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Jewell County Record
Mankato, Kansas
February 6, 2003     Jewell County Record
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February 6, 2003

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RECORi I~ JEWELL COUNTY RECORD )1 "or ad .... NSAS ARMY National Guard has ) aRe Heo . . ~rt-hme positrons avadable Get fformance r~rvea fA [11_Is to put your career on track. We -'A~;)-~'=':;']er free training, college money, u;hU~'n~.~Sady pay. Call 800-432-2447 or visit ~ 12., at_.~.ks.ngb.army.mil. )DOWN payment? Problem credit? ,earling an( m a new home without the big :arms LLC Nn payment. If you're motivated 1~ h 35,000 plus income, call Ameri- ted, data, d ~ Home Partners at 800-830-2006 s,785-647, visit us on the web at 12' ~.amedcanhomepartners.com. iordon MI W YEAR!i! New career? Backed 5-378-37~ Southem Living magazine No.1 12~ 'he party plant Choose your own Jrs! Become a Southem Living at- ;ndar ~e independent consultantl Call ends, 606-725-4600 or log on to 11 a.m., s r web site at ' rW.scuthernlivingathome.com/ Sullivan tYle~home. mlsen Rel ,harge. 1~1 ---------- IME BASED business. Put your nputer to work Eam up to $1,500 ~/I~V-Fa~ -.month-part-iime, $5,000 per ^^, 4 4/2ran. full- II-time Free information r~ot, / l/ )1~1 ~ - Mikkelsed "eL L;al1866-437-0313 or Io0 on . ..~, .... i Vww leam2eamfromhome net .E CASH for structured HB,10a.rr~sements, annuities, real estate, on-'" Consig~'^-~; cases' pnvate mortgage notes, acci- consign-rl~7 , and insurance pay outs. isehold alrlJ~lT.TiMEwork with international snts are s en.ts are _n~_School-siudents and host fami- to St ro, ; ;munW and omery_.~" rt for ('eens Must help find fami g402-746~ 888.55~.~-^ " '46-2620; (!-~-----~--/z" ~r. 14[,SH WEEKLYll[ Distributing mer- Lndise on eBay We supply prod- V of the 6t 'ed. Call today for more info~Tna- at 800-568-1636, Extension No. 15. nsas. 80 a sing sold 0 Mikkels~ in charge,i 1 ~CH 12, 11 ~nt and mil )pe, three dh and li =r miles we /2 mile V Real Este >nsignmell :h 18, 9:3( e auction. y SaturdS 1823 or 4 nformati mction.~ d 402-87~ 14 ~H 22, 11 ~odh, 3/4' :irement JD630, )87 Cadill m and li~ ,0Is, colic and Mm tory Au~ dties Thursday, February 6, 2003 I I I' ;SOURI WELDING Institute, Inc., mda, Me, Become a certified snd structural welder Earn top f in 18 Weeks Many companies !k our graduat'es. 800-667-5685. -Mmc. For Sale ~TGUN, 12-gauge, 2 3t4 cham- Ithaca Model 37, pump action, ~erlight, $250. Crate of miscella- =s ammo Best offerl 16-6- lp ~TEEL building-engineered, cer- ,50X100, was $17,650, now )10. Can deliver. 800-292-0111. 16-6-1p ~A'I-I'LEMEN: stock salt me, 50 pound bags 402-879- 16-49-tfc .T DELIVERY: All brands of Soft- rs. Culligan, 800-544-9092. 16-2-tfc ~K GIFT certificates, useful for )USiness, now av~uleble at The ~ss. 16-40-tip "SPACED vinyl letters make ~king a snap. Have yours cus- aae by Supenor Publishing Phone 402-879.3291. We also s signs and letter trucks. 16-12-tfp E SUPPLIES in stock or will lal order. Superior Publishing Express and Record Classifieds Phone 402-879-3291 or 785-378-3191 or come in to 148 E. Third in Superior or 111 E. Main in Mankato to place your ad iii iiiii i ii I I STEEL BUILDING blowout special!!! Check out our quality buildings at prices that can't be beat! 800-973- 3366 or www.premiersteel.org. FREE, TWO-ROOM DIRECTVsys- tem with installationl Three months free HBO and Cinemax ($66 value) Access 222 plus channels! Digital- quality picture and sound Packages from $31.99 per month. Limited time. 800-217-4578. 18-Household Goods WASHER AND dryer, Kenmore, white, heavy duty, runs great. $35 each or $65 for both. Make me an offerlll 402-879-3261 18-6-2p 21-Feed and Seed BIG ROUND bales of prairie hay and alfalfa for sale. Call 402-879:4881. 21-5-tfc 22-Vehicles 1997 GMC-SLT, extended cab, 3rd door, 4X4, leather, 55,000 miles, ex- cellent condition. 402-226-3441. 22-6-2c 1993 GEO TRACKER LSi, 4X4, 149,000 miles, good, automatic, air conditioning, power steering, good tires, well maintained. 