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News Press Stillwater

REALESTATE W E E K LY Your best source for weekly real estate news and listings for Stillwater and surrounding communities

FEBRUARY 2020 APRIL 17,28,2020 72 94

The percentage of REALTORS® whosaw The percentage of housing markets that said thatsingle-family sellers have not prices reduced median home rise prices in the fourth quarter of 2019, accordingtotoNAR’s NAR data. to attract buyers, according Economic Pulse survey.

s cresAcre A 1 5 7. 2.6 1

$539,900 131 N. Main, Stillwater 405-624-2626

$290,000 D UCE

21807 E Hwy 51, Yale 21201 County Rd, Morrison





2719 S Oxford Dr

$359,900 es Acr 4 . 3


Weekly Features:


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• About Real Estate • Classifieds • Open House Map Visit our web site at » Classifieds » Real Estate Weekly to download the current PDF edition and see participating Realtors. To advertise your home in Real Estate Weekly, call (405) 372-5000.

1803 Jessica Circle, Perry 2917 S Macy Lynn




$225,000 $497,613

29203 E S56th St,Club Yale 6700 Country Rd


Stillwater NewsPress • Friday, April 17, 2020

Quick-starting vegetable gardens, Part 2 This “Quick Starting” series is an attempt at responding to the surge in interest in growing your own food, perhaps for the first time. Since right now is gardening go time, and proper timing is an important part of that, this article will just be hitting on basic action points without dedicating space to the why of the task. Based on feedback from last week’s column, it’s apparent that a Q-and-A format may be the most helpful way to do this. If you need detailed information on any topic or would like to see a topic covered, please see the contact info below. • If you are digging a new garden, or even constructing raised beds, it’s best to call 811 and ask for a free utility locate. While most utilities are below tillage depth, there are some exceptions, especially communication cables. • I can’t decide what the best raised bed option is for me. Can you suggest some examples?

from along the Cimarron River, meaning it has a very high sand content. While this is a good starting point, sandy soil will need significant additions of compost and organic matter KEITH REED to convert it into a high quality garden property. What are It depends on soil. my best options for several factors in• What kind of fercluding your budget, purchasing soil? tilizer do I use? For small quantithe materials you No matter if you’re ties, bagged products growing plants in have on hand, and are best. Unfortuthe site. Oklahoma your (former) lawn, Gardening has put a nately, there are or have purchased nice resource togeth- few regulations retop soil, soil pH and garding the quality er to help you with fertility levels can of products sold as this decision. Go to be all over the place. oklahomagardening. topsoil or compost so The only way to and look there is some risk of determine for sure purchasing inferior for the Raised Beds what you need is material. Nutrient resource tab. with a basic soil test. levels and the quality Our office provides • Last week you talked about digging of growing medium that service (even up bermudagrass as can be quite variable. during the shutthe only option. Can’t The best you can do down) but it takes a is purchase from a I just spray somecouple of weeks. For trusted supplier folthing to kill it? now, begin with a low the directions on fertilizer that has a This is another topic that needs a lot the bag concerning 1-1-1 NPK (nitrogen, more discussion than suggested quantities. phosphorus, potassiFor larger quanwe have space for, um) ratio. 19-19-19 but the short answer tities, you can puris a readily available chase in bulk from is no, there are not. product and should The few options that area suppliers. Look be applied at one-half are available depend for landscaping/sod pound per every 100 and soil/sand and on repeated applisquare feet of garden gravel vendors and cations over several see what they have months to be even moderately effective. available. For Payne County residents, • My budget is this usually means very small and have the soil will come terrible soil on my

Home Grown



space. • We are now beyond our average freeze date. By this standard, we can begin planting summer crops. Even though we are always anxious to get an early start, the reality is some of these plants (like tomatoes, peppers and corn) really like warmer soil so it can pay dividends to wait another week or two. OSU Fact Sheet #HLA-6004 Garden Planning Guide is a handy document to help you determine the ideal time to plant. It is also a good all-purpose gardening help tool. • What are the easiest (i.e. most likely to be successful) crops for a beginning gardener? As a group, this would be leafy greens such as lettuce, swiss chard and spinach.

