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Jewell County Record
Mankato, Kansas
March 16, 1967     Jewell County Record
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March 16, 1967

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JEWELL .J~UNTY RECORD Thursday, March 1tt, 1N7 Page 4 - Section I GLANCES WITH MARY PRANCU ' ' "9' By Mary FraKos Hoklnm Jowoll County Home Economics Agent Preview Of What's New: Chopped, frozen hard cook- ed eggs are now being offered in .the New York market at 69 cents a 10-ounce bag. Institu tional sizes are also available. Milk shak6 with.freeze-dried ice cream is being introduced in New York after Phoenix and Portland, Oregon. This product comes in four flavors to mix with a glass of milk. Frozen stuffed peppers with bee~[ in tomato sauce packed in a foil pan are now available. The product contains green peppers, ground beef, tomato paste, rice, bacon, onion, dry eggs, vinegar, bacon and beef fat. Frozen Beef Sirloin Kabobs made of beef cubes, red and green peppers and large mush- rooms threaded on a stainless steel skewer are being mar- keted tWo to a box. Quick-Thaw frozen fruits have gone into National dis- tribution by a major frozen food processor. The four pro- ducts now available, among -- ~ |i i i them Clierries Supreme...are packed in Flash-Thaw pouches and can be thawed in less than 15 minutes. hlotlonol Food Buyer's Quiz: 20. Q: The weight of a dozen 'Large" eggs must be at least (A) 27 ounces (B) 24 ounces (C) 21 ounces (D) 18 ounces A: (B) 24 ounces. The other weights are those for the other official U. S. weight classes. There is a difference of 3 ounces per dozen eggs between each weight class and the one next to it. Extra Large (27 ounces), Large (24 ounces). Medium (21 ounces), and Small (18 ounces) are the sizes gen- erally found in stores Two other sizes, Jumbo (30 ounces) and PeeWee (15 ounces) are sometimes available. 21. Q: Assume you are going to buy some U. S. Grade A eggs. To get the most egg for your money, which is the bet- ter bargain - (A) medium eggs at 63 cents a dozen? (B) Large eggs at 72 cents a dozen? (C) No difference? A: (C) is the right arithme- tic problem. The difference here is 9 cents a dozen and both the medium eggs and the large eggs cost exactly 3 cents an ounce. (Divide the number of ounces into the price per dozen to find out the cost per ounce.) At this price level, if the difference were more than 9 cents a dozen between the neighboring weight classes, the smaller eggs would be the bar- gain. If the price spread were less than 9 cents a dozen the larger eggs would be cheaper. )er ounce. Of course, your ac- tual choice may depend on many thiner, but in comparing prices of different weights, be sure you compare eggs of the same quality grade. 22. Q: One thing that shows the freshness of an egg is (A) the weight of the egg (B) the color of the yolk (C) the height and thickness ofthe white. A: (C) Height and thickness of the white. And this is one of the things that determines the grades - U. S. Grades AA and A are ideal for all purposes but are especially good for fry- ing and poaching because they have a high, thick white and a yolk that is firm and not easily broken. Such eggs "stand up" mid don't spread out much in the pan. U. S. Grade B eggs are food for general cooking end baking where appearance is not important since the white is thinner and the yolk may be flatter. Therefore, you may want to reserve the use of these lower-priced eggs for cooking where appearance doesn't count. Graders candle eggs. that is. let light shine through them, to determine the quality inside. They also check the shape of the egg. the soundness and cleanliness of the outer shell. Now and then, they'll break open a sam- pie as an extra check on the quality inside. 