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Jewell County Record
Superior, Nebraska
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April 2, 1981     Jewell County Record
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April 2, 1981
 

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,@ f t I I I I I I I I I 1 1 99 Burr Oak Mrs. Forrest Howard Mr. and' Mrs. Roscoe Wrench were Saturday eve- ning visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Zachary at Beloit. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Birdsell and grandson, Joshua of Jewell were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Bausch. Mrs. Wade Bauer of Clay Center, Mrs. Keith McKeown of near Superior and Mrs. Chris Likens, Bradley and Greggory of Overland Park were Thursday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. David Demaray. : Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Fogo returned home Thursday from a week's visit with Mr. and Mrs. Larry Thompson, Leah and Mason at Boulder, Colo. Peggy and I.eah Thomp- son and Susan Patrick ac- companied them home for a short visit. They took them to St. Francis Sunday where they were met by Mr. Thomp- son and Mason and returned to their home. Mrs. Richard Frasier at- tended a baby shower for Mrs. Linda Remus at Beloit Saturday. The Wagon Wheelers Square Dance Club held a square dance Thursday eve- ning at the Burr Oak School cafeteria. Bill Schmitt was the caller. Brandi Whitley spent a few afternoons at the Nelson Har- ris home the past week while her mother was in the hospital with a new baby. Mrs. Robert Wilson, Mrs. Beulah Benbow, Mrs. Mildred Mullins and Miss Edna Mas- ters attended the Blackwood Brothers Concert in Hastings Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs, Roscoe Wrench attended the funeral services for his uncle, Ben Wrench, at Beloit Saturday. Mr. Wrench was one of the older citizens of Beloit, being nearly 98 years of age at the time of his death. Mrs. Homer Grubbs broke her left wrist in a spill at the skating rink in Superior Sun- day afternoon. George Abel of Claremore, Okla., was a weekend guest of Mrs. John Abel, Elizabeth and Amy. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Boyles and family returned home Sunday following two weeks vacation in Texas and Louisi- ana. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Boyles attended the Farm Expo in Saline Thursday. They also called on Mrs. Ruby Wood at the Asbury Hospital before returning home. Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Harris were Sunday visitors of Mack Harris. Stanley Johnson of Central City, Nebr., Arden Clegg of Mankato, Mr. and Mrs. Der- Smm rswm m mmma Bs" Bausch and granddaughter, Heather, were callers the past week on Mr. and Mrs. Everett Reed. Bradley Kiehl.was a Thurs- day evening supper guest of his grandmother, Mrs. Daisy Heskett. Chris Johnson of Denver, Colo., spent from Tuesday until Saturday with his par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. Gene John- son. Mrs. Max Bowman of Salina, Mr. and Mrs. Duane Spatz, Mr. and Mrs. Doug Boyles and Deidra were Sun- day dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Maag. Mrs. Kathryn Walter had eye surgery at the Mary Lan- ning Hospital in Hastings Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Short were Thursday afternoon vis- itors of Mrs. Effie Burgess at Superior. Mrs. Lylda Smith of Jewell was a Friday dinner and afternoon guest of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Suchsland. Mr. and Mrs. Steven Wrench of Boloit were Sun- day visitors at the Roscoe Wrench home. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Un- derwood were X~unday after- noon visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Fiche of near Lebanon. Lyle and Marcia Pounds and Lindsay Marie of Con- cordia were Sunday afternoon and supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wilson and Paul. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Collins, Richard Canfield and Mrs. Bill Yetter attended the Council on Aging at Esbon Thursday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Randall Reese of Logan and Mr. and Mrs. Dean Bausch and girls of Norton were Saturday eve- ning dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Bausch. Kenneth Killen of Court- land was a Friday visitor of Mr. and Mrs. David Demaray. Mrs. Killen, who is in a rest home in Concordia, is im- proving. Mrs. Larry Thompson and Leah and Susan Patrick of Boulder, Colo., and Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Fogo were Sat- urday morning callers on Mrs. Esther Spooner at Esbon. Mrs. Robin Whitley, Brandi and Johnathan were Sunday afternoon visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Harris and Shelly. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ander- son of Strontsburg, Nebr., Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Carman and boys and Robin and Dusty May were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Boyles. Mr. and Mrs. Eric Ohm- stede of Guide Rock, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Heskett and sons of Mankato and Mrs. Daisy Heskett were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Garold Ohmstede and girls in honor of Vickie's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Rick Harris and Kimberly spent the weekend in Wichita. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Collins attended the potluck dinner for the Golden Years Club in Mankato Friday. Jennifer and Heather Bausch of Norton spent from Wednesday until Saturday with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Bausch, while their parents attended her grandfather's funeral in Iowa. Mrs. Dennis German was a Monday morning caller on Mrs. Daisy Heskett. Mrs. Jesse Platt and Mrs. Fred Sanderson were Friday afternoon callers on Jesse Platt at the Red Cloud hos- pital. Mrs. Sanderson also called on several people at the Sprague Rest Home. She also visited Hazel Diehl at the Kenneth Lewis home. Mrs. Virginia Johnson of Central City, Nebr., Edna Masters, Mrs. Beverly Bur- gess and Wes, Mrs. Mary Ann Yeager and Mrs. Elleen Teg- Icy were Monday callers on Mrs. Annabelle Grubbs. Mrs. Eva McCormick of El Dorado attended the funeral services for her uncle, John Stanton, at Garnett the past week. While in Garnett she visited at the new home of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Baker. The Bakers and Mrs. McCor- mick were former residents of Burr Oak. Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Hockett were Monday after- noon callers on Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sanderson. Amy Adams of Minne- apolis spent from Thursday until Monday with her grand- parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bud Piatt. Jesse Platt returned home Saturday from the Red Cloud hospital where he had spent the past 12 days for observa- tion and treatment for a heart condition. Mrs. Beulah Benbow was a Sunday dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sanderson. Mrs. Glenadean Terrill spent Monday in Hays at a Stanley meeting. USD 277 PRE-SCHOOL SCREENING APRIL 8 USD 277, Burr Oak, will be offering a pre-school screen- ing on April 8, at the Burr Oak Elementary School. The screening is highly recom- mended for all children who will be 5 years old on or before September 1, 1981 and will be entering Kindergarten in the fall. Also, any children from birth to 5 years old who may have special needs are encouraged to be brought to the screening. This screening will involve speech and langu- age, vision, hearing, urine an- alysis, hemoglobin test, im- munization review, cognitive, and motor assessments. The screening will run from 8:30 to 3:00 and will take 60 to 90 minutes per child. Please BURR OAK LIBRARY NEWS The Burr Oak Library from-fk%.00 per month to Board met Thursday, March $4.50 per afternoon when the 26. The Board voted to library is open. Also, begin- change the librarian's salary lh~ treasurer preseuted the following report; ~alance on hand January I, 1980 Deooslts for 1980 Tot, l money available in 1980 ~penses for year ]980 S~l~ry & $oci~l Security Books ~Zaz~nes ~':iscellaneous (~cludes 2 card files) mO tRl ~xpenses B~l~nc~ on h~n@ J~nu~rv I, The Board wishes to acknowledge the following individuals and organizations for their contributions to sup- port our local library. Dona- tions of books were received from Alpha Omega Club, Miss Edna Masters, Nathanial Dame & Co., Mrs. Neal Boyles, and American Legion Auxiliary. Cash donations were given by Mrs. Caryl , n., sample on that day. Please call for your appointment by April 3. JOHNATHAN ROBERT WHITLEY Mr. and Mrs. Robert Whitley are the proud par- ents of a baby bey born Monday, March 23. The young man weighed 6 pounds 14 ounces and was 21 inches long, and has been named Johnathan Robert. He has a 3 year old sister, Brandi, to help welcome him home. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Jay Beale of Burr Oak and Mrs. Ila Whitley of Esbon. Great-grandmothers are Mrs. Mary Ratter of Red Cloud and Mrs. Flora Transue of Albany, Ore. NOTICE The Golden Rule Club will meet Thursday, April 16, at the home of Mrs. Jessie Knight. CARD OF THANKS I Want to thank all my friends and relatives for the cards, flowers and visits I received while in the Red Cloud hospital and since returning home. May God bless each one of you. --Jesse Platt 19ql Abel, Young Matrons, United Methodist Women of Burr Oak, Alpha Omega Club, Country Club, Mrs. Edena German, Cleveland's Grocery, George Cosand, Town & Country E.H.U., Mrs. Anna- belle Grubbs, and Country Cousins E.H.U. A big thank you to all the very generous contributors. It is only with the support of Club met at the home of Mrs. Willard Harris o~ March 12. Since the club is planning to delve into the subject further and to start collecting ma- terial for a history of Jewell County, there were many stories and facts given by various members. It seemed as though most of the pio- neers who settled this ter- ritory came here from Illinois and Ohio. Seven members were present to answer roll call and to join in the dis- cussion. Following a short business meeting, Mrs. George Cesand conducted a discussion based on a booklet about the early_bi~ory of this part of the country. Almost everyone had something to add to the information, and Mrs. Gillett had brought with her a scrapbook made by her mother-in-law many years age. There was much interest in reading the clippings in the book, especially the accounts about Burr Oak's population, businesses and grocery ad prices. The discussion was lively and informal. We will have our April 9tb meeting at the City Hall at 7:30 p.m. and it will be open to the public so that we may interest as many people as possible in our undertaking. --Mrs. Roscoe Wrench ALPHA OMEGA CLUB Six members and two guests, Miss Edna Masters and Mrs. Mildred Muliins, answered roll call telling what she likes about the March wind at the Alpha Omega Club meeting, Thursday afternoon, March 26, with Mrs. Mary Cobb. Some an- swers included that it will ald Decker and Mrs. Lester ,in==,,=,,,=.= =,= ---------------=m ====-= -----------===--~-==,--- ~ ~ ~i IAp ' i ril Schedule I ' of Events I 1 ' I ! II.$.D. No. 277 l 1 - Pike Trail Meeting. | 12 - Jewell Invitational. $ - Jr. High Track Meet at Mankato. [ 6 o Board Meeting, 8:00 P.M. 1-- Jr. High Testing, 9:00 A.M. Track Meef at Mankato. i I - Pre-krsening for Kindergarten. [ 9 Jr. High Track Meet at Smith Canter. Square Dance, 8:00 P.M. J 10 Athletic Banquet, i:N P.M. 11 State Speech at K-State. j t4 Cheerleader Tryouth O:N A.M. Track Meet st Belleville. IS - Sophomores order Class Rings~ 8:N A.M. Jewell County Administration Meeting at Man. kate, 12:00 Noon. School out at I:M P.M. lt-21 - Easter Vacation. 22 - Classes Start. | 1 - Belolt Relays at Noon. | Z41-U. State Music Festival at Concordla H.S. * I 28 - Jr. High League Track Meet at Mankato. ! ~t " Jr' High Ihnquet "t G'ylrch 1 Pike Trail League Small Group Meeting. M - Jr. High Music at Lebanon. ! [ -Clip and Save- i [ ..... [ [The Burr Oak State Bank l I ~.~";'~ OEP~StTO..OW INSURED UP TO I I ,N.m Ev TSE v.a,.c. I ______j i call Burr Oak Schools at 587-3366 for an appointment as appointments will be re- quired this year. You are asked to bring your child's birth certificate, immuniza- tion records, and a fresh urine I I I I Dr. J. M. Andersen OPTOMETRIST OFFICE HOURS: Tuesday 9:00-5:00 120 N. Commercial Mankato, Kansas Phone 378-3220 INVITATION TO THE PUBLIC The Burr Oak Excelsior Study Club will have a meet- ing open to the public on April 9 at 7:30 p.m. at the Burr Oak City Hall. Mrs. Roscoe Wrench will review the book, "Pioneers to Pres- ent," compiled by the Linn Co. Historical Sodety. After 'the review, there will be discussion of the possibility of compiling a history of the Burr Oak area and ways and means of improving the Museum. It is the hope of the club members that people who remember the early hap- penings in this area up to the present time will attend this meeting. G.F.W.C. -- BURR OAK EXCELSIOR STUDY CLUB Roll call was answered by recollections about when our