They grow fast and generally don’t have much in the way of pest problems. However, it’s getting late to plant these crops so while you can still plant a few if you like, it’s best to keep these in mind for this fall. Some of the easiest summer crops are peppers, okra and green beans. Tomatoes are not the easiest plants to grow, but since it is the gold standard for a summer garden, try cherry tomatoes and they tend to have fewer problems than large tomatoes. For more information on this or any other horticultural topic, you can contact Keith Reed, the Horticulture Educator in the Payne County Extension office. During the Covid19 shutdown, Keith can be reached via email at keith.reed@ To access OSU fact sheets, go to https://extension. Oklahoma State University, as an equal opportunity employer, complies with all applicable federal and state laws regarding non-discrimination and affirmative action. Oklahoma State University is committed to a policy of equal opportunity for all individuals and does not discriminate based on race, religion, sex, color, national origin, marital status, sexual orientation, gender identity/expression, disability, or veteran status with regard to employment, educational programs and activities, and/ or admissions. For more information, visit


ti Lis

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Securing fuel containers safely People are heading outdoors to prep lawns and gardens for the season and get their families ready for warmer weather. What’s the key common denominator for most of these activities? “Whether it’s using a tiller to start a garden or power washing the driveway, homeowners rely on fuel to jumpstart warm weather activities,” says Daniel Marshall, vice president of marketing and business development with Scepter. “Gasoline, kerosene and diesel fuel all link people to projects and activities outside the home.” No matter what fuel-powered chore you have to do around the home, a few simple considerations can help ensure you complete these tasks efficiently and safely.

And, importantly, let equipment cool before adding more fuel. Refueling powered equipment when hot can cause vapors to ignite or explode, resulting in potential injuries.

Be Prepared: Be sure you have fuel for an entire season of chores and recreation -- as

well as for the unexpected. “Filling your fuel containers at the start of the season means you won’t be caught empty-handed when it’s time to mow the lawn,” says Marshall. Just be sure not to rely on last season’s batch. Fuel

Dolores Lemon CRS, CRB, GRI Broker/Owner 405-747-7822

Tiffany Aranda GRI, CRS Broker Associate 405-714-1214

Amy Parsons Realtor Associate 405-714-0882

Don Zhao Realtor Associate 202-848-2120

sitting unused for many months should be safely discarded, as gas components can deteriorate over time. Changing gasoline out with the seasons keeps it fresh. You’ll also want to be sure you’re prepared ahead of time for extreme

Lori Kastl CRS Realtor Associate 405-880-2844

Kyle Bottger Realtor Associate 405-612-6724

Dianna Norman Realtor Associate 580-761-3926

weather events. Having gasoline on hand during a power outage after a storm can help fuel generators, much-needed chain saws and other gas-powered equipment. More fuel tips and information can be found at www.scep-

Donna Rhinehart GRI, CRS Realtor Associate 405-612-0509

Jack Allred Broker Associate 405-747-8647

Cole Graves Realtor Associate 405-334-3588 “Don’t wait until a storm is forecast to prepare,” says Marshall. “We’ve all seen the footage of stores running out of supplies. Get a step ahead of the game, particularly when it comes to essentials like gasoline.” – SafePoint

Ann Morgan Realtor Associate 405-614-9600

Melissa Woods GRI Realtor Associate 405-385-2035

Jennifer Oliver GRI Realtor Associate 405-612-4984

Thirteen in Our Team & Ready to Fulfill Your Home Dream! We are Listing, Selling, & Showing Homes, all Within the “COVID19 Rules & Reg’s as Realtors” for Your Protection and Ours!



Stillwater NewsPress • Friday, April 17, 2020

Store and Use Fuel Wisely: Proper fuel storage is critical for any shed or garage. Take the step of evaluating and ditching your old metal containers, which are prone to fuel and fume leakage. Consider new models constructed of durable, reliable and safe high-density polyethylene. You’ll also want to be sure your fuel container has a Flame Mitigation Device (FMD) and childproof lock, like Scepter SmartControl fuel containers do. Plus, the innovative spout design of Stay Safe: SmartControl conWhile unseen, tainers provides a fuel emits vapors clean, fast and hasthat can be explosle-free pour and sive. For that reahelps save gas by son, keep burning eliminating messy cigarettes and other spills. And, because ignition sources the container stores away from fuel con- with the spout on, tainers. Surprising- hands stay clean. ly, even cell phones Available in one-, can create a static two- and five-gallon charge that might sizes, the Smartignite gasoline, so Control line inalways keep them cludes containers away from fueling for gasoline, diesel efforts. and kerosene. If you’re in the To get the most middle of a task out of your fuel conand need more fuel, tainers, check out shut off the engine. the instructional

video “Fuel Container Safety,” as well as other video content available at instructional-videos.


