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Newspaper Archive of
Jewell County Record
Mankato, Kansas
Lyft
June 1, 1967     Jewell County Record
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June 1, 1967
 

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JZWELL COUNTY RECORD Thursday, June I, 1967 Page 4 - Section I OLANCE| WITH MARY FRANCES By Mary Frances Holdren Jewell County Home Economics Agent "Outdoor Cookery" Who doesn't like to eat out doors? More and more families are discovering the enjoyment and pleasure of cooking and sere ]ng food outdoors. The back- yards of many homes have become the popular place to entertain friends and neigh- bars. A patio or cookout spot can give a lot of pleasure to family members, too. One can relax more readily at home in a quiet, peaceful atmosphere. For more information on out- door living stop in, call or write the Extension Office, for the bulletiw "Outdoor Cook ery" Discoloration Only Affects The Appearance Discoloration in teflon cook. ware doesn't affect its non- stick qualities. It only affects the pen's appearance. This discoloration results from a gradual building up of food. film over a period of use and overheating of the coated pan. Build-up of greasy film that hasn't been thoroughly washed following use is a chief reason for discoloration of the pan. Ease of cleaning the coated pans may cause you to believe that Just a quick rinse under the faucet may be all the pans need, This isn't true. You must thoroughly wash the pans in hot, sudsy water to rid them of the thin film of grease that clings to the surface and even- tually builds up to cause the finish stain. Give your teflon-coated pans a periodic scrubbing with a plastic or rubber scrubber or stiff sponge. Don't use steel wool metal pads or cleansers as these may damage the fin- ish, Teflon-coated pans and utensils may be washed in automatic dishwashers without affecting the nonstick finish. Keep top-stove temperature at medium or lower when cook ing with teflon-coated pans. Overheating causes discolora- tion of the coating material. Be careful not to leave the pan empty on high heat. In the .oven, the suggested temperature is 425-450 de- grees F. Never use these coated pans under the broiler as the direct heat is too in- tense. Cleaning solutions may help lighten and remove some stains. Enjoy using your teflon- coated utensils as recommend- ed by the manufacturer. Clean thoroughly after each use and accept the staining as a char- acteHstic of the finish. It doesn't affect the performance Of the utensil. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Shoe- mak'er of Wichita attended the Alumni Picnic at the Armor~ ,,: in Mankato Sunday night and were in the county for Decora- I tion Day. IIIII II .......... ~ ' "' " ' ' AROUND THE COUNTY with Jim O ntor, County A|rlculturai Agenl / Sudan Linked To Horse Diseases Quite a lot of Sudan grass and Sudan hybrids are being planted this year for supple- mental pasture. There is a warning on Sudan and Sudan hybrid seed tags that requests horses not be mstured on the crop. This warning should be followed be- cause horses pastured on Su- dan and Sudan hybrids be- tween now and fall frost may develop a disease known as cystitis syndrone. This little known disease of horses is characterized by in- coordination of rear quarters, uncontrolled urination, and the possible abortion by mares. Fe- males ma9 also 1o~ hair from legs. All breeds are affected, and mares are nmst often stricken. The disease has been reported in horses from 8 months to 20 ~ears of age. With mares, the common sign of the disease is false heat. Geldings may have un- controlled urine dribbling. Once this is evident, the ani- mals usually die. Information of the occur- fence of this disease in Kan- sas has been from different localities, under varied condi- tions, involving different breeds, and the only factor to remain constant is the pas- turing of Sudan. It is on this basis that Sudan is assumed to be the cause. Read and follow directions on the seed tag of Sudan and Sudan hybrids. Soybean Planting Dates Soybeans can be planted as late as early July. The ideal time extends only through June 15," h ever SeVeral f;irmcrs are planning to plant soybeans on ~heat ground after the ~,'heat is tak- en off, which would delay planting ut~til July, if this is done, an early maturing var- iety, such as Shelby should be used. There appears to be no ad vantage in 40-inch row spacing over 30-inch row spacing ac- cording to tests conducted by Kansas State University. There was an advantage in spacing the rows 20 inches apart when planting wa~ delayed until late June or early July. Aberdeen Proving Ground, Md. (AHTNC) -- Private Rich- ard E. Cordwell, 20, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Cordwell Sr., Cawker City, Kans.. com pleted a fuel and electrical systems repair course at the' Army Ordnance School. Aber- deen Proving Ground, Md.. on May 5. During the 12-week course. Pvt. Cordwell was trained in the operation and repair of fuel and electrical systems of the Army's combat vehicles. including the M-60 tank and the M-113 and M-114 personnel carriers. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Parsons were dinner guests Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Parsons and family. YOU'LL FtkD A LONG.TERM FRIEND ..... AT THIS 81GN OF GOOD-NEIGHBOR ILII|VlCE Wwith are proud to have boon partners in progress agricml~re for the put 60 years. We Jmlute the Amoriaan Farme~--provider of plenty. FEDERAL LAND BANK ASSOCIATION OF BELOIT Herman H. Eddy, Mmmgsr I~I WFJT NUUN, BELOIT, KANEAI W ~ INSURANCE IS AVAILABLE AT LOW COI1' OWNED BY FARMERS FOR FARMERS / Mrs. Patricia L. Clark Mar- tin has been accepted by the United States Government to fill a secretarial position over- seas in Saigon, Vietnam. She flew May 16th from Travis AFB, California. After stops in Anchorage, Alaska and Lo- homolo, Japan, she arrived in Saigon May 18th. Her assign- ment is for a. tour of 12 months. Patricia is the daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Taylor H. Clark, Formosa, Kansas. Her address will be as follows: Mrs. Patricia L. Martin, Offi- cer in Charge of Construction, Naval Facilities Engineering Command Box 101, APe San Francisco 96214, Vinco Gibson Will Speak At, Stadium Fund Dinner In aelolt Vince Gibson, new head foot- ball coach at Kansas Strata University, will be the main speaker at a Stadium Fund Benefit Dinner to be held at the St. John's Auditorium, Be lost, Kansas, at 7:00 p.m, Men. ! day, June 5th. The ticket for the dinner will sell for $10.00. Checks fm tickets should be made payabh to "Kansas State' Universit~ Endowment Association Stad Sum Fund." The $10.00 is 10C percent tax deductible and the money will be used to con struct the new stadium at Ken. sas State University. Coach Gibson has just fin ished a highly successful spring practice and a very good recruiting season. Foot ball prospects are bright al Kansas State. He is a ver~' Inspirational speaker. Others, who will appear on the program at Beloit, are: Tax Winter, head basketball coach; Dr. Clyde Jones, vice. president and faculty athletic representative; Babe Lee, ath- letic director; Ernie Barrett, assistant athletic director; and, US36 Needs Four Lanes To Missouri, Say Backers Atwood -- The U.S. High- way 36 association is advocat- ing a 4-lane highway from Belleville to St. Joseph, Me, Don Beamgard, AtwoQd mo- tel owner and 1966-67 associa- tion president, said traffic stud- ies by the state indicate the need. At the annual association meeting at Atwood. the US36 boasters approved a proposed increase in the gasoline tax to help pay for highways. Thursday morning, a panel of highway officials discussed US36's future with association members. The panel included John Montgomery; Junction City publisher and director of state highways; Rep. Arden Deir- dorff. Smith Center; House roads and highways commit- tee chairman; Robert Kent, Salina highway commissioner; Keith Sebelius, Norton, of the Senate roads committee: Fran- cis Jacobs, Phillipsburg, House roads committee; Tom Con- way, senator, Belleville; Ern- eat Woodward, representative, Oberlin; Claude Bell, senator, McDonald; Walter Johnson, state highway engineer, and J. Rex Duwe, Lucas, eommls. Leta Havice, salutatorian of the 1967 Senior class of Esbon High School, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hay- ice, Esbon. She attended Ionia Grade School and was Valedictorian of her eighth grade class. During her four years of high school she was elected class officer for three years; cheerleader, three years; and Tigerette officer, two years. At the 1967 Sweetheart Ball Leta reigned as "Sweetheart Queen". She was also an at- tendant for Homecoming Queen last fall. Lets plans to attend Brown- Mackie School of Business in Salina. Ed Head, an administrative assistant in the athletic de- mrtment. Tex, one of the top collegiate basketball coaches in the coun- try, will give a run down on his recruiting program. Babe will discuss the overall ath- letic program. Dr. Jones wil) give you a report on the ad ministration's part in the ac- tivities and growth of the ath- it, tiC program. Too, he wil' give the latest progress report on the new Athletic Dormitory. which will be finished before school starts this fail. Ernie and Ed will bring you up to date on the Stadium Fund Drive and Wildcat Activities. The speeches will start al $:00 p.m. The auditorium will be open to high school and grade school coaches and their