23. Q: How often have you seen sights like these in your market? Which of these is the best w~ to select a water- melon for ripeness - (A) thump it and listen for the correct sound? (B) make sure the flesh is soft (C) smell it? (D) look for a yellowish-colored un- derside? A: (D) The best way is to look for a yellowish underside. Regardless of the green of the rest of the melon, the yellow- ish underside is a good sign. Other signs of a good melon are a symmetrical shape and a dull surface. Unfortunately there is no sure way of judging whether or not a watermelon i is ripe without cuttmg or re-; moving a plug from it. If you want to he really certain, buy a cut melon. A look will tell you if the flesh is ripe, firm and bright. A!ways avoid the "white heart", a white streak running lengthwise through the center of the melon. 24. Q: You want red apples for a Waldorf Salad. Which grade wouldbe the best buy? (A) U. S. Extra Fancy (B) U. S. Fa.ncy (C) U. S. No. 1? A: (C) U. S. No. 1. Choose the higher graded - U. S. Ex- tra Fancy and U. S. Fancy - when color is important; the ireene. )onsnzo", sac Sunday n A Different Kind of Sale You Can't Afford to Miss Some sales offer stripped down,I bottom-of-the-line cars st low rlcea. But look what your Chevrolet dealer's offering during March. lye popular accessories and options on a handsome Impala V8 8 port Coupe, or If you prefer, a 2-Door or 4-Door V8 Bel Air Sedan. And best of all, you're getting the car you want at a price you can afford In plenty of time for traveling this summer. Just check the extra low price with your dealer. Hurry. You pick the car now and we add never had power steering and thil: power brakes, now's your chance. Every sale car comes with five hand- BONUS--BONUS--BONUS! some whitewall tires, four dressy While the Sale ~s on, you can order wheel covers, bumper guards for Chevrolet's big 275-hp Turbo-Fire the front and rear, two handsome V8 engine together with Powerglide wraparound lights for tl~e front and save yourself a bundle, Both fenders and even a pushbutton AM radio, You'll notice, every option and accessory in the package is there to make the car you choose more luxurious, more finished. For even more enjoyment, specify these: Order power steering and power brakes and your Chevrolet dealer includes them at a special Bonanza Sale package savings. If you've the engine and the Powerglide come specially priced. Truck Buyers--You save now, tool Need a pickup? Look what your dealer has in store for you. A hand- some half-ton Fleetside pickup (Model CE10934) with 175-hp V8, a pushbutton radio, chrome hubcaps and custom appearance and com- fort items all wrapped up ir~ one low- priced Bonanza package. Bonanza Male Days Are Slipping by Past. Hurry Down to Your Dealer's Now! P t lower ones, like U. S. No. 1 when economy is important or when colo.r do .sn't matter, as in making a salad. 25. Q: A package of frozen vegetables says 'Grade A" on the label. This means it (A) has been officially graded by U~DA (B) may or may not have been officially graded by USDA (C) has not been grad: ed. A: (B) is the right answer. Here's the difference. If frozen or canned fruits or vegetables actually measure up to the U. S. Department of Agricul- ture standards for Grade A, they can be labeled "Grade A" even if they hqve not been officially graded. Of course, in that case tlaey would be mis, labeled if they are not actually "Grade A" quality. But you can be sure they have been officially graded if they have the letters 'U. S." in front of that "Grade A", along with the official USDA shield and the statement 'Packed under continuous inspection of the U. S. Department of Agricul- ' ture." Westzlde Matrons E.H.U. The January meeting of the Westside Matrons