Newspaper Archive of
Jewell County Record
Mankato, Kansas
May 25, 1967     Jewell County Record
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May 25, 1967

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JEWELL COUNTY RECORD Thursday, May 25, 1967 Page 4 - Sec lon 1 L , GLANCES ' WITH MARY FRANCES ,'T'IT/~J I/ ' I By Mary Frances Holdren Jewell County Home Economics Agent June Plentlfuls The June list of plentiful foods includes: eggs, orange Juice, potatoes, dry beans, beef, milk, and dairy products. Look for these items in the grocery stores and plan to use them when they are on the plentiful list. A Year's Supply Of Seamless Hose How many pairs of fuji- length seamless hose do you purchase each year? The U.S.D.A. says that the average female 15 years and older buys 19 pairs of full-length, seamless, hose over a 12- month period. Are you average in this respect? Getting Ready For Outdoor Living Treat chairs, tables, grills and children's wading pools to sponge-downs with a high-con- centration pine oil or other disinfectant. This will remove winter's dust and grime, disinfect and deodorize at the same time. Use a large sponge for quicker clean-up and a hose to rinse down your outdoor furniture cooking equipment, and the children's playthings. OWNED BY FARMERS FOR FARMERS Longer furnace life! Warmth from the pilot keeps heating equipment dry. Reduces rust and makes a fur- nace last longed Less humidityl Your Gas pilot increases the draft up the chim- nay. Helps reduce base- ment dampness and keeps it comfortable. Heat when neededl On damp, chilly fall and spring days, you have instant com. mend of your furnace to warm or dry up the house. No lighting de- lay! No waiting to have your pilot lighted during the finit cold days. Just turn the dial for heat when you want it! The many advantages offset the small cost. THt. GAS SERVICE AROUND THE COUNTY with Jim Guider, , County Agrlcultural Agent Iqaclng Fertilizer The best method for fertiliz ing sorghum depends greatly on the equipment available for planting. A great deal of the sorghum in Jewell County is planted with a grain drill, es- pecially with the recent trend to narrow rows. While the grain drill is not the best for planting sorghum. it does provide a means for planting without more special- ized equipment. However, placement of starter fertilizers is a problem with a drill. COmbination fertilizer grain drills are capable only of plac- ing the fertilizer with the seed. Fertilizer with the seed can cause severe damage to ger- mination if high rates are us- ed; especially if dry weather persists after planting. Fer- tilizers vary as to their effect on germination. Phosphorous has little effect on germination, but even small amounts of nitrogen or potassium can be damaging when placed with the seed. Starter fertilizers containing nitrogen and-or potassium are best placed with a planter that can put the fertilizer to the side and below the seeds. If the combination fertilizer grain drill is to be used, no more than 8-10 pounds of nitrogen and-or potassium should be placed with the seed. Addition- al required fertilizer should be plowed down before planting or additional nitrogen can be sidedressed when the sorghum is 12 to 15 inches high. White Grubs White grubs (larvae of June Beetle) have been showing up for some time now in Buffalo grass lawns and pastures. Damage caused by these in- sect pests is becoming appar- ent in some of the brome grass in the county now. The grubs eat the roots off the grass and can cause quite a loss in waterways and brome grass pasture, killing out large areas. Since the life cycle of many species of this insect is 3 years, some of them could be present in brome and Buffalo grass for quite a while yet. If the grass appears dead in spots, it could well be grub damage. If the areas are ex. amined and grubs are found DO YOU HAVE ANYTHING IN COMMON WITH THIS COMMON OVERSIGHT ? He knows State Farm is the world's largest car insurer. but he's overlooked the fact that we're also one of the largest