402-746-3183, Red Cloud. 22-6-2p WANT FORTIES, early fifties Chevrolet. Must be dfivable. 402-463- 1673. 22-3-4p THE FAMILY of Joe Schaaf would. like to thank you for your prayers, memorials, flowers and food since Joe's death. Your many acts of kind- ness are greatly appreciated and mean a lot to us. Honey Schaaf, Mar- garet Schaaf, Mona Luebs and Jim Schaaf and families. 36-6-1p I WOULD like to thank those who sent cards, called or came and visited me after my recent surgery. It was greatly appreciated. Nick Mizner. 36-6-1p HOSKINS AUTO SAI=,ES DRIVE A LITTLE AND SAVE A LOT Highway 6, Hastings Ave Hastings, Neb. ' Phone 402-463-1466 Phone 402-743-2255 22-10-ffc 23-Recreational HONDA, BEST on earth 2003 TRX350, Rancher $3,799, Garber 402-729-2294 23-6-1c 24-Real Estate COMPLETELY RESTORED, five bedroom house for sale by owner. Call clays 402-469-6223, evenings 402-879-4208. 24-18-tfc 26-Notice SWAP MEET, cars and car pads, Wichita Kan., Feb 7 and 8, Kansas Coliseum, 85th St. N and 1-135, $3 per vehicle parking. For information, call 316-838-5950 or 316-755-2560 days of meet. Visit web site at www.wichitaas.com. 36-Thank You I WOULD like to thank everyone who has helped build our workshop and house. Thank you, Shannon Meier, LeRoy Meier, Roger Meier, Everett III I Obituaries Workshops focus on ' genetics, ecology Chester Koops in the service from ]942 to 1946, he ChesterC.(Chuck)Koops,81,died earned severalhonors. Jan. 26 at the Osborne County Memo- rial Hospital, Osborne, following an extended'illness. He was born on June 26, 1921, to Joe and Jessie Keeps on the family farm located in southeast Smith County. He was a lifetime member of the Dispatch Christian Reformed Church. He attended Green Valley School though the eighth grade. He served with the armed services during WWII in the Pacific Theatre of the North Solomon Island and Phifippines. There he achieved the rank of corporal and worked in the ll2th Signal Service Company as a radio operator inter- cepting Japanese transmissions. While III Jewell County Memories 100 Years Ago Wheat acreage large, condition poor. Miss May White now has a perma- nent place in the government printing office in Washington. Twelve below zero recorded in parts of Jewell County Montana and Wyo- ming report that sheep have died by the hundred thousand as the mercury was down to 40 below zero there. The revival meeting in Ionia re- suited in 61 conversions. James Muck lost an arm in a corn sheller. Ora Hoag, 17, was killed by an explosion. He was forcing steam into a frozen pipe. A piece of pipe struck him- in the head from the explosion. "'I don't care much about voting,' said a woman, 'but I don't want any man to say I can't,'" Jewell County Republican. 80 Years Ago Del Stone who formerly ran a res- taurant in Jewell, was fatally b~dJ..0t Gridley. Stone was painting a building near a gasoline engine pumping gaso- line. The engine backfired and a tank exploded and the burning gasoline en- veloped Mr. Stone. Mr. Stone is a son of L.P. Stone, Calvin Township. The Jewell County Commissioners reported there are 300 more auto li- censes taken out in Jewell County this year than last. There are now 260 miles of county roads. Mrs. Ben Fedde set about 400 eggs last week. Lyle Furey has sold $375 worth of cream from four cows from Jan. 1, 1922, to Jan. 1, 1923. He also sold $55 worth of calves and butchered one, and besides making butter for the table he also had milk for pigs and the chick- ens. Men's heavy fleeoed union suits 98 cents at Boogaarts. 