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Jewell County Record
Mankato, Kansas
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April 6, 1967     Jewell County Record
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April 6, 1967
 

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i JEWELL COUNTY RECORDI : Thursday, April 6, 1967 [ Page 4 - Section I I " OLA-NcEs -ll ' WITH t~ .(' MARY FRANCES |y Mary Frances Holdren Jewall County Home Economics Agent Spring Tea : The Spring Tea is planned for the Jewell Christian Church for Monday, April 10, at 1:30 p.m. Baby sitters will be pro- vided on a donation basis at the Evangelical United Breth- ren Church in Jewell. The program as planned by Brownscreek, Progressive, Je- well Homemakers, and Rural Ann's is as follows: Presiding Officer - Mrs. Glenn Kindler, Home Econo- talcs Advisory Chairman. Group Singing - Mrs. Rich- ard Eisenhauer, Jewell Home- makers, Mrs. Walter Holloway, pianist, Progressive. Recognition and Comments - Mrs. Warren Johnson, Salina, Central District Director. , Speaker - Mrs. Velds Seth- re's, Courtland, "Know About :Antiques". Presentation of Seals - Mrs. tClarence Jensby, Chairman,, Standard of Excellence Corn, mlttee. Program Numbers - Mr. Norman Walker, Jewell High School Music Department, This sounds like a real enjoy- kb]e afternoon for you and your friends. ANYONE who wishes to at- tend is welcome. We hope that ose who do not belong to an Extension Homemaker Unit can spend the afternoon wlthl us as well as those who are members. Kansas Women 'Launch, Learn, Live': Women from throughout the Sunflower State will "Launch, Learn, Live" as they follow the theme of the 1967 annual Kansas Homemakers Council Workshop April 19-20 at the Baker Hotel, Hutchinson. Registration begins at 6 a.m. Wednesday, April 19. Mrs. J. J. Moxley, Council Grove, pres~ ident of KEHC, will preside over the general session which begins at 9:30 a.m. Following a welcome by the Hutchinson mayor, Mrs. Shirley Marsh, state leader of Extension home economics, KSU, Manhattan, will expound on the Workshop theme, "Launch, Learn, Live." Lieutenant Governor John Crutcher, will also address the women that morning. After lunch and musical program by Bill Post, Geuda Springs, the women will have district meet- ings with respective directors. Committee work sessions will complete the afternoon sched- ule. Women may attend the citizenship, cultural arts, fam- ily life, health, international or safety sessions. State and district committee chairmen will conduct these work ses- sions. At the evening banquet, state safety awards will be present- ed to winners. The Ramiraz Brothers, an instrumental and vocal ensemble from Mexico, will then present an interna- tional and cultural program. Women may preview films available to organizations be- fore the general session begins Thursday morning. Senator Marvin Cox, Kingman, wil ad- dress the Workshop partici- pants during the general ses- sion. Mrs. Kathryn Sughrue, asso- ciate state leader, Extension home economics, KSU, will present "What Now?" during the concluding general assem- bly Thursday afternoon, The 2-day Workshop will close with a short business meeting of the Kansas Extension Home- makers Council. I still have room in my car for three or four ladies, I will leave early on April 19. The first ones to let me know may ride with me. Mac and Penny McGuire of Wamego were weekend visit- ors in Mankato. They visited with Mr. and Mrs. Buck Ro- berts and other friends while here. Mac makes a trip back each spring to have his income tax work done by Bill Lager- gren. SPARE TIME INCOME AROUND THE COUNTY with Jim Gunter, Ceunty Agricultural Agent ..,...., m Brown Spots In Wheat Fields: There has been quite a lot of concern during the past week about the brown spots showing up in many of the wheat fields over the county. This situation exists in ev- ery area of the county, but is probably a little worse in the northwest corner. In the fields that have been checked, it seems that the main problem is a lack of moisutre. In most fields it is fairly evident where the snow was blown off of an area. There are some brown wheat mites showing up in the wheat which do not help the situation any. The dry soil conditions and the damage of the brown mite are probably the two fac- tors that are causing the brown areas. The brown wheat r~ite ia an insect that damages wheat mostly in dry weather such as we have this year. and is about the size of a comma in a regu- lar newspaper. It is very diffi- cult ~0 identify without a mag- nifying glass. Although this insect is an important pest to wheat, the wheat will usually outgrow the damage caused by it if suffi- cient moitsure is ava!lab!e. In most cases the wheat in the brown areasis not dead and if we could get some mois- ture in the near f,~tm'o thi'~ probably would solve most of the pr(fiJ[ems for the present. Rabies, A Threat. to Farm Animal;: There has been increasing attention given to thre~t of rabid animals attacking people: and pets in "~Icwe]l Cou.~ty. es- pecially since several positive cases have been found last fall and this spring. Dr. Robert Simon, Mankato, has sent in 5 skunks since the first of the year. that have been rabid, in addition to the cases that were found last year, and several pc@pie in the county have had to take the rabies treatment after being exposed to rabid animals. Pets, such as dogs and cats, should he vaccinated for rabies to prevent them taking the disease, since they do come in contact fairly often with wild animals such as skunks. Although rabies is not limited to a specific season, most cases are observed in the spring and early fall. So now is a good time to get your pets vaccinated. There are two recognizable types of rabies, Animals with the "dumb" type are sluggish and have difficulty in swallow- ing because of throat muscle paralysis. Reaction to the "mad dog" type is more vio- lent. The animal loses all sense of caution or fear and will attack anything or anyone they contact. Symptoms of rabies are not consistent, but the first notice- able sign could be a change in the pet's behavior pattern. If a pet should bite a person, confine it for further observa- tion -- don't kill it. Wash the person's wound with soap and water and get the victim to a medical doctor as soon as possible. If a wild animal is suspected of having rabies, don't nmtil- ate the head, but kill it and take it to your veterinarian for confirmation as to whether it has rabies. Strengthening Agriculture At a Pratt County Farmers Union meeting last night, Con- gressman Bob Dole (R-Karts), a member of the House Com- mittee on Agriculture, said, "What is especially alarming in agriculture is the increase !which occurred in farm debt. :According to the President's economic report, combined real estate and other debt of farmers increased $4,2 billion during 1966 (from $41.6 to $45.8). This works out to an average of $1,220 increased in- debtedness per farm: whereas the real dollar increase in net income per farm amounted to only $323. "Naturally some farmers would be willing to endure ad- dltional indebtedness when in- curred under a program of investment calculated to im- prove future net income from expanded or more efficient farm operations. However, the record over the past six years does not reveal improvement Available in and -ton models. Suburban '67 puts new style in one solidly built package. Thei'e's new convenience with a second right side door for passengers and cargo. More room inside because of a longer 127" wheelbase. More rust prevention due to self-washing fender skirts. The great ride you'll have to discover for yourself . . . at your Chevrolet dealer's. Stylish new panels, too. Dashing new design includes new1 more durable sheet metal construction. Longer 127w wheelbase adds to cargo area. ~- and ~-ton models available. See them today! See the brand new breed of Chevy trucks at your Chevrolet dealer's. " '" 66956 in net income, commensurate with increased indebtedness. The accumulated net income ~9~0 farm improvement over for the past six years amounted to $5,290. At the same time, net indebtedness per farm increased $4,540, leav/ng a net income excess of only $750 for the six-year per- led. "It is recognized that while farm debt has been going up, farm equity has been going up even more. But most of this increased equity represents in- flated farm land values. Al- though these may offer a source of comfort to farm land owners, the fact remains that the farmers must pay off in- debtedness, Without adequate net income to do so, he is left with no choice except to liqui- date some of his equity or go out of business. Looking at the farm econo- my as a whole, net farm in- come (in terms of inflated dol- lars rather than real dollars) increased by $900 million. At the same time, total farm debt increased by $4.2 billion. And almost all ($820 million) of the $900 million increase came from increased federal govern- ment payments to farmers -- not from improvement in the market prices of their pro- ducts." Continued Cost-Price Squeeze Congressman Dole also add. ed, "Under the Administra. tion's inflationary policies, the costs of farm production In- creased $2.5 billion during 1966; farm land prices went up an average of 8 percent; and farmers found credit tighter and bearing the highest in- THe CHUNGH imON ALL. ALL FON THe GHUNGH The Church is the great, st factoc on earth for Ihe build. ing of character and good citizenship. It im a storehoune of spiritual value. Without n strong church, neither democracy nor civilization can zurvive. There Me four sound rsamons why every terest rates in over 40 years. p~lon ,houid attend ,~rvk~m ! "The fact of depressed prices regularly nnd zupport the i of farm commodities is reveal-~ Chu~h.~.y s~.: ~) ~oc hit ed in the parity ratio, whichl own .ks. ,'~) voc ~i, ch,. dren's uks. *:il For the ~ke :averaged 78 for 1966 as a] of hi|communityandnation. (4) For the sake of the Churt'h whole and was down to 76 by a.~r, wh~.h n,~,d~ hi. moral the end of last year. Indica- tions are that this is falling nnd materi.I ~uppurt. Plan to go to church regularly nnd rend your Hihle daily. even lower. The Administra- tion and the Democratic Con- gress must bear the responsi- bility for these depressed ' prices," CHICKWEED AND HENBIT CONTROL IN LAWNS Now is the time to get your trol of these two lawn pests, Careless or wrong use of these, or any chemical weed killers, cnn make them useless or even dangerous. Their correct use requires only common sense, care and reading and following :i: When Jimmy Clark crowned the tiny church with the steepIg my heart. Incidentally, I admire Jimmy Clark and I am interested he does. When he brushes his teeth or rides his tricycle, or t~a~zi at the playground I admire his concentration and his ship. And when he cuddles into his Daddy's lap at bedtime or ' hand with him up the church steps on Sunday he looks like s, I th;nk you have guessed it by now, haven't you? I'm -- and a doting mother at that. I think Jimmy could anything.., doctor, lawyer, merchant; why he might be But whatever he becomes, I want him to be a good man; of character, firm in his principles. I want him to have God That's why I go to ch:u~ch every Sunday and take Jimmy. It'~ ance I know for a happy and fulfilled life. CopNrig;~t 1967 Keistsr Advertistn Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Proverbs Jeremiah Luke John II "r!mothyHebreWS 10:27-32 7:1-7 21:5.19 2:13-22 4:9-18 3:1-6 Rev. DeS CATHOLIC CHURCH Verse ESBON ----- ServiCe' Winter Schedule: 8:30 a.m. at Esbon I0:00 a.m. at Smith Center lawns ready for spring and, WEBBBR METHODIST ASSEMBLY (~F GOD .~ummer! Chemical weed kill-CHURCH CHU~,7.H I! era for the control of henbit Webber, Kanias O.S. Wi lard Paul Life, and chickweed must be applied L0ren ~. Slisby, Minister Pastor MorningWors.hip now (in case you forgot to do Dale Crispin, S. S. Supt. Sunday School 10:00 a. m. ~unday g~.hool ,, it last fall.) 2,45TP and Dlcam- be are two of the chemicals Morning Wor-' 'p 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship 11:00 a. m, W.S.W.S ........ Special Childrens' ServiceWednesday recommended for spring con- Church School ,. 10:30 a.m. in Basement .... 11:00 a.m. Choir Rehearsal, Evangelistic Service 7:30 p. m. Wed ........... 7:30 p.m. Midweek Prayer MONTROSE WSCS---lst and 3rd Service ......... 7:30 p. m. Wednesdays .. 2:00 p. m. IONIA EVANGELICAL UNITED BRETHREN CHURCH DAVID TROTT, Minister OLIVE HILL CHURCH NAZAI R. R. I - Superior, Nebr. Lee Rav. Dorman Foley .~" Minister Morning Chrlasle Ahrens, S. S. Supt. Sunday Sunday School .. 10:00 a.m. Evening Church Service.. 11:00 a.m. Youth Service Mid-Week Prayer Meeting, Wed.. 7:30 p.m.Prayer LaJaunta Winslow, S.S. - .Rev. james Supt. unaay School. Sunday School at .... 10:00 Worship ....... Vrorship at ......... 11:00 Training UnlO " F 'mnd Youth at 6:45 Evening Worship at p : n0 Evening Worship Service Prayer Meeting Wednosday Mid Week at 7:30 P.M. Wednesday Worship Service. 11:00 a.m. Sunday School .. 10:00 a.m. The "Y" Fellowship every other Sunday afternoon at the manufacturer's directions, Clean your spraying equip- ment to remove rust and win- ter sediment, then read the label on the container. It will give the amount of active in- gredients in the herbicide. Fol- low the directions for applica- tion. For spraying small areas it is well to remember tha following measurements: 3 teaspoons equal 1 table- spoon or Va ounce. tablespoons equal ~ cup or one fluid ounce. 4 tablespoons equal ~A cup or 2 fluid ounces. In dry weight one ounce equals approximately 2 table- spoons. Don Modiin, Weed Supervisor, Jewell County. 3rd Grade Brownies 2:00 p.m,r UNION CHAPEL E. U. B. CHURCH Earl Enyeart, Pastor Supt., Vade Davis, Jr. Sunday SchooL,. I0:00 a.m. Northbranch Friends Church FIRST Morning Worship II: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 Slisby, S. S. Supt. Morning Worship 9:45 a.m. ---- Sunday School .. 10:45 a.m. FORMOSO COMMUNITY MAN I Lunch of candy bars was 2nd end 4th Sunday Evenings: CHURCH servedRamseytO beforethe BrownieSwe walkedbY Juneto Youth Fellowship .. 6:30 P. M, Paul Temple, Minister Michael H Oc~ti[~~ -- Sunday: , the Community Building for a B~RIL Summer Schedule Bible School .... movie on Nature and Wildlife. Sunday School ... 9:45 a.m. Worship Hour .' Mr. Gary Hesket showed the~ IL Brook, ~ Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Youth Hour .... ' film and gave a talk on some ~mday ache. Youth Fellowship 6:30 p.m. Bible animals. This was very inter- .. 9:30 Lm. Evening Service .. 7:30 p.m. Gleaners, eating to everyone and we wish ~MoI'D~g Worship 10:30 a.m. Prayer Meeting 4th Tu~ to thank Mr. Hesket for giving Jr. - Hi Youth ... p,m. and Bible Study _ Primary ] Us his time, --Reporter. Jet Cadets, (Wed.) .......7: u p.m. ., Saturday ..... 1@.00 a m. Wednesday Phone JU 7-2293 RANDALL CHRISTIAN Jet Cadets, Wednesday s |f ev plm ed! " WESLEYAN METHODIST Randall, Kenus CHURCH Gene Snyder, Mlnlsler W. D. Buckley, Pastor ---. ----- 10:00 A.M ..... Sunday School Sundays ..... Sunday School 10100 a.m; ll:O0 A.M, . Morning Worship Worshlp Service 11:00 a.r-. ' W. Y .......... 7:00 p.m.IiARMONY METHODL T Evening Service . 7:30 p.m CHURCH Pastor Prayer Meeting, Rev. Dean F,,. RoW ' Elvle Wednesday 7:30 p.m :30 a.m. Worship Service Worship 9:45 a.m. Church School Sunday el:00 a.m. Worship Service Clyde Reed, Supt. Choir - 8 p.m. Wedn.e by, Get the facts about a tax-deferred retirement investment plan using MASSACHUSETTS INVESTORS Founded ~ROWTH in 1932 STOCK FUND A mutual fund investing 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: SPONSORED BY FOLLOWING MANKATO BUSIN] Jewell County Mid-West Weltmer Co. Mankato F. Mankato IIANKATO, KANIAS JJ Oil Frontier Coffman Buffalo Manimto Waugh 011 & Gas Co., nc, c .-t o.co p ell and M to Sales CO. Prol m9 Lehrllng Chevrolet The First National BankR-K Shopper, InC. Raymond 'and Eddie, Barbers Betty's Studio Halstoad's Shoe Store Kramer Furniture McCarthy Hardware Mankato Greenhotum Newetl lmp aent Co, Mankato Laundry Fit [elan'g Beauty Shop The Ranch Bowl