homeowners in- surers, and the fastest grow- ing big life insurance companyl Call me today. And find out why, when you say State Farm, you've said a good deal I w, m a ,;.m., MANKATO, KS. Iqt. VRI P-eROS m pi llll from, mill lmlml mlmdm Wm chemical treatment would pro-! bably be Justified. Whltemound E.H.U. Whitemound E.H.U. met on May lath at the Community Building with Mrs- Clarence Blew as hostess. Meeting was called tO order by President Mrs. Jim Fogo. Extension Homemaker's Creed was read by the group. Roll call was answered by eight members and one visitor with "what country my family came from". We all enjoyed this. Advisory Report was given by Mrs. Claud Frost. Food Buys given by Mrs. Nellie Gillett and Mrs. Claud Frost. "Those Ingredients Food Additives" and "Extension Homemakers Unite Nutrition Around The World" given by Mrs. Harold Beam. A thank you note from the Frost and Jones family was read. The lesson, "Inter- national Relations" was given by Nellie Gillett. The guess box guessed by Lucille Frost. A lovely lunch was served by the hostess. At the June meet- ing Mrs. Claron Paxson will be hostess and give the lesson, "Public HeaRh Facilities", at the regular time, 2 p.m., the 3rd Thursday. --Mrs. Claron Paxson, P.R.C, MANKATO LIVESTOCK COMMISSION CO. RE~ORT The movement of livestock was much smaller this week over this part of the country. Cattle are moving out on grass and the farmers are working long hours in the fields. We did have a good run of stock for this time of year and prices were higher on most classes. Fat Hogs sold to $23.05. Cows sold mostly from $16.50 to $18.40. 12 Whiteface Steers weighing a little under 400 Ibs. sold for $32.40. Heifer Mates sold to $28.10. 12 Black Steers weighing 456 Ibs. sold for $30.20. Heifer Mates sold for $25.30. A set of Whiteface Steers, weight 510 Ibs., sold for $28.10. 15 Black Steers weigh- ing 424 Ibs. sold for $29.50. 22 Heifer mates sold for $25.30. 12 Whiteface Steers weighing 500 Ibs. weighed out for $28.05. A Black Bull weighing 1435 Ibs. to go to slaughter only sold for $22.50., A set of Whiteface Heifers weighing 660 Ibs. sold for $24.30. Larger consignors were Ber~ nard Blair, Glen Freed, Sam Gillett, Don Broeckelman, Ar- men Grasch, Murrell Graham Elza Jacobson, Ray Clawson Clarence Ramsey. Stewart Mi- kisell, I. Brummer. Emmett Lewis. Al Eilert, Max Jones. This Friday, May 26, we will have 17 high choice Black Heif- ers weighing 650 lbs. to 800 lbs. These Heifers are suitable for replacements if anyone would be interested and are sure open. They would make some one an outstanding set of breeding heifers. If you have cattle to sell, get in tovch with us. I'm sure we can satis- fy you. See you in the auction Friday. VAIL McCLINTOCK Simpson, Kans. BOB ISAAC Mankato. Kans. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Sor- rolls and Mr. Ellery Vader at- tended church at Burr Oak with Mr. and Mrs. Evart Vad- er and had dinner at the Evart Vader home on Sunday. 3rd Grade Brow.__.nlea The last meeting for thte year was held in the Methodist Church basement. Debbie Jan- sen and Coralene Lange held the flags for the Flag Salute and Brownie Promise. Re- freshments were served by Kristi Murray. New games were enjoyed by the group. Thank you notes were written by each Brownie to send to the Armory for the tour. Roll call was answered by all the Brownies and two leaders. We have enjoyed having the Brownies this year. They all plan to attend Day Camp which will be in June. --Reportee. 'CARD OF THANKS Sincere gratitude to the rela- tives and friends whose recent messages of sympathy and calls at the home were deeply appreciated. Mrs. Sue Pangborn and Family. ,,, m II I YOU'LL FI~ID A LONG-TERM FRIEND AT THIS SIGN OF GOOD-NEIGHBOR SERVICE We are proud to have been partners in progress with agricul*ure for the pas! 50 years. We salute *he American Farmqr--provider of plenty. FEDERAL LAND BANK ASSOCIATION OF BELOIT Herman H. Eddy, Manager 121 WEST MAIN, BELOIT, KANSAS MORTGAGE PROTECTION INSURANCE IS AVAILABLE AT LOW COST HRST PICK YOUR DEALER THEN PICK YOUR USED CAR OUR FINANCE PLAN IS TAILORED TO MEET YOUR FARM INCOME BYTI YEAR O BY THE MONTH 1966 BUICK LeSABRE 4- DOOR SEDAN. Automatic, power steering, air condition- ed. A nice car. Priced at a big discount. 