athletes. They can hear the program, free of charge. Too; Wildcat boosters in this area are purchasing tickets and "In. vlting prospective college ath- letes to attend the dinner with them. Persons from 10 coun- ties are going to attend. In Jewell County,,, you can pur- chase a ticket by contacting F. W. BoYd, Jr., Mankato, Kansas. IIII I I I I Ill III stoner. Robert Marshall, Marysville, was elected president of the association for next year and Jim Jones, St. Francis, vice-" president. The secretary-treasurer will be appointed by the president. F. E. Hartzler, Emporia State college professor, told the group that the state would build the roads but the asso- ciation had to get out and "sell" their communities. "The important thing is tO get the people to stop in your city," he said. Hartzler said service and courtesy are important to tour- ists. Floyd Huenergarde, Smith Center, .president and field- man for the National US36 group, gave a progress re- port on state legislation in Col- Orado, Missouri and Illinois. Attending from Mankato were Melvin Blecha, F. R. Fair, and Albert Sharp. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Par- sons and family of Bartlesville, Okla. and Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Haskell and family of Fair- bury, Nebr. came last week for the funeral of their uncle, Ray Parsons. They visited at the home Of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Parsons... Kenneth Voboril is the val- edictorian of the 1967 Senior Class of Esbon High School. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Countryman of Es- ben. He attended Esbon Grade School and was the valedic- torian of the eighth grade class. During his four years of high school he lettered in sports and was elected a Let- ter Club Officer. He received the American Legion Boy's State award his junior year. His senior year he was elected senior class president. Kenneth plans to attend Wichita State University this summer," where he plans to prepare himself for an aero- nautical engineering degree from WSU. Social Security For Farm Workers The coming summer months mean farmers will be employ- ing extra help on their farms. Farmers wha hire workers must deduct the social security tax and report the wages to Internal Revenue if either of the following are met -- A worker is paid $150 or more cash wages during a year or an individual works for a farmer on 20 or more days in a year for cash wages and is paid by the hour, day, week or month. If either of the above are met then the farm employer must report the wages to the Internal Revenue Ser~ce at the end of the year along with the amount of tax due. The proper reporting forms are available through your Dis- trict Director of Internal Rev- enue. If an individual employs a crew of farm workers he is responsible for keeping a re. cord of the wages paid to the workers and also of making the. proper social security tax reports. The following rule will determihe if the farmer or crew leader is the employer -- The crew leader is the em- ployer if there is no written agreement .between the crew leader and the farmer stating the crew leader is the farm- er's employee and the crew leader pays the workers (eith- er for himself or for the farm- er). The farmer is the em- ployer if there is a written agreement between the crew leader and farme~ that the crew leader is the employ;ca of the farmer. For information about ob- taining social security num- bers for employees, contact your social security district of- fice. For information about re- porting forms and tax with- holding, get in touch with your District Director of Internal Revenue, or social security of- rice. you. grow ]ra,n sorghum P ONEER, THE Yields A Good Selection of Choice Varieties Available T. A. MgLLIPS, Mir. 15.. JU 1.117 1 ,Bun Oak Qlhl4iJsfl;4 Tfltclel~lr/m of Pilmil4r Hl.lr~l Corn Co IIIIII =1 ! No! It doesn't happen in one takes four years. And it's not really the count. It's the days.., and the For when the scroll is in our what are we ? We are what we have graduaUy . . . through all thosel days, and years. So the wiser among us degree for what it is; a knowledge and proficiency that attained. And while we're acquiring that edge . . . and while we're proficiency . . . we build into days and years the spiritual ligious conviction and Christian For gradually --- we are men and women that one day we Copyright 1967 Kebter Adverfi,ing Service, Inc., Strasburg, Vs. TH[ (:;-lURCH FOR ALL "ALL FOR The ('hurc~ is tit(' greatczt fllct~:r hirly and SUl)lmrt the Church on earth for tts~ building of charac- ,re: ( I ) For his own ~ako. (: ter and food cltir~.~ship. It is n store- hi, children's Make. (3) house of ,piritual va~ue~. Without a -f hk c~)mmunity and ~lronl[ Church, neither den'vwracy