ancestors came to this part of the country when Excelsior bring in a change in the weather, that a March wind is not the lonesome-feeling and -sounding that a September wind is, that it pumps water if anyone is so fortunate as to have kept a windmill in good repair. The club elected offi- cers to serve from now through the fourth Thursday in March '82. They are: presi- dent, Mrs. Hazel Harris; vice president, Mrs. Edna Mohler; secretary, treasurer and re- porter, Mrs. Mary Cobb; club manager, Mrs. Olive Miller. Other members present besides those already men- IT CAN ROB YOU of ayears hard work plus the cost of seed, fertilizer, herbicides and taxes, but not if you carry some hall Insurance. Call us. ABEL INSURANCE AGENCY Su. Oak, Xmm em ning April 1, 1981, library cards will cost 35 cents and magazine cards 10 cents. ~I191.19 65.QU 5.u? the community that our library is able to keep func- tioning. Remember the library has something to offer everyone. Why not visit the library soon? The library hours are 2:00-5:00 Wednes- day and Saturday afternoons. --Submitted by Mrs. LaVon Ost, Library Board Member tioned were Mrs. Jane Diehl and Mrs. Phila Calahan. The annual dues of five cents a month were collected. Alpha Omega Club dues have re- mained the same since the club was organized in 1932. For the customary "hostess' special," Mrs. Mary Cobb read "In School Days" by John Greenleaf Whittier. The remainder of the afternoon was enjoyed with paper and pen contests won by Mrs. Mildred Mullins and Mrs. Olive Miller, guess what's won by Miss Edna Masters, Mrs. Mary Cobb and Mrs. Olive Miller, and light re- freshments. The club will meet April 23 with Mrs. Phila Calahan. The roll call will be answered by each one telling what she would like roll call to be answered with when she is . hostess. The program books will be made during the meet- ing. CARD OF THANKS We want to thank all our dear friends and neighbors for all their cards, telephone calls, flowers and visits to the hospital and since coming home. Words can't express our gratitude to all you won- derful people. God bless you all. --Laurence and Thelma Read TOWN & COUNTRY E.H.U. Town & Country met March 25 with Wanda How- ard. A welcome visitor, Glen- adean Terrill, became a new member at the meeting. Gerry Rhoe, vice president, presided in the absence of the president, Jean~ Ferguson. Gerry announced that each unit should have a member in charge of sales of subscrip- tions to HOMEMAKER mag- azine. Wanda volunteered to serve in that capacity. Diana Dethloff offered to bring a copy of the magazine to the May meeting so that mem- bers could see what it is. The Finance Committee reported that the unit needs to have a money making event, as the annual $60 to the city is due. The Finance Committee will bring ideas for this at the next meeting or sooner. The unit will have Tuesday Hap- penings at the hospital in May. Shirley Loyd is organ- fling a Bike-a-Thon for June .to raise money for fighting diseases of children. More about this later. Four mem- bers offered to attend the Spring Tea on Monday, March 30. Money from this event goes to the Mental Health Center. Unit histories will be available at the Tea. The District Meeting will be at the Brown Grand Theater in Concordia on April 30. Louise Gil]ett said that the council suggests that each TUMBLEWEED BAR HOURS: 4:00 P.M. to 12:00 P.M. Monday through Friday. Noon to Midnight on Saturday. member plant a tree or shrub on May 6. She mentioned that each member is asked to contribute 25 cents to lobby on the State level for contin- ued help to E.H.U.'s. This idea did not catch hold, al- though there were no dis- senting voices raised. Louise Gillett presented an interest- ing lesson on "Window Sill Gardening" as Sandra Franco was unable to be present. Some ideas: house plants need plenty of light, either natural or artificial; soil should have air and not too much watering; use fertilizer, well drained pots, and mix" spagnum, peat, pearlite or vermiculite in the soil;, heat soil at 200 degrees to kill unwanted seeds or insects before petting; use chlorine bleach to clean an infected pot, and wash infected plants in mild soapsuds. "Prevention is the answer to pest control." Louise also gave a short lesson on indoor gardens, and illustrated it by showing a terrarium she had made her- self. Indoor gardens may be made in many ways, but all