Newspaper Archive of
Jewell County Record
Mankato, Kansas
April 20, 1967     Jewell County Record
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April 20, 1967

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COUNTY RECORD Thursday, April 20, 1967 i. seetlm l oL NcEs WITH MARY FRANCES By Mary Frances Holdren Jewell County Homo Ecc~nomlu Agent m Annual Spring Tea: The highlight of the Annual Extension Homemaker's Units Spring Tea Monday, April I0 was a presentation by Mrs. Velds Sothers, Courtland, on "Kaowh~g about Antiques". Mrs. Sothers had a large, at- tractive display .to help illus- trate the points she presented on antiques. The one hundred twenty-four ladies who attended at the First Christian Church in Jew- ell also enjoyed hearing a few words from Mrs. Warren John son, Salina, District 4 Director Of the Kansas Extension Home maker's Council. Mrs. Richard Eisenhauer and Mrs, Walter Holloway led group singing and four girls from Jewell High School pre- sented musical numbers which i helped make the day a nice one. Mrs. Clarence Jensby, 1966 Standard of Excellence Chair man presented Blue and Gold Seals to the units and Mrs. Glenn Kindler, Home Econo mica Advisory Chairman, pre- sided at the meeting. The units who planned the afternoon and the tea included Brownscreek, Jewell Home makers, Jewell Rural Ann's and Progressive. Since April is Car.cer Month, the Silver Tea Offering of $20.44 Was presented to the Cancer Society. Hastings Recognition: The Women's Division of the Hastings, Nebraska Chamber of Commerce entertained Rur al homemakers from eight Ne braska and three Kansas coun. ties April 18. The program in- clufled music, home deco-alin~ ~d fun. Jewell Co, E.H.U. members were invited and many attended the annunl eve~nt. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Deeter .... Of Topeka visited his aunt, Mrs: Roy Reager, last week. AROUND THE COUNTY with Jim Gunter, CoMlldy Agricultural Agent ! .:,b ,, Termites: Home owners should be con- cerned with the possibility of termites being present in their houses, Termites are serious insect pests that can cause a lot of damage to buildings be- fore their Presence is noticed. The subterranean termite is the species that causes most of the problems in this area. Their activity is increased con- siderably at this time of year and their presence can be de- termined fairly easy by check- ing around foundations of the buildings where lumber comes into contact with the soil. The worker termite is the one that damages wood and is about tA of an inch in length, wingless and is white to gray in color. During the spring the winged form of the termite is often seen swarming from the soil or wood, which may be the first indication of the presence of a termite colony. 'I'hc.~u swarming termites are often confused with flying ants. but can be distinguished by their two pairs of wings that are of equal size and their tlfick waistlines. In contrast, anl~ have thin waistlines and their two pairs of wings are not the same size, Since the subterranean ter- mite must have access to moist soil to prevent his body from drying out, treating the soil around the foundation (in side and outside) with chlora dane or dieldrin and making sure that no wood comes in contact with the soil and the building usually will provide good control. More information on termite control is available in the Ex tension office. Musk Thistle: Most of the farmers in the county are aware of the serious problem that we have with musk or nodding thistle in our pastures, range and waste lands. It seems that most farmers are doing a fairly good job of controlling musk thistle in areas that they know are in- - - L , _ , ,, L I. ,, rested, but each year several acres go to seed simply be- cause the thistles were not located. Now is a good time to look for musk thistle rosettes