Newspaper Archive of
Jewell County Record
Mankato, Kansas
May 11, 1967     Jewell County Record
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May 11, 1967

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GIFTS HAMILTON BEACH With Manicure Set Reg. $29.95 List Value Our Price Power Spray Iron Model F81 Regular $19.98 Value Our Price 8-Cup Percolator Model P-12 Regular $14.98 Calue Our Price STEAM ,. DRY I Mfgr's. List $14.95 Our Price TABLE RADIO General Electric Reg. $9.95 Value Our Price West Bend 9-Oup Percolalor Mfgr's. List V/.98 Our Price SALAD SET Crystal Plastic w/Fork and Spoon Set Reg. $1.98 Value DISH DRAIN RAOK w/Drain Mat $3.$0 Value ,amlmmO WASTE BASKET 48-Qt. Plutlc Reg. $1.95 Value 12 to 30 cup fully automatic MfEr's. List $12.95 -GALLON DEOANTER Reg. 29c Value TEFLOH OHEF'S FRY PAH 10" Reg. 81.98 Value Our Price Economy Size i I" I I on Tuesday, the last "day." The annual archery season, ~l~n previous years, will pro- the flrem ns seasons. This year, it will extend for 57 days, from October 1 tl~u November 26. and hunting will he allowed statewlde, with the number of permits to he on- limited. Applications for permits for both archery and firearms hunting will he accepted by the Commission o~ly from Monday, July 17 thru Septem- ber I. Applications can be,oh- tained from county clerks throughout the state, but will not be accepted by the Com- mission if postmarked earlier than July 17 or after Septem- her I. Firearms permits, as last year, wiU be alloted on a first DARRELL MCGINNL5 come. first served basis, with CERAMIC EXHIBIT the applicant to list a first, The Art Cellar, at 8th second and third choice of and Fort in Hays, will hunting areas. Twenty per- open a new and exciting cent of the permits in each show of Ceramics. Sun- area will be issued to land- day, May 7, at h00 p.m. Exhibiting is DarrelIMc- Ginnls, Assistant Prates- mar of Art, Fort Hays Kansas State College. Darrell received his AB and MS from Fort Hays in 1959 and 1960, respect- ively. He taught at Fort Hays from 1960-61, andat Northwest Missouri State C allege in M aryville from 1961-64. He returned to the staff at Fort Hays in 1964. Aside from his ex- tensive teaching exper- ience, Darrell has shown in numerous local and midwestern exhibits since 1958, including: National Decorative Arts Exhibit. Wichita, Kansas - 1959; Kansas Designer C raftsmen Show. Lawrence, Kan- sas - 1963, 65, 66; "Trio" Exhibit, Fort Hays Kan- sas State. Hays - 1964; One Man Showing, Hast- ings College, Hastings, Nebraska - 1965, 67. His work is presently being shown by two Kan- sas City art galleries. Many private collections throughout the midwest contain works by Darrell About ceramics Darrell says, "The creation of ceramic forms must be motivated by a desire to create IDEAS in clay. The form may serve a util- itarian need but it must provide this service in addition to, and with no reduction in, its .idea qualities. Therefore, I define the ceramist as a sculptor in clay." "Most Of my forms are functional, and I do not share the contemporary sculptor's embarasament the ancient concept of L , 'T usuable sculpture. "My work stems from a search for the form which contains the essence of life. I am concerned with form which embodies life at its simplest,, ,the form which possesses the warmth and essence, the positive, mysteriotm and universal qualities of the organic, in contrast to the lifeless and mechanical inorganic." You are in- vited to attend this open- Ing. The show will remain up throushout May. Art Cellar Houri: Men