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Newspaper Archive of
Jewell County Record
Mankato, Kansas
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January 30, 2003     Jewell County Record
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January 30, 2003
 

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Area Church Directory Christian Church of Mankato 118 S~ Commercial Mankato, Karl. 785-378-3707 United Methodist Churches Schedules for Sunday Schools and Worship Service vlankato Harmony: Worship, 11 a.m. Sun. Sch., 9:45 a.m. Ionia: Worship, 9:30 a.m. Sun. Sch., 10:30 a.m. Odessa: Worship, 8:15 a.m. Sun. Sch., 9:3(I am Esbon: Worship, 8:15 a.m Sun. Sch., 9:30 a.m. Burr Oak: Worship, 9:30 a.m. Sunday School .......... 9:15 a.m. Mornm.g Worship .... 10:30 a.rh. Thaddeus J, Hinkle, Minister 785-378-3938 Northbranch Friends Church Kenneth Smith, pastor Phone 785-647-8841 Sunday Sunday School .............. I0 a.m. Worship ......................... I I a.m. Located eight miles north of Burr Oak and two miles west. "Where The Son Alwrq~ Shines" First Baptist Church E. Hwy 36 Mankato 785-378-3655 "-Neolin Taylor, Pastor SUnday Services Sunday School ...............10 a.m. Worship ......................... I I a.m. Bible Study ...................... 7 p.m. Wednesday Discipleship Training ...... 6 p.m. Olive Hill Church David WatterS sunday i iSunday School .... 9:30 a.m. Worship ............ 10:30 a.m. Located five miles south and two miles west of Superior Proclaiming Christ Since 1876 Calvary Bible Evangelical Free Church 99 W. Pearl. Jewen, Klm. ~ 785-428-3540 Wayne Felgal, Pastor Ik ~P" Wednesday Youth Group ........7 p;m. Sunday Sunday School ......... 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship Service ....................... 10:45 a.m. Family Bible Hour ........ 7 p.m. Allllltated with the Ev~elk~l Free Chu~h of Amertc~ Jewell County Catholic Churches Sacred Heart, Esbon Saturday on first, third and iitth weekend ..................... 6:30 p.rrl. Sunday on second and fourth weekend .................... 10 a.ln. St. Theresa 320 N. Commercial, Mankatd 785-378-3939 Sunday ..................................... 8 #.m. Fr. Allen Scheer, Pastor~ Webber United Methodist Church Webber, Kin. Office 785-36 I-2{M$4 Res. 785-361-2070 Pastor Joyce Beam Sunday Worshlp ................... 9:30 a,m. Sunday School ...... 10:30 a.m. UMW First and Third Wednesday Of Each Month i Thursday, January 30, 2003 JEWELL COUNTY RECORD Public Notices Happy Birthday Kansas/ ' plowing his field. A little further up is a wagon train By John Sehlageek (First published January 16, 2002 in the Jewell County Record) In the District Court of Jew~ County, Kansas Pursuant to K.S. Chapter 59. In the Matter of the Estate of Ett M. Clark ;t/k/a Ethel Clark, decease Case No. 03 P-01. NOTICE OF HEARINC~AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS The State of Kansas to all perso concerned: You are hereby notified that on January 10, 2003, a petition was fil in this court by Margaret F:Grindol, as executor named in the "Last Will a Testa~ nent of Ethel M. Clark aka F_~ Clark "deceased, dated November 10, " 1994, praying the will filed with the petition be admitted to probate a record; petitioner be appointed as ex- ecutor, without bond, and petitioner granted letters testamentary. You are required to file your wr ten objection thereto on or before Fe ruary 7, 2003, at 10:00 o'clock a.m. in the District Court, Mankato, Jew, County, Kansas, at which time a Jewell Trinity United Methodist and Montrose United Methodist Terry Mayhew, pastor Jewell Trinity Sunday School ................... 9:15 a.rn. Morning Worship ........... 10:30 a.m. Kids for Christ- Wednesday ........................ 3:45 p.m. Montrose Mornin~ Worship .................. 9 a.m. Fellowship Hour .................. 10 a.m. Evangelical Lutheran Church ~i~I.~f201 South Center Mankato, Nan. Church 785-378-3308 Res. 785-378-3766 Steve Little, Pastor Sunday Worship ..................... 9:00 a.m. Sunday School ........ ... I0:30 a.m. T I Business Directory I I I I K!ema )uality Pierce :i!;ii iii i ii!i: i li iii i i: i iii!i ii ! i l i :i CeUular One place the cause will be heard. Should you fail therein judgment and decree will be entered in due conrse upon the petition. All creditors are notified to exhibit their demands against the estate within four months l'r~.un the date of the first publication of this notice, as provided by law, and if their demands are not ~hus exhibited, they shall be fore,,er barred. Margaret F. Grindol Petitioner Wayne W. Grindol P.O. Box 197 Jewell, Kansas 66949 0197 785 428-3680 Attorney for Petitioner 3-3c (First published January 23, 2003, in the Jewell County Record) In the District Court of Jewell County, Kansas. In the Matter of the Estate of Irene Ross, Deceased. Case #03-P-02 NOTICE OF HEARING The State of Kansas to all persons concerned: You are hei'eby notified that a peti- tion has been filed in said court by Joyce L. Endsley, an heir and part owner of the herein described prop- erty, asking the court to determine the heirs of the decedent and to determine the descent of the following described real property in Jewell County, Kan- sas: Lots Seven (7) and Eight (8), in Block Forty-four (44), in original townsite of City of Mankato; and of all other property, real and personal, and interests therein owned by the above named decedent in the State of Kansas at the time of her death, and asking the court to assign the same to the persons entitled thereto, as of the date of death of the decedent, subject to any lawful disposition thereof heretofore made. You are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before February 14, 2003 at 10:30 a.m. of said day in the District Court room in the courthouse in the City of Mankato, Kansas, at which time and place said cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon said petition. Joyce L. Endsley, petitioner Attest: John L. Bingham,. (Seal) District Magistrate'J.u,dge Weltmer Law Office " P.O. Box 303 Mankato. Kansas 66956-0303 Phone: (785) 378-3172 Fax: (785) 378-3203 At~/s for Pe, tJligy~' 4-3c Manlmto / 7:30 On Jan. 29, our state will be 142 years old. Kansas was admitted to the Union two and a half month~ bt.i,,~c the beginning of the Civil War - one of our ~ ,~t terrible times. It's important to recall our heritage, our roots and a bit of our state's history, especially m celebration of another Kansas birthday. The war between the northern and southern states offi- cially began on April 12, 1861, after the shelling of Fort Sumter. The Kansas territory had been at war for years before it was officially admitted on Jan. 29, 1861, one year after Abraham Lincoln was elected president. As a result of the Kansas-Nebraska Act of 1854, the Missouri Compromise was overturned. That meant Kansas did not have to enter the Union as a slave state or a free state. The people df the Kansas territory were free to answer the slavery question on their own. This was called, self-deter- mination, and once a state, Kansas could decide its own destiny. This was a period of bloody battles and fighting as both proslavery forces and abolitionists flocked into the Kansas territory. Both sides were determined to tip the balance of Congress in their favor. The term, Bleeding Kansas, aptly described the tension and bloodshed of that period. Sixty-six years later, during a much better period in our state's history, state legislators adopted our flag. This flag depicts a history of peaceful coexistence between the na- tives of the land and the newly arrived settlers. Like so many other states, the flag is the sate seal set on a field of dark blue. In the foreground of the seal is a farmer oxen-drawn schooners headed westward. Beyond pioneers are Native Americans hunting bison. The pioneers in the Kansas flag represent Destiny. This was the prevailing attitude of the States government starting in the field represent the state' s rich agricultural heritage. The~ also includes a steamboat churning its way down Kansas River and was meant to represent commerce. day, agriculture, manufacturing and service industries an integral part of the Kansas economy. Above the plains in the state seal are rolling hills above them, 34 stars representing entry into the ex, family of states. Above the stars is the sate motto, per Aspera," Latin for to the stars through difficulties. is a tribute to the original settlers who dreamed so when they left their homes and moved westward. Above the seal is the state crest, a sunflower abow of blue and gold. The sunflower is the state flower, blue and gold represent the Louisiana Purchase, made the lands of Kansas a part of the United Beneath the sate seal is Kansas in large, yellow letters. Kansas has several nicknames including State, Jayhawk State and the Wheat State. Our located in the Heartland, in fact Lebanon is the situated closest to the United States. Kansas agriculture is proud to be part of this rich heritage of putting food on peoples plates and hel the world. This states State a happy birthday on Jan. 29. Warm weather Irrigation limits set for some plants at Kansas-Bostwick area based on the estimated water supply from the Federa; Bureau of Reclama- tion. The amount of water the Bureau allows released from Harlan County reservoir to Lovewelt Lake and on to irrigators, multiplied by the efficiency of the system, determines the amount of water KBID delivers to farms. Since the 2002 irrigation season ended, Harlan reservoir levels dropped about one foot. and has a 60 percent of normal supply Though there is not water flowing out of Harlan County Reservoir. all water reaching the Guide Rock diversion dam is diverted via the Courtland Canal to fill Loveweil, and Lovewell gained 3,504 acre feet of water, reported the Superior Express. Nebrask.a-Bostwick farmers may only receive seven inches of irrigation water next summer. The Bureau esti- mates irrigators at some western Ne- braska districts may recewe only one to four inches, while irrigators who receive water supplies from Glen El- der reservoir expect to receive a full supply. This year's relatively may be putting the 2003 out1 and some flower-producing plant: risk. "Many woody plants adapted central U.S. conditions need a rest period. To grow and fruit the lowing spring, they require a number of chilling when peratures are between 32 and 45 grees F. They simpb mancy until those needs are met gardless of the weather," ex Ward Upham, Kansas State sity Research and Ext turist. The problem this winter is not t , . , . j plants aren t getting enough chdl hours." In fact, many are meeting th rest requirements unusually ea~ They' I1 be able to warm to 50 degrees or higher, ever January or February. So, a sharp temperature drop in winter or early spring could kill new pnmary buds. "Gardeners can't keep plants f breaking dormancy early," said. "But the) warm, dry spells.- Lee reports on state fiscal " ~ .... ,-By Janis,Lee: ........ During the past months, nunmmus- constituents have had-questions nbout how the state could get into such a difficult fiscal situation in a relatively short period of time. It will attempt to partially answer that question with this report. tures ~ ~~, ex=~. Medic~ in.l humbler spending. The fe~leml the sole supporter of aid. In ~,the federal A limit of 8 inches of water per acre is expected from the Kansas-Bostwick Irrigation District during the next grow- ing season. This announcement was made to the patrons Jan. 15. The normal base supply to irriga- tors is 15 inches Last year irrigators were restrictedto 13 inches. The KBID board has not yet set a start or end day for water delivery, but said they hope to allow an eight-week irrigation sea- son. Don Lieb. office manager for KBID based in Courtland. reports that irriga- tors may change their cropping pat- terns to a grain like mile that requires less water Irrigators continue to look for more efficient ways to deliver wa- ter to fields. "With a center pivot, yon can raise a decent corn crop with nine inches of water. Flood irrigation requires 15 inches," Lieb said. Approximately 100 center pivots now dot the irrigation district and more farmers may consider the investment, which can cost in excess of $50,000. Lieb said, Water delivery last year was about 60 percent efficient. Drought condi- tions m~e cana! !o~ses higher, accord- i ~ |lq~lOtl~ ~ ~gators receive 15.~ ,, inches of water under the operations and maimenane agreement with KBID iftliat wateris availablel They pay the , same rate for O&M regardless of the restriction. The water restriction set Jan. 15 is lson,s : i:' states'acrss 0ur'~lion~' is faeingthe the mmaiiiing 401; n I "Wi Kans~, like the vast majority of Medieaid.~,vices the state ' worst fiscal conditionS,since World i .~ause theft d Insurance Co. w~ n. Many blame the events of providesalargepo t( sept, 11, 2001, for much of the fiscal for Mh~c, aid, the: also [ Crop Insurance problem, but, in reality the problem ral~and re~ulatio s f; Multi'peril, hail go6s much deeper and caa be attrib- While Mcdicald in vi( uteri to two factors--an eroding :fair. vices, for low income Loretta Wilson - ba~ and the explosion in health ~re , Medicare .pro~ 200 E. Hamilton, M.4nkato colff-S. ,., . ' s t0oUr senibr [ 785-378-3451 " Kansas and other state s nscau of their income iems~ citizens and tbe disability That 27 percent eon.sume more t mm indae~omy which sta~d some months before Sept: 11,2001. During the second half of the 1990s, states erosioh .of their SWisher Chiropractic HealthCare Clinic 1!6 E. Main, Beloit Hours: Monday/Wednesday & Friday 8!30 a;m.- noon & 2-6 p.m. Tuesday 9:30 a.m. - noon Other hours by appointment 785-738-2221 tO< seven 1 Call tore FREE Pr0d~ C~a1~; rebalanee :]ewell County features and pictures repelling o~ J.