and locate areas of infestation so that plans can be made for a spray program before a seed stalk is developed. Musk thistle can be distin- guished from other common thistles by the smooth upper and lower sides of the leaf. Other thistles usually have soft hairs on both surfaces of the leaf. Other leaf characteristics that help identify musk thistle are the light green midrib and margin of the leaf. Frank Clark - Obituary Frank Ferris Clark, son of James Albert Clark and Laura Brown Clark, was born August 24, 1884 at Kosse, Texas and departed this life at Mercy Hospital, Independence, Kan- sas, April 9, 1967 at the age of 82 years, 7 months, 16 days. At an early age he moved with his family to Hendrick- son, Me. where he attended school and grew to manhood. He was united in marriage to Daisy May Friday on Janu- ary 11, 1905. In 1011 they mov- ed to Burr Oak, Kansas where he lived until after the death of his wife on January 18, 1953. He was a distributor for Mo- bil Oil Co. for 40 years before he retired. He had served as Mayor of Burr Oak several terms as well as having served on the City Council. He was a 50 year member of Burr Oak Lodge No. 178 A.F. and A.M. and a Past Master. He was preceded in death by his beloved wife, one son, one daughter, his parents and eight brothers and sisters. :~e is survived by seven chil- dren, two sons, James Clark of Antioch, California and Ber- nard E. Clark. Omaha. Nebras ka, five daughters, Mary Lou McPherson, Honolulu, ttawaii, Keets Parrish, Independence, Kansas. Mittie Hebrlee, Wil- low Springs, Missouri, Frankie .-I I I I| Hawkins, Sprincdale, Arkan- sas, and Irma Clark, Kansas City, Missouri: twelve grand- children; and four great grand- children. To know him was to love him. No task was ever too great or too difficult. Funeral services were held at 2:00 p.m. Wednesday, April 12, at the First Methodist Church, Burr Oak, Kansas, with Rev. G. R. Alsobrook offi- ciating. Music was furnished by Mrs. Don Diehl, Curtis Jeffery, Ker- mit Jeffery, Ardean Jeffery, and John Dillon. Casket bearers were Harve Decker, Roger Decker, Art Aspegren, Clark Calahan, Stan- ley Johnson, and John Gates. Interment was in the Burr Oak Cemetery, Burr Oak, Kan= sag. CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank relatives and friends for their kindness- es following the death of our father and grandfather. Your thoughtfulness will always be remembered. ---The Frank Clark Family. Six of Frank Clark's children were here for his funeral at Burr Oak Wednesday, April 12. They are: James A. Clark, a pipe fitter at Antioch, Califor- nia; Bernard E. Clark, an en- gineer for Northern Natural Gas Co. at Omaha, Nebraska; Keels Parrish of Independence, Kansas, whose husband is an engineer for Sinclair Pipeline; Mittie Hebrlee, Willow Springs, Missouri, whose husband is the manager of the Missouri Farm- ers Association Exchange; Frankie Hawkins, who is a nurse at the VA Hospital in Fayetteville, Arkansas: and Irma Clark, a nurse for the Federal Reserve Bank in Kan- :sas City, Missouri. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Tyler took their daughter, Glenda, to Hays Tuesday for hospitality day at Fort Hays State College. PIONEER COl{N, MILO, AND FORAGE SORGIIUM ! O Formosa, Kansas FR 4-2fi25, Courtland J , I -- m ,, , I f | Comaro's lower, wider, heavier, roomier than any other car at its price. And starting today, there's another reason to buy right away: specially equipped Camaros at special savings. You get all this: the big 155-hp Six, de luxe steering wheel and extra interior trim, wheel covers, whitewalls, bumper guards, front and rear, wheel opening moldings and body side striping. NO EXTRA COST! Now, during the sale, the special hood stripe and floor-mounted shift for the 3-speed transmission are available at no extra costl See your Chevrolet dealer now