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Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
Lyft
August 1, 1985     The Perkins Journal
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August 1, 1985
 

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)tices She taught at, Rye, Colo. and con- tinued her education through Special- Education programs. Other homes they had were at Raleigh, N.C. Their last home was in Washington. In addition to her parents of Stiilwater and her husband, she is survived by a daughter, Mrs. David for Clarence (Kristy) Stovall of Charleston, S. C. Newman, 65, and a son, John Carl Snyder of San Wednesday, Ju- Diego. and a brother, Robert Bruce, Ithe Stillwater Strode Jr. of Stillwater. Revs. Troy Serving as pallbearers were John officiated Bateson, Bob Sixnma, Bill Overholt, was in the Glencoe Earnest Hardesty, Ned Freed and under the directionFrank Hargrove. Home. -o- Monday, July the Presbyterian Youngker Services Held City. Saturday in Perkins H. and Jessie was born in Payne Funeral services for Jesse E. 22, 1920. Youngker, Perkins, were held of Eureka Saturday, July 27, 1985 in the Perkins Christian Church. Rev. worked in Still- Charles Wall officiated with inter- Payne County ment in the Olivet Cemetery under and the direction of Strode Funeral Home. before go. the Student Mr. Youngker, 86, died Tuesday, July 23, 1985 in Rosewood Nursing He was a painter Home. of his retirement in He was born near Merrick on Ju- ly 6, 1899, the son of Johnny F. and a member of the Minnie Youngker, and grew up in Church. the Merrick area. He moved to the )arents he was Perkins area around 1917 and mar- by a brother, ried Nell Ridpath in Guthrie on a sister, Muriel April 10, 1922. The couple lived on a farm east by his wife of their of Goodnight. He trained pulling Stephen C. horses and had a championship of Dover; two pulling horse team at the Oklahoma of Alliance, State Fair and won numerous Newman of Dover. championships at the Payne Coun- are seven grand- ty Fair. sisters include: Mrs. While farming and ranching in [ of Perkins; Mrs. R. the area, Youngker was a member of Pawhuska; of the Anti-Horsethief Association. Rice of Pon- He was also a member of the Olivet Gor- Christian Church and the Olivet and Mrs. Raymond Quartet. He was named an honor- of E1 Dorado, ary life-time member of the'Perkins Round-Up Club. ~. He was preceded in death by a brother, Lorin, and by an infant For brother and sister. Teacher He is survived by his wife, Nell. "O- were held for (Carol Snyder of Strotter Rites C., Friday, July 26, Held Saturday Stillwater Strode Rev. James Funeral services were held for First Christian Horace M. Strotter, Cushing, and interment Saturday, July 27, 1985 in the Memorial Gardens Stillwater Strode Funeral Home of Strode Chapel. Rev. F. D. Lawson, Jr. of- ficiated at the services and inter- the age of 46 ment was in the Fairlawn Ceme- tery, Stillwater. Mr. Strotter died at the age of 67 July 21, in the Cushing Regional Hospital. be made to Van- He was born in Payne County on Center, May 18, 1918. His parents were Medical Oliver and Ella Strotter. Rd., H~was employed as a butcher ~it C. 20007. Ralph's Packing until his of Robert Wallaceretirement. Bruce, she was He was preceded in death by his at Coweta. The first and second wives, Matilda to Stillwater when Mayes and Adrian Carter, and by she received three brothers, O. C., Forest and in Stillwater, Leslie. Stillwater High Survivors include two foster then later from sons, Archie Garrett and Johnnie University. Garrett, both of Perkins; one of the Chris- brother John Strotter of Perkins; and one sister, Mrs. Audry I and university {Georgia) Davis of Oklahoma City. included Tri Chi, -o- Theta sorority and ~ational teaching McCARTY SERVICES she had been several clothing K. {Bill) Snyder 23, 1962 in marriage ~er. She in the Perkins in the late 60's HELD MONDAY Funeral services were held for Alfred Robert "Bob" McCarty, 55, in Freedom, Oklahoma, Monday, July 29, 1985. Bob, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. McCarty, Perkins, died in the VA hospital, Oklahoma City, following a long illness. -O- Soil Conserva- also had homes and Loveland, Colo. Oklahoma Road ROACHES? MICE? Lawn & Tree Spraying A & B ECO.SAFE PEST CONTROL CO. 372-4934 547-2660 JUST A LI'NE MORE (From Page 1) ed me recently that her late hus- band, Gene Thompson, was the one who moved the Let's Eat Care into the building where Riley's Steak House is located today. We had given a little history of Rich Grimm's Let's Eat Care, and mentioned it was moved in- to the former Sherrod Furniture and Undertaking building. Mattie Lee said she and her sister ran the Let's Eat Care in the long, narrow room two doors south of Riley's. Then Gone decided it needed to be in a larger building, so he went to talk to Mrs. Sherrod, who said she would rent it, but only because it was Gene who asked her. She had turned numerous other people down. Gene also bought the equipment of the old White Way or White Castle care where the Perkins Body Shop is located today, and moved it in- to the new care. When we came here in 1954, Gordon Hughes and his wife had just bought the care from Mrs. Whipple. Following that, ff our memory serves us right, the local restaurant has been own- ed by Lawrence and Rosalyn Baker, who sold it to Rich and Rosa Grimm, who sold it to Arlis Riley. Arias and Linda have probably been there longer than anyone. XXX We latched onto Rosalyn B aker's apron strings when she and Lawrence were running the care, which I think at that time was called the Elite Care. My brother Frank and I were bitching. He was the band director at Perkins schools, and I was the editor of The ]our- nil. Generally we'd end up at meal time at the care, and learn- ed quickly that Rosalyn was one of the better cooks in this area. But, like all routine, we'd get tired of the same old thing. You've heard this before I'm sure, especially from the teen- agers, "Isn't there something different to eat?" {You want to remember there wasn't any Mc- Donald's, Hardee's or Burger King's at that time.} In the evenings when there wasn't much stirring around town, Rosalynn was willing to prepare about anything we wanted as 10ng as she had the fixings in the kitchen. I especially remem- ber those cold winter evenings we'd put away a half