should be where there is little traffic and no drafts. Tem- peratures should be approxi- mately 75 degrees during the day and 65 at night. She said that indoor plants are in- creasing in popularity. Wanda served a delicious dessert with nuts and good coffee at the close of the meeting. YWCA ELECTS OFFICERS Gloria Carman is the new president of the Burr Oak Y.W.C.A. Assisting her will be Winifred McNichols, vice president; Beverly Burgess, secretary and treasurer; and Edna Masters, program chair- man. Tbe president will appoint women to head the seryice, publicity, meditations and susta/ning membership cordmitteeS. The March meet- ing was a potluck dinner and guest night held in the school cafeteria Monday evening, March 23. Larry Gillett pro- vided the program of slides showing his skill in capturing the beauties of nature with his camera. Centering in this area, he showed us sunrises, 'sunsets, cloud formations, ice storms, snow scenes, flowers, stained glass windows and a variety of other local events. "Life with a Capital.'L'" was the theme of this month, and Winifred McNichols used this in her presentation of the meditations. During the fun time Edna Masters presented Oscar awards to the group presenting the most popular skit. Beverly Burgess and Marjorie Suchsland were the social committee. Next month's meeting will probably be April 13, since the regular date is during the school's E~/Scation. New officers of b~ the Y-Teens and Y.W~ Will be installed, and t~e ~gl~th grade girls and all e/~th ~de mothers will be ~iguests. Members are to 1)ring suggestions for next year's program commit- tee. SHIRLEY LLOYD NAMED CHAIRMAN St. Jude Children's Research Hospital, Western Regional Office, announced that Mrs. Shirley Lloyd has been chosen to head the Spring 1981 "Wheels-for-Life" campaign in Burr Oak. According to Regional Di- rector, Gary D. Schrenk, "More than 70o/o of our hospi- tal budget comes from public support. The 'Wheels-for-Life' program is one way in which everyone can get involved in helping to eliminate catas- trophic childhood disease. It is only through the dedicated efforts of outstanding volun- teers throughout the country like Mrs. Lloyd that we are able to carry on our life-saving "research and treatment pro- grams. I am very pleased that St. Jude search Hospital was by entertainer Dann in 1962 to fulfill a which he made to Thaddeus, patron hopeless. From this grew the' largest cancer research world, and the first dedicated exclusively t inating cancer and destroying diseases afflict children. "When the hospital its doors, the survival children diagnosed lymphocytic leukemi less than 5%," "Today, the vival figure for long-term grown to 50/o. ment procedures ori St. Jude are now to treat children the world. '"The gram involves ticipants securing and then riding cycles, unicycles or over a course the chairman. We response to the be as good in Burr has been throughout of the country," "We need the everyone who can pate." The time and location near future by Mrs. TODD JEFFERY IN MUSIC Todd Jeffery Music Auditions in on March 14 as a participant, with a He was accompanied abeth Abel. Todd was sored by the Burr Oak sior Study Club. VIVIAN Vivian Reed chose s of the week prize March 24 meeting. began the new Easter contest which will through April. The items of interest program: Mildred gave "Poundage Vivian Reed article, "My Child, the tarian," Margaret read a newspaper "Overweight Not a Early Death," and Masters read '"The March" from the T( azine and a poem, Blessed," by L. BOHS HONOR ROLL Third Nine Weeks Seniors: Diana' Richie Boyles, Terra Angle Diehl, Lauri Cindy Franco, Susan and Jennifer Juniors: Kelley Marry Jeffery. ~homores: Scott l nan and~Kevin War F~shmen: Roger STUDENTS, FOR SPEECH Five students Oak High School will peting in the Speech Festival to April 11 at Kan: University. "We are proud student who corn wish the winners State," stated and Principal dall. Jim Stone and her qualified Improvised Duet the Pike Trail val held at March 10. They a I rating at Oliver also qualified 'ing third in pretation in League. In Regional Saline on March Hancock and Marty ified in Improvised ing by receiving a Others attending we have found such a capable fo_r_r this event.S' (Continueffiffi=m~d o~ PAUL R. WILSON CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCO~N 109 EAST MAIN -- BOX 363 MANKATO, KANSAS