"
Newspaper Archive of
Jewell County Record
Mankato, Kansas
Lyft
January 19, 1967     Jewell County Record
PAGE 9     (9 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 9     (9 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
January 19, 1967
 

Newspaper Archive of Jewell County Record produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




% JANUARY 1967 JEWELL COUNTY RECORD, MANKATO, KANSAS PAGE 3B Oemaray - Obituary James, seventh Samuel and Cora De- Jewell County, Kan- born July ll, 1900 and 20, 1967 at the age of 6 months at the Re- Hospital, Belle- Was married to Melva on Oct. 10. 1922, mak home in Burr Oak, To this union were born three Of whom him in death, a son, two daughters, De- and Adeliah Ann. Also Melva, his mother two sisters, Flossie and Lulu Reed, two Murton and Louell- i8 survived by two sons, of Trenton, Mich., and of the home, one Karcn, of Hastings, , two daughters-in-law, of Trenton, Mich., and of the home, one son- William Ovcrton, of Nebr., 4 grandchiL and one great grand- sisters Mrs. Ellen Will- and Mrs. Emma Rails- 0f Burr Oak, Kans., Mrs. SPencer of Boise, Ida., brother, David De- of Burr Oak, Kans., as other relatives and as he was called, was for his enjoyment and took great his garden each year. born and raised in tile :Which he has just left, behind many years were the follow- Charles Harris, Jensen, Lynn Harris, Ronald Seamons Wilson. Interment Burr Oak Cemetery. were John Hiatt and accompanied Blackstone, Kramer Home was in charge lements. THANKS Want to thank all our friends and relatives telped us with food and a in the past week, as: ~s all the cards and for our father while s in the hospital. and Mrs. James !~aray . . and Mrs. Ralph eraaray at~d Mrs. William Verton ~. Landreth . Obituary ~, E. Landreth, 316 Park Eaton Cot0., a retired m ' . , • r and feeder, died:,Mon- v ening at the Weld Coun-~ "eral Hospital at the age 'tHe had been in very "ealth until a week ago :~d never been in a hospi- ~0re in his life until he t.d~nitted a few hours be- Ii~ death. Was born in Republic, Oct. 22, 1872 and mar- ~;ffie May Fortner at ~ille, Kans. on March 25, • ~.hey came to Weld iy, la Colorado in 1922 and in the Ault and Eaton tlntil they retired in ~tld moved into Eaton. '~andreth died Jan. 18, ~iag are five daugh- ~rs. Sylvia Lowderman, ~andreth, and Inez Lan- ,all of Eaton, Colo.; ,thel Hyde of Formoso, and Mrs Marie Carl- e, reeley, Colo.; one son, . Landreth also of En- tre grandchildren and ~at grandchildren. rM services were held ~Y at 2 P. M. in the ~dlnutt Eaton Chapel. ~nt was in the Eaton :l'y. reen . Obiiuary C. Green passed Uary 8, 1967 at a hos- ˘ontebello, Calif. He ~ars old last Septem- had been in poor a number of years. Well known in Man- lived 2Vz miles east for and also Gas Station a brother of Mrs. Fred - Obituary A. Ratcliff of 510 East Riverton. a fatal heart attack his pickup about Thursday evening, and was pro- on arrival at I'tospital in River- 27, 1900 at Burr he was the son of Ann Hollings- On Sept, I, 1940 to Naomi Har- |n the Sp|itrock area and was en- gaged in ranching and feed- ing. They lind lived in River- ton for the past 2t/z years. He was a member nf the Masonic Lodge in Spearfish, South Dakota, the Order of the Eastern star, American Asociation of Retired Persons, and the Society of Friends in Burr Oak, Karts. Survivors include his with)w, Naomi Ratcliff; a daughter, Mrs. Marlin Domsten, Plenty wood, Mont.; a son, Frank Ratcliff of Riverton; brothers. Enos of Denair, Calif.; Lester of Tucson, Ariz., and Eli of Payette, Ida.; sisters, Mrs. Eleanor O'Neal, Burr Oak, Kans.; Mrs. Carl York of Win- terset, la., and Mrs. l,'ran('es Phelps of Los Angeles; two grandsons, I)onald and LyE don Domsten. Funeral services were ;~t 2 p. m. Monday, Jan. 2, fro,n the First Methodist Church of Riverton with Rev. J. Stanley Fixter officiating followed by Masonic funeral rites. Before going to Wy,)ming several years ago. Loren was employed in the County Clerk's office in Mankato. Fred W. Mettler - Obituary Fred W. Mettler was born at Elmwood, Illinois, July 31, :1884 and departed this life January 7, 1967, in the Repub- lic County ttospital in Belle villa, Karts., at the age of 82 years. As a young man, lie worked with his father in a grocery store and coal yard. In later years, his brother, Isaac, and he farmed in western Kansas until he moved to Baxter Springs, Kans. to work as a drill rig ope|'ator in the zinc: mines and care for his ailing parents. During the last years of his life, be made his home with his sister, Jennie, in the summers and with his broth- er, Howard, in the winters. He was a member of the Ma- I'm Too Old To Join N.F.O. By Ike Eilert In the obstacle course of fur- thering the NFO program of fair prices one of the stand-by excuses for not joining the or- ganization is, 'Tin too old to join." lit referring to the full time farmer's age we find the average American farmer is around 58 years old. Using the part time l'arnmr data, the age limit drops a few years. Any farmer, who is producing and l)latls to t)roduce any in the future, is not too old to join. In order to price our pro- ducts we must group a large (.,llOUgh amount of these pro- ducts under one label to make the processors have to bid for the|n. By holding enough of the total volume away from the I)rocessors, we create a S(';l/'Ci{y atl(t ()lily than can WU get the price we previously put on the price tag. Without i a need I)y the processor for our products at price tag is ab- so utely meaningless. As 1 said before, the age of the full time farmer is about 58 years. Also, these older far- merE are the ones who got well established in the second World War and really forged ahead during the Korean con- flier. Quite naturally, these are the farmers with a .';izeable the buyers (:pine to us. Looking back on your years of farming, nearly all of you older farmers have been well compensated for your time in regard to the better things of life. You can't buy fresh air and health. You have enjoyed indel)cndence in your deci- sions not present in the work- ing man's life. Your living close to nature, enjoying little things like a covey of quail in 'your yard or a mocking bird on your chinmey is beyond the Use of ZIP Code will make it easier to mail packages at, tar January 15, Postmasters Lylc E. Rafferty of Man- kate and Bruce Corrick of Es- ben said today. New rates and a new sys- tem for identifying parcel post zones will go into effect on that date as provided in legis- lation signed into law by Pres- ident Johnson on September 20, 1966, the Postmaster point- ed out. The rate increases will av- erage about 10 cents a parcel. Starting July 1, the law pro- vides for a series of size and :weight increases on packages mailed l)etween first-class of rices. Mankato and Esbon are 3rd class offices. The size and weight increases will be in five annual steps, the last coming on July 1, 1971. Use of ZIP Code in the re cipient's address will enable the sender or a mail clerk to quickly determine the proper zone, and thus the rate, for, the package. The zones will be based on the distance a parcel travels between the 552 sectional centers in the coun- try. By consulting a simple chart, which is available at all post of ices, the zone can bc readily identified because the first three numbers of the ZIP Code represent the sec- tional center. This replaces a method in which a directory often had to be consulted to locate the proper zone for each of the nation's 33,000 post offices. The new rates will range from 40 cents for a three- pound parcel destined for lo- cal delivery to 60 cents for the same parcel to zone 3 (150 to 300 miles) to $1.05 to zone 8 (over 1,800 miles). The new zoning method will also apply to air parcel post, catalogs and to publishers who pay zone rates on the advertising portion of their periodicals. The Postmasters noted that sonic Lodge in I'eoria, I11. imaginution of our big city i parcels mailed between post Fred was a devoted brother brothers" Would you honestly offices within the Concordia, and uncle with a jovial per let your age keep you from Kansas, sectional center will sonality that was reflected passing these better things of be charged at the first zone within our homes and among living on to the next genera-[rate. There are 42 post offices his friends. He leaves totion? Many of the next genera-[ within the Concordia sectional mourn his passing, one sister, tion are your own flesh and[center. Jennie Dunlap, of Peoria, Ill.; blood. 1)o you care enough for[ The new rates are expected one brother, Howard, and them to give them a chance at/to provide an additional $74 wife, Lauree, of Lovewell, what you took for granted?]million a year for the Post Kans.; three nephews, Don,After all you did inherit these I Office Department. The later Steward, and Willard Mettler; better things from your an-I size and weight increases will and one niece, Janiee (Matt- castors. What are you passing add another $32 million a ler) Stratman. His father, Me- on to posterity -- Corporation year. The additional revenue ther, one sister, and one bro- Farming? is to help keep the Depart- ther preceded him in death. -------- ]meEt within 4 percent of costs Funeral services were held Ion pareel post as the law re- Monday, January 9, 1967, at Wehber Wide Awake 4-N [quires. 2 P. M. from the Lovewell -- I Lyle E. Rafferty, Methodist Church. Officiating The regular meeting of the[ Bruce Corrick was Rev. Richard Near and Webber Wide Awake 4-H Club[ Postmasters' Formoso Masonic Lodge No. u.as held in the church base ] ......"~_'~" " 336. Pallbearers were l,eo ,la- meEt on Jan. 4 1967. Roll call] ....... , ' . . , I triP. an(l ivlrs, ivlarvln L'ar- cobs, Nelson Keeler, Charlie was answereo ny naming a/ ...... . New Y lr s R i'i n /sons denery anu t, onme ot Russell, Ralph Spiegel, Lewis ' e~ .' cso ut o . ' ' 1 h • . • / Bartleswlle, Ok a. spent t e Reece, Donald Howland. Me- ' ' , ' ' -[weekend at the home of a - Alvin Webbcr acting prest M r grue Funeral Home of Super- dent, called the meeting to or-[ vin's varents Mr. and Mrs. ior was in charge of the ar- der and the secretary read the] ~'.oa p.~P~,m~' ~n~ wltb h~r rangements, minutes of the last meeting. [mother--'M'r~ -FIe" d'"'Olena" . , . .Y ' , .... These were approved. Three lMr Olena and family of Burr Brethren Church " communications were read.] Oak. Paul Life, Minister These were Christmas greet-I . ings with money gifts from Mrs Edith Ost returned Morning Worship Servi('e. Dolly Vale Carrie Thomas and ~. .... "ca" r-'a" afternoon from ... " ,, ,, ~, ., r, . I llUllle ~C bU U J' Mrs S. E IŁUSSCll. Group sing- • • 9:30 A. M. Sermon, "A Soul in was i'd" M I " ]a few days m the Repubhc c ny al