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Jewell County Record
Superior, Nebraska
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April 15, 1982     Jewell County Record
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April 15, 1982
 

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JEWELI,~OUNTY RECORD C ': Thu~ay, ~,~r. 15, 1982 Page 6 - Section 2 By LORI BERGEN Daily Union staff writer Usually when you encounter a prob- lem, you do what you have to do to solve it. If you come home to a burning house, you call the fire department. If you wake to an aching molar, your dentist gets a call to relieve the pain. But a few precautionary measures might have gone a long way towards preventing a benign situation from be- coming a problem in the first place. If you had known the frayed cords could cause a fire, you might have re- placed them long ago. At the yearly de- ntal check-up you missed last year, that cavity now giving you so much trouble would have been filled. Prevention of alcohol abuse is no different. A national campaign which addres- ses that issue was recently launched. Its focus is not intervention, not treatment, but prevention of alcohol abuse. 'According to Marla Berg-Wager, alcohol and drug abuse specialist with the Junction City office of Social and Rehabilitation Services, the 1982 Alco- hol Abuse Prevention Campaign is a major public education project con- ducted at the national, state and local levels. The campaign is sponsored by the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (NIAAA). Ms. Berg-Wager has been named the Junction City and Marjorie Nichols, a long-time field service worker for the Flint Hills Social Work Association, receives a plaque from representatives of the group recognizing her years of service. With her, to highlight National Editor's note: Marjorie Kyle Nichols of Manhattan, former- ly of Mankato, was employed by the Junction City Dept. of Social and Rehabilitation Ser- vices for seven years. She retired in May 1981. She received the Outstand- ing Person of the Year for the Kansas Conference on Social servant Laserphot Social Work Month are, from left, Maria Berg-Wager, Mary Rogge and Tammi Hawk. Nichols was also named Outstanding Person of the Year by the Kansas Conference on Social Welfare. pictured, is the daughter of Welfare for 1982 in Wichita Mr. and Mrs. Art Berg of Mar. 21. Congratulations, Mankato. She is an alcohol Marjorie, for these well de- and drug specialist in the served honors! Junction City office of Social Marla Berg Wager, also an, Rehabilitation Services. following described items will sell at Public Auction at the farm located 5 miles south Esbon Junction 112-36 Highway and mile east or; 2 V2 miles north, 3 V2 miles west, mile north and mile west of Ionia, Kansas on: 6 metal hog tanks Cooper lick tank Several metal hog panels Wooden hog panels Vehicles 19?0 Ford 000 diesel tractor, wide front, row crop, needy new robber Dmd kNKlar with bucket, Ford mo.nt p, 1961 Ford Super Major diesel tractor 1955 Ford 860 gas tractor 1962 IHC # 1 S 1 combine, 14 ft. heedw, cab 1961 IHC #151 combine, 15 ft. header, cab 1989 IHC #151 combine, 1Sft. ~,eb. for mpakrs IHC 2 row corn head for # 151 combine IHC #151 10-16 hoe drill with fmtl~or IHC 8-16 ~ratn ddll Den~mer 4 row rote mold board lister, fertilizer & insectickle Krause 12 ft. tandem disc Fed 3 point spdngtooth Kent 21 h. swlngtooth with 6rags IHC #120 10ft. oneway IHC side delive~ rake AC small bound baler Ford 3pok~ 3-16 plow starting at 1:00 p.m. Ford 3 point 3-14 plow IHC 3-14 plow Ford 3 point backbisde Ford 8 ft. fertilizer spreader Ford 3 point 7 ft, mower 3 Ford 2 row 3 point weeders Ford 3 point 2 row rotary lister Ford 10 ft. 3 point single disc Ferguson 2 row planter 3 section drag harrow 3 point 1 - 16 plow 2 Ford 3 point cultivators 300 go.on fiberglass 2 wheel heavy duty boom sprayer 3 point big bale mover 2 metal flair box trailers 4 wheel hay rack Assortment of older machinery for salvage Livestock 15 metes covered 10" x 16" hog sheds 4 metal hog feeders 3 Pax pig feeders 2 Pax calf creep feeders 4 Winkel made big round bale feeders 10 metal portable corral panels e Sellers: 1960 Chevrolet 1 ton truck, bed, hoist & racks 1951 Chevrolet 2 ton truck with box 1951 Chevrolet camper school bus box Two 300 gallon fuel tanks and stands Mist-o-rustic sprayer Metal pickup stock racks 2 pomp jacks 18.4 x 30 used tractor tires Electric fence chargers Steel posts Electric fence posts & wire Some barb wire 3 hydraulic cylinders Rear wheel weights for