. A trillion dollar bills laid end to end would circle the world 3,882 times. Wouldn't you like to add a little music to your summer? How about a summer refresher course in playing the piano? You can get rusty fingers back in shape, im- prove your present skills or learn to play that piece you've always wanted to play. Whether it's been 2 months or 20 years since you've had lessons, there's always more to learn. This 8 week course will begin June 4. For more information, call Diann Rudd at 547 5207. Enroll- ment is limited. II I 25th thru Thurs. 61 9 S. MA IN 372-2111 MAKING (R) CHATTANOOGA THE GRADE CHOO CHOO (PG) M-w-Fri.Open 6:45 Man. thru Fri. Tu.-Fri. aden 6:30 Shows: 7:15 9:30 Shows: 7:30 & 9:45 Sat.-Sun. Open 1:45 Sat.-Sun. Open 1:45 Shows: 2:30 5:00 7:15 9:30 2:45 5:15 7:30 9:45 424 S, MAIN 372-2614 HARD TO HOLD M.-W.-Th. Open 6:4b Tu.-Fri. Open 6:30 Shows: 7:30 9:30 Sat. & Sun. Open 1:45 Shows: 2:45 5:15 7:30 9:30 (PG) COWI~OY MALL 62,t-1422 INDIANA JONES THE {PG) AND THE TEMPLE NATURAL OF DOOM (PG) 3rd Week Man. thru Fri. Open 6:15 Man. thru Fri. 7:30, 10:00 Shows: 7:00, 9:30 Sat.-Sun. 2:15 4:45 7:30 Sat.-Sun. Open 1:15 I0:00 Shows: 2:00 4:30 7:00 9:30 (No passes--No discount 3 Miles North on 372-3744 OPEN FULL TIME STARTING TONIGHT 16 CANDLES GOOD TIMES AT RIDGEMONT HIGH Gate opens at 8:30 / Show starts (PG) J at dark 1984 COFFMANS CELEBRATE 30TH ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. Bill Calf- man of Stillwater celebrated their 30th wed- ding anniversary on May 12, 1984 with a party for friends and relatives in their home. The couple were married on May 8, 1954 in Stillwater. Their two daughters, Sandy Grubb and Willa Michele Coffman both of Stillwater, hosted the event. Relatives attending were: Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Sylvester and Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Sylvester and daughters of Mulhall; Mr. and Mrs.~ Jerry Sylvester and sons of Perry; Mr. and Mrs. Leo {Jack) Sylvester and Amy of Midwest City; Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Milward, Kim, Tammy and Colby of Glencoe; and Mike and Colin Grubb and Mrs. Hallie Thomason of Stillwater. -O- JUST A LINE MORE From Page 1 wanting to escape to the wide open spaces-- anything to get out of the "classroom"-- anything but books, v umbers, recitations, reading and penmanship! My goal for the day when I started out each morning was the 3:30 P.M. bell. I cried so hard the first day of school, I fell down the steps. I think I cried the first day of school every year after that until I was in the fifth grade, when thereafter it took the threat of a belt to drive me there. If I had a child like that today, I would just have to feel sorry for them. I marvel at how children love to go to school today, in fact, start looking forward to it about the middle nf July. Things have sure cha.;$- ed, or at least attitudes have changed. So, whether anyone else is happy about it or not, I'm glad to see the last day of school arrive. Sum- mer is really here now, and if we can get the cold snap of Memorial Day behind us, we can settle down to a carefree, happy summer--that is until J about August 1, when we start dreading to think about school starting again! "O- THINKING IT OVER A Day By Zola Samplt After the Civil War the women of the North and South decided to decorate the graves of the dead soldiers. The day became known as Decoration Day. In later years, it has become Memorial Day. On this day the entire na- tion remembers and makes an effort to travel far and wide to lay a wreath on either a relative's or loved one's grave. In the early morning when the dew is still on the roses they gather in groups in cemeteries across the land thinking of other happy days while visiting with folk they have not seen for years past. They walk the nar- row paths among the many graves of the City of the Dead. On the hillside of cer- tain cemeteries, doves coo at early day and the air is fresh and cool. Sadness sweeps across many minds but time and life goes on for the living. Meeting with old friends and use to neighbors help to bring the sorrowed one back to reality and help heal the wounds of recent sorrow to some. Dinners are sometimes spread in nearby parks and the Day of Remembering does bring some pleasure to the liv- ing. It is a day well spent in some ways to those who wish to participate in a few hours in remem- brance and respect to those gone on. It seems to help those who must carry on life's journey. I know I miss getting to go to the cemetery at ~dso miss the visiting with old friends. The old Basin cemetery was moved just across the highway at Mannford when the Keystone Dam was in construction. So I always decorated the graves of both the Sample and BellEs graves I managed to drive to this cemetery for fifteen years alone. Over the years I always remembered. I think most people across our land have experienced the same feeling. It was a wonderful deed those women did after the War to help bring the nation together in love, understanding and peace. If only all nations on the globe could be reconciled to this feeling of reality and come to some kind of peaceful agreement in- stead of trying to kill off human beings. It is a sad time for many in foreign lands. I guess there will always be wars and rumors of wars, death and destruction as long as the world stands. However on this day, The Cities of the Dead across our land will bloom out With many lovely, ex- pensive decorations. Some will be homemade, others just potted plants or sprays. Many will go back to pick up their flowers before they are ruined. May this day of heavy traffic over the long weekend be a safe journey for all. Drive careful and avoid accidents so others will not have to be sad- dened this year. Watch the sky for tornadoes. -O- Doctor Thompsen: I'm eoneorno! about having dental x-rays. Why can't the doctor jtmt look at my teeth? Concerned Dear Concerned: Dental x-rays are an im- portant tool used to detect dental diseases. If your leg was fractured and required surgical at- , tention, you'd probably think twice about refus- ing an x-ray prior to surgery. Decay isn't the only oral disease. There are over 200 maladies occur- ing in the mouth and jaws. These diseases can only be identified with dental x-rays. Diagnosing conditions like oral cancer in the early stages has significant beneifts to the patient. The American Dental Association, the U.S. Public Health Service, and the American Academy of Oral Radiology have stated that modern equipment and techniques have made dental x-rays com- pletely safe. The National Commit- tee on Radiation Protec- tion says there is no scien- tific evidence that proper use of dental x-rays is harmful. The amount of radiation from dental x- rays reaching vital body organs is similar to the amount received in a single day from natural sources, like the sun. We take special care to insure your continued dental health by using modern x-ray equipment, up-to-date techniques and licensed personnel, con- trolled frequency and number of x-rays. Great steps have been taken in the last decade to control and prevent den- Mannford. I have not James Buchanan was the tam disease. To insure pro- gone for the past two only U.S. president never to per treatment, the dentist years. My husband has marry. During his term in needs to diagnose the con- bee,~ gone these seventeen office, his niece Harriet dition and it's precise years.,.will be eighteen played the role of First Lady location. Dental x-rays years this November. I can be a life-saving procedure. Dr. John Thompeen, Jr. D.M.D. -O" The parachute was de- signed in 1783 by Louis Lenormand, who designed it to save people who had to jump from burning build- i ings. to P-Y-O. 50s a qt. 75' Call W. SEE AND HEAl{ DAVE STANLEY, stepbrother to the late ElvEs at FIRST CHURCH, June 1, 2 and 3 Services will be at 7:30 P.M. as and Saturday nights and at 10:50 A.M. on Sunday and Sunday evening. fAMILY RESTAURANTS Closed May 27 Open Breakfast Special Ham & Cheese Omelette served with hash browns, toast or homemade biscuits and gravy. OPEN 6-10 Mon.-Sat. 10-10 Sunday New hours to serve the New community better. Rebecca & Bill Dinein ,o~, Family Ilentou,tmt 121 W. Thomas Perkins Sale to be conducted on the property located at 224 iX Second Street, Perkins, Oklahoma. ENERGY SAVING HOME IN EXCELLENT CONDITION--Very well kepf. Only 5 years old. 3 bedroom, 1V~ bath. City sewer & water. Only $45,000. }08 Cross St,, Perkins, COMMERCIAL LOCATION - PERKINS-- Excellent location on Main Street. Small building on property. H!gh traffic area well suited for retail, commercial, or professional establish- ment. Contact us for additiona( information. LOTS OF EXTRAS--Very nice 2 bedroom home. 2-car garage. Cathedral ceiling. Built-in microwave, trash compactor, refrig. Stockade fence around back of yard. Covered patio. 320 N.E. 5th, perkins, $55,000.00. lOOMY HOME WITH LARGE SCREENED POI~--3 bedroom, 1Vz bath, living room, larg~den. 26 X 28 barn in back. In City Limits - perkins. Above ground pool with deck. 11 Timberline Drive. $80,000,00. CHUE~Ia.IILD CARE PROIqBITY--Loc~ted at Is, & Thomas in Perkins. Assumable SBA Loan to Qualified Buyer. $95,000.00. GOO0 BUY FOR HANDYMAN--3 bedroom on 3 lots." Pecan tree, large garden spot. Close to Main Street. Within walking distance of grocery store, post office, etc. 100 E. Heft, Perkins. 3 BEDROOM ON APPROX. 40 A~Ripley school district. 2 ponds. Large garden space. Detached garage/workshop. Partial owner financing considered. BUILDING SITES FOR SALE--City Utilities. Paved Streets. Residential Development. Priced Right. Perkins. EXCELLENT BUY ON 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH-- Attractive well-kept home with new energy ef- ficient bronze-color storm windows. Exterior recently painted. Includes range, dishwasher, & some drapes & curtains. 224 N.E. 5th, Perkins. t37,800.00. 70 ACRE FARM FOR SALE--5 wire fence, small corral, rural water available. $75,000.00. 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH, 2 LIVING AREAS - PERKINS--Must see this home with attractive cedar exterior, central heat & air, storm win- dows, storage bldg. P- wooden fence. Custom cabinets & built-h*" ;!. ,ughaut, nice carpet, range & dishwasher. 503 S.E. 3rd, Pe:kins. $59,000.00. COMMERCIAL BUILDING - GOOD LOCA- TION-Located on Highway 66 South of Wells,on. Double brick veneer building in ex- cellent condition. $150,000. BEAUTIFUL BRICK HOME ON ACBEAOE-- Cathedral caliling in LR/DR area. Fireplace. Built- in shelves in LR. Spacious view, Country being at its finest. Perkins school district. $69,500.00. ATTRACTIVE 3 BEDROOM BRICK HOME-- This home includes range, refrigerator, mini- blinds in all bedrooms & vertical blinds over patio door. Nice patio with lovely view & garden. Abundant shelving & storage in garage. 416 Eaton Drive, Perkins. Price Reduced $5O,OOO.OO BRICK HaM! ON WILL LAIIqI~/~API~ LOT--3 bedroom, 2 bath, total electric energy saving borne with central heat & air. 113 Payne Street, Perkins. $45,000. EXClLLINT CONDITIOII, EXflLLENT I11Cl-- Brick home with 3 bedrooms, 1 V~ baths, cen- tral heat & air, energy ~:tving beat pump, con- crete storm cellar with electric, chain link fence, all for $44,500. 417 Stansbury, Perkins. 9 9 a TERMS ON REAL ESTATE--Ten POSSESSION--On Legal Description: Lots 13 and 14, Block 10 in Werts Addition to Town of Perkins, Payne County, Oklahoma. This nice home has two bedrooms, bath, large living room, and separate utility area for washer, dryer and freezer. There is as tached carport and storage area. The home is located on two choice C ner lots with attractive trees and shrubbery. Auctioneer's Note: This property is located a block north schools and within walking distance of the business section ches. The property has been well maintained and is neighbors in a nice neighborhood. percent down on day of sale with balance due at time of closing. completion of transaction. PERSONAL PROPERTY I-RCA Whirlpool Automatic Washer l-Dinette Set (Table & 4 Chairs) 1-Gas Cook Range l-Leonard Refrigerator 1-Metal Utility Cabinet 1-Deep Freeze (Chest-type) 1-2 Piece Living Room Suite 1-Recliner (Like New) 2-Rockers 1-Coffee Table and 3 End Tables 1-Metal Wardrobe 1-Living Room Chair (Like New) 1-Large Gas Heater {Thermostat Control) 1-3 Piece Bedroom Suite (Nice) 1-Child's Desk 1-Brown Divan 1-Portable Pool Table 1-1980 RCA Refrigerate Air Conditioner (Good) I-2 Piece Bedroom Suite I -Cedar Chest 1-Night Stand (Early American) 1-Dreesing Table 1-1983 RCA Portable Color TV (Like 1-RCA Cabinet TV 1-Portable Brothers Sewing Machine I-Upright Hoover Sweeper 1 -Mixer 1 -Blender 2-Lawn Chairs 1-Serving Cart 1.Step Ladder 1-Hedge Trimmer I-Electric Lawn Mower Pots & Pans Misc. Items New) (Like New) TERMS ON PERSONAL PROPERTY-Cash. All Statements Made Day Of Sale Take & &UCTH~N G'OMP&N Precedence Over All Prior Mrs. Nannie Luster, Owner DeWayne Luster, Trustee --- This Sale Conducted By -- an DEWAYNE LUSTER & ASSOCIATES Broker mad Auctioneers Perry, Oldahoma Advertising