was held at the home of Mrs. A. O. Hae- gert. The new president, Mrs. Oral Gilbert, conducted the meeting. Mrs. Ted Thummel and Mrs. Merlin Alexan- der were welcomed as new members. Deanna Alexander and James Thummel were guests. Mrs. Glenn Kindler re- ported that the Farm Bureau is sponsoring an Adult De- fensive Driving Course some- time in February or March. An intensive drive is being conducted to raise funds for equipment for the new hospi- tal. Christine Wiggins will be in the county Jan. 26 for a: public meeting on "Free and Easy Motion Clothing." The county project of the Jewell Co. Units will be Safety in 1967, Mrs. Oral Gilbert gave a most interesting lesson on "Women". "What a challenge it is to be a woman". She pre- sented a list of women who have made worthwhile contri- butions to the world and his- tory. The game presented by Mrs. Edgar Voboril was won by Mrs. Chas. Voboril. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Edgar Voborll on Feb. 21 with Mrs. E. W. Peroutek as leader. The lesson will be "Fabrics and Fibers". Mrs. Edgar Voboril was the hostess to the Weststde Ma- trons E.H.U. at her home on Feb. 21. The meeting was open- ed by the members repeating the Flag Salute. Mrs. Merlin Alexander and Mrs. Edgar Vo- boril gave special reports on Health. Mrs. Alexander report- ed on recent research in flour- idation of water helping to pre- vent hardening of the arteries. Pills that motorists musn't take and drive are anti-histamines, antibiotics, and tranquilizers. Many people take a variety of drugs that a doctor wouldn't think of prescribing. Mrs. Vo- boril told us that we can do much about habits which can cause heart disease. "Strain and stress will get you if you don't watch out. Take it eas- ier. Learn to work in a relaxed mood." Mrs. Emit Sink gave "Wise Buys" on cheese. It is a good standby from soup to nuts. There are more than 40 vari- eties of cheese, natural and processed. Mrs. Chas. Voboril gave the "Wise Buys on Bolo- gna". There are over 20 vari- eties but homemakers are fa- miliar with only about 8. The unit will sponsor a card 'party at the Westside Com- munity Center on March 18 at 8 p.m. This is a benefit for the hospital fund. Pitch and: pinochle will be played. Mrs. Glenn Kindler gave a report from the Advisory Com- mittee. The Adult Defensive Driving Course sponsored by the Farm Bureau, will be giv-[ en in Mankato March 13 and! 14. The sessions will be from 1 to 5, and 7 to 11 p.m. each day. Mrs, E. W. Peroutek gave a most interesting lesson on "Fabrics and Fibers", To be a wise shopper, know what to look for. keep all labels as they give information about fiber content and care. Know our needs before buying. Buy with a purpose in mind. Shop around before buying. Mrs. Glenn Kindler won the game presented by Mrs. A. O. Haegert. The next meeting will be March 21, at the home of Mrs. Chas. Voboril in Le- banon. Mrs. Glenn Kindler will present the lesson on the new program for 1968. --Public Relations Chairman. Mrs. Paul W. Lamb has been in Kansas City for sever- al days to be with her sister, Ruby Parsons, who is in the hospital for sugery. On return- ing home, Opal will bring her 2anther, Mn. Greene, with her, AROUND THE COUNTY with Jim Ognter, County Agricultural Agent 1L Ibll Fertility: Investigations have shown that proper fertilization in- creases the efficiency of water used in terms of yield received per inch of water used. How- ever, total water used by a fertilized crop is usually in- creased slightly when yields are increased because of bet- ter root distribution and pene- tration. While optimum fertil- ity under irrigation results in maximum profits, it is more difficult to know optimum fer- tility under drylandconditi0ns. Yield response to fertilization under dryland