60 Years Ago Jewell County men directed to re- port for induction: Hart Green, Ran- dall, Elmer Hogue, Jewell, Cecil Howard, Mankato, Curtis Wellman, Burr Oak, Robert Maxey, Mankato, Kenneth Kennedy, Esbon, Pleasant Woemer, Mankato, Murlin Blaylock, Mankato, Blaine Murray, Jewell, Earl Buster, Burr Oak, Charles Powers, Formoso, Lee Diamond, Mankato. Rationing of canned dried and fro- zen fruits and vegetables will begin March 1. The Jewell-Mitchell Cooperative Electric Co. Inc., with headquarters in Ionia, has 549 miles of line and 903 members receiving service. Total op- i of the Formoso Grade School The new president of the Mankato ChamberofCommerce is Dean Buster. Kenny Garman, Burr Oak, was in the Omaha Hospital'undergoing eye treatmtnt. A fire destroyed the barn and its contents at the Lynn Garman farm- stead near Burr Oak. 20 Years Ago Twelve inches of snow fell in Man- kato last week. MHS Sweetheart candidates are Tracey Anderson, Lori Parsons and Karen Grelinger. New Eagle Scouts are Jimmy Bothwell, Wynn Alexander, Darren Koester and Murdock Tremblay. Two-hundred attended the Dick Bums furniture auction. Mr. and Mrs. Darus Henningsen observed their 65th wedding anniver- sary at their home. The Esbon Library. is now open Wednesdays. ~.~- The Jewell County Nutrition Site ~ports 454 ~eais were served, an av- erage of 23 a day. The Olive Hill Youth group spon- sored a bowling social and later re- turned to the church for a chili soup supper. 10 Years Ago Center Rebekah Lodge 129, Mankato, surrendered its charter. The charter was dated Oct. 9, 1889, making the chapter 104 years old. The chapter had 19 members in Mankato at .the time and decided to surrender its char- ter because of lack of members and financial difficulties. Marguerite Topliff, a charter mem- ber of Brownscreek Garden Club was honored for her 60 years in the club. with a dinner at the Buffalo Roam. Ele, ven members wet~ present. ..... M~ikato High won the PTL Schol- ars Bowl. Members taking first were Eric Garst, Marc Grout, Sarah Lindberg, Joshua Lippold and Doc Watson. One Year Ago The first measurable snow of the winter came last week giving children an opportunity to participate in out- door winter activities. Wanda Frasier, Burr Oak, has been assigned to the Jamestown Post Office as officer in charge. Kirby Shamburg, Randall, will be installed Sunday afternoon as pastor of the Harlan, Kan., Church. After learning the funds from the Mary Flirm Endowment could be used for adverse conditions, USD 279 board voted unanimously to allocate $27,518 After the war he returned home to be a farmer and stockman and served on the township board. He married Viola Schra on Aug. 5, 1948, in Denver; Colo. To this union were born three children. They moved to Osborne in October, 1996 because of Vi's declining health. He was active in the life of the church serving terms as elder and dea- con and was a strong advocate for Christian education. He was a member of the building and grounds committee for a number of years. He.was preceded in death by: par- ents; his wife, Viola; infant brother; two sisters-in-law; and a brother-in- law. He is survived by: his children, Bob, Don, and Sherri Eakin; eight grandchildren; four AFS grandchil- dren; brothers, Bertus, Downs, Roland, Cawker City, John, Denver; sisters, Ileen Tanis, Rose Nyhoff, Carol and Joyce Koops, Downs. Services were held Jan. 30 at the Dispatch Christian Reformed Church, with the Rev. Harold deJong officiat- ing. Military honors were given by the Cawker city and Osborne American Legion posts. Internment was in the Dispatch Cemetery. Domoney Funeral Home, Downs, was in charge of ar- rangements. Duane Snyder Duane Hugh Snyder, 73, died Jan. 27 at Bryan LGH Hospital, Lincoln, Neb.The only childofHugh and Velma (Mitchell) Snyder, he and was born Oct. 31, 1929, near Belleville. He attended Hill School District in rural Republic County and graduated from Belleville High School in 1947, He earned his music education degree at Kansas State University in 1951, and a master's degree in guidance and, counseling at Emporia State Univer- sity in 1963. He also completed post- graduatework at Kansas State Univer- sity, the University of Kansas, and Wichita Slate University. He married Donna R. Palmer on Dec. 27, 1950, in Diller, Neb. To this union, four children were born, He enlisted in the United States Navy in August, 1952, and advanced to the rank of second class petty officer before receiving an honorable dis- charge in May, 1956. His 39 year edu- cation career included eight years in Lebo, as the music and band director; five years in Peabody as the band di- rector and guidance counselor; and 25 years as the Mankato High School guid- ance counselor and computer coordi- nator. While at Mankato, he also served as the communit~ education coordina- tor for Cloqd County'Go~munity Col- lege for~-l~ y~ars. He o~anized the Mankato High' School Semor Scholar- ship Program through the Mankato Endowment Association and the Mankato Association of Professional Educators He was preceded in.death by his parents; a daughter, Jane Marie Snyder; and daughter-in-law, Sara Ann (Marr) Snyder. He is survived by: his wife, Donna of the home; three sons, Stephen, Lockport, II1., Bruce, Salina, Michael, Bettendorf, Iowa; and six grandchil- dren. Services were held Friday at the Harmony United Methodist Church, Mankato, with Pastor Laura Frieknr officiating. Masonic scriptures were read by Pastor Vernon Snider. According to Stepheh Baenziger, UNL plant breeding professor, "One of the most exciting aspects of modem agriculture is development of new va- rieties. It combines genetics and bio- technology to improve a~culture pro- ductivity and food safety. Baenziger will discuss this topic at an upcoming workshop. Understanding Geneti~ Improve- ment in Crops will be offered on Feb. 5, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at College Park, Grand Island. A fee will be charged Topics include gem:tic prmcip.c~ of crop improvement, how varietie~ are developed and released, theories of heterosis and hybrid vigor, where the purity in pure lines and uniformity in hybrids come from and common breed- ing techniquesi~a self-pollinated crops (wheat and soybeans) and in cross- pollinated crops (corn and alfalfa). This course is intended for ~eople interested in gene~ipulation of plants that feed, clothe and shelter hu- mamty. 'It ts nd~hf~Vrifled t~'~be an mtenswe course ~ut wtll prowde use- fill information on how plant breeders d~velop aew v~a-itu~l~ and hybrids. Baehz~er.~ai~'~t w~h the advent of.and co6[erns 6ff~r plant tliotechnol- ogy, people need to learn more about how varieties are developed and how biotechnology can or can not be used m agriculture. The intended audience includes those involved in the seed industry and related fields (pesticide applicators, crop advisors, amateur plant breeders, etc.) that want to understand more about crop development. Jim Peterson, NU Extension Edu- cator, says that understanding the ecol- ogy system more fully can lead to reductions in fertilizer, reduction in nitrate leaching, increased benefits to waterquality, and increasing soil struc- ture for better water penetration in the soil. Other benefits include less ero- sion and the potential for pesticide reduction because of disease suppres- sion. This leads decreased inputs and expenditures, as well as better water and soil systems. Peterson will present a workshop III Republic By Mrs. Alvin Petersen Jake and Sahah Kunc hosted a birth- day party Jan 17 to honor their daugh- ter, Jena for her first birthday. Guests were Derek, Logan, Lawton and Beverly Kunc, Chris, Karly, Cody and daughters, Gene and Lynn Stenson, Mike, Loft Stenson and daughters, ,David andTanner Stenson, Tatje,'John Stenson; Jenny and Dylan Stenson, Clint, Emma Stenson, Charles Gary and KayAndrews. Celebrating the birthdaylof Chick Gunn with coffee and cakeat the cafe were Florence Elliott, Anita Cline, Evelyn McClure, Phyllis Hefts, Joyce Beam, HelenAurand, MarlynnBirmll, Ila Swartz, Shirley Gunn, Helen Sankey, Joan Albertson, Josie Simms and Virginia Petersen. Dinner guests of Jack and Ethlyn Smith were Marlin and Judy Smith, Chester, and Lori and Cassidy Hogan, Cortland, Neb. Glenn and Phyllis Hefts attended Kansas Day activities in Topeka, Fri- day and Saturday. While there they visited with Jackie Hefts and David and Vaiita Williams. on Soil and Crop Ecology on Feb. 6, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Agricultural Research and Development Center, near Mead. A fee will be charged. Topics include the role of the eight micro and macro soil organisms in the mineralization and maintenance of soil fertility; how these micro and macro- organisms form an ecological food web that has a dramatic effect on soil fertil- ity and soil structure; the benefits of cover crops for conserving crop nutri- ents, improving and maintaining soil rqrtwture an(t preventing water and ,., i,v:! ~:m~ion; soil quality testing and how ~his te~tiug u ar~slates science into practice and the value of crop and soil ecology in developing a soil fertility program. Statewide educators, researchers and farm operators with little or no knowledge about soil and crop ecol- ogy are the primary target audience. NU Cooperative Extension's Inte- grated Crop Management Winter Pro- grams provide the opportunity for agribusiness professionals to expand theirknowledge base and increase prof- its. The training sessions provide in- depth and detailed information from NU specialists and private industry about crop production, management and diagnostics, soil and water quality, soil fertility and pest management. Continuing education credits for the Certified Crop Advisor program are being sought. For more information call 402-624-8030, or e-mail kglewenl @unl.edu or visit the web site at http:/lardc.unl.edul2003 ICMWP.htm. The first two workshops will focus on genetic improvement in crops and soil and crop ecology. Other upcom- ing workshops will focus on.advanced weed identification/biology, integrated weed management, precision agricul- ture and crop scout training. Call for ' details. Those who register one week in advance o.f programs will receive the discounted rate. Fees include lunch, refreshment breaks, workshop materi- als and instruction manual. All times are Central Standard Time unless oth- erwise noted. Rex and Mac Sandell visited Lula Waite at the Health Care Center Friday in honor of her 100th birthday. They enjoyed the Czech Band and refresh- ments were served for all the January birthdays. They also called on Frank andEmma Berggren. Webber in Superior. Marilynn Birrell spent the weekend in Salina with the Robertsons. They attended the Kansas City Activities in Topeka and the banquet. They also recently attended the play, "Over the River and Through The Woods," at the Salina Community Theater. Kent Swartz was in Manhattan to help Brad Swartz celebrate his birth- day. Brett and Andrea Sims, Gretna, Neb., were weekend guests of Clarence and Joyce Beam. Senior Citizens met for a pot luck dinnerwith special guest, Blaine Miller. He spoke on the Republic County Hos- pital addition. Extra guests were Glenn and Helen Aurand, Bill and Anita Cline, Norman and Helen Sankey, Florence Inurnment was in Bellevilte Cemetery, Marge Seybold spent several days Elliott and Dennis and Judy ,PPany. 16-20-tip Bdggs, AISurmeier, DonNevins, dohn crating income for December was foranewfurnacefortheRandallGrade Belleviile.MelbyMortuary, Mankato, in Wichita with the J. D. Sooters. Erkenbrack. Next meeting frill be a 'disability N ~ Bdggs, Donna Meier, David Baird, $4,410 with an average bill per cus- School. nders, ~t4InM~~LS!" only $829! was in charge of arrangements. ~i'[~utor, overstocked with leftover Kathy Simons, Samantha Wunderle, tomer of $4.48~ Bob Burgeretumed from his stay in special St. Patrick's Day film. ry, not 2 POols~ Hu ~s/t.'H:i~( 31x19 foot pool Sarena Meier and anyone I forgot. A former county agent in Jewell K-Stateoffersag the hospital last Friday. Mrs. Dana Johnson entertains! ~eCk,:,fe~ce, fiiter only $8291 Thankyou, Donna, forbaby-sittingall County, A.E.Jones, is now head ofthe conferencesIn area It's good, nodoubt, to love man- Guests of Kenny and Josie Simms Knitting Club. the time. Joni__ Meier. 36-6. lp_ ' kindbutitisbettertohelpthosearound were Joe and Andrea Fischer, Laurel federal soil conservation service in Kansas State University Research and you who need assistance. ~iTS usif~,'mancingl (W.A.C.) installation - - Washington D.C. and Alex. ~ W~ I~~r rant, C~. ~_.ecll Call now 800-852-7946. Extension is offering a number of agri- Dana and Mar~ Agnes Johnson vis- ,Flovan~rea) .... THANKSTOeveryonefortheprayer& 40YearsAgo cultural conferences and field days Jerrys' Service Station, Mankato, throughout the area. For more infer- Improving the individual remains ited the Traey Dillings. Trucks Y? Brea'-~EL ~ Carol Levendofsky, Kay Rieke, "eoveredt)c-k~ wasrobbedof$52.05.Threemendrove marion about these events and local the cardinal purpose of life. Gracie and Daniel were lunch guests into the station and John Love serviced andeounty events, check with the local of Virginia Petersen. SupoHor Publi~hing Co, BUILDING blowout speciall cards, calls and visits after my knee . . .._ out our quality buildings at surgery. A special thank you to Pas- abe ityou~s that , tor and Carol Albrecht for their visits ~o~LIOl_~qr~ cant be beatl 800-g73- ...... ~.o or visit our web sit at and prayers. May Godblessyouall. ~eel.org. . Dean Kile. 36-6-1p ~ghtpla .~..LA.S.T!!I A different automatic OUR SINCERE thanks to all our old ~ss'Cl~illerl/t removes iron, hard- fdends who remembered us with L \~, Sodium, sulfur and nitrates from prayers, cards, memonals and con- ~L~iater..S,,ince 1957. Go to ce~s dudng the illness and death of ..... ~":~gironddlling com or callS00- ou husband and ~father, Rex rlNG NT.... Grauerho= Ids Grauerholz and fam- C0ns~tS'~.~4~02"_879"3291 to place your ...... ~- ~-ss Classified Be as anxious to help others as your 2-879-40t1~ The sure sign of a limited mind is a Carrie Anderson was a supper guest flow of positive statements, of Bentley and Karen Parker. the car. When he returned to the station office, he noticed the cash register had been opened. The men were found in the car 10 miles west of Mankato on Highway 36 with a flat tire. They were taken into custody by Trooper Dudley Cranston and City Marshal Clarence Proctor. The men are now in jail. The district judge ruled the sample ballots, in question in the Jewell County Extension office. Feb. 6- Profitable Fanning in Vola- tile Environments, Ulysses. Feb. 14 - Coffee Shop Agronomy, Kinsley. Feb. 20 - Alfalfa Production, Lamed. -Feb. 2I - Alfalfa Production, Lamed. Feb. 25 - No-Till, Minimum-Till Hospital Case, cast in Buffalo Town- IVleeting, Mineola. ship, could not be counted and the final ...... count would be adjusted Such an ad- .March 3 - Forage Production and are to accept ravers .... Utilization, Hiawatha. justment wdl result m a plurality of 30 [ ~ votes in favor of the hospital. .March 3 - Forage Production and Ignorance, perpetual and profound, The public is cordially invited to Utilization, Cameron, Me. YV March 22 -Kansas Junior Swine tellite is the worst sin of man. attend the dedication and open houseProducers Day, Manhattan. )wntown, e0 ' ~lli~iVii ..... " ent urlty $fstems Ii Storage I m iandlilu ' g ..-.=... =,,. ___ I for Rent I I u ~..~,,~,.= / 'nstm. e=~== co [ ! 10 X 26- $45 per month I I All Major Brands / er/Or, Neb. 402-879-37051 1,10 x 20 - $40 per month I I soffit ol:ascta Replacement Windows I I Doors * Shutters * Roofing |10 x10 - $35 per month I I t~ g I 6 x 7 - $20 per month I IFREE~ESTIMATES-INSUREDI I~lschedule.Ex ~ntce ~1 ~a andbenefit or $200 per ear Professional Installation Ipackage" Applicant must have graduated I Phone II Toll Free Bee-2S0-1400 I Itrm ni anpr" 402-279-2415 ,~, Denn andJu Mohler ! ,, I I di~ ,der J Igram~ntNebraskalicense and I excellent commuaicalion skills. ,~"' S'=-=-u-v" U-'~'" |~_~i~T ] | www. #Tayaeaun0/heaNz corn ' See ur web s"~e at! I Senu m=m ctent : I., ~ Malissa Sillier, 7~ I'leb~OBx1=66=,mn I Over 50 to chooso from, aft with good dispositions Dimet0rHumnResources P ~ and the performance information you need. Hebron Neb. 68370 r, Call. 785-237-8666 or 402-879-3777 For more informati0n, cel1402-768-4641 KKK CHAROIAIS AND FUNK CHAROLAIS 402-879.3292 National Farmers'lncome~, .~. Tax