Stillwater NewsPress • Friday, April 17, 2020

HUD marks Fair Housing Month WASHINGTON – Each April, the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) observes Fair Housing Month. The theme for the 2020 commemoration is Call HUD: Because Sexual Harassment in Housing is Illegal. The theme serves a dual purpose; first, as a public awareness campaign that urges the persons who experience sexual harassment where they live to ‘call HUD’ for help and second, the theme reflects the Department’s continuing efforts to combat this and other forms of discrimination. This year’s theme focuses on protecting individuals from harassment by property owners, managers, maintenance workers or other residents, and Imagehelps to educate the public about what behaviors and actions constitute sexual harassment and resources HUD offers to those that experience harassment. “While any form of discrimination stains the very fabric of our nation, HUD is especially focused on protecting the right of individuals to feel safe and secure in their homes, free from sexual harassment or unwanted

sexual advances,” said HUD Secretary Ben Carson. “This theme, which is a call to action, is an appeal to those who experience discrimination, particularly survivors of sexual harassment, to contact HUD for help. Much work remains to be done, but HUD’s efforts in this area are already producing real results for real people.” “Complaints we receive demonstrate the importance of continuing our commitment to shining a light on this form of discrimination and letting everyone know that HUD is here to help,” said Anna María Farías, HUD’s Assistant Secretary for Fair Housing and Equal Opportunity. “Even as the nation is dealing with a health crisis unlike any we have experienced in recent history, HUD is open for business and working to ensure that no one has to tolerate harassment or unwanted sexual advances in the place they call home.” Recently, HUD approved several Conciliation Agreements with housing providers in Napa Valley, California, resolving allegations that the on-site manager for one of their properties sexually harassed

female residents. The settlements called for the owners to pay $49,000 to women who filed complaints, remove the on-site manager and attend fair housing training. In addition, HUD and the Department of Justice continue to work together through a nationwide joint initiative that is combating sexual harassment in housing. This year, throughout the month of April, the “Humans of HUD” photoblog will feature stories from victims of sexual harassment in housing, highlighting the personal testimonies of survivors and those who helped them. Every year, HUD and its fair housing partner organizations pursue enforcement actions, work to enhance the public’s awareness of their housing rights and emphasize the importance of ending housing discrimination. Last year,

HUD issues mortgage relief guidance U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development announced it is issuing new mortgage payment relief guidance under the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security Act (CARES Act) for borrowers with multifamily mortgages insured by the Federal Housing Administration (FHA) or borrowers participating in other HUD Multifamily housing programs. Servicers must grant Multifamily borrowers experiencing financial hardships, as a result of COVID-19, up to 90 days of forbearance when the borrower requests assistance. Servicers can grant this forbearance without direct HUD approval if they follow the protocol in HUD’s guidance. Read the guidance for Multifamily lenders, servicers, and other stakeholders. Additionally, FHA is announcing that, as required by the CARES Act, all owners/agents of FHA-insured Multifamily properties and properties participating in HUD Multifamily assisted housing programs must cease evictions of tenants for non-payment of rent for 120 days. To facilitate implementation, HUD is providing a standard Multifamily forbearance protocol to reduce paperwork and streamline processing for borrowers, servicers, and lenders. The protocol includes: • Allowing servicers to grant, without HUD approval, up to 30 days of forbearance for borrowers experiencing a financial hardship due to COVID-19 if the borrower was current on their mortgage payments as of February 1, 2020; • Allowing automatic forbearance extensions from servicers to borrowers for up to two additional 30-day periods, without HUD approval; and • Encouraging borrowers to enter into repayment plans with renters (residential and commercial) that experience an income reduction or temporary loss of household income but are able to make up the difference over time, without HUD approval. the Department charged Facebook with violating the Fair Housing Act by encouraging, enabling, and causing housing discrimination through the company’s advertising platform. Overall in 2019, HUD and its partner agencies settled more than 600 complaints alleging discrimination based on one or more of the Fair Housing Act’s seven protect-

ed classes. Persons who believe they have experienced discrimination may file a complaint by contacting HUD’s Office of Fair Housing and Equal Opportunity at (800) 669-9777 (voice) or (800) 927-9275 (TTY). – Department of Housing and Urban Development

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Flash Survey: Economic Pulse - Residential* •

• • •

Business activity will be markedly lower this spring season, based on the Flash Survey of Realtors®. A solid majority of Realtors® indicated buyer traffic to have declined by more than 30%. A quarter of Realtors® indicated seller traffic to have declined by more than 30%. Though there are fewer buyers and sellers during the pandemic and the accompanying economic turbulence, many are hopeful that buyers and sellers will return to the market as a delayed transaction once the health crisis is over. 59% of respondents indicated a return of their buyer clients after few months; while 57% indicated a return of seller clients 26% indicated continuing and no change in buyer behavior currently; while 25% indicated as such in seller behavior Only 13% indicated indefinite postponement in buying; while 10% indicated indefinite postponement in selling.

Realtors hopeful for market rebound •

– 46% – reported being able to accommodate tenants No changes who cannot pay Stop open houses rent and more than a quarter of individBuyers need to use hand sanitizer/wash hands upon ual landlords – 27% entering Will not allow buyers in – said the same. w/shoes/need to wear footies The recently enactRestrict listing presentations ed Coronavirus Aid, Buyers required to wear gloves Relief, and Economic Security Act inObtain home inspection before listing home for sale cludes provisions on Other eviction prevention and small business loans and grants that are critical to keeping the rental market steady. View NAR’s Economic Pulse e-signatures, social Flash Survey full report here: https:// media, messaging apps and virtual research-and-statours. • Residential ten- tistics/research-reants are facing rent ports/nar-flash-surpayment issues, but vey-economic-pulse. View NAR’s many delayed payWeekly Housing ment requests are being accommodat- Market Monitor here: https:// ed. Nearly half of o h i c C e ’ property s A wmanagers er


7% 73% 48% 41% Residential Members 43% 37% 5% 19%




*based on survey of members conducted April 5-6. 5,855 number of responses, margin of error +/-1.28%)





News Press Stillwater

405.624.2626 131 N. MaiN, Stillwater


NEW LISTING - 905 S BLUE RIDGE - 4 BD / 3 BA / 2-car garage in the Country Club area. Nearly everything is new from the wood floors in the entry, dining and family room to granite countertops in the kitchen, bathrooms and utility room. Storm shelter in garage, wood bookcases around the fireplace, and all of this on a large corner lot with shade trees. ................................. $296,500

2410 N GLENWOOD DR. - 3 BD / 2 BA / 2-car garage. Split bedroom arrangement with a separate whirlpool and shower in the master bath. Large, open living/dining room; kitchen has roll-out shelves; with great storage throughout the house. Close to Boomer Lake and walking trail. .................................................................................... $174,750

NEW LISTING - 3124 N MONROE - 4 BD / 3 BA / 2-car attached garage. Home is very open with large living-dining room with fireplace, kitchen has many cabinets plus a serving bar, and pantry. 3-1 split bedroom on a corner lot close to Boomer Lake. ......................$245,900 215 S. MARSHALL - 3 BD / 2 BA / 1 car garage. Central heat & air, new carpet and newly PENDING PRICE CHANGE $117,500 remodeled bathrooms.................................................................. 8023 E YOST RD. - Beautiful fenced 20-acres grassland, custom built 4 BD / 3-car garage, a 30x50 shop with bath, wooden pergola with fireplace, fishing pond, close to Stillwater on PENDING paved roads and many extras. ..................................................................................$549,000

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Stillwater NewsPress • Friday, April 17, 2020



•R e a

’ Choice A

and commercial real estate industries. Information about NAR is available at This and other news releases are posted on the NAR Newsroom at www.nar. realtor/newsroom.



research-and-statistics/weekly-housing-market-monitor. The National Association of Realtors® is America’s largest trade association, representing more than 1.4 million members involved in all aspects of the residential



plays a vital role as the real estate industry adapts to the new reality of managing deals virtually with social distancing directives in place. Members said the most common technology tools used to interact with clients are ar

questions about how the coronavirus outbreak has impacted the residential and commercial real estate markets. Several highlights of the member survey include: • Due to the outbreak, 90% of members said buyer interest declined and 80% of members cited a decline in the number of homes on the market. • Home prices look to hold steady after rising robustly before the pandemic. Almost three in four members – 72% – said sellers have not reduced prices to attract buyers. Conversely, more than six in 10 members – 63% – said buyers are expecting a decline in home prices as buyers sense less competition in the current environment. • Technology


With an expected slowdown in spring real estate business activity, many Realtors® remain hopeful for a post-pandemic market rebound, according to a new survey from the National Association of Realtors®. The majority of Realtors® believe buyers and sellers will return to the market as delayed transactions following the end of the health crisis. Nearly six out of 10 members – 59% – said buyers are delaying home purchases for a couple of months, while a similar share of members – 57% – said sellers are delaying home sales for a couple of months. “Home sales will decline this spring season because of unique economic and social consequences resulting from the coronavirus outbreak, but much of the activity looks to reappear later in the year,” said NAR Chief Economist Lawrence Yun. “Home prices will remain stable because of a pandemic-induced reduction in inventory coupled with less immediate concerns over foreclosures.” NAR’s latest Economic Pulse Flash Survey – conducted April 5-6, 2020 – asked members

Whether you’re looking for your first apartment or your first home, our Real Estate features make it easy to find the perfect fit. In Print

Subscribers enjoy access to our Real Estate Weekly section in print or as an e edition exclusive every Friday, featuring an in-depth look at the latest new homes and real estate trends in our community.


Our online real estate database delivers daily market updates from realtors, landlords and private sellers, putting photos, and property details of the latest local sale and rental listings at your fingertips.


Stillwater NewsPress • Friday, April 17, 2020


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Forgotten household skills revived By Julia Rubin Associated Press

Erin Bried, right, with her daughters Ellie, 9, left, and Bea, 4, as they sew masks. Bried is the author of “How to Sew a Button: And Other Nifty Things Your Grandmother Knew,” left, and “How to Build a Fire: And Other Handy Things Your Grandfather Knew.” HOLLY BEMISS VIA AP

women who had lived through the Great Depression and imparted lessons on how to make do and get by. “I feel a new, closer connection to all of their stories now,’’ she says. “It was a difficult time, and it left its mark on all of them. I think this pandemic, too, will leave its mark on us much in the same way. It’s caused us all to halt our lives and reevaluate, maybe for the first time, what is truly important and what we’re equipped to handle.” Jeanne Huntley, who taught high school home economics for 35 years in Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario, thinks society lost something important when

schools phased out home economics and shop classes in favor of computer science, robotics and STEM. “A lot of younger people have been brought up in a consumer society – `You don’t fix things, you replace things,’’’ she says. “Parents are busy too, and there’s not a lot of time to pass on those skills. But knowing you can make things and fix things gives us a sense of confidence in ourselves.’’ This is not new for everyone. There’s always been a countercurrent of people yearning to get back to basics. The DIY movement has blossomed in recent years, and long before the coronavirus ``urban homesteaders’’ ex-

perimented with backyard chickens, homemade dyes, wooden toys and organic food. Concerns over climate change have kickstarted a strong movement toward buying fewer things and leaving a lighter footprint on the environment: “Reduce, reuse, recycle.’’ Now, in a time of feared shortages and limited mobility, this emphasis on self-sufficiency is going wider. Sharon Bowers, co-author with her husband, David, of a book about life skills called ``The Useful Book” (Workman), embraces the trend. But she cautions people to be smart – and check out books and YouTube videos before plunging in.

“I’m urging you to boldly go and try something new, but not something that you know is way outside your ability. ... You could probably wire a lamp, but don’t mess around with the circuit board in your house,” she says. “If you make a mess – assuming you don’t break something you really need – you can always call the professionals when we’re out the other side.” Even the Bowerses, fix-it pros who live outside Dublin, Ireland, with their two teenage sons, “have a plumbing problem that’s complicated” to deal with. “And,” she says, “we’re just going to have to wait.”


instructions on a YouTube video. “I haven’t pulled my sewing machine out for many years. I never really had the time,’’ she says. “Those junior high sewing classes kicked back in.” She plans to keep the machine out and try some projects, like pillow covers, that she’s put off for years. ``It felt good to create something useful again,’’ says Simonsen. Yes, you can still order takeout in most places and call the plumber or electrician. But more people are trying to do that only when absolutely needed. Hardware stores have seen high demand for home-repair and lawn tools. Social media feeds everywhere are full of posts from newbies planting vegetable gardens, giving themselves haircuts and baking bread. Especially sourdough. Lots of sourdough. YouTube has seen a spike of more than 100% in average daily views of videos with ``Cook with Me’’ in the title since March 15 compared to the rest of the year, said spokeswoman Veronica Navarrete. ``We’re seeing this trend across several verticals,’’ including cleaning, she said. For her book, Bried interviewed

Stillwater NewsPress • Friday, April 17, 2020

Mending clothes. Cutting hair. Fixing a squeaky door or a dripping faucet. Baking bread. A generation or two ago, household skills like these were common, learned at home and at school. Then it became easier to toss things out rather than fix them, quicker to call the professionals. Now, in an unsettling era of staying at home and not knowing what will be available tomorrow, the old ways are being dusted off and relearned. Since the coronavirus has shuttered many small businesses that do our work and supply our things, millions of people trying to stay home are driven by necessity – or boredom – to do more cooking, cleaning, fixing, grooming and other practical skills themselves. “It’s during uncertain times like these when we take stock of all the basic life skills we’ve forgotten, or never learned in the first place, because they sure could come in handy right about now,’’ says Erin Bried, a magazine editor in Brooklyn and author of “How to Sew a Button: And Other Nifty Things Your Grandmother Knew” (Ballantine). In a dark and

difficult time, it can be an emotional lift to find that you’re more capable around the house than you thought. “I accomplished something real today!” Maria Kernahan, a real estate agent and children’s book author, said after installing a new thermostat herself in her Castle Park, Michigan, house. She followed online advice to figure out the wiring in the old house. Her husband, meanwhile, has begun chopping wood. “We’re making this up as we go along,’’ she said. Bill Hughes, a business consultant in University Place, Washington, had to wash some shirts and didn’t want to put them away wrinkled. “When I was a graduate student, I would iron my own shirts to save some money. It was tedious and I looked forward to the day when I could afford to drop off my shirts to be cleaned,” says Hughes, 59. ``Since my dry cleaners is closed, I dusted off the iron and ironing board, turned on some Huey Lewis and the News, and went at it.” Janice Simonsen, who works in corporate communications in Philadelphia, helped sew masks for medical personnel, following

Yost Rd.

To Cimarron Turnpike

McMurtry Rd.

Chateau Ct.

Amethyst Ave.


Nancy Lee Dr.





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Jardot Rd. Marine Rd. Burdick St. Manning St. Briarwood St.

22nd Av.

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Hunters Cr.

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ow Hight

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Denver Ct. Denver St.

Young St.

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Canyon Rim Dr.

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Blair St. Payne St.

Blair St. Stallard St.

Hall St.

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James Ct. Springfield St.


Aetna St.

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Pennsylvania St.

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Skyline Ln.

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Hartford St. Dryden St. Benjamin St. Burdick St. Burdick St. Berry St. Arrington St. Marshall St. Doty St. Blair St. Grandview St.

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Duck St.

Duncan St.

West St. West Bl.

Walnut St.

12th Av.

Payne St.

Dryden St.

Hartford St.

Benjamin St.


Crescent Dr. Glenwo od Dr.

Husband St. West St. Duck St. West St.

Knoblock St. Knoblock St.

Hester St.

Washington St.

Ramsey St.

Benjamin St.

sb Hu

West St. Duck St.

Duncan St.

Hester St. Knoblock St. Knoblock St.

Washington St. Bellis St.

Monroe St. Jefferson St.

Adams St.

Stanley St.

Pine St.

Blakely St. Teal St.

Bluestone St.


Karr Ct.

Redbud Dr.

Young St.

Park Dr.

Star Dr. Dr. Park Cr.

Park Dr.

r. dD an

Pa rk Sta Dr. rD r.

Husband St.

Keller Dr.

Crescent Dr.

Ramsey St.

Ramsey St.

Ramsey St.

Lincoln St.

n St. Monroe St. Jefferson St.


Monroe St.

Hester St.

Hester St.

Ramsey St.

Duncan St.

Garfield St. Garfield St.

Walnut St. Melrose Dr. Pine St. Redwood St. Gray St. Cleveland St. Stanley St. Gray St.

Orchard St.

McDonald St.

Walnut St.

11th Av.


8th Av.

8th Av.

9th Av. 10th Av.


Willis St.


Summ erlin Ct. Bridlew ood


Cedar Ct.



21st Av.

Pioneer St.

Black Oak Dr.

7th Av.

8th Av.

Western Rd.

t Dr.


Oxford Dr.

Legendary Ln.

Kerr St.


d St.

McFarland St. . Kings St

Kings St. Orchard St.

Willis St. Willis St. Willis St.

Dr. Ridge Dr.

Ridge Dr. Rid ge

McFarland St. Kings St.

Western Rd.

Dr. Ridge

Wicklow St.

Devon St.

Devon St. Wicklow St. .

Ln Celia

August Dr.

Surrey Dr.

Dr . in Elv

Black Oak Dr.

Pioneer St. Quail Ridge Dr. 28th C t.

Eagle Summit

Rocky Ridge

r. dge D Fox Le

Fountain View Dr.

Dr. dar

4th Av. 5th Av.

5th Av.

5th Av.

. Rd

Country Club Rd.

4th Av.

Sunrise Av.

Fountain View Ct.

44th Av.

Turtle Pond Ct.

24th Av. August Dr. Cambridge Ct.

3rd Av.


21st Av.

24th Av.


Maple Av.

19th Av.

23rd Av.


Maple Av.

Maple Av.

Brooke Av.

McElroy Pl.

Elm Av.

Elmwood Cr.

Elm Av.

Connell Av.

Arrington Dr.

Virginia Av.

Virginia Av.

Krayler Ave.

Will Rogers Dr. Cimarron Pl. Cimarron Dr. Leland Frontier Dr. Linda Av. Willham Dr. Ct. Boyles Ct. Willham Dr. Manning Ct.


7th Av.

12th Av.

11th Pl.

Arbor Cr. 22nd Av. 23rd Av.



Isabell Pointe Dr.

Miller Av.

Lakeview Rd.



n St.

one D

st Wood

Helena Hts.

7th Av.

Will Rogers Dr.

Dryden Cr.

Hall of Fame Av. Mathews Av.

University Av.

5th Av.

Krayler Ave. Ridgecrest Av. Brooke Av. Moore Av. Franklin Ln. Knapp St.


Forest Trail Ct.

Red Rose Dr.

Aloysius Cr.

Scott Av.

Scott Av.

Emma Swim Ave.


Doral Ln.

Woodland Trails Dr.

Pheasant Eagle Creek Ave. Ridge Ave.

Briarcreek Dr.

Deer Crossing Dr.

22nd Av.

Cantwell Av.

Connell Av.

Connell Av.

Morrill Av.

31st Av.

Inverness Ln. Fox Ledge Dr.

18th Ct.

k Ln. e Roc

32nd Av.

29th Ct. 30th Av.

Wentz Ln. University Cr.


Fox Ledge Ln.

Ct. . nery ock Ln R dle Sad


Chapel Hill

Fox Ledge Ct.

18th Av.

20th Av. 21st Ct.

n. eL

Quail 25th Av. Ridge Ct.


k Dr.

17th Av.

Franklin Ln.

Cantwell Av.

13th Av. 14th Av.

15th Av.

erd aV


Murray Ct.

Willow Park Cr.





Black Oak Dr. Countryside Dr.

Tanglewood Cr.


Bristol Rd. Av. 24th Av.

Sawgrass St.



Fairfield Dr.

Fairfield Dr. Mansfield St. Ct. dar Ridge

Hillside St.

Davinbrook Ln. Fiddlers Hill St. Berkshire Dr. Dublin Dr.

Shumard Ct. Oak St. W. Shumard Dr. Williamsfield

Westridge St. Hillside Ct.

Pioneer St.

Sangre Rd. Murphy St.

Squires St.

Charles Dr.

Ridg lue Sprin B gdal Wo e Dr. odc re 11th Ct. st Dr. Edgemoor Dr.

Iba Dr.

Oak Trail Dr.


Wehr Ln..

Knotts Av.


Lewis St.

Lincoln St.

Lincoln St. Lincoln Brooke Lincoln St. St. Hollow Ct. Monroe St. Monroe Monroe St. St. Jefferson St.

Liberty Ct.

Ivy Ct.

Cleveland St.

McFarland St.

McDonald St.

Willis St. Ridge Rd.

Country Club Rd. Windsor Dr. 2nd Ct. Kea ts D r.

Abbey Ln. Windsor Dr.

Oak Ridge Dr. Basin Ridge Dr.

e Dr.

Greystone St.

Stoneridge Dr.

Westwood Ln.Westwood Dr.

Rd . Walking Trail Dr .




Woodlake Dr. Deer Creek Ct.


Scott Av.

Wil lia

Pa rk Gr vie ee w C nv r. ale Cr Da . vis Ct. Ma

Washington St. Ramsey St.

Airport Ln.

Monroe St.

Land Run Dr.

Dr . W rig ht

d. sR ces l Ac tria dus

Preston Liberty Cr. Cr.

rt In Airp o

Valley Dr.

Mark Circle

Charolais Dr.

Warren Drive

Valley View Bradley Pl. Sangre Rd.

Keely Ct.

Range Rd. Crosswinds

Stoneyb rook St.


er C

ld Bou

Vil la

drid ge W oo



Lyndsey Ct.

Range Rd.


4th Av. 5th Av. 5th Av.

yP urre

19th Av.

P low

Austin Ct.

18th Ct.

Shadow Creek Ln.

Scissortail Dr.

Stillwater NewsPress • Friday, April 17, 2020

Shiloh Creek

r. k D r. r. 15th Av. Old Forest D D roo stb hire ar Charleston Cypress Mill We orks alam Y Sh

18th Av.





try oven


Lauren Lane

Keller Dr. Lakeview Ct.

Dells Av.

Wiley St.

18th Av.





Lou Ct

Loper Billin gslea Ln. Ct.

Summer Hill Ct. Germaine Ct.

10th Av.

3rd Av.


eS nic

Charring Cross


land Ct . Ja Lind a


Westbrook Ct. 15th Av.




Crestview Ct. Cowboy Ct. High


lo Wil


Murphy Dr.


Crestview Av.

7th Av. 8th Av. 9th Av.

Country Club Dr.



Richfield Ct.

d woo

Kenslow Dr.


shir evon

Sunset Av. University Av.

St. Tyler Av.

Farm Av. Olive Ln. Drummond Av. Athletic Av. Monticello Dr.

Arrowhead Pl.

Arrowhead Av.

5th Av.

Aggie Dr.

gle Tan

Durham Ct. Ashford Ct.


la od


Admiral Av. Sherwood Av.

4th Av.

Prescot Dr.

Ashton Ave.




11th Av.

8th Av.

. Club Dr . Country Club Ct Country 14th Av. Woodland Ct. Oakfield Ct. 16th Av. Dr.

Fairway Dr.

ointe en P Gard ill ng H Spri Deer Run Ct.

Frontage Road 7th Av.

e Dr.








5th Av.


Pecan Lake Av. Trenton Ct. Pecan Trail Ct.

5th Pl.

10th Av.


Mercury Av.

Liberty Dr.

d Dr.

Pecan Hill St.


9th Av.










le r. G

D od


2nd Av.

8th Av.



rst D



7th Av. 8th Av.


Scott Av.

Miller Av.

Virgina Av.

8th Ct. 9th Ct. Trenton Av.



Thomas Av.

Ct. Av. uita rgia Chiq d Ct. Geo woo Wild Brentwood Dr. n Dr. Peca Redbud Dr. Redbud Dr. Randolph Ct. Eskridge Av. Windrock Hartman Av. Cr. Tyler Av. Tyler Av. Highview Av.

Dr. nett Graham Av. Ben Will Rogers Dr. Eskridge Av. Eskridge Av.

Eskridge Pl.





Hall of Fame Av.

1st Av.

4th Av.


Tyler Av.

Harned Av.

Mohawk Av.



McElroy Rd.

Walnut St.

Tyler Av.

Eastland Dr. Marcus Dr.

Swim Av.


Farm Av.

3rd Pl.

Boomer Lake

Osage Dr.

Brooke Brooke Jefferson St. Moore Franklin

Oak Crest Rd.

3rd Av.

Parkway Dr.

oke r. Brollow D Ho

Hereford Dobi Ln.

Eskridge Av.

Windsor Cr.

. Dr


te S Lakeview Rd.

Airport Rd.

Newman Av.

Hillcrest Av.

Liberty Rd. Preston Av.

Vena Ln.

Reese Landing


Lakeridge Av.

Rutledge Dr.

Windmill Ln.


w illo





Harned Av. Madison Ct.

Thomas Av. Frances Av.

Memory Ln. Country Ln.

Airport Rd.

Tobacco Rd.

Preston Ln.

State Ln.

Lisa Ct. Lori Ct.


Cheyenne Av.


Newman Av. Hillcrest Av. Brown Av.



Arapaho Av.

Lake Sh

Harned Av.


Quartz Dr. Richmond Hill Rd.

Washington St. Garfield St.

Hunters Ridge

Cherokee Av.



Ute Av.

Hartwood Av.



Rogers Dr.

Ranch Av.


Richmond Rd.





gate Dr .

Britton Ct. B Dr. ritton Greenbriar Cr. Dr. Au d Ma ene D rieD r. r. Greenvale Ct. Ct. side C rook

Golf Dr.

Falls Dr.

Stillwater Municipal Airport

Lynn Ln.



Husband Pl. Northgate Dr.

Stonecrest Ave.

Stonecrest Ct.

Park Pl. Tower Park Dr.

Richmond Hill Ct.

nd St. Husba

Richmond Rd.

Thank you.




Chateau Dr.

• Open Houses may be cancelled in case of inclement weather. If you have questions, please call the hosting REALTOR®.

d Win

Topaz Ave.

Chateau Pl. Peaceable Acres Rd.

• All Open Houses are Sunday unless otherwise indicated.

Lakeview Rd.

Burris Rd.

Burris Rd. 177

Week of Sunday, April 19, 2020

Due to the recent outbreaks of coronavirus there will be no open houses this week. We want to keep our community as safe and healthy as possible.

Jardot Rd.


Yost Rd.

Perkins Rd.

Yost Rd.

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