and savel CAMARO CHOSEN 1967 INDIANAPOLIS 500 PACE CAR / Whltemound Builders 4-H Club n : "It is raining outside," "You shoe is untied." were some of :the ways roll call was answer- led by an April Fool's joke. !All members of the White- mound Builders 4-H Club met April 12 at the Community Center. Nina Beam stated when the different 4-H Club Camps would be held. Earl Sflsby discussed the Salina and Hays judging. Ruth Blattner gave the Junior Leader's Re- port. Our club accepted an in- vitation to attend early ser- Vices at the Catholic Church on 4-H Sunday, April 30. Then we will later attend the church of our choice. At noon we will meet at the Community Cen- ter for a pot luck dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Gunter and Julie were guests for the evening, Mike Beam ledus in two songs, "America the Beauti- ful", and "Dixie Land". Joni Beam gave a project talk about table manners. Darrell Marr's demonstration was on the right angles for thank yous. Lyle Shipley told about Franz Schubert's life. Then he played "Schubert's Waltz" on the pi- ano. Trey Anderson gave a health talk. For Gary Shipley*s conservation talk he mentioned preventive diseases in the home garden. Jim Gunter pointed out many ways to im- prove our 4-H record books. Thank you notes were signed by the members to be sent to the seven banks who make it possible for each 4-H Club fam- ily to receive the magazine, Kansas 4-H Journal. Pamela Kemper furnished a lively game. Beams and Beams serv- ed refrehsments. --Reporter, Douglas Dietz NOTICE To the Alumni and friends of Ionia Rural High School. The annual meeting will be held on Memorial Day at the school gym in Ionia, Kansas. We will share in a basket dinner at noon. Make a special effort to be present. We hope this will be the year of our largest at- tendance. ---Thelma Bell, Secretary 1619 G Street Aurora, Nebr. 68818. FIRE IS ONLY ONE OF THE RISKS A HOMEOWNER FACES! There are otbe___r major risks you face as z homeowner. Serious losses can also result from storms, thefts, and from damages to others for which you are liable. So it pays to be ful._.ly protected. And it pays to know that a State Farm Homeowners Policy gives you this full pro- tection at a remarkably low cost. So ask me about it today J W. I{, "Hap" WILSON $08 s. Center MANKATO, KS. Ph. FR 8-32H llYATll PANM Firs and Casualty Coml~ny Office: BloomiMton, illinds [ self.evlploged l Get the facts about a tax-defelred retirement investment plan using MASSACHUSETTS INVESTORS Founded 8ROWTI-I 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 he obtained free bywriting: ~mmimmmmu~mmmm WALTER J. C, AMPBET.L MANKATO, KANSAS ( tSi RI. Phone FR 1,441 Rqlstared RepremntalWe C01umblall Securities Cawp. =:: i)i: f;i:: THE CHURCH I ALL FOR THE ( The Church factor on ing of character citizenship. It il of spiritual a strong democracy nor can survive. sound person ehould regularly and Church. They a own sake. (2) dren's sake. (4) itself, which and material to go to and read your Today Carol and I dusted her doll collection and packed it away. I must admit to a feeling of sadness, for the moment made all of the wedding preparations suddenly become real. Carol is being married in less than a month, yet it seems only yesterday John and I brought her home from the hospital. Hansel and Gretel were last, and I smiled as I packed them. For they remind me of Carol and .her young man. They seem such dreamy young innocents, but are really quite practical. Already they've solved many of the prob- lems John and I never tho ght of until after our mar- riage. Yes, their path is well marked through the forest of matrimony. To be sure, they may have troobled times, but they share a deep and abiding love for God that promises strength and comfort beyond their own resources. With God and His church at the center of their lives, they , cannot fail. Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Leviticus Deuteronomy Psalms Psalms Galatians 1 Peter Revelation 26:3-13 8:1-10 5:7-12 19:7-14 5:16-26 3:1-12 7:13-17 WEBBBR METHODIST CHURCH Webber, Kansas Loren J. Silsby, Minister Dale Crispin, S. S. Supt. Morning Worship 9:30 a.m. Special Childrens' Service 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 WSCS--lst and 3rd Service ......... 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. ASSEMBLY OF GOD EVANGELICAL Ul CHURCH BRETHREN G. S. Wl~lard~ Paul Life, Pastor Morning Worship Sunday School 10:00 a. m. ~unday School ,. Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. W.S.W.S ......... 1st Wednesday of each UNION CHAPEL E. U. B. CHURCH Earl Enyeart, Pastor Supt., Vaden Davis, Jr. CATHOLIC CHURCH ESBON Winter Schedule: $:30 a.m. at Esbon 10:00 a.m. at Smith Center MONTROSE CHURCH Rev. Dean Verne Dempsey, Worship Service . Church School .. OLIVE HILL CHURCH NAZARENE R. R. 1 - Superior, Nebr. Lee Hillery, Rev. Dorman Foley Minister Morning Worshi---'-p ..! Chrlssle Ahrens, S. S. Supt. Sunday School . Sunday School.. 10:00 a.m. Evening Worship Church Service .. 11:00 a.m. Youth Service . .... Mid-Week Prayer Wednesday Evenin Meeting, Wed.. 7:30 p.m. Prayer Meeting .... Sunday School .. 10:00 a.m. Northbranch Friends Church FIRST Morning Worshtp 11:00 a.m. Wendell Barnett, pastor CHURCH 1st and 3rd Sunday Evenings: LaJaunta Wlnslow, S.S. Rev. James MII Bible Study ...... 7:00 P. MM. Supt. Sunday School .. The Fellowships .. 7:00 P. Sunday School at .... 10:00 Worship ....... ESBON E. U. B. CHURCH Worship at ......... 11:00 Training Union .. F, iond Youth at 6:45 Earl Enyeart, Pastor Evening Worship at P7: n6 Evening Worship Service ...... 7:: Earl Slkby, S. S. Supt. Morning Worship 9:45 a.m. Sunday School .. 10:45 a.m. |nd and 4th Sunday Evenings: Youth Fellowship .. 6:30 P. M. Prayer Meeting Wednesday Mid Week Prayer at 7:30 P.M. Wednesday ...... FORMOSO COMMUNITY CHURCH Paul Temple, Minister MANKATO CHURCH Michael Hines, Morning Worship . II:00 a.m. Prayer Meeting Jr. - Hi-Youth ... p.m. and Bible Study Jet Cadets, (Wed.) ....... 7:30 p.m. Saturday ..... IS:00 a.m. Phone JU 7-2293 ----- Sunday: BURR OAK Summer Schedule Bible School .... CHURCH Sunday School ... 9:45 &m. Worship Hour .. I Rlchllld IL Brook, Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Youth Hour ..... Youth Fellowship 6:30 p.m. Bible Study ...... Sunday 10:00 a.m. Evening Service .. 7:30 p.m. Gleaners, 2nd and WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH W. D. Bu kley, Pastor Sunday School .. 10:00 a.m Worship Service 11:00 a.r-. W.Y. ....... 7:00 p.m. Evening Service 7:30 p.m Prayer Meeting, Wednesday .. 7:30 p.m RANDALL CHRISTIAN CHURCH Randall, Kansas Gene Snyder, Minister 4th Tuesdays .. Primary Endeavor, Wednesday .... Jet Cadets, Wednesday .... CATHOLIC ~]aSS 10:00 A.M ..... Sunday School Sundays ........ II:00 A.M.. Morning Worship ~.- HARMONY METHODIST CHURCH Rev. Dean E. Rose B:30 a.m. Worship Service 9:45 a.m. Church School 11:00 a.m. Worship Servlee Clyde Reed, Supt. Choir - 8 p.m. Wedneed LUTHERAN Pastor Jones, Elvle Konovalsky, Worship Service.. Sunday School .,. ,SPONSORED BY THE FOLLOWING MANKATO BUSINESS augh 0il & Gas Co., Inc, Jewe|l Count Co-op Oil and Mankato Sales Co. Le rllng Chevrolet Propane Co. R.K Sho t 2nc. The First National Bank Raymond and Eddie, Barbers Betty's Halstead's Shoe Store Kramer Furniture lcCaz y Hardwa [aukato Greenhouse N well Implement Co, Manhato Laundry Hel. 's Beauty Shop The Ranch Bowl s Wallpaper & Gifts $6-66 Service State Exchange Bank .Bbogaart's " Dreilina'g Dept. S tt llL & B Electric MankaO Lumber Co. Wagtm" Drub Store Jewell County Mid-West Lumber Weltmer Abstract CO. Mankato F. U. Mankato Feed & J-J all Frontier Coffman Sinclair Buffalo Roam Mankato :!