Newspaper Archive of
Jewell County Record
Mankato, Kansas
May 13, 1976     Jewell County Record
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May 13, 1976

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RETURn TO EHRTH National Advertising Representative KANSAS PRESS SERVICE, INC. Box 1773, Topeka, Kansas 66601 I NEWSPAPER OCIA'fiON Feunded 1|||~ NNA SUSTAINIIIG MEMBER--1976 COUNTY RECORD Vol. 85; No. 50. Printed at Mankato, Kansas Newspaper of Jewell County" THE BOYD FAMILY Owners and Publishers F. W. BOYD, JR., Editor "Any good deed that I can do or any kindness that I can show to any human being, let+ me do if now and not defer~ it for I shall not pass this A giant step for mental way again." health will take place on the ,Second Class Postage Paid at evening of May 14 ata:30p.m. the Post Office, Mankato,through an extraordinary me- Kansas 66956+ tion picture on Channel 4, Subscriptions: Superior. In connection with $6.00 per year in Jewell the national telecast the Jew- County and surrounding ell County Association for counties (Smith, Osborne, Mental Health is joining with Mitchell, Cloud and Republicchapters of the association counties in Kansas, Nuckolls nationwide in a campaign to and Webster countiesin increase its membership. Ap- Nebraska). plication for membership can $7.50 a year elsewhere. Kansas residents add three percent for sales tax. Subscribers are asked to notify this office at once when they have a change of be made by contacting Beulah Brinkworth, Father William Kilian, Val Totten, Danny Johnson, Donna Snyder, Bulah Folsom, Jane Harris, or any member. By McDILL BOYD All across the land high school and college students are completing a nificant step in their education this month, and we hope they can ive the opportunity for service which awaits them in the years ahead. Nancy E. Spiegel, For- moso, speeding, $14 and costs. Gaylord E. Higer, Superi- or, speeding, $14 and costs. ) Vernon C. Applebee, Jew- ell, speeding, $9 and costs. David L. Bothwell, Man- kate, speeding, $12 and costs. David E. De Join, Court- land, speeding, $22 and costs. Morrill Hancock, Mankato, insufficient fund check, made re stitution and paid court costs. James E. Decker, Man- kato, no current registration, ~ !~ii!i~;~ ......... $5 and costs. ~;i~+~::~ Gary L. Eyster, Okla., $30 speeding bond posted. Dennis A. Wetherington, I Neb., $40 speeding bond post- ed. THE AGENT'S CORNER by Bill Wood, County Agricultural Agent Grain Storage Grain storage bins need a good cleaning before wheat harvest starts. Residual in- secticide sprays approved are: Malethion - 1/2 lb., 57% in 2 1/2 gallons of water, or Methorychlor - 1 lb., 50%~n 2 1/2 gallons of water. Apply this mixture on each 1,000 square feet of inside bin sur- face. Have you checked your stored wheat or mile for weevils lately?. Weevils have to eat just like you do every- day. Elm Leaf Beetles The majority of the larva hatch between May 10 and May 20. Foliar application of Sevin is recommended to prevent There have been many things said about "the system"; about public first generation damage• The label directions are for your 1orals, discrimination, pollution, emission control, artificial shortages -- a use. long list of social ills -- and this basically means that there are .=ms to solve -- not that everything has gone to pot. And itwill fake skill, and dedication, and applicafionof knowledge to meet challenges. To suggest otherwise; to be content with things as they is just as wrong as to take the position that the whole system has failed. are so many reasons to be thankful for the land we love, where )le have more and live beti er than any other country at any other time in history of the world, that there is no valid comparison anywhere else n Here an hour of labor buys more goods and services; here a higher "centage of the population has more than enough to survive; here public is focused on the needs of our aged and our ill and our jed; upon education and training to an extent unparalleled the around. Phe only cloud on the future horl rrl + 'change in moral standards -- an ,ious disregard of the laws of God and man. Most of us make enough to along in a period of rising prices; peace in the world seems closer now; ronmental control seems to be seeking more reasonable levels, but new should be focused on moral standards that would preserve :ency in our time. hope young people will accept the challenge of improving our system -- destroying it; of making the country and the world a better place by :oming personally involved in public concerns that affect the lives of • fir families, their homes and their neighbors. we think they will. Every generation has met its major challenges flinching -- through pioneer days, wars and depressions -- and we • q the new generation will seek answers to the moral and social ills in the dedicated way that brought their predecessors success. is their legacy -- and stumbling blocks can become stepping stones as they always have in the past. onai U8 An open house will be held at the MankatoNational Guard Armory Saturday, May 15, from 1 to 5 p.m.A.S.T. Larey N.F.O. MEETING There is to be an N.F.O. meeting Saturday evening, May 15, at 7:30 p.m. at the Buffalo Roam. A dutch supper will preceed the meeting• Any- one who wishes is welcome to attend. Wisby is planning to display the new equipment which has been assigned to the Mankato National Guard Unit. Volunteer help has been accomplishing much in getting the Jewell County museum back'in order since the recent fire. Mrs. Darus Henningsen and Mrs. Fred Muck are spending much time every week in directing this work. Efforts are being madetohave the museum open more often. Mrs. Henningsen willtake care the Friday openings from 2:00 to 4:00 and Mrs. Muck will be on the Tuesday shift from 2:00 to 4:00 p.m. We welcome help from individuals or organizations. The museum needs to remain an important part of our future. ;P/RATION By: MIIIicent saith unto them, Fill with water. And them uptothe brim. Mrs. Kent Enyeart and Casey accompanied Mrs• Timothy Conlon and girls to Santa re, N.M., last week and returned Saturday by way of Amtrak to Newton, Kans•, and home Sunday. Mrs. Conlonand the girls will spend the sum- mer in Mankatowith Mr. Con- lon who is employed at the Dubuque plant on construction. Bob Parsons has his foot in a cast after breaking his ankle in a tractor accident re- cently. Garden Guide When should I spray to protect fruit trees or garden plants? Pick up our calendar garden guide, it will tell you. if you forget to use the calen- dar, the flowers on the front will helpdecorate your kitchen wall. Oats Can 2-4, D be used tocon- trol broadleaf weeds in Oats? Yes, the recommendations are the same as wheat, apply after the plant is fully tillered and before boot stage. Follow the label. Freeze Damage Only time will showtheex- tent of the damage• I have not located any seriousdamageto wheat. Some flag leaves show some burning. The alfalfa fields I checked showed slight leaf damage. The book says potatoes will pat upnew stems and leaves if some of the stem is alive. Production Costs This study repeats what you already know. Maybe this information will be useful for your landlord• Total produc- tion costs on cropland without management charges increas- ed 97 percent from 1970 to 1974 (on Farm Management Association I forms). Face Fly Is your dust bag or back- rubber up?. Early treatment will prevent big buildups of face flies and horn flies. The face flies come from your farm buildings wherethey ov- erwintered. Where is your fly control located? Hanging near the salt blocks or water source will encourage their use. Impor- tant management is to charge the backrubbers regularly. Start treatment now, and lo- cate so animals will use regu- larly. Grass Tetany Dr. Homer Caley, Exten- sion D.V.M., suggests that we be on the lookout for grass tetany. Cattle on lush green pasture are prime targets. First signs are nervousness, incoordination and muscle twitching• Later they may have llapid, labored breathing and stagger. Downers should have a veterinarian' s attention as soon as possible• Prevention includes having a magnesium salt in a salt block or mineral mixture which is available to the ani- mals during the first days on pasture. Magnesium additions to feed for two to four weeks before pasture will condition animals to pasture. Intake of one to two ounces of magnes- ium oxide per head per day is Dr. Caley's recommendation° + Dates May 13: WacondaSwine Ass'n. Feeder Pig Auction, Osborne Fairground, 1:00 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ross returned last week from atrip to Columbia, Tenn., where they visited at the home of their daughter, Dr. and Mrs. B. I. Naddy and family, for a month. + the servants at the in Cana filled the wa- in obedience to Jesus' they filled them to the Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Fair. experienced two pleasant sur- prises Saturday to commem- orate Mother's Day onSunday. The Bale Arts shop delivered a huge hydrangea flower plant from Mrs. Janis Hogan of Knoxville, Tenn., and Mrs. Annis Hill of Downs. Several hours later a message came over CB radio that Dr. and Mrs, Douglas Fair were about to land at Mankato Airport and would take their parents out to dinner at the steak house. They were returning from the an- nual 3 day spring convention of Kansas Chiropractors at Kan- brimful life of service today• Mary told the "Whatsoever He unto you, do it." there any connection bet- the kind of service and of the wine? Un- Jesus would be able much greater today if He had whole- response onthe part of We all admire of life everywhere :whether in work, sports, Yet some folks seem that any sort of en- in religious matters During the trium- entry some would have those who were giv- to the joy with- Not so the Christ. of the great appeals new movements in the is not for a different of service, but a brim- Max Dauber of Wichita spent the weekend visiting his mother, Mrs. Esther Dauber. Only such a ser- is sufficient to meet the sas City. Followingdinner and of the times. The a brief visit, Dr• Fair and wife, Carol, took to the air and one hour and 200 miles later, they were back home inSt. Francis before sundown. Sunday the Fairs drove to the Fred Hill farm south of Downs and took Mr. and Mrs. Hill and chil- dren, Jodie, Jason, Jada and Jerod, to the Anderson Care at Osborne for Mother's Day diEmer. Dale Glade, Mankato, speeding more than reason- able and prudent, paid court costs and 90 day probation. Harold K. Lockhart, Miss., $30 speeding bond posted. James N. Mize, Okla., speeding, $9 and costs. Melvin F. Meier, Lincoln, speeding, $10 and costs• Lee Corviss, Miss., speeding, $18 and costs. • Frederick L. Eilert, Man- kate, speeding, $14 and costs. Rickey E. Underwood, Es- ben, speeding, $9 and costs. Roger J. Reiter, Mankato, speeding, $24 and costs. Kenneth L. Walker, Man- kate, permit unauthorized mi- nor to drive, $10 and costs. A marriage license was issued to William Leroy Burger and Belinda Annette Kneisler, Mankato, Kans., May 7, 1976. Paula Ward was granted a divorce from LorenRayWard last week by District Judge Richard Wahl. County Clerk Herschel Rhea and his deputy, Debbie Fogo, attended a state meeting of the Association of County Clerks at Salina last week. is calling men to corn- surrender of self and Entire con- will enable Jesus greater miracles than water into wine. we have in our hand, lose, but what we put hand is still, and in our pes- MOTHER-DAUGHTER SALAD SUP PER The Mother-Daughter Salad Supper of the U.M.S. was held Thursday, May 5, in Fellow- ship Hall with over 126 in at- tendance. The tables were decorated with bouquets of spring flow- ers and attractive nut cups. The president, Mrs. Ver- non Snider, gave the invoca- tion. Mrs. Allen Smith wasthe program leader. Co-chair- persons were Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Larry Thompson and Mrs. John Bartholomew. Sar- ah Circle, with Mrs. Bob Ost leader, was the hostess circle. Awards were presented to a four generation group, Mrs, Glenn Grout, Sr., Mrs. Glenn Grout, Jr., Mrs. Jerry Grout and Sharon. Mrs. Jerry Grout received an award for being the youngest mother present and Mrs. Idella Johnson, the oldest. Dorry Peterson was the youngest daughter pres- ent. Mrs. Evelyn Davidson of Belleville, mother of Mrs. Bob Kadel, received recognition for being the mother who came the greatest distance. Special songs were pre- sented by mother and daughter teams, Mrs. Boyd Silsby and Tadhi, Mrs. Vernie Hendrix and Julie, Mrs. Bob Parsons and Cindy, Mrs. Merwin Pet- erson and Cindy and Mrs. Jon Menhusen and Penny. The guest speaker was Mrs. Cal- vin Hartman of Clay Center, who gave an excellent talk. VOLUNTEERS VISIT HOSPITAL PATIENTS The volunteers entertained 22 Senior Citizens at the Jew- ell County Hospital May 6th at 2 p.m. with a Bingo Party. After prizes were wonbythose who participated, Velma Gar- man played the piano for the Hymn Singing Session. Every- one enjoyed the afternoon. Those whohelpedthis week were Libbie Crangle, Juanita Thompson, Luella Yasmer, Ruth Pope, Ethel Hanson, Etta Nees, SyrenaHanson and Mary Diamond. Guests last week at the home of Mrs. George Hunting- ton and Mrs. Clifford Jones were Mrs. Huntington's sis- ter, Mrs. Gladys HeRman of Denver, and their niece, Mrs. Dan Richardson and daughter, Victoria, of Denver, and Mrs. Huntington's daughter, Mrs. Henry D, Hines of Topeka. Tim Dodd and his room- mate, Darryi Englehart of KSU, spent the weekend atthe James C. Dodd home. Both are juniors in the Milling Science curriculum at KSU. Glenn Love is home from the Republic County Hospital where he underwent surgery. JEWELL COUNTY RECORD Donations made to the Mankato Endowment Associa- tion as memorials to the Jewell County Hospital: Wint Smith $153.00 George D. Holdren 3.00 Eva Dillinger 5.00 Clarence Thronson 15.00 William Fullerton 10.00 Ernest Hyde 15.00 Total $201.00 WINT SMITH MEMORIALS In addition to the memor- ials to the Jewell County Hos- pital for Wint Smith, many contributions have been made to the Cancer Fund. The American Cancer Society of Sedgwick County has received memorial gifts from Mr. and Mrs. Don Smith, Wichita; Mr. and Mrs. Bob Smith, Amar- illo, Tex.; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Smith, Grand Junction, Colo.; Mr. and Mrs. Max Smith, Sa- lina; and Mrs. Wayne Smith, Wichita. The Orange County Unit of the American Cancer Society, Newport Beach, Calif., has received a memor- ial gift from Ethel Cortner, Seal Beach, Calif. The De Sales Seminary Associates, Wilmington, Def., sent a card stating that the Honorable Wint Smith would be memoralized through the Oblates of St. Francis De Sales for a period often years, the donor being Edward Mc- Cabe and family of Washing- ton, D.C. Hospital News ADMISSIONS May 3: Debra Lehman, Mankato May 6: Charles Zadina, Mankato DISMISSALS May 3: Alfred Glover, Burr Oak Lawrence Hell, Mankato May 5: Debra Lehman, Mankato May 6: Charles Zadina, from LTC May 7: Frances McCune, Mankato LTC NEWS AND EVENTS Mr. and Mrs. Mannie Loomis called on Ocie Broy- les. Lucille Entwistle visited with Idella Johnson. Ruth Ozmun called on sev- eral friends Sunday. Helen and Alfred Cash visited Frances Collins. Pearl Fisher called on Bertha Hurley. Iver and Art Carlson vis- ited with their father, Axel Carlson, Wednesday. William Peroutek called on Chas. Z adina. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Jones visited with Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Jacobsen. Several residents listened to selections of gospel songs by record on Monday after- noon. Idella Johnson accom- panied Mrs. Luelia Yasmer to the Mother-Daughter Banquet at the U. M. Church Wednes- day evening. Tuesday Happenings host- esses this week were the West- side Matrons of Esbon. The program was a trip to Disney- land and Knott's Berry Farm in southern California via slide pictures. Rev. Judy Creighton held chapel service Wednesday af- ternoon. Twenty attended the Bingo party Thursday in the dining room. Anna Anderson was the first one to =Bingo" this week. Sylvia Modlin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don Modlin, who attends the Dodge City Com- munity College, is majoring in Child Care and Develop- ment. She works part-time in the Day Care Center where they are collecting Campbell Soup labels toward securing a TV set for the center. She asks anyone not already saving them for an organization to please send them to her at DCCC Dorm, Box 228A, Dodge City, Karts. 67801, or give them to her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Isaac attended the 50th wedding an- niversary of his brother, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Isaac, atNorton Sunday. Mrs. Frank Tiffany of Wichita returned home Mon- day after a visit at the homes of Mrs. Wint Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smith. Thursday, May 13, 1976 We sold 430 cattle withthe Butcher Cows selling mostly from $27.00 to $32.90. A lot of Cows sold in the $20.00 to $32.00 bracket. 3 Whiteface Weather Ina Rightmeier, official U.S. Weather Observer, re- ports the following statistics for the period May 3 to May 9, inclusive: May 3 .......... 51 24 May 4 .......... 61 34 May 5 .......... 79 45 May 6 .......... 74 35 May 7 .......... 61 31 May 8 .......... 67 34 May 9 .......... 68 40 There was no moisture the past week. K-STATE EVENT AT BELOIT Beloit - Kansas State Uni- versity's new Director of In- tercollegiate Athletics, John (Jersey) Jermier, will be the featured guest Tuesday even- ing, May 25, at aK-Stateevent in Beloit. All K-State friends, stu- dents, alumni: parents, and prospective students, living in Jewell, Lincoln, Osborne, Smith, and Mitchell counties are invited to attend. The activity, a program featuring K-State campus re- presentatives and dinner, will be held at the Beloit Elks Lodge beginning at 7p.m. Cost is $5.50 a person. Among the many guests from the campus will be Ellis Rainsberger, head football coach; Don Rathbone, dean of the College of Engineering; Ruth Hoeflin, dean of the Col- lege of Home Economics; Dick Elkins, director of admis- sions; Frank Carpenter, as- sistant dean of the College of AgricuRure; Barry Anderson, women's track coach; Jane Habiger, assistant sports in- formation director; and Don R. Stehley and Janet Sprang Ay- res, associate directors of alumni relations. For reservations or +mare information, porSo~• sl~Jld contact Dean Haddock, Guaranty State Bank & Trust Co., Box 602, Boloit (Phone 913-738-3501). Deadline for reservations is Thursday, May 20. TRANSACTIONS BY MURRAY REAL ESTATE The Howland 440 acres which we sold last Saturday sold as follows: Tract No. 1 - 120 acres sold for $90,000.00 to Don Howland; Tract 2 - 120 acres sold for $90,000.00 to Roger McCullough; and No. 3 - 120 acres sold for $81,000.00 to Quentin Smith. Lot No. 4, 80 acres, sold for $37,000.00 to Bruce Ilowland and town property sold for $5,200.00 to Glen Bailey. The Stafford land 2 weeks ago sold for: No. l farm, or 160 acres, to Gerald Hart for $~9,000.00, and No. 2 farm sold for $69,000.00 to Jim Jostes. Town property sold for $5,500.00 to PaulOs- borne. We have also sold the Marion Mizner house in Man- kato to Vernie Hendrix, the Merwin Peterson house to Eddie Owen, the Owen house to Terry Ortman, Carol Mlynar house to Duane Ben- nett, the Etta Crouch house to Roger Zeigler, and the Lena Gering 160 acre farm to Mike Modlin. We will sell the 80 acres and town property for the Stella Patrick Estate Satur- day, May 15, at Formoso, We will sell the 160 acres for the Louie Benbow Estate at Burr Oak Saturday, May 22. We will sell the 240 acre farm for the Berneking Estate Tuesday, June 1, at Formoso, We have several real nice homes listed in Mankato in about any price range; 3 near- ly new homes. Aaron Murray, Broker, "and Jack Bradrick, Sale man. Mrs. E. B. Beam and Mrs. F. W. Boyd, Jr. visited Sunday in Norton, Mrs. Beam witl~her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Jean Kissell, and Mrs. Boyd at the home of her son, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Boyd, Larry and Becky. Other guests for dinner at the Boyd home were Mrs. Lawrence Brooks of Concordia, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Boyd, Valerie, Suzy and Robyn and Mr. and Mrs, Jim Logback, Frank, Lydia amt Steve of Hill City. Page 1 - Section 2 Heifers weighing 298 Ibs. sold for $42.00. 4 Black Whiteface Steers weighing 490 Ibs. sold for $47.00. 3 W,dtefaceSteers weighing 351 Ibs. sold for $48.75. 3 Whiteface Heifers weighing 330 Ibs. sold for $43.10. 4 Whiteface Heifers at 450 Ibs. sold for $40.60. 7 Mixed Steers weighing 484 lbs. sold for $47.25. 13 Mixed Col- ored Steers weighing 751 lbs. sold for $42.80. 11 Black and Black Whiteface Steers weigh- ing 507 lbs. sold for $48.70. 10 Black and Black Whiteface Heifers weighing 535 lbs. sold for $40.20. 3 Mixed Heifers at 390 lbs. sold for $41.00. 4 Whiteface and Black Whiteface Heifers weighing 596 lbe. sold for $39.30. 4 Black and Black Whiteface Steers weighing688 lbs. sold for $44.25. 5 Charo- lais Steers weighing 710 lbs. sold for $42.?0. 12 Mixed Heif- ers weighing 417 lbs. sold for $40.75. 4 Whiteface Steers at 442 lbs. sold for $49.25. 5 Whiteface and Black Bulls at 370 lbs. sold for $45.50. 11 Mixed Colored Heifers weigh- ing 655 lbs. sold for $38.40. 15 Mixed Steers weighing 655 lbs. sold for $41.00. 23 Char- olais Steers weighing 788 lbs. sold for $42.35. Larger consignors were Vaden Davis, Jeffery Bros. Sam Gillett, Nelson Harris, Archie Tucker, E. Blattner, Leland Frost, L. Zadina, Oma Arnett, H. Field, Jr., Dale Hoard, Jim Keller, Logan Stoeb~r, B. Boden, E. Varney, Bob Clark. If you have livestock to sell, let us advertise therefor you. The runs will be lightfor awhile, so the buyers listen to our broadcasts or call us for information of the cattle for the sale; it could put dol- lars in your pocket. Vail, Delmar and Bob. B APTIST BIBLE SCHOOL Bible School will be held at the Baptist Church June 14- 18, 9:00 to 11:30 a.m., for children 5-13. All denomina- tions welcome. Dr. and Mrs. Albert Lemoine will be guests of the Makato Lions Club this Thursday evening at their Ladies Night dinner at the K & C Cafe. Dr. Lemoine is Professor and Chairman of the Department of Ophthal- mology at the University of Kansas Medical Center. The Kansas Lions Sight Founda- tion, Inc., supports e~e re- search and training centers. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd I. Vaughn of Oakhurst, Calif., visited recently the Bert Sink family ofEsbon. LucileVaughn of Greenbelt, Md.,.flew out to spend several weeks atEsbon, and also in Denver visiting her sister, Alta Blount. Vaughn Sink spent last weekend with the Bert Sink family. Bob and Sherry Parsons and f~mily had a Moth er'sDa~- dinner for her mother, Mrs. Loyde Garman, Loyde, Dan, Linda, Henry Garman, Mike Ost, Rev. Jim Vinyard, and his mother, Mrs. Le0Parsons and Leo. ONrgene Bossen I forgot to tell about the Hillman kiddies and Annette Wright going to each family with May baskets here intown. Judy, Renita and ~hane Hillman and I went toMankate Monday to wash and see the doctor for Renita. Mrs. Iva Collie Johnson passed away last week. The Collie s from here went to the memorial services. She was Wendell Collie's sister. Nolene Collie's daughter, Maurine Johnston, called here Saturday from Hawaii. Ionia Garden Clubmet with Ula Maag Tuesday, May 4th, with six members present. Martha and Hellen were ab- +: sent. Paying our yearly dues was the first thing that hap- pened. Ula's house and yard looked so nice. There was the reading of minutes and tlmy : : were approved. Roll call was timely hints. The money was counted and we talked about the church park. Some of'the men were going to clean R up. That day was the club's 40th anniversary. Old busiv~esswas revealing our club sisters. (Continued on Page 10):