Newspaper Archive of
Jewell County Record
Mankato, Kansas
April 14, 1966     Jewell County Record
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April 14, 1966

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Clyde Reed be spray- RECO IX I ANKATO, KANSAS ti --,=f]lii i r t ~--1 - Ht t ~t II/ | .Many farmers have wilt tengthen t /grazing! Chiv kasaw, vice president [up under Groat Pt ms mad rain in the early part [season and maintain!w ,e4ected a director, after IACP fox conservation work of February washed ditches [ vigorous, high producing ha- [ bei w L h the agency 10 'this spring. Weather con- in a lot wheat fields. It tire pastures. [years. He labs been active in ditions have been good for wilk take terraces to stop IT S THE WATER YOU] many Advertising Club of work, however fields that these ditches. Contour farm-KEEP THAT COUNTS ]Memphis projects. have cover are still wet. ing and residue on the Too, Dallas is a member It is not too late to plant surface also helps to con- Let The People Decide [of the plans board. Mr. native grass. It can be trol erosion. Plowing for [ Simon, said the plans planted anytime during Ap- rrdlo leaves the fields open One of the most vital Con- board s primary function is ril. Buffalo grass for lawns for a lot of erosion and the stitutional issues in the his-[to periodically review pro- II I t offices for market researeh about the grease fire in the THANK 1 and exchange of informs- kitchen. The boys started a ----- tion. ]grease fire in a skillet and I want to thank [showed how it is easily ex- good relatives, frie Junior Leaders Meeting,|tinguished by merely drop- neighbors for the "ping the lid on the skillet, cards, candy, letter "Well, it worked Sunday,' They then lit the fire again phone calls, the commented Roger Oplinger. and tried to put it out with mum plant also for He and Alan Birdsell were baking soda. It didn't work. licious food and thei attempting some expert- More baking soda. It still with the chores while ments on the subject of fire didn't work. Roger then say-l in the hospital and safety in the home for the ed the day by nonchalantly lcame home. Thanks to Junior Leaders meeting. Not dropping tile lid back on theI gcoo nurses and :1o all of the experiments were skillet, and thereby causing] who took care of me. A successful, but all were an uncontrolled outburst of special thanks to highly entertaining. The laughter. Following the pro-I from all of us. simazine to control is important to fol- "directions carefully. ,can also be sprayed 4-D right over the of the trees. grass plantings will need June 10. made last year sprayed any time weeds and sweet ! should get a good first. ;9 ;' ~i ,~ii~i,' ucker coat shift ,coat shift of 100% cot- drip-dry seersucker sails your summertime infor- ;ram, belted or free Marcy Lee adds a nau. anchor motif to one of' patch pockets for .; .of color contrast. White brown, blue or red to 20. ,i~i~I , ~i~ ~ : i AND BOBBIE BROOKS SWIMWEAR, USE OUR CONVENIENT LAY-AWAY PLAN i could be planted now. Buf- resulting ditches. falo grass seed is high in Hybrid sudan grass is be- price but it doesn't take coming quite popular as a very much for a lawn. It is summer pasture. Hybrid best to plant it with a wheat seed companies have active- drill but some lawns are ly promoted its sale and too small for a drill. Buffalo convinced many farmers of grass can't stand shade un- its value. der trees. Also 2, 4-D spray Supplembntal pasture has is bard on Buffalo grass, been worth while for many Brome grass seedlin years. Sudan grass has been don't like hot weather. In used particularly by dairy- general brome shouM planted in August for be men for many years. Rye makes an excellenl early spring pasture and if fertilized will make a lot of good pasture. It is the ear- liest pasture we can plant. Wheat, rye, and oats mixed together and planted in August makes excellent fall pasture as well as spring pasture. Brome grass is one of the bests pasture grasses. It is very palatable and cattle eat it off close to the ground. It needs to get some top growth before going into the summer dormant period. Brome therefore shouldn't be pastured much later thanI June 10 unless it has not been pastured much until that time. All of these pasture crops respond well if fenced into iseveral pastures. Rotating from one to the other lets the last grazed pasture come up to an even, vigorous growth. The use of different pas- ture crops early' in the spring allows native grass pasture to get a good start before turning into it. In general, native grass should not be. turned into until May 10 or 15 for maximum for- age production. Many pas- tures have cheat or other annuals in them that pro- vide early grazing. The na- tive grasses need to get a good top growth before the roots are replenished with plant food. ' Grass is an extremely im- portant Jewell county crop. Farmers are getting high yields from it when it is I properly managed. Any per- I ennial crop must have some |top growth when it goes in- ] to the winter if it is going to | intam its reserves. [ Supplemental pastures i m can protect your crops @@ ;! :i ~ The ALLSTATE PLAN* Offers top crop-hail protection with fast claim service . . . and -F savings on your premium as well !!! Not iust top protect;on and fast c]a;m serv|ce from ha;I damage but also sub~ton;;o] s~vlngs with the ALLSTATE Pt~N; Only e I|m;ted number oF the~e atop-hall p~[|~es will be available |n th|~ area. Act at once. Foi" crop-hall insurance protecHon under the Al[stefe PJanr~ tN TOUCH WITH YOUR LOCAI AGENT NO ! *,A