1966 VOLKSWAGEN, KAR-' Power steering, power brakes. A nice clean car. 1964 CHEVROLET IMPALA 4-DOOR HARDTOP. V-8, auto- matic, air conditioned. Nice. 1963 BUICK WILDCAT 4- DOOR HARDTOP. CUSTOM. Bucket seats, console, air con- ditioned, power steering, paw- er brakes, 27,604 actual miles. Sold new and serviced by us. Local owner. Very nice. 1963 PONTIAC STAR CHIEF 4-DOOR SEDAN. Factory air, )ower steering, power brakes, one owner, low mileage. 1963 PONTIAC STAR CHIEF 4,DOOR SEDAN. Automatic, power steering, air condition- ed. Very clean car. Came from a good home. 1%3 PONTIAC CATALINA CONVERTIBLE. White with blue top, automatic, power steering, vinyl seats. A nice clean car. 1963 RAMBLER 770 4-DOOR SEDAN. V-8, automatic trans- mission, factory air. Sharp. 1962 TEMPEST CONVERT- IBLE. 4 on the floor, bucket seats. Only 33,000 miles. One local owner. A real sharp car. 1962 BUICK LeSABRE 4- DOOR HARDTOP. Power steer. Only 28,000 miles. See this. 1962 RAMBLER 4,DOOR SEDAN. 6 cylinder, standard drive, over drive. 1961 OLDS 88 4.DOOR SE- DAN. Power steering. A nice clean car. 1957 PONTIAC 4-DOOR SE- DAN. A good clean car. SPEEDLINER 14 FOOT OAT 40 H. P. M~..RCURY MOTOR WITH ELECTRIC STARTER. TILT TRAILER. PRICED FOR QUICK SALE. k few acres of 931 wit1 give you tons and tons of feed For Your Supply... See or Call MAN GHIA CPE. Air condi- tion. One local owner. Low mileage. Red, black bucket seats. Very clean. 1965 BUICK SKYLARK 4- DOOR SEDAN. Factory air, power steering, power brakes. Sharp. 1965 BUICK ELECTRA 4- DOOR. Power steering, power brakes, air conditioned. A nice used car. Priced at a big sav- ing. 1965 PONTIAC BONNE- ViLLe 4-DOOR HT. Automatic, power brakes and power steer- ing. Air conditioned, cruise control. Vinyl interior. Real nice car. Priced right. 1965 BUICK SPECIAL DE- LUXE 4-DOOR SEDAN. V-8, power steering, power brakes, factory air. A real nice small- er car. 1965 BUICK WILDCAT 4- DOOR SEDAN. Factory air, power steering, one local own- er. A perfect car. 1965 PONTIAC CATALINA 4-DOOR H. T. Power steering, power brakes. Factory air. One local owner. Ready to go. 1965 PONTIAC TEMPEST 4- DOOR. &cylinder, standard transmission. An economy King. 1964 BUICK LeSABRE 4- DOOR SEDAN. Power steer- Ing, factory elr. Only 21,000 mlles. One local owner. A per-. fact car. 1964 BUICK WILDCAT 4- DOOR H. T. Factory air, full power, custom trim. One of nicer used cars. 1964 OLDS 4,DOOR SED. TRucLq AND PICKUPS new hoist, 8.25x20 tires. A nice clean truck. 1959 FORD 2-TON LWB. 8.25 x 20 tires. Ready to go. 1959 IHC TRACTOR. Big V- 8, full alr ,good fires, Sth wheel. Reedy to go. 1955 FORD I-TON. Flat bed, 4-speed. See this for a good buy. 1966 GMC 18 Ft. Box. 2- speed. Like new. See this for good buy. 1964 GMC V= TON PICKUP. Automatic transmission. Pow- er steering, V-8. 1964 GMC TON LWB. V4. 4 speed. Very nice. 1960 GMC 2-TON TRUCK. LWB. 2-speed. axle, new bed, i i i i i , i i i OUR REPUTATION I$ YOUR BEST GUARAN'rI WE HAVE THE GMAC TIME PURCHASE PLAN AND MOTORS INSURANCE FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE AND IS TAILORED TO MEET YOUR FARM INCOMF.. BY THE MONTH --- BY THE YEAR. p MW, Lee'ms SANS . mHN mNnscmm, mmM Ecx Ph. JU "/4"/08 I GENE ifl[MERER - GARY SI .AR - $ MAN ~IB'~1 ,~ @ There's a great lesson in blowing bub- bles. We're so sure we can blow the biggest bubble ever blown. And, for a second, we're sure we have. Then the bubble is gone.., with it our unreasoning self-confidence. So we content ourselves with blowing smaller bubbles --- the biggest smaller bubbles we can.., the kind of bubbles that last awhile! The best time for your child to begin religious training is before he ,~ecomes con- scious of his limitations. Whet he starts gradually to recognize the boundaries of his ability, he'll need real guidance and en- couragement