through Pri. anI p.m. to 3 p.m.! Sat Sun. 1 p.m. to 7 p.m., or call any member: MA 5-28M, 5-3851 or 5-6086. }hlys Star. Darrell Is the son of Fran- ces MtGinnis of Hays and tho [ate Ivan McGlnnls, Mr. and Mrs. Charles McGlnnis of ManktRo were in Hays to at- tend Darrell's exhibit Stmdit5 F And News Permits, Area Expanded For 1967 Deer Season Pratt - Two additional areas, an increase of 460 firearms permits and a new starting date for the firearms season await Kansas deer hunters for 1067. The Fish and ,Game Com. n~isslon has set the, third an- nual firearms season for Dec- ember 8-124 This calls for a Friday opening date, compar- ed with a Saturday opening the last two years. "The Friday opening on the f/rearms season will give us theeffeet of a 3-day weekend." ~id Dave Coleman. Pra~ chief of the Commiss/on game division. "and should in- crease the deer harvelt." He explained that a "slow" hunt- lng period hu been exi rienc- ed on Monday and Tuesday in each of the ast two eaasone, "This way." he said. "Men- dw sho d be the,oaly slow day, since severe] areas will allow the taking of any deu owners and farm tenants at $5 each, while the other 80 percent will go to Kansas re. sidents at $10 each. No per- mits will be issued to out-of- state residents. Firearms permits will be in. creased by 450 over last year, to a total of 6,450 for the year. Two new areas, the Pawnee and Middle Arkansas units, si- tuated in the Great Bend and Hutchinson areas, account for 200 of the new permits (100 each). Several others are be- ing raised slightly over last year, while some are being lowered in areas which exper- ienced heavy kills. Several u- nits have also been increased in area (square miles) this year. In addition to the new units, the former Missouri River management unit has been di vided for 1907 hunting. The eastern portion of the unit, to retain the Missouri Riv- er name, will have 200 per- mats, and the western section. to be called the Delaware unit, will have 400 permits. Other units and the number of permits to be available o~ each include: Smoky Hill, 200; Kanopolis, 150; Kaw, 650; Mar- sis des Cygnes, 300; Neosho, 350; Lower Arkansas, 150; Solomon. 400; High Plains. 400; Kirwin-Webster, 750; Re- publican, 700; Tuttle Creek, 600; and Chautauqua Hills, 600. Coleman bald the archery season is 13 days less than a year ago, and was shortened to give the state's deer herds time to "settle down a little" between the archery and fire- arms seasons. Last year, there was no time lapse between the two. Complete information on the seasons will be available In booklet form from the Com- mission office at Pratt, Cole- man said, about June I. Striped Ease Arrive Prom South Carolina Pratt - Striped bass from South Carolina are now swim- ming around in rearing ponds of the Kansas Forestry, Fish sad Game Commission after an aerial trip of about I,I00 miles. The 200,000 newly.hatch- ed fry made the trip in good condition, according to Roy Schoonover, chief of the Com- mission's fishery division. Sobnever reports that part of t/~e young striped bass were placed in ponds at the Meade Fish Rearing Station and the remainder are being kept at the Pratt hatchery, Plans are for the stripers to he kept through the summer to allow them to grow to fingerling size before being released into impoundments in Kansas. The striper fry were accom- panied on their flight by Verl Stevens, fishery biologist in charge of the Meade rearing station. He flew to South Car- olina Wildlife Resources De- partmant, Striped bass have been re- leased experimentally into three reservoirs in Kansas dur- ing the past two years. The latest arrivals will be used in continuance of the program designed to determine the ad- aptability of this species to Kansas waters. Improvement Plan Developed For Washington Ceunfy State Lake Washington - A plan to bet- ter the fishing potential at Washington County. State Lake has been approved by the Kan- las Forestry, Fish and Game Commise/on and will shortly y placed into effect, according o Roy Sohoonover, chief of the fishery d/vision. Schonncver said that prob. b]em with excessive turbidity have existed at the lake s/nee /is completion in 1958 due to nature of the area's soil. Cls particles coming from shore- line erosion and washed in from the watershed have re- mained in auspens/on, croat- /rig poor fish habitat. Under the new plan, the lake will be lowered five feet be- low spLllway level in order to draw the water off the. shal. lOW areas and cerise it to the main lake basin, reduelnl a considerable amount of the shoreline erosion, The second phase of the program calls for the application of phosphate fertilizer to assist in clearing tha water and encourage the growth of tiny plant life to tmprove the water fertility. The lake level will be permit. ted to rise in the fall, flooding shoreline vegetation for the benefit of waterfowl. Operation of the plan will he in effect for at least two years so that an adequate e- valuation of the extent of im- provement can be made. New Northern Pike Racord Established Manhattan . The Blue river near Manhattan, Kansas, has yielded the first new state fish record for. 1967. This week, the Kansas For- estry, Fish and Game Com- mission accepted a 14 pound, 15~& ounce northern pike as a new state record. The lunker was taken by Alber W. Wood of Manhattan on April 22 while fishing Just below the outlet of the River Pond area. He was using a large minnow for bait. Wood's record northern ex- ceeds the previous record for that species by seven and one- half ounces. On May 6 of last year, Kim Bergsten of Cl~y Center took a 14 pound, 8 ounce specimen from Tuttle Creek Reservoir. Game Protector Posses Away Lincoln - Leon Hopkins, game protector for Lincoln and Rus- sell counties, succumbed to a /EWELL COUNTY RECORD Thursday, May II, 1M7 Pate I - 1 "heart attack Thursday, -Ap~l' 27. He had been employed by the Kansas Forestry, Fish and Game Commission since Jan- uary, 1947 and had been eta- - t/shed in the same area during the entire time of his employ- ment. Mr. Hopkins is survived by his wife, Darlene, one son and one daughter, all of the home. He had earned the respect and friendship of the sportsmen of his area and was act/ve in many community services. Commission Fill| Two Vacancies Pratt - Two appointments to vacancies on the staff of the field services division of the Fish and Game Commission have been announced by Wal- ter Harrison, chief of the division. Assuming the duties of state lake superintendent at Chase and Lyon County State Lakes is Larry McCraken. Formerly of Burlington, McCracken, his wife and three daughters are how resideing at Reading. Ilia. responsibilities include main- tenance of all facilities at the two lakes. Also added to the staff is Fred Badders of Pratt who is an engineering aide working out of the Commission head- quarters at Pratt. Bidders was formerly employed in the on. gineering department of the State Highway Commission's Pratt area shop. He is married and has three children. FIRST PICK YOUR THEN PICK YOUR USED CAR OUR FINANCE PLAN IS TAILORED TO MErr Y Jk FARM INCOME BY THE MONTH BYTHE YlrAR 1966 BUICK LeSABRE ;4. DOOR SEDAN. Automatic, power steering, air condition- ed. A nice car. Priced at big discount. 1966 VOLKSWAGEN, KAR- MAN GHIA CPw. Air condi- tion. One local owner. Low mlleepe. Rod, black bucket seats. Very clean. 1966 CHEVROLET BELAIR 4-DOOR SEDAN. V4, autema. tic, power steering, nice. Pric- ed at a big saving. 1965 BUICK LeSABRE 4- DOOR. Power atotHnll,.imwor brakes, factory air. Only 14,000 miles. O9e JKal owner. 1~L$ JIU[CK ELECTRA 4. DOOR. Power steering, power brakes, air conditioned. A nice used cer. Priced at a big sav- ing. 196$ PONTIAC BONNE. VILLo 4.DOOR Hr. Automatic, power brakes and power steer- ing. Air conditioned, cruise control. Vinyl interior. Real nice car. Pricad right. 1961 BUICK SPECIAL DE- LUXE 4-DOOR SEDAN. V-8, power steering, power brakes, factory air. A real nice small- er car. 1961 PONTIAC TEMPEST 4-DOOR SEDAN. 6 cylinder, automatic. 16,||| actual miles. Local owner. A reel shar$ @IF. 196l PONTIAC CATALINa 4-DOOR SED. Postory air, power steering, one local ew. net. Only leAN miles. Sharp. 1HI BUICK WILDCAT 4. DOOR SEDAN. Factory air, power steering, one Ioeel own- er. A perfect car. 1NI PONTIAC CATALINA 4.DOOR H. T, Power steering, power brakes. Factory air. One lacal owner. Ready to Be. 1HI PONTfAC TEMPBIW 4. DOOR. 4-cylinder, standard trsnsmlulsn. An econemy King. 1961 CHEVROLET SUPER SPORT SatDOOR HARDTOP. Power steering, power brakes, bucket seats. Only 11,000 miles. One local owner. Sharp, 1HI CHEVROLET IMPALA 4-DOOR SEDAN. V4, automa- tic, power steering, factory ear. ann local owner. Low mileage. A good buy. 1964 BUICK RIVIERA. Pull power, factory air. Very sleD, Ready to go. 1964 BUICK LeSABRE 4- DOOR SEDAN. Power Ing, factory air. Only tl,M0 miles. One Ioul 4Wlor. A per- fect car. 1964 BUICK WILDCAT 4- DOOR H. T. PacJoW air, full power, custom trim. One of nicer used cars. 1964 CHEVROLET IMPALA 4-DOOR HARDTOP.. V4, aUtO. merle, air conditioned. NIce. 1964 OLDS 4-DOOR lEO, Power steering, power brgkalk A nice clean car. 1964 CHEVROL.ET SUPER SPORT. V-l, |-speed tranlmts- ,lea. Bucket seats. Only 1ILl miles. This car is extra sharp. Local owner. 194l BUICK WILDCAT 4. DOOR HARDTOP. CUSTOM. Bucket senti, teasels! sir ion. dltloned, power steerln|~ pew, er brakes, 17,604 actual miles, Sold now and servlaed hytlll, 196| PONTIAC STAR CNIEP &DOOR SEDAN. AMsmgtllb power steering, air eendltllm. ad, Vary clair ctr, i~lme fretlt s good home. 1948 PONTIAC CATALINA CONVERTIBLE. White with blue top, outomstis, power steering, vinyl soars. A 11110 clelfl car, 196l RAMBLER &QOOR SEDAN. I cylinder, Mgndglqll drive, over drive. 1961 PONTIAC CATALINA i-DOOR SEDAN. Automltla~ power steering, Isewor brlkll. 1H1 OLDI N 4.DOOR 88. DAN. Power steerl l. A 111eo @lsan oar. 1H7 PONTIAC 4.DOOR Sl. DAN. A seed oleos ear. | . ~1 I IPEEDLIN ER'I'4 T OOT BOAT 40 H. P. MERCURY MOTOR WITH ELECTRIC STARTER. TILT TRAILER. PRICED FOR QUICK JALL I ~ O it TItUCKII AND PICEUP8 11144 GMC ~ TON PICKUP. V4, automatic transmission, power steering. V-I. 11164 GMC ~ TON LWE. V4. 4 speed. Very nice. 1N1 FORD |-TON TRUCK. 6 cyllndar. Just overhauled. A nice used truck. 8.UxN tiros. 2-speed axle. 1N00MC I.TON LWI. J. Speed axle, new bed and hoist. 1.11 x lid fires. A Leo class truck. 1969 PaRD |-TON LWB. 8.MJ x 20 tiros. Ree4y Io go, 1940 FORD TRUCK. Cheap. Ot?R I qJTATION IS YOUR BEST OUARAN11 WKHAVKTHEGMACTIM PURCHAaK PLAN AND MOTORS INSURANCE FOR YOUR I$ TAILORED TO MEET YOUR FARM INC(MbllL BY THE MONTH -- BY THE '{: