Newspaper Archive of
Jewell County Record
Mankato, Kansas
May 4, 1967     Jewell County Record
PAGE 6     (6 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 6     (6 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 4, 1967

Newspaper Archive of Jewell County Record produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

i i CONGRESSMAN Dole 1st District, Kansas from Congressman Dole Reports Frem Washington A Fresh Approach 'in Aid To Education A great majority of House Republicans and a number of Democrats are backing a bill introduced by Congressman Albert Quie of Minnesota to amend the Elementary and ~condary Education Act. The proposed legislation provides block grants of Federal funds for education as a substitute for the Administration bill which would continue the pre mt maze of separate Federal grants earmarked for a num her of schools and laden with Federal controls. Singla Grants for Stats Programs The Qule bill would, begin- ning July 1, 1968, continue pro- grams of the existing law un- der a single state plan financed through a single grant to the state. The initial authorization of $3 billion for fiscal 1969 would follow the methods of payment of the present Act but combine several payments into one which could not be commingled with state funds. Safeguards for Private Schools Every form of assistance now available for private School vuDils and teaeher~ wumd be continued. No state ptan could be approved unless it reel requirements designed to safeguard private school children, because the funds would have to be used for the benefit of students both In the Public and private schools to the extent consistent with the number of children attending each. Another measure to safe- guard the private school is the so-called "by-pass" mechan- ism. If a state could not legally provide for the loan of text- books, instructional equipment, and materials for private school pupils and teachers, the U. S. Commissioner of Educa- tion would arrange for such loang on an equitable basis from the funds allotted to the states. States to Set Priorities The present system of separ- ate categorical grants not only has burdened states and local- ities with red tape but results in increased Federal Govern- ment interference in the pro- cess of educational decision- making. The enormous educa- tion.advantage of the Quie hill Is that it gives each state an opportunity to set its own pri orRies within broad limits and removes the unnecessary and Costly administrative burdens piling up under the present Act. Itouse action on these e.duc;J tion bills was originally sched uled for this week. The indefin ite postponement by Democrat- ie leaders of action on these bills indicates how seriously the growing support for the Quie amendment threatens the chances for extension of the present "Great Society" edu- cation program. Mrs. Marshall ishop Mr. Wm, Bhmvelt passed away Friday at the Brodstom Hospital in Superior. The fun- eral was held Monday morning at Mullett's Funeral Home. Mrs. Mattie Brown fell Fri- day and fractured her hip. She is a patient at the hospital in Superior. Mrs. W. A. Andrews took her mother. Mrs. Earl Smith, t9 her home in Mankato last some tilzic ill hot (.i~mghter'.~ home while recuperating from a broken hip. Marvin Andrews uaderwent major back surgery Tuesday at a hospital in Hutchinson. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Andrews spent last Sunday with Marviu and with Mrs. Andrews and children at Turon, Kans. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goertz who are with the Sudan Inter- ior Mission were guests of Mr. and Mrs. lt,vr:, Blackstoue several days this week. Mr. Goertz spok. at the Wednesday evening prayer service at the Olive Hill Church Mr. and Mrs. Gale '~egley of Burr Oak, Mr. and Mrs. Ever ett Hower of Tenaple, Tax., and Mrs. C, M. lh,u('l' ~eI'e g~msts for coffee of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Blackstone Wed- nesday evening and visited with their house guests. Mr. and Mrs, Goertz. Mr and Mrs. Everelt ttower of Temple, Tex. spent several days this week with his par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. How- er. Mr. Hower returned to Tex- as Friday and Mrs. ttowcr re- mained for a visil with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Collins, of Mankato. Linda Hower and friend of Ames, Ia, spent the weekend with l,inda's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. M ll,Jwer. Jerry Blackstone furnished the music for the .h'. Sr. Ban- quet Saturday night at Burr Oak. Mrs. Wiley Blair is a patient at tlw Brodstone Hospital in Superior. Mrs. Bob Harvey and Mrs Ralph Dye attended the Mo ther Daughter Banquet at Web- ber Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Boyles. Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Wilson and Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Bishop attended the 50th Wed ding Anniversary of Mr. ~nd Mrs. John Magnusson of Su- perior Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Billy Bishop and Jerry of Bladen. Nebr. were Sunday evening visitors at Marshall Bishop's. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Roe and Mrs. Myrtle Roe of Superior were Tuesday supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Blackstone. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Brown of Superior were Thursday' ~,upper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Btacksione. The occasion being Mr. Brown's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Black- stone were supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Davis Fri- day evening. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Black stone were Sunday dinner guests ol Rev. and Mrs. Jen- kins of Superior. Girl Scout Established Camp Established camp for the Girl Scouts of Central Kansas Council will be held at Camp Kanza near Hutchinson, Mr. Robert Bavefield, council camp committee chairman, annouhc- ed this week. The camp folders announcing all details will soon he in the mail to all girls eli- gible to attend. The CKC Girl Scouts lease site and facilities for their resi- dent camp since they are in the process bf developing their own camp is located southwest of Hutchinson in rolling wooded hills and meadowland. A small lake is on the site and will be used for boating and canoeing. The camp is owned by the Kanza Council of Boy Scouts. headquartered in Hutchinson. Development'was completed 4 years ago and includes the latest in equipment and camp- ing facilities. Mrs. Jack Lambert, a pro-I fessional staff member of the l Central Kansas Council, will direct the camp for the Girl Scouts. Session datt~s are July 31 to August 10 and August 10 to ~O. Fees are $30.00 per session. In addition to the regular camp program activity, specialized units will operate for a coun- selor in training program and outpost. Qualifications to par- ticipate in these specialized units are announced In the camp folder. Girls now in the sixth grade and older are eligible to attend the CKC camp. Troy Edward Laluk Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Laluk announce the arrival of a son, Troy Edward, born April 23, 1967, weighing 7 Ibs. 2 ozs. and 188A inches long. Proud grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Gabriel NeJeschchleb of Man- kato and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Soukop of Superior, Nebr. Mr. and Mrs. Laluk live in New- port News, Va. where he Is stationed with the U. S. Army. Mrs. E. B. Beam spent the weekend visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Kissell at Norton and Mrs. J. H. Man- ning at Oberlin. The ladies are sisters. Mr. and Mrs. Will Carpenter of Stromsburg, Nebr. were Tuesday callers of Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Pangborn. II I I II 1~ :~---~ CORN, MILO, AND FORAGE SORGIlUM @ Formoso, Kansas FR 4-2635, Courtland ttit By PEGGY GREENE "Three Feminine Attitudes" is the name of the exhibit in the Gage branch gallery of Topeka Savings Assn. The work is by Dorothy Johnson and Marion Walker, both of Courtland, and Gay Anderson, Mankato. But more than three attitudes can be counted. The work ranges from wool stitching to welding, from park painting to wire sculpture, from tissue paper collages to a piece called "Mr. Who's Control Panel" made up of what might be de- scribed as the contents of a small boy's pocket -- wheels pring , batteries, keys, tops. Notable in the exhibitior, two pieces of wire sculpture by Mrs. Johnsofi. "The Struggle for Progress" is four figures in line on a thick board about five feet long. Figures are bearing a round rock wrapped in wire in the at- trades of straining muscles to tilt and carry a heavy load. Wire Was Flexible "About 50 pounds of wire went nto the figures," Mrs. Johnson mid. Over a base of heavy gauge wire, the kind used for electric fences, she wound hundreds of feet of smooth, shining alumi- Mailer Welk num wire, shaping it into the [greens and white. A figures. She turned to wire [ "Moment of Deci ~lc when she found that clay was red ball po ed on a not flexible enough to produce dividing gray from the ease and action ehe wanted. I Mrs. Walker's The other piece of wire sculp- ]study of art was in ture is three mountain climbers. [ course from Kansas The mountain is a gnarled ivemlty. She is chunk of dried wood. The Amer- [ North ican Wire Institute bought one organized four yearJ of her wire sculptures, "The Skier," and has exhibited it in an automotive engineering show in Detroit. Besides her wire pieces and several paintings, Mrs. Johnson has bark sculptures, some dec- orated with ceramic pieces, some painted with oils. She and Mrs. Anderson were delighted to find piles of large bark sec- tions at an abandoned sawmill. Mrs. Johnson became inter. ested m art several years after her nmrriage. She and her hus- band, Herbert, who is in the banking business, have two sons, one in junior high school and one a student at Fort Hays State College. Oil and Acrylic Mrs. Walker is showing oil and acrylic paintings in ab- stract and pop designs. A paint- ing called "Aspens" is a sharp contrast of bright yellows, dark, husband, Dean, is contract '. They daughters. Mrs. Anderson has of metal sculpture in a free-standing "FlowerS" and a Last summer, interested in metal, course in at College in where she was 1958. Mrs. Anderson both senior and schools in band, Don, Is a coach at the junior have two small and a daughter. The three women friends who like to and talk about art. work separately, own individuality. ORTHERN T ISSUE CUCUMBERS. FOR 15 INSTANT TEA B TERNUT EE DO' OLD GAL HERBET OUART ICE CREAM 9 All Flavors m i HA YONNA I SE ;-!ell.man ' Oz. Jar QUART DADS ROOT BEER GAL. KLE NEX TISSUE 200 C ount 3-Diamond #2 Tins can P I NEAPPLE. , HANDAR IN Lge 30 oz. RA IS I NS LBS SALHON, Seedless Pound Can Chocolate Marshmallow UCKY PIES 37 DOVE -- DA ISYS,BUGL S WHISTLES DETERGENT. WHITNEY LIQUID TUNA, HY-KL 12 FOR UART -- 95 DE L S E Y P"OR " BEANS CAN 5 FRENCH FRIE OZ.-- 1 U CORN b' 'R A WBERRIE$ 10 o,,. ' 'ANGE JUICE - 1''" *'-Cans TOMATOES, ?hLU OPPED SPINACH 2 GGS, GRADE .A Lgeo 3 Dozen GREEN BEANS, VALU RITZ PIE SH LLS 2 9 ,,o 39 U IT COCKTA I L w. o s PORK g BEANS PI ,JU ICE Chicken, Beef -- F ' aSE N DINNE Valu 6 USHED PINEAPPLE BEANS Hh te 3 & Orange C T I 0NS, o=o FL OUR, I Iy-K'las 5 L . FOR QUART I m RN POUND BAG POTA I SWEE CORN, 10 EARS 49 G N BEANS, E NIX White Yellow ISHES, BAGS 1 No. DOG FOOD, VALU N ONIONS Tin ROLLS CANS 303 Cans 2 FOR Cans #303 Cans U.S. CHOICE BONELESS lb. only 18 oz. Pkgs. U.S. CHOICE IONELUS Ik ........ Only U.S. CHOICE 8- to 10-o . L FANCY EMPERORS 2 33 VALU L s UTTE NUT COF LB. AN . lib t Egch SAVE 20 LB.! U.S. CHOIQ U.S. CHOICE ION It SAVE, lb. LI.I .. Only U,S. CHOICE BOTTOM ROUND ROAST OR - Jpg6/, ,(