Ford 5000 These end other miscellaneous items Cash Not responsible for accidents Lunch Nothing removed until settled for Auctioneer: Delmar Shoemaker / Glen Elder, Ks. 1 545-3288 Clerk - State Bank of Esbon - Esbon, Kansas PreventiOn is key to alcohol abuse to the point where they're abusing," she said. "Women's roles are changing in soci- Clay Center area campaign coordi- nator. The prevention campaign is divided into three phases with each part aimed at a specific target audience and a potential drinking problem. In March and April, the campaign message is "Adult Women: How to avoid drinking problems and how to re- fuse unwanted drinks." Two phases of the campaign to follow later in the year include "Pregnant Women: The risks of drinking during pregnancy," and "Youth: The danger of drinking and driving, and how to avoid drinking problems." "The campaign is an attempt to get people to think about alcohol abuse be- fore it becomes a problem," Ms. Berg- Weger said. "The three target groups -- women, pregnant women and youth -- are the most vulnerable. They have stresses to deal with that the other groups do not, simply by virtue of who they are in to- day's society. "We want to try to help thelh see the effects of alcohol abuse *before they get MATSONS VISIT KANSAS Mr. and Mrs. Homer Mat- son of Jefferson, Ore., in a recent letter to Henry and Mildred Van de Riet of Cawk- er City, told of their visit in Kansas last summer while on an extended tour of the United States. The Matsons' home was around Salem. They are first cousins of the late Dr. E. C. Johnson of Mankato. While here they visited their cousin, Idella Johnson, at the Long Term Care Sec- tion of the Jewell County Hospital. She told them she was born in Piper City, Ill., Oct. 16, 1882, which means she will celebrate her 100th birthday next October. The Matsons, Homer and The campaign does not so much sug- gest women should not drink beer, wine or liquor altogether, but presents reasons why women drink and offers ways to drink and stay out of trouble. The campaign segment geared to women asks the question,"how do you say 'no' to another drink?" The answer: "any way you want to." ety, and the issue of drinking during pregnancy can't be emphasized enough. The implications of using a che- mical on someone other than yourself (unborn baby) must be made known." Ms. Berg-Wager pointed out the peer pressure on youths to drink is incr- easing and youth especially should be aware of the risks of drinking and driving. The alcohol abuse prevention prog- ram is important to the community, Ms. Berg-Weger said. Prevention prog- rams have an advantage over treat- ment and intervention in that they save individuals, families, friends and work- ers from pain, suffering and permanent problems that accompany alcoholism and other chemical abuses. The average cost of one" episode of alcoholism treatment at a county health care center is about $4,210. This in- cludes four days of detoxification, 45 in- patient days and 15 out-patient visits. The prevention program can reach more people at a cost of $1-$5 per person. To increase the public awarness of the problems associated with alcohol abuse, Ms. Berg-Weger said the cam- paign will use television and radio pub- lic service announcements, posters and brochures for distribution to local orga- nizations that serve women and youth. The Sunday Union, Junction City, Editor's note: Maria Weger, campaign for the Junction,City and Center area, is the dau of Mr. and Mrs. Art Berg Mankato. Elva, have taught school 25 years. Their children, and Connie and two children were with them the trip. Carl had been of a Church of Christ Ithaca, N.Y. and was ing Oregon State at where he received a degree in counseling and ucation. He is now teachin Oklahoma. The Matsons sent a of their trip which printed in the paper. Marjorie Kyle Nichols is pictured with the Kansas Conference on Social Welfare 1982 Outstanding Person of the Year award she received in Wichita Mar. 21. 