"
Newspaper Archive of
The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
Lyft
December 16, 1993     The Perkins Journal
PAGE 7     (7 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 7     (7 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
December 16, 1993
 

Newspaper Archive of The Perkins Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2023. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




I I Air Our regular monthly fellowship dinner was held at the First Chris- than Church in Coyle Wednesday, Dec.]. Invocation was by Rev. Chuck Pickle. There was a covered dish luncheon. Those present were: Martha Dobson, Lou and Mac Me/marly, Virginia and Bob Math- eson, Arlene and Vicky Hicks, Nancy and Vernon Broke, Katie, Adam, Stephen and Jamie, Lon- uie Edwards, F. E. MeAnally, Jen- nifer and Ivy Broke, Dorothy Pep- miller, Bill Boyd, Jennifer Goble, Loraine and Charles McGer, Chuck and Linda Pickle. GIRL Scout Troop 99 members who participated a special ceremony include, front row, left to fight 'lude: Amber Christian, Amle Heskett, Terri Lockwood, ssica Wagner, Amy Whitmore and Jennifer Bell. Back row: ephanie Duffy, Tabitha Gibson, Ashley Hall, Gloria Jobe, 'pnya Kliesen, Kerry Morton and Jessica Dukes. Brownie Scouts hold Special ceremony i !On Nov. 17, Brownie Girl Scout 'op 99 held a special ceremony Jr, rededicate or invest its troop During the ceremony, the Girl performed a flag ceremony, called "The Brownie Story" each girl was either rededicated a candle lighting service or invested. The girls participating in the portion of the cere- were last year's members Jennifer Bell, Amber Christian, Stephanie Duffy, Jessiea Dukes, "l'abitha Gibson, Gloria Johe, Kliesen and Kerry Morton as well as a member new to the troop, Ashley Hall. The girls participating in the in- vestiture portion, who are new to both Girl Scouting and the troop, were Terri Lockwood, Jessiea Wag- ner and Amy Whitmore. Special guests included family and friends. Bell customers face new set dialing numbers Code Number Plan Southwestern Bell Telephone cus- will face new long-distauce methods and business own- will need to make changes to office phone systems when a area code numbering plan for America goes into effect in Southwestern Bell Telephone has informing business cus- change through letters bill inserts. A new numbering plan is neces- because all area codes under numbering system are in use or assigned. Growth in use of Cellular phones, facsim- pagers and additional contributed to tapping out the of available phone numbers. the shortage is coming, the research organization administers the North Amer- Numbering Plan, devised a to increase the supply of phone The old numbered plan required it codes to use either 0 or 1 the middle digit. Under the new plan, new area codes use numbers 2 through 9 as the digit. This will create 640 area codes. Each of those area can handle about 7.9 million numbers. extra supply is expected to growth in North America to the year 2025," said Larry area manager-External Af- WlC has preventive program OTOE-WIC Program WIC is a federally-funded pre- ventive program which provides nutrition education, supplvmlmlal foods and helps improve access to medical care for low-income nu- tritionally at-risk pregnant n, new mothers, infants and children up to age five. It is particularly important to recognize the value of the WIC Program for helping low-income families. Among some of the positive benefits are: WIC significantly improves chil- dren's diets. WIC improves the growth of at- risk infants and children. Children eligible for WIC are more likely to have regular check- ups and are hettef irnrmmiTtL Participants are referred to other health and social service agencies in their areas, when needed. Through the nutrition education offered by the Otoe-Missottria Tri WIC program, mothers learn about their specific nutritional needs and key systems, are responsible for those of their infants and childrm. changing their phone equipment -In addition, supplemental foods and should contact their equipment are provided to WIC participants vendor as soon as possible to find out ff their system needs to he modified," Brown said. Introduction of the new area codes also means the way certain long distance calls arc dialed within Southwestern Bell territory will have to change. All long-distance calls will require l 1-digit dialing (1 + or O+ the number) will no longer be possible. Because of the new long-distance dialing, some office phone equip- ment may also need to be repro- gramn to allow dialing of the "home" area code when placing a 1 + or O+ call: some equipment may block that option now. "In most cases, the change does not affect how our customers male local calls, and, it won't affect rates at all," said Brown. Brown said Southwestern Bell is phasing in the new dialing through a monthly food psckap tailored to meet the spial dietary needs of the program's participants. The method for provided the WIC