in devoting himself to goals which last awhile. The rich, full, happy, useful life is not wasted on shallow dreams that are but for the moment. It. is dedicated to doing one's best. And, for centuries, it has been our Faith, taught and nurtured in our churches, which has inspired in men their best. Copl~righ; 1967 Ke/~ter Adverti,ing Service, Inc., Stra,bt~rg, Vs. Sundoy Mondoy Tuesday Wednesdoy Thursdoy Friday Psalms Isaiah Matthew Matthew I Corinthians Hebrews Hebrews 118:5-9 30:i5-18 17:14-21 19:23-30 10:6-13 10:32-39 11:4-12 WEBBKR METHODIST ASSEMBLY OF GOD CHURCH CH U RCH Webber. Kansas G.S. Willard, ~,uren J. Silsby, Minister Pastor Dale Crispin, S. S. Supt. Sunday School .... 10:00 a. m. Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 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 .......8:00 p. m. Wednesdays .. 2:00 p. m, ONIA 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. CATIIOLIC CHURCH ESBON Winter Schedule: 8:30 a.m. at Esbon 10:00 a.m. at Smith Center UNION CHAPEL E. U. B. CHURCH Earl Enyeart, Pastor Supt., Vaden Davis, Jr. .unday School .. 10:00 a.m. Northbranch Friends Church Morning Worship lh00 a.m. Wendell Barnett, pastor 1st and 3rd Sunday Evenings: LaJaunta Winslow, S. S. EVANGELICAL BRETHREN Paul Lifo, Morning Worship ~unday ~chool- .. W.S.W.S ......... tat Wednesday of each MONTROSE CHURCH Rev. Dean Veme Dempsey, Worship Service . Church School .. OLIVE HILL CHURCH NAZARENE BURR R. R. 1 - Superior, Nebr. Lee Hillery, Rev. Dorman Foley Minister Morning Worship .... Chrtssie Ahrens, S. S. Supt. Sunday School ...... Sunday School .. 10:00 a.m. Evening Worship ..... Church Service.. II:00 a.rn. Youth Service ........ ' Mid-Week Prayer Wednesday Evening Meeting, Wed.. 7:30 p.m. Prayer Meeting ...... FIRST BAPTI CHURCH- Rev. James ~ible Study ...... 7:00 P.M. Supt. Sunday School .. Tho Fellowships 7:00 P. M. Sunday Schoolat .... I0:00 Worship Worsh,:p" at ......... 11:00 Training Union .. SBON E. U. B. CHURCH Earl Enyeart, Pastor Earl Sllsby, S. S. Supt. Morning Worship 9:45 a.m. Sunday School .. 10:45 a.m. 2rid and 4th Sunday Evenings: Youth Fellowship .. 6:30 P. M. BURR OAK CHRISTIAN CHURCH Rlet. -d IL Brook, mlnlager F, mnd Youth at 6:45 p. m. Evening Worship Evening Worship at 7:30 Service 7:30 Prayer Meeting Wednesday Mid Week Pra'Yer at 7:30 P.M. Wednesday 7:30 FORMOSa COMMUNITY CHURCH Paul Temple, Minister MANKATO CHURCH Summer Schedule Michael Hines, Sunday School ... 9:45 a.m. Sunday: Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Bible School .... Youth Fellowship 6:30 p.m. Worship Hour .. Sunday School ... 10:00 a.m. Evening Service.. 7:30 p.m. Youth Hour ..... Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Prayer Meeting Bible Study ...... Jr. - Hi Youth .30 p,m. and Bible Study Gleaners, 2nd and @et Cadets, (Wed.) .......7:30 p.m. 4th Tuesdays .. 2:001 Saturday ..... I0:00 a.m Primary Endeavor, Phone JU 7-2293 RANDALL CHRISTIAN Wednesday .... CHURCH Jet Cadets, Wv.;SLEYAN METHODIbs Randall, Kansas Wednesday .... CHURCH Gene Snyder, Minister W. D. Buckley, Pastor ' ----- CATHOLIC ---- 10:00 A.M ..... Sunday School MANKATO Sunday School .. I0:00 a.m. II:00 A.M.. Morning Worship Maas Schedule-I Worship Service l 1:00 a.r.. W. Y ......... 7:00 p.m. "HARMONY METHODIST ' Sundays ........ 8:00, ~:vening Service 7:30 p.m CHURCH ' Prayer Meeting, Rev. Dean E. Roee LUTHERAN , Wednesday ... 7:30 p.m 8:30 a.m. Worship Service Pastor Jones, 9:45 a.m. Church School Elvle Konovaisky, l 1:00 a.m. Worship Service Worship Service,. Clyde Reed, Supt. Sunday School ... Choir - 8 p.m. Wedne layl !,SPONSORED By THE. FOLLOWING MANKATO BUSINESS . .Waugh Off and Gas' Co, ' Manlmto Laundry The First National Bank Boogaar Raymond and Eddie, B,rbers Wagner Drug Store McCarthy Hardwar Jewell County Record Helen's Beauty Shop Weltmer Abstract and Title Co. The State Exchange Bank Manka o F. U. Co-op Mankato Lumber C0. J-J Oil Co. & Car Wash and Mankato SaleLC . Coffman Sinclair Service : R-K_ ,Ine. Buffalo Roam Steakh0tme S Uo Mankato Welding and / !