"
Newspaper Archive of
Jewell County Record
Mankato, Kansas
Lyft
January 23, 2003     Jewell County Record
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
January 23, 2003
 

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




- ~.A_A JEWELL COUNTY RECORD Thursday, January 23, 2003 Births Officers for the Jewell County FSA committee, elected recently, are (from Robert Carlson, chairperson; Gerald Boyles, vice chairperson; and orion Atwood Member. Officers were sworn in during the committee meeting rsday. During the meeting Barbara Rannebeck was appointed advisor for 3resented groups She will assume the position at the Feb. 20 " Miss, recycle 7'a'e i enter sponsor award oodles m~ fruit'c~ Application packets were distrib- ' -Ited this week to the three Jewell ,ok ~ounty High Schools for the Jewell ,tatochips~Unty Recycle Center and Jewell .... ~,,. t'unty Junior Miss 2003 Reduce-Re- 'P .....~'JS - - . . . t ~'i ~.Shn i b(~l eTR:CYuC~;Stt }a[~he' Pc holars hi p is h,,;-oo, ~se the awareness of Jewell County :n"c~er,-~]tudents about the'importance of recy- ' ': tling in Jewell County. loe bun I[ The scholarship award is open to ---: c-s",,leWell County High School "uniors c.y ". h..d J :,,,,~ "un,,~.e' setnors, planning to attend collcg.e aches no.'. '~pphcants must complete the ap- :. ' lhcation and write a 350-word essay ibout the benefits of recycling and flows~Chide a resume. A panel of five Id tab- ard, Kan,]ewell County : water cqv-, , ktemoni~_rlendshlp Meals ,e desired i~ nfield res ..... Jan 27 through Jan 31 )InK watel~ Mondi~ tearer a reL y: Spaghetti and meat sauce, . '~roccoli uar ic bread eaches 3f a fiShyI T "~ ' p .... .... uesdav" Barbecue beef on bun "1 neff DeelE-.ta. -'" ~-' tOsoup cranberry juice crackers. supply, edaisin oatmeal cookie ts delug I We" " " dnesdavs. Salisbury steak scal many O,hped ~ - , - -..,,..~O potatoes Harvard beets biscuit .~r nau '"~!anana. ' ' ' .... ~ Thursday Roast turke and ray ,e of d,t-k - - Y g Y, _ .Ft ed sweet potato stewed tomatoes ot the h ' ' ., .~teatroll dressing st)ice cake ,r me Clt~ F-: J ' " ' ' ' 7; . .~ uuav- Oven fried chicken mashed ]Gee poi~tato - water su,~ es, gravy, herbed carrots, one qPPtemuffin strawberriesandbananas andtaste,, Meal ..... . -~ ' s delivered by Sarah Circle :or tempe~all b " " c,~nAr';tv~ y 9 day of meal. Center phone ~enate is ~ ~"-' ,con,_, ,.,usedI- o,,em,..T,,,,] . Mitchell County Hospital cnemlca,La, Admissions. Jan. 14: Alice H/art, e result valankato. wine. i, Dismissals Jan. 14: Virginia ~rench, Belt/i; Jan. 19: Alice H/art, ~aankato. s the Fall~ nches hi~eloit hosts folk a prbL~Xtists in concert '~- ~ ",-,,usy sotv|i The Beloit Area Concert Associa- ~on is hosting folk artists Neal and r~nra~andra in Songs from the Road of ~= "~t.e, Sunday at 4 p.m., at Beloit Su- e ~elll~i~ealabUn~l~gandra have performed ;ra olk program and Christmas Pro- ~: ~em and now they will take the audF ay & Fri~' on a trip through life, the cycle ,~_ .~ L -"=tom birth through childhood school /.-o ' a ~ v']ays, first romance, leaving home first m n....~', marriage, family and finally into - ,-"-"pe senior years ppointm' ~_, ,~m and Leandra are a singer- ,,= ,,= ~'~gw.riter, guitarist duo and are M/n- , p,]~apolis based. They have performed --~--.-~--~Sncerts from coast to coast, c Carol' For more information conta t ~rOrter or DeeAnn Harbaugh. judges will review the application, re- sume and essays. The announcement of the scholar- ship recipient is Feb. 8 at 10 a.m. at the Jewell County Recycling Center, Man- kato. The applicant or a family mem- ber must be present to receive the schol- arship award. The applicant must also bring recyclable material to the awards ceremony. A tour of the recycling center will be after the awards cer- emony. For an application packet, see the school guidance counselor or call Moriah Wagner, 2003 Jewell County Junior Miss. Scott and Jennifer Smith, Wichita, announce the birth of their son, Mark Alexander, on Jan. 15. He weighed 8 pounds, l I ounces and has a brother, Luke Michael. Grandparents are Larry and Patricia ' Smith and Maxine Brake, all of Wichita, and the late Wilfred Brake. The late P.L. and Zona Smith, Jewell, were great-grandparents. Garden Club raises funds for projects Proceeds from the soup supper spon- sored by Jewell Garden Club will pro- vide funds to plant flowers in the bar- rels on the sidewalks in Jewell and to replace plantings in the community gardens. Despite the first snow of the year, members of the club met at the home of Pat Zentz Jan. 16. Patricia Kemmerer, president, presided over the business meeting. " Shirley Varney led the lesson on hydroponics. Fliers for the Wichita Garden Show March 5 through 9 were distributed. The quarterly birthday coffee will be in February with Lois Oplinger mak- ing arrangements. Kathleen Allen will be hostess at the next regular meeting Feb. 20. Knarr gets CCCC scholarships Joel Knarr, Jewell, is the recipient of an academic scholarship, founda- tion scholarship and the R.L. Crimmins Memorial scholarship from Cloud County Community College. Knarr is a candidate for spring graduation from Jewell High School. He is the son of Carl and MarshaKnarr, Jewell. Kansas celebrates By Fawna Barrett Kansas is about to celebrate its birth as a state in this great Union of United States plus 142 years! Wow! We're one of the kids. Some states have homes and business buildings older than this state! Our state is old enough for some to be the fifth generation to live here and the fourth generation born in this county.` In fact, some are fifth genera- tion Jewell Countians. And in today's mobile society, that is something to put in the brag book. We've gone from covered wagons to comfortable vehicles that travel 70 miles an hour, or more, with ease. The trip from Omaha took the great-grand- parents a month; today, you can drive it in four hours. We've gone from candles and kero- sene lamps to vibrant electricity. The list is endless: aluminum foil, plastic, CDs, television, paved roads, micro- waves, even movies were invented af- ter Kansas became a state. The chalk and slate, later replaced with a Big Chief table and pencil are relics. School work, office work and communication around the world are connected by computers. Kansas has kept pace with the world and will continue to do so. Celebrate another year in this great state! Pianists entertain Jewell Chamber Dena Stephens and her daughter, Lauren, entertained Jewell Chamber of Commerce members at the Jan. 13 meeting. The business meeting was con- ducted by Shirley Varney. The group approved electrical wiring of the stor- age building, the former fire station. Palmer Museum chairperson Inez Clark reported on food needed for the benefit dinner Sunday. Lois Oplinger is the dinner chairperson. Roberta Holdren was recognized for her work on the community calendar, amuseum fund-raiser. Lesa Wright and Gerald McAtee were appointed to the audit committee. Movie night for the kids was discussed and another one is planned. Catering the evening fiaea~ere members of the GFWC of Kansas Pro- gressive Study Club of Randall. Conference set for Salina Saturday Fred Martz, animal scientist from the University of Missouri-Columbia, will discuss alternative cattle finishing options with a producer panel at the fourth annual Kansas Winter Grazing Conference scheduled Jan. 25 in Salina. The conference is sponsored by the Kansas Grazier's Association. Also featured are presentations by Don Adams of the University of Ne- braska Cooperative Extension Service. Adams', an extension beef specialist, will discuss how tO, matdtl grazing Sysi terns to native systems and how to extend grazing in beef production sys- tems. Millions of cattle are sold each year for beef. Most of them are grain fed and finished, but the niche market for grass-fed beef is increasing. For some, feeding cattle on forages seems ideal, especially when consid- ering the decreased feed and transpor- tation costs. But foraging cattle can prove challenging. Aside from in- clement weather, such as drought and winter snows, daily gains are usually lower and less consistent that those of grain fed cattle. To ensure an adequate count for lunch preparation, which is included in the registration fee, conference orga- nizers ask participants to register by Jan. 20. However walk-ins will be welcome. Thank You/ Thank You/ There is no words, no expressions that could begin to explain the care and response we have received and continue to receive from the many friends, family and community since October 24, 2002. Our lives were changed instantly when a semi-truck hitWitbur on his tractor. Our sincere thanks to the following people, from the first person to call 911, to the dispatcher, to the EMS personal, to the fire and rescue people, tO everyone who was at the scene, to Mankato hospital personal, to the airlift personal, to the Lincoln hospital personal, to the Cemetery District 1 2 many friends and family members who called, to all who sent cards and g fts, to altwho kept us in their prayers, and those that helped with chores and farm work. These words cannot begin day, Feb. 4 toexplain our deepest sincere thanks for all the kindness this 7 p.m. community has shown~us in the past few months. . God bless everyone! i Webber Church Basement Wilbur and Betty Becker ANNUAL SOUP DAY Lutheran Church, Mankato Wednesday, Jan. 29 Serving l 1:30 a~m. through supper hour