conditions de- pends on current water supply. Remember that proper fertil- ity only helps crops to use water more efficiently; it does not substitute for water. Spray Fruit Trees: Good fruit can be raised in this area, but a spray schedule must be followed in most years to do so. Fruit trees will soon be in bloom, and spraying will be needed to help insure a good fruit crop. The first spray after the dor- mant spray should be applied~ at petal fall time, when mostI of the petals have fallen. An~ additional four to six spray applications will be needed, de- pending upon the maturity of the crop.~The second and third applications should be 7 to 10 days apart, and additional sprays should be applied at 10 to 14 day intervals. A spray should be repeated if a heavy rain comes soon after an appli- cation. Several commercially pre- pared spray mixtures are now available and are satisfactory for use in the home orchard, or one can mix his own mater- ials. Captan 50 percent wetta- ble powder, dieldrin 50 per- cent wettable powder and mal- ithion 25 percent wettable pow- der should be used in the first three applications. Three-fourths of a cup of each should be mixed in enough water to prepare 5 gal- lons of spray. Captan 50 per- cent wettable powder. Seven 50 )ercent wettable powder and malithion 25 percent wettable )owder at the above rates are recommended for each succes- sive application., Jewell County 4-H Council "And the Rockets red glare" strained 25 members of the Jewell County 4-H Council on Monday, Feb. 27. The meeting was conducted by James Lamb, president, and the minutes were recorded by Charlotte Borger, secre- tary. The main business of the evening was a 4-H Club Night, whether or not to have one. After the business meeting was adjourned, songs were led by Renee Silsby and refreshments of ice cream bars were served. --Terry Voborll, Reporter. SPARE TIME INCOME ~;ollectlng money and restocking NMWI YP~ high quality .$oln oparatqil dlsP4mS- ors in Your areo. NO sqlllng, TO ovglIfvt you must hove car, reference, I1~0 to} ~1/1~0 cash secured by IflV@flforv. ;~V~[ To twelve hours we@kly con net excellent Income. More lull time. For personal Irl-I tervlaw write STUCKEY'$ DlllTRIBUT-I [NO C0.,6152 E. Mocklng~)lrd, Suite lO0,1 Oolite, Texas 75214. Include telm~cme n~lNr. Get the facts about a tax-deferred retirement investment plan using MASSACHUSETTS INVESTORS Founded e ROVVTi-I in 1932 STOCK FUND A mutual fund invdsting in common stocks of invest- ment quality selected for bet- ter than average growth pos- sibilities. A Prospectus and descriptive material may be obtained free bywriting: mnmmmmmmmmnmmm WALTER J. CAMPBELL MANKATO, KANSAS Res. Phone FR Registered Representative Columbian Iklcurltlus Corn, TcqD,kl, Kanula / . OSANN Palm Sunday ! After services, I lingered for a fimment in the The sun patterned the floor with gold and stippled the palms by A quiet stillness held me and for an instant it seemed I saw a ing branches and heard them shouting "Hosanna to the Son Hosanna in the highest." And Jesus came, riding through the tumult of rejoicing. He in Galilee making blind men see, and lame ones walk, lifting up and quickening men's hearts to goodness with his teachings. sang his praise, yet in a few short days, their screams would of "crucify Him." How could they, we wonder? How could anyone be blind to the! hess of this man, the rightnese of His Word? And still today, as we turn away from the hungry, the poor, regard the needs of our fellowman; we just as surely add our cry. Copyright 1967 Keister Advertising Service, ]lzc, Strasburg, Vs. Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursdoy Friday S~turday Psalms Matthew Matthew Luke John John James 31:19-24 21:1-11 21:12-17 7:18-23 19:1-11 19:12-16 1:22-27 WEBBI~R METHODIST ASSEMB~.Y 07 GOD EVANGELICAL CHURCH CH U :~ ,SH BRETH R EN Webber. Kansas G.S. Wi.lard, Paul Life, Loren J. Silsby, Minister Pastor Morning Worship Dale Crispin, S. S. Supt. Sunday School 10:00 a. m. Snnday Sciu~ol ,. Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. W.S.W.S ........ dl~ Morning Worship 9:30 a.m. Special Childrer;s' Service Wednesday of ea Cimrch School .. 10:30 a.m. in Ba,;ement 11.00 a. m _._~s~~ Choir Rehearsal, Evangelistic Service 7:30 p. m. Wed ........... 7:30 p.m. Midweek Prayer MONTROSE WSCS--1 st and 3rd Serv~ice ........ 7:30 p. m. Wednesdays .. 2:00 p. m. IONIA EVANGELICAL UNITED BRETHREN CHURCH DAVID TROTT, Minister Worship Service. 11:00 a.m. Sunday School .. 10:00 a.m. The "Y" Fellowship every other Sunday afternoon at 2:00 p.m. Rev. ",Dean CATIIOLIC CHURCH Verne ESBON Winter Schedule: 8:30 a.m. at Esbon 10:00 a.m. at Smith Center UNION CHAPEL E. U. B. CHURCH Earl Enyeart, Pastor Supt., Vaden Davis, Jr. Sunday School.. 10:00 a.m. Northbranch Friends Church Morning Worship I1:00 a.m. Wendell Barnett, pastor 1st and 3rd Sunday Evenings: Bible Study ...... 7:00 P. M. The Fellowships . 7:00 P. M. ESBON E. U. B. CHURCH Earl Enyeart, Pastor Earl Sllsby, S. S. Supt. Worship Service ' Church School .' OLIVE HILL CItURCH NAZARENE R.R. 1 - Suparlor, Nebr. Lee HlllerY, Rev. Dorman Foley Minister Morning Worship " Chrissie Ahrens, S. S. Supt. Sunday Schoc Sunday School .. 10:00 a.m. Evening Church Service .. 11:00 a.m. Youth Service Mid-Week Prayer Wednesday E~ Meeting, Wed.. 7:30 p.m. Prayer FIRST Rev. James Sunday School " LaJaunta Winslow, S. S, Supt. Sunday School at .... 10:00 Worship ....... Worship at ......... lh00 Training Union '" F,,c,',d: Youth at 6:45 p. m. Evening Worship Evening Worship at 7:30 Prayer Meeting Wednesday Service Mid Week prayer at 7:30 P. M. ~ {,(]ncsd,I), Morning Worship 9:45 a.m. Sunday School .. 10:45 a.m. 2nd and 4th Sunday Eveninfls: Youth Fellowship .. 6:30 P. M. MANKATO Michael FORMOSa COMMUNITY CHURCH Paul Temple, Minister ~- Sunday: . BURR OAK CHRISTIAN Summer Sched,de Bible School ..' CHURCH Sunday School ... 9:45 a.m. Worship Hour .' IU m'd K. Brook, Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Youth Hour .... :Sunday Scho ... 9:30 a.m. Youth Fellowship 6:30 p.m. Bible Study ... Evening Service .. 7:30 p.m. Gleaners, 2nd am, Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. Prayer Meeting 4th Tuesdays " Jr. - Hi Youth ... 6:.30 p.m. and Bible Study Jet Cadets, Primary EndeaVOr, Saturday ..... 10:00 a.m (Wed.) ....... 7:30 p.m. Wednesday .... Phone JU 7-2293 RANDALL CHRISTIAN Jet Cadets, Wednesday CHURCH WESLEYAN METHODIST Randall, Kansas CHURCH Gene Snyder, Minister W. D. Buckley, astor ___ Mass ----- 1O:00 A.M ..... Sunday School Sundays ....... ' Sunday School .. 10:00 a.m. If:00 A.M.. Morning Worship Worship Service l 1:00 a.r.. W.Y. . .... 7:00 p.m HARMONY METHODIS'[ Evening Service 7:30 p.m CHURCH Pastor Prayer Meeting, Rev. Dean E. Roee Elvio Kc Wednesday .. 7:30 p.m8:30 a.m. Worship Service Worship Service ' 9:45 a.m. Church School Sunday SchoOl'" 11:00 a.m. Worship Service Clyde Reed, Supt. Choir - 8 p.m. WedneiKlay SP( SORED BY THE Waugh Oil & Gas Co., Inc. Jewell Count co-op Oil and Propane t=o. The First National Bank Raymond and Eddie, Barbers Ha]stead s Shoe Store McCarthy Hardware Newell Implement Co. Helen's Beauty Shop Roy's Wallpaper & Gifts The State Exchange Bank Drelling's Dept. Store )thu to Lumber Co. FOLLOWING MANKATO BUSINESS Mankato Sales Co. Lehrling Chevrolet R-K Shopper, Inc. Betty's Studio Kramer Furniture Mankato Greenhouse Mankato Laundry The Ranch Bowl 36-66 Service Boogaart's L & B Electric Wagner Drug Store Jewell Mid-West Weltmer A CO. Mankato F. Mankato J-J Oil Co. Frontier Calf man Buffalo Mankato