4-H SCHOLARSHIPS AVAILABLE Washington, D.C. -- Pres-cation forms. ent and former 4,H membersl may be eligible for $5,750 in college scholarship grants if they meet requirements set by the Cooperative Extension Service. Five of the grants, valued at $1,000 each, are primarily for young people planning careers in agriculture, or such related fields as forestry, veterinary medicine or animal one year of 4-H work. Win- ners are selected by the Cooperative Extension Ser- vice and are announced prior to the 61st National 4-H Congress, Nov. 28-Dec. 2, in Chicago, Ill. Present and former 4-H'ers interested in applying for these scholarships should contact their state 4-H office at the land-grant universities, or county extension offices for more information and appli- SHELLY FINDL~Y BESTOWED HONOR Shelly Findley, 3rd grade teacher at Mount Hope Grade School, was recently selected as one of the ten "1981 Outstanding Young Women of America." Shelly received word of her selection in January and said, "I couldn't believe it. I was science. The other scholar- very surprised and honored." ship, valued at $750, has no limit placed on choice of study. These scholarships are i provided by private sector !donors and arranged by na- tional 4-H Council, a not-for- profit organization supporting the 4-H program through private resources. Both her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Clark of Esbon and mother-in-law and father- in-law, Fred and Nedra Find- lay of Burrton, received let- ters of congratulations on their daughter's selection. When Shelly learned of the honor she asked her husband, Earl, "Can you believe it?" He jokingly replied, "No"; how~ ever, Shelly and her entire~ family, including 2 year old son, Marcus, were thrilledi with her being selected. Shelly and her family re- side in Burrton and she has been teaching in the Mount Hope school for the past five years. She began as the kin- dergarten teacher and for the past two years has been teaching 3rd grade. The women selected are between the ages of 21 and 36 and the nominations are sub- mitted by business and civic leaders of the country. This honor recognizes young women who are involved in community work and use their time, talents and ser- vices to enrich the quality of American life. Along with being bestowed with the honor, Shelly also received a paper weight, etched with her name and "Outstanding Young Womani of America" and a certificate stating such. It is quite an honor to the Mount Hope community to have such a fine woman teaching the youth. Record Classifieds Bring Fast Resultsl The $750 scholarship, in memory of Gertrude L. War- ren, a pioneer 4-H leader often ,described as the "Mother of 4-H," is awarded to one pres- ent or former 4-H member matriculating this fall at an accredited college, university, technical or trade school. The recipient can major in any recognized field of study and must have been influenced by 4-H in selecting a future career. A $1,000 scholarship, do- nated by Education Founda- tion of Alpha Gamma Rho, goes to a current 4-H member who will be enrolled as a college freshman this fall. The recipient must be planning to major in agriculture, forestry, veterinary medicine or a closely-related field. Wayne Feed Division, Con- tinental Grain Company donates scholarships to two present or former 4-H mem- bers who will be enrolled as college juniors this fall and plan to major in animal science. Two former 4-H members, currently enrolled in a college of veterinary medicine, can receive $1,000 scholarships provided by Champion Valley Farms, Inc. All scholarship applicants must have completed at least and 2nd Anniversary @ m Free Coffee and Donuts 15th, 16th and 17th DOOR PRIZES: // 1st Prize--Axmstrong Sun-Dial Solarian 9'x12' 2nd Prize--6'xl2' Turf 3rd Prize--3'x5' Throw Rug Drawing at Noon April 24 Room Size Carpet .......................................... 20-50% off Kitchen Carpet ................... starting at $4.75 sq. yd. Turf .............................................................. $2.99 sq. yd. Armstrong Designer Solarian ......... $ .00 off sq. yd. Carpets and Vinyl in stock ..... : ................... 10-20% off Small Throw Rugs ....................................... $4.95 & up AN$O Southern Crescent ........................................... $12.49 Carpet and Vinyl Samples .................... : ................. 25c 108 S. MAIN SMITH CENTER PH. 282-6439 The Mankato High School Alumni Association Annual Dinner will be held May 29, 1982, 6:30 P.M., at the National Guard Armory in Mankato. This year the dinner will be catered and the cost will be $4.50 per person. If you plan to attend, please fill in the following and send it along with your remittance to: Box 97, Mankato, Kansas 66956. Reservations must be in by May 24. Checks may be made to Mankato High School Alumni Associa- tion. The Association will also host a coffee hour at 4:30 P.M. on May 29. We hope you will be planning to attend and to re- new old friendships. No. of Persons Attending ............ Amount Remitted ........................ Signed: By: COMMITTEE ON ARRANGEMENTS