"
Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
Lyft
June 7, 1984     The Perkins Journal
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June 7, 1984
 

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F / PAGE 8 -- The Perkins Journal DONALD COOPER SERVICES HELD Graveside Services for Donald Cooper were held June 2, 1984 at PerRins Cemetery. He passed away May 26, 1984 in Tustin, Califorrd& He was born March 16, 1917 at Perkins, Okla. to Warren and Myrtle Cooper. He at- tended and graduated from Perkins School and attended Okla. State Col- lege at Stillwater and Blackwell Business Col- lege in Okla. city. He served in the U.S. Navy in World War II and was a member of American Legion Post 211. He married Vera Holbrook in 1947 and lived in Stillwater, Okla. before moving to Califor- nia where they lived until his death. He was preceeded in death by his father and mother, two sisters and four brothers. He leaves to mourn his Thursday, June 7, 1984 wife Vera Cooper of Tustin, Calif., and stepson and family of Freemont, Nebraska, two sisters, Lola Conklin, Platte City, Me, and Clara Lemon of Smithviile, Me, nieces, nephews and a host of friends. "O" SENIOR CITIZEN NEWS By Mildred Cash For those of you who want to see Mr. Kuyken- dull, representative for Beltone Hearing Aids, this is to let you know he will be at the center on June 19th from 9 A.M. until noon. The quilting ladies have a pretty quilt in the frames now for Verna Ar- thur. Her mother pieced the blocks thirty years ago. The pattern is a flower basket. We will have a pot luck dinner on Wednesday, June 13th. Clean up day is Thurs- day, June 14th, and the birthday dinner is Friday, June 15th. Ruby Dobson's sister in Blackwell had a biopsy last week and Betty Beeler also had the same surgery. We are happy to report both tests came back negative. Mrs. Winner Moser and Hazel Kirkpatrick are both in the hospital for surgery. We extend our best wishes and hope they will be back home soon. See you all at the potluck dinner Wednesday. -O- JUST A LINE MORE From Page 1 xxx Editing work continues on Cimarron Family Legends, Volume III. This book will be ready hopefully this fall or winter, maybe by Christmas. It seems like it takes forever to get all the material together, set the type, make up the pages, get them printed, and then bound into book form. It does happen eventually. XXX Western Publications, a new business in Perkins that publishes True West and Old West magazines, is going to have an open house at their building WASN'T TIME YET! PRAG UE--Prague's new city lake got ahead of itself with a 7-inch rain that backed water up a mile behind the new dam before the structure was ready. Workmen say it will take several days for the lake to empty so more dirt work can be com- pleted to finish up the dam. -o- BROTHERS SHARE GRADE HONORS BURBANK--Randy and Alvin Railings were Salutatorian and Valedic- torian of the Burbank graduating class. The brothers are sons of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Railings, and were presented trophies for their scholastic achievements. -O- CUSHING OPPOSING COUNTY SALES TAX CUSHING--The Cushing Retail Trade Committee and the Cushing Chamber of Commerce are two groups which have gone on record as opposed to any more taxes in the county. If it passes, the 1 cent county sales tax could raise $1.8 million, with 75 percent to go to the coun- ty road system. north of Perkins on Highway 177, on July 15. We want everyone to plan now to attend and see what goes on out there at the editorial offices and the warehouse where hun- dreds of thousands of back issues of the magazines are catalogued and shipped out all over the USA when ordered by researchers and western readers. Well also have a copy of the August issue of True West that has a several page feature spread on Perkins, Oklahoma, the home of Western Publications. You ll be interested in what the editor has to say about Perkins. This issue is being mailed out or sold to the news stands to some 120,000 readers throughout a 20 state area, so Perkins will receive considerable at- tention throughout the states west of the Mississippi River. xxx There is quite a group of new business buildings being established north of Perkins on Highway 177 over the past few years. Maybe these businesses will join with Western Publications on July 15, when they hold their open house, and also hold open house receptions so folks can see what's going on out there. Perkins TV & Ap- pliance has been out there for several years, then Henry Stafford built his building and moved his mower and saw business there. Lightfoots are put- ting in a garage building, and just up the road is the dog kennels owned by Debbie Wooden. Quite a business settlement out there. CITY COUNCIL From Page 1 Hall will attend the meeting and make a state ment to the effect that Perkins would like to maintain some water rights at Kaw Lake until such time it is seen the water will not be needed in the future. Perkins does not have a longrange water program at this time and there is talk about looking to water sources other than multi- ple shallow wells, a source which has kept the town supplied through the years. The city faces a possible REAI, TY "NERGV J ING qmE II XCtaEm CON~--VJIllwellIept. ql~ly, years old. 3 bedro'~'~'/-~. Ci1~iiiiiiIbve~i~IIII~ioter. Only $45,000. glfCrol~rst.., Perkins. COMMIRaAL IUILI)ING . OOOD LOCA. TION--Located on Highway 66 South of Wellston. Double brick veneer building in ex- cellent condition. $150,000. 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. 70 ACRE FARM FOI SALE--S wire fence, small corral, rural water available. $75,000.00. | IIDIIOOM, | I#,11t, 2 LIVING AREAS . PERKINS--Must see this home with attractive cedar exterior, central heat & air, storm win- dows, storage bldg. & wooden fence. Custom cabinets & built-ins throughout, nice carpet, I range & dishwasher. 503 S.E. 3rd, Perkins. $59,000.00. COMMERCIAL LOCATION - PllKINI--- Excellent location on Main Street. Small building on property. High traffic area well suited for retail, commercial, or professional establish- ment. Contact us for additional information. HOMI WITH LARGE lalllNI| poRa4~3 bedroom, 1% bath, living room, large den. 26 X 28 barn in back. in City Limits - Perkins. Above ground pool with deck. 11 Timberline Drive. $80,000.00. a.IURCH/C~ILD CARE MIOf11RTY--tocared at Ist & Thomas in Perkins. Assumable SEA Loan to Qualified Buyer. $95,000.00. GOOD IUY 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. Hart, Perkins. BUILDING |ITIS FOIl |ALl--City Utilities. Paved Streets. Residential Development. Priced Right. Perkins. S ~ ON AMqlOX. 40 AalIS--Ripley school district. 2 ponds. Large garden space. Detached garage/workshop. Partial owner financing considered. ATlltAClrlVE S IIDIIOOM IIIICK HOMI-- This home includes range, refrigerator, mini- blinds in oil bedrooms & vertical blinds over patio door. Nice patio with lovely view & garden. Abundant shelving & storage in garage. 416 Eaton Drive, Perkins. Price Reduced s50,ooo.oo IIIAI/lrlPl/L NICK ~ Oit AClEIAOI.- Cathedral ceiling in LR/DR area. Fireplace. B~ilt- in shelves in LR. Spacious view, Countr~ tiring at its finest. Perkins school district. $69,500.00. Exa wr muv oN 2 mmooM, liAm-- Attractive well-kept home with new energy ef- flctent bronze-color storm windows. Exterior recently painted. Includm range, dishwasher, & some drapes & curtains. 224 N.E. 5th, Perkins. $37,800.00. ii I IJ IIII Iff III IIIII IIII HOME ON WILL LANDIICAPlID LOT--3 bedroom, 2 bath, total electric energy saving home with central heat & air. 113 Payne Street, Perkins. $45,000. IXClUltl I:ONDItlON, IXCI,Ltlt I11Cl-- Brick home with 3 bedrooms, I V= baths, cen- tral heat & air, energy saving heat pump, con. crete ttorm cellar with electric, chain link fence, all for $44,500. 4)7 Stansbury, Perkins, I I I III ILII~ m __ lawsuit when the Coppick family in southeast Perkins reported they are securing a lawyer to ask the town to pay for damages resulting from clearing of what they allege is their property near the sewer lagoon system. A survey was done, city manager Gerald Hall reports, but there is a possibility that the contractor may have exceeded the survey lines from 4 to 6 feet. A post construction survey is now being conducted to determine if a mistake was made on the measure- ment. City attorney Win- frey Houston said the first step is to determine if a mistake was made and who made it. Police Chief Bill Lott presented the following police activity report for the month of May 1984: Moving violations, 16; Warnings, 21; Accidents worked, 2; Burglaries worked, 1; Driving under influence, 1; Misdemeanor complaints answered, 86; Public drunks, 6; Businesses not secured, 3; Cars impounded, 1; Fami- ly disturbances quelled, 5; Juvenile cases worked, 5; Assists to other agencies, 2; Ambulance escorts in- to town, 2; Driving under suspension, 1; Total miles driven in car one, 1406 and Car two, 1566. SPECIAL SCHOOL BOARD MEETING SET FOR JUNE 11 From Page 1 Restaurant Equipment Company of Oklahoma City for either a $2002 or $1870 oven, whichever most closely complied with the request for bids. A temporary soundproof wall between the Tryon kindergarten area and library area, now both in the same room, will be built by Tulsa Acoustical for $985. A request by Vibrasonics, Inc., of Bill- ings, Montana, to run a seismic test line across two hundred feet of school property was ap- proved. Vibrasonics will pay a fee of $25. Salary increases for support personnel were considered and tabled for discussion in executive session. The increase pro- posed by Superintendent Gill would be offset by reductions in staff that have already taken place. Thus the district could raise support staff salaries while actually decreasing the budget slightly. The losses incurred by fund-raising activities were discussed. Board President John Doyle ob- jscted to the principals spending administrative time on collections rather, than on education and suggested ways of reduc- ing the problem be explored. Board members voted unanimously to approve a one-year lease of school district land to the Town of Tryon. Legal adviser Chris Schlictza told the board they could not be held liable for activities on the leased property and that they would have the right to review the lease annually. A group of volunteers from Tryon plans to build a baseball field on the property. Finally, it was noted that the potentially con- troversial issue of renting school facilities to the Church of Christ came to an end when the local con-i gregation found other facilities. COURTHOUSE AIR CONDITIONING CAUSES PROBLEMS From Page I from 90 to 97 degrees throughout the third floor offices at eight o'clock Monday morning, and were unbearable by noon. Ness conferred with the county judges and the decision to close the of- rices was reached. Ness and one other employee remained at work that afternoon. But all seven employees who went home also claimed I eight hours work for the day. Since all other coun- ty employees were re- quired to work that after- noon despite the heat, and since Commissioner Ken- neth Nelson pointed out that it is the responsibili- ty of an elected official to keep her office open to serve the public, the board agreed to have Nese submit revised time sheets for the individuals who did not work that afternoon. CUB SCOUT DAY CAMP Cub Scout Day Camp was held at the National Guard Armory in Stillwater this year. Thanks to the efforts of Mrs. Nancy Gee, camp coordinator, and all the Scouts, Scout leaders and parents who volunteered their time and talents, day camp ws a great success, The boys' time was fill- ed with many activities; among them, archery, crafts, water games, scout crafts, nature, Olympic games and a special nystery each day. 115 Perkins was STILL represented by eight boys, three leaders, one parent and one teenager, million bees at The boys attending of a were Jeromy Antle, Cody crash nearly Blair, Eric Allen, Matt north of Perry Parsell, Brent Niles, Kel- side of 1-35. ly Keyser, Billy leaving the VanStavern and Tony the bees Wilson. Leaders and rival of an othervoluntserswereCin- vestigator dy Antle, Elaine Blair, - damage Rae Allen, Shannon An- truck and tie, Carri Jenkins and Several peopler Anita Hurst. received bee On Friday night, the they boys and their fathers or to have a a friend camped out at the ing they were Girl Scout campground west of Stillwater. the curiosity There was a firelight returned to ceremony with lots of much faster songs and laughs. -O- TULSAN WINS THORPE RUN YALE--55 contenders entered the second annual Jim Thorpe Memorial Run on May 26 in Yale's Jim Thorpe Park. Ronnie Parks, Tulsa, completed the 4-mile run in a record breaking 19.49 minutes. they used in have a look wreck. truck was hives of hive bees. were and turned top uprising. Winner of our "Ghetto Come in during June and Register for a RCA Video Disc Player Speeiall Shurfine Milk $ Gal. AND PE TWO HOMES IN PERKINS, OKLAHOMA TO BE OFFERED IN SEPARATE PARCELS Sale to be conducted on the properties located at 201 East etumbo and 114 Southeast First Street, Perkins, OK. 9 at e Parcel #1: Legal Description--The South Part of Lots 13 a 15 in Block 5, Town Company's First Addition to the of Perkins, Oklahoma. This nice home consists of two bedrooms, study or third bedroom, living room, kitchen, large bath, utility and an tached carport. The home has wall to wall carpeting, furnace for heating and insulation. This property is in cellent condition. 201 East Stumbo Parcel #2: Legal Description--The North Part of Lots 13 and 15 in Block 5, Town Company's First Addition to the Town of Perkins, Payne County, Oklahoma. This home has two bedrooms, kitchen, bath and living room, is fully carpeted, insulated and has an attached car- port. This property is in excellent condition and is ready for occupancy. We invite your inspection. . . 114 Southeast First Streel ! AUCTIONEERS NOTE: Both of these properties are located only a block from the Perkins business They are ideal retirement homes or investment property They will be shown prior to the auction date'P '| calling the Owners at 547-2778. TERMS: Ten Percent of the purchase price on date of sale with the balance due at time of closing. POSSESSION: At closing of transaction. PERSONAL PROPERTY 1-Living Room Suite, Divan and Chair, like new 1-Breakfast Set, Table and 4 Chairs 1-Round Dining Table Mr. and Mrs. Jessa Neitman, Owners --- This Sale Conducted" ly --- JN~U.tV&A~l14~OOMp~y DEWAYNE LUSTER.& ASSOCIATES Broker stud Aucdoaeers Perry, Okhd ma