Newspaper Archive of
Jewell County Record
Superior, Nebraska
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April 23, 1981     Jewell County Record
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April 23, 1981
 

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N $ ii, J 1 NATIONAL NEWSPAPER 'ASSOCIATION ,, eHNed lall~ emm. ~--1 NNASUSTAINING Atq HI MEMBER- JEWELL COUNTY RECORD (USPS-274-940) Vol. 90; No. 47. Printed WeekLy at Mankato, Kansas 66956. "l'he Newspaper of Jewell County" THE BOYD FAMILY Owners and Publishers MRS. F. W. BOYD, Editor Jll I i SHEPHERD OBITUARY Jasper Roy Shepherd, youngest son of Lemuel M. and Susan Turner Shepherd, was born March 3, 1884, at Cover, Mo., and died April 11, 1981. At an early age his parents passed away and Jack was left to fend for himself. Jack grew up around the Clinton County area in Mis- souri and Tablerock, Nebr. He worked the railroad in the early years before coming to Kansas, then coming to Jewell County, Jack worked in a livery barn for William Scott and later ran a garage. During the lean years of the 30's he would travel to Iowa to pick corn. i He was married to Eliza- beth Worley August 29, 1907. To this union two sons and two daughters were born, Fred Shepherd, Seattle, Wash., Keith Shepherd, Boone, Ia., Gratia Hansen, Madrid, Is., and Ethel Reaves of Tulsa, Okla. A baby girl died in infancy. Jack was loved very much by his family and leaves many good memories shared by many friends. On January 28, 1943, he was married to Gertrude Siemon. He farmed at For- moso and Mankato till Jack and Gertrude retired to their home in Mankato. He is survived by two sons, Fred Shepherd, Seattle, Wash., and Keith Shepherd, Boone, Ia.; two daughters, "Any good ieed that I can do or any kindness that I can show to any human being, let me do it now and not defer it for I shall not pass this way again." Second Class Postage Paid at the Post Office, Mankato, Kansas 66956. Subscriptions: $8.76 ($8.50 plus .26 tax) per year in Jewell County and surrounding counties, Smith, Osborne, Mitchell, Cloud and Republic counties in Kansas; $8.50 in Nuckolls and Webster counties in Nebraska. $10.30 ($10.00 plus .30 tax) a year elsewhere in Kansas and $10.00 in Nebraska outside Nuckolls and Webster counties. $12.00 a year outside Kansas and Nebraska. Subscribers are asked to notify this office at once when they have a change of address. I Mrs. Gratia Hansen, Madrid, Ia., and Ethel Reaves, Tulsa, Okla.; three nieces, Mrs. Anne Ost and Mrs. Micky Watson, Mankato, and Avis Speilman; one nephew, Don Siemon of Mankato; six grandchildren; and 12 great- grandchildren. Funeral services were held at the Kramer Funeral Home at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, April 14, 1981, with the Rev. Gary Appleton officiating. Music was furnished by Earl Silsby, accompanied by Earlene Bronson. Casket bearers were Milford Ost, Donald Siemon, John Bartholomew, Brad Ost, Larry Ost and Mike Ost. Burial was in Mount Hope Cemetery, Mankato. KIEHL OBITUARY William Benson Kiehl, son of Edna Marie (Benson) and Delbert L. Kiehl, was bern July 14, 1936, on the family farm in Jewell County, Kans. His life was taken unex- pectedly in a one vehicle accident south of Guide Rock, Nebr., on April 14, 1981, at the age of 44 years and 9 months. Bill was a lifelong resident of the Burr Oak community and graduated from the Burr Oak High School with the Class of 1953. He served six years with the United States National Guard. On August 14, 1955, he and Norma Heskett were married. To this union were bern three NOTICE The Housing Authority of Che City of Mankato is taking applications for a Sec- retary during construction of the Housing Project. Submit written application by May 1. MARY BOYD Secretary, Housing Authority AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER JEWELL COUNTY RECORD Thursday, Apr. 23, 1981 page 2- Section 1 children, Clinton Wade, Brad- Icy Wayne and Shannon Dee. The marriage was dissolved in 1979. In February of 1980, he was united in marriage to Nadine George Duffy. They made their home on the family farm in Jewell County. Bill worked as a stockman and a farmer, and loved the work that is associated with the labors of the farm. He was a generous, kind man who enjoyed his children and the company of his many friends. He was a member of the Burr Oak United Methodist Church, a volunteer with the Guide Rock Fire Department, a member of the Eagles Club and of the Elks Lodge, both at Superior. Surviving are his wife, Nadine; daughter, Shannon of Killduff, Ia.; two/sons, Clinton of Guide Rock and Bradley of the home; a stepdaughter, Denise Dully of the home; three stepsons, Terry Dully, San Diego, Calif., Dennis Duffy, Guide Rock, and Michael Dully, Hastings, Nebr.; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Kiehl, Grand Junction, Colo.; a sister, Mrs. Judy Gross, Lone Pine, Calif.; and his grandmother, Mrs. Alma Benson, Grand Junc- tion, Colo.; other relatives; and his many friends. Funeral services were held at 2:00 p.m. Friday, April 17, 1981, from the United Meth- odist Church in Guide Rock. Officiating were Rev. William R. Conrad and Rev. Marion Knoell. The music was pro- vided by Mrs. Jacque Ship- man, organist. Pallbearers were Larry Billenwillms, Gary Wilson, Beryl Roberson, Rudy Streit, Bill Wilson and Garold Ohmstede. Interment was in the Guide Rock Cem- etery. Simonson Funeral Home in Red Cloud was in charge of the arrangements. KRAMER OBITUARY Bess Major Kramer, 86, of Cherry Valley Nursing Home in Great Bend, died Saturday at Central Kansas Medical Center. She was born Oct. 9, 1894 in Towanda, Kans. She had been a Great Bend resident since moving there