tote I~,r~, e Company, Skok~e, Ht~nols "! C ~V,~; : ,o i',e ro!es of most other ompontel, tory of the United States is gress and develop marketing April 13. If the amendment fails to lar Building, the agency is get a two-thirds vote in the the only one here with a Senate and House, voters in test kitchen which is used any state will lose a prec- for development of recipes ious freedom--the freedom for its food clients. of deciding by an open, free, The agency is the Mem- majority vote how they are phis member of the First to be represented in their Advertising Agency Net- own state legislatures, work, an organization of 28 This freedom of choice agencies over the country. has been available to the This in effect, said Mr. people of the United States Simon, serves as 28 branch since the Constitution was adopted. It was taken away by a decision of the U. S. Supreme Court in June, 1964. The Dirksen amendment would restore the right of the people of a state to de- cide how they are to be rep- resented in their legislature. It would preserve for all time the right of people to~ make the changes they want. The issue is not whether one form of represe tation is better than another, but meeting was held Monday, March 28, in the Catholic Church basement. A short busi~ess meeting Was fol- lowed by a brief discussion Engagement Announced on the installation of some highway signs. The highlight Mr. and Mrs. Charley of the evening Was the a- Trebilcock o~ Ford annom~ce forementioned fire safety the engagement of th~>ir program. Besides being daughter, Wand~q, to Philip amusing, it really showed R. Wilson, son of Mr. and the truth about fire hazards Mrs. Woodrow Wits,'>n of in the home and what you Mankato. Both are student~ can do about elimihating at Fort tlays Kansas State them. As an example of the College. A September wed- program, I'd like to tell you ding is planned. gram was a period of danc-I ing and refreshments. --Dale Switzer, Jr Rep. IT'S SWING FEVER TIME ) AT D BEST CAR BUYS IN TOWN LOOK AND DRIVE THE NEW OLDS & PONTIAC ---Hugh Cusic, my Agnes, and sons, Frederick and Mr. and Mrs. Bert were in Ma: kato afternoon to attend funeral services for co','n's aunt "IVlrs. Flora man Graham". Mrs. Joe Reinert of visited Friday with Mrs. Darus and together they M~'s. Robert Ost to newly remodeled home. "Watch it Grow Hot Dry Summerr' SORGHUM-St whether the people keep the right to make the decision. If people regain the right to choose the kind of appor- tionment they want, the power politicians will be less likely to ride rough shod over geographical and area needs regardless of the method that is adopted. The Dirksen amendment is a refinement of a resolu- tion debated at length in the U. S. Senate last year which received a favorable vote of 57 to 39, but less than the i required two-thirds majority l of those voting. If the amendment is pass- USED CAR BUYS 1964 - Pontiac Station Wagon with pr. & air 1962 - Chev. 4 dr. 1961 - Chev. 4 (tr. 1962 - Pontiac 4 dr. 1961 - Pontiae 4 dr. 1961 - Olds 4 dr. 1959 - Olds Station Wagon ed by the Senate and House, 1957 - Olds 4 dr. it will require ratification by the legislatures of three- 1963 GMC ton quarters of the statest the fnajority of which arready at6 on record in support of such action. There is little doubt that the Dirksen amendment is the most important single issue that wil come before this session of Congress: HYBRID This outstanding new hybrid outyields ordinarY sudangrass by up to 50%. Cattle have a "field day" on its sweet, tender stalks. Very high in TDN (Total Digestible Nutrients). Pasture it, or cut for hay, silage or green chop-the best your soil can grow! RP MOR-SU is Research Proved to Produce when Others Fail. nkato It is likely to be a bitter battle. Opposing the Dirk- : iii!ii/ : ) i !ii~il/iiiii~iii!iii:i: ~% : i~ i ili:)i sen amendment are the lead- ers of the big labor unions, l: and basses of big city polit- ical machines. Supporting the amendment are a major-I : ity of Senators and gressmen, both Democrats : and Republicans, farm or- ganizations, civic and trade groups. But the greatest threat to :!iiii iliiiiiiiii adoption of the Dirksen amendment is public apathy. If the people lose this deci- sion it will be the greatest April Fool's joke of the cen- tury. --Kansas Farm Bureau Department of Infor- mation, Manhattan, Kansas. |1 Dallas Nelson Receives Promotion at Memphis Dallas Nelson, vice- president, has been promot- ed and elected a director of Simon & Gwynn, an adver- tising Agency in Memphis, Tennessee. Dallas, a grad- uate of Mankato High School and Missouri Univer- sity, is the son of Mrs. Katharine Nelson and the brother of Mrs. Glenn Grout, Jr. of Mankato. His rela- tives and many friends are very proud of the fine re- cord Dallas has made in his chosen profession. The following article ap- peared in The Commercial Appeal, a daily newspaper at Memphis, Tennessee: 'Gwynn Retires From Miss Alta Long worked 43, years Company H. N. Gwynn/' Who with Milton Simon organized Simon and Gw nrl; Inc ad- vertising agency years ago, has sold stock in the without missing a day's work Why? company to executives M|s, l ong is an operator for Southwestern Bell in and retired from e firm. It was understood that Mr. Gwynn's name would be re- tained in the name. Along with announcing Mr. Gwynn's stock sal and retirement, Mr.' Simofi dis- closed a number of orga- nizational changes. He said i these were designed to pro- service to the more than 25 ac- counts and lay the ground- Harper, Kansas. She started work on July 3, 1922, and d, s ' Yo "~