supplemmtal foods is through a local grocery store who has a contract with the Otoe-Missouria Tribe. The participant receives vouchers they can redeem f specific foods at this store. Eligibility for WlC is fold: m participate, and individual must he low- income, nutritionally at- risk, and be either a pregnant of postpartum woman, or an infant, or a child under the age of five. Contact the Otoe-Missouria Tribe WIC Program for information and application form at 405-723-4434 - or write Route I,  62, Redrock, Ok., 74651. The nearest Indian Health Service Clinic: Pawnee IHS, 918-762-2517, Pswhuska IHS, 918- 287-4491 or White Eagle IHS, 405- 765-2501. procedures to make the transition as- "lhke application form to your easy as possible, own physician, Health Department, He said customers can begin or the local Indian Health Service to using the 11-digit dialing on July be screened for your health and diet I, 1994, but it does not become history. mandatory until Jan. 3, 1995. .d "After that date, any equipment ,a, Am that has not been modified will unable to process calls," he said. IlJlliim To accommodate the chanse, "4 Southwestern Bell Telephone is re- vamping its own computer switches-- It,_ that route calls on its network. , Other companies affected may in- change will have several elude long-distance carriers, local It may require exchange companies, cellular and or hardware upgrades for paging firms, vendors cf phone / phone systems to recognize equipment such as PBX's and key g new area code format, store systems, coin-operated phone yen- :,7 area codes in phone dors, alarm companies and telemar- memory and route calls keting firms. with office phone such as PBX's or , The Perkins Journal, Thursday, December 16, 1993 -Page 7 By Arlene Hicks Harriet and Marion Van Coev--- Arlene Hicks and Vicky in Coyle. agemcnt go out to "Mac." ering had as their Thanksgiving Mr. and Mrs. Orvnel McAnally John and Marlene Baker have guests Kay and James Ryan and Jen- have gone to Rochester, Minn. gone to I.as Vegas, Nev. on nifer, Linda and Jimmy Jo Harjo of where Mr. MeAnally will undergo a vacation. Have fun at the Wewoka, and Gene, Ann and Gina major surgery at Mayo Clinic. National Finals Rodeo and all other Van Coevering of Coyle. Many prayers and words of encour- entertainment. Eddie and Rikki Hammack, Kaycee and "l]aylor were Thanksgiv- ing guests of her mother, Barbara Metealf. Brittany Hammack, daughter of Tess and Otis Hammack, went to LO t "/ri the hospital in Texas for medical r t o - 17l c e treatnmnts. p. - Jackie Phillips recently under- Li00 of P went gallbladder surgery in Stillwa- e ace ter Municipal Hospital. Speedy re- ---" covery is our wish for her. Tyler Boyce of Perkins spent t1 MI'" Clri3tnta3 the weekend with his grandmother V 8teplmnle 8mith and Cur- / ..; tis Ford were the October ; Students of the Month from . , Coyle who were honored by .... the 8tillwater Bks Club. Arranged by Dick Bolks Book Script by Paul M. Miller Presented by The Adult Choir of First Baptist Church on Friday, December 17, 7:30 pm and Sunday, Dec. 19, 10:50 am YOU ARE INVITED! (Nursery Provided) | ....... I I 00700onTledae /s po00er. .- na the FonTer you have over breast cancer Is knonTlna vour ohm personal breast health. This begins with self-examinations, radiologists have extensive experience and Self-examinations that are done properly. special training in mammography. Regularly. Faithfully. Our technologists are women who You need the facts and figures on the understand your concerns and respect your dangers and risks. The warning signs and need for privacy. symptoms. Don't be afraid. Be informed. Call And the mammogram. A'simple x-ray today for an appointment at the Stillwater of the breasts that's safe and easy. A Mammography Clinic. personal medical record that can be used , for comparison in future examinations. 624-1260 At the Stillwater Mammography 00St/ll00ater 00tammo#raphv Clinic Clinic, we can help keep you informed, for Vou. for ife. Our facility is fully accredited by the American College of Radiology, a signal a Service of Stillwater Medical Center's of quality. Our team of board certified Healthy Lifestyles Place 824 South Walnut, Stillwater, OK 74074 CheckThe Box And Take The ShareTheWan.th. lengel an American Lung Association I Oklahoma 1994 Golf CarcP to 60 courses greens fees :epted Layoffs, illness, a Oroken arm...any number of unexpected problems can make it tough for a family to pay the bills. Often, that means enduring the bitter Oklahoma winter without adequate heating. AHERICAN LUNG ASSOCIATION, of Oklohomo You can help keep thousands of these families warm this winter by par- ticipating in the Share the Warmth program. It's easy. Just check the appropriate box on your gas company bill and add a little extra to your check. One hundred percent of your contribution goes to assist your less fortunate Oklahoma neighbors. So please, help protect them from the cold. Share the warmth. P.O. Box OK 73152. For 524-8471