in 1970 from Mankato. She taught school in JeweU County for three years and held the position of county treasurer for two terms. Her occupation of bookkeeper and office worker at Kiers for many years was an asset to the Mankato community. She was a member of the United Methodist Church, American Legion Auxiliary, V.F.W. Auxiliary, Jewell County Historical Society and the Royal Neighbors, all of Mankato. Her husband, Charles M., died in 1962. She is survived by one son, John Milton Kramer and his wife, Rose Marie, of Great Bend; three grandchildren, Roger Kramer of Milford, Robert Kramer of Littleton, Colo., and Ray Kramer of Fountain Hills, Ariz.; four great-grandchildren; two brothers, Howard Major of Shawnee Mission and Alan Major of Yuma, Ariz.; and one sister, Sue Green of Great Bend. BO]~ PARK The Friendly People who Worship at the Burr Oak Christian Church Extend to you this Cordial Invitation to hear about "LIFE IN CHRIST" April 26 through 30 9:45 a.m. Sunday Morning -- 7:00 p.m. Sund~y-Thursday R VIVAL Bob - Featured Speaker Everyone Welcome Music Every Evening Nursery Provided RUSSELL SHOEMAKER - Minister Funeral services were held at 2:00 p.m. Monday, April 20, at the Kramer Funeral Home, Mankato, with the Rev. Gary Appleton officiating. Music was furnished by Earl Silsby and Earlene Bronson. Casket bearers were Lyle Blair, Bob Murphy, Marion Boeskool, Forrest Colson, Jack Morris and Carroll Collins. Burial was in the Mount Hope Cemetery, Mankato. CARD OF THANKS Our sincere thanks and appreciation to those who remembered us with the many expressions of sym- pathy at the time of the death of our loved one. --The Family of Bess M. Kramer ,llll i LINES WITH LYNDA I by Lymia S. Bags | Jewell County Extension i_ Home Economist Cut Costs Do you know which coupons are most popular in the sup- ermarket? If you guessed cof- fee, then laundry detergent you were on the right track. Coffee coupons account for 25 percent of all coupons re- deemed. Recent surveys by USDA indicate that four out of five families, at least occasionally, use coupons and/or refund of- fers for food shopping. With food prices continuing to climb, more and more con- sumers will no doubt make use of them as a means of saving on the grocery bill. The average consumer could be able to reduce their food bill by 8 percent if coupons were used smartly. Smart shoppers take full advantage of coupons. This does not mean that they use every coupon they see. Know- ing how and when, and what to avoid is the secret to making the most from cou- pons. The "cents off" grocery coupon, on the average is worth 15 cents and is the easiest to use. Money is simply refunded when a cou- pon is presented at the time of purchase. The typical refund offer is worth, on the average, $1.25 and often requires up to three proof of purchases, such as boxtops, labels, net weight statements or universal pro- duct codes. These must be sent to the manufacturers for the refund. The use of coupons, how- ever, leads to bargains only if smart shopping skills are used i ACCO Seed CORN MILO FORAGES ALFALFA SOYBEAN VARIETIES: ACCO 401 UR Classic II OeSoto Williams 79 Union Accounts not due until JULY 31 for farmers con- venlence. Quantity dis- counts also available. BOB CARLSON FORMOSO 794-2301 along with the coupons. Fol- lowing are a few things you can do to get more from your coupons. * Decide whether you ac- tually need the product and will be able to use it. Then compare to see if the product with the coupon actually is cheaper than a store or gen- eric brand. * Read the fine print on the coupon before you clip it. A "50 cent off" will catch your eye, but if you must buy five boxes of plastic bags to get your 50 cents the deal loses its punch. * Study the coupon so you know which sizes of product apply as well as when the coupon expires. * Know what you must do to redeem the coupon. Mail it in? Make a minimum pur- chase? Gather proof of pur- chases from other food items? * Watch for ads that allow "double plays." This is when you use a coupon on a product which is on sale. It is possible to make a "triple play" if the boxtop or proof of purchase from the "double play" pro- duct can be used with a refund coupon. A smart shopper who uses coupons will spend several hours a week clipping, filing and studying the marketplace to save money. But cou- pons do not replace other smart shopping methods, such as, unit pricing, menu plan- ning and watching for spe- cials. Calendar April 28: KHEA Meeting, Concordia April 29: Extension Executive Board & Budget Meeting April 30: KEHC District Meeting, Concordia May 4: Jewell County Extension Homemakers Council, 9:30, Courthouse May 4: Home Ec. Advisory, Noon, Courthouse Please find enclosed check for a years subscription. I especially enjoy the Esbon and Montrose items. Milli- cent's "Inspiration" is always tops for me too. Keep up the good work. Thank You, Wilma Sleeper Douglas, Wyoming F Portrait The free 8x 10 portrait is given with the compliments of our store. There is no obligation to buy addit- ional Portreits. but we honestly beF ieve they will be so good, and the prices SO reasonable, you will want additional copies, No charge for group porWeita Minors must be accompanied by perents. One free portrait per tam ily. please, KIERS THRII~rWAY MANKATO, KANS. FRI., APRIL 24 11:00 a.m. to S:00 iXn~ Farmers Union Offers Complete Multiple-Line Insurance Service AUTO " LIFE HOMEOWNERS HOSPITAL FIRE COMMERCIAL ESTATE PLANNING Ask about our Tax Deductible Retirement Plans ONE-STOP INSURANCE SERVICE FOR HOME. FAMILY & BUSINESS ENational Farmers Union I n.surance Companies ROY BRADSHAW Ph. 378-3212 or 428-3672 117 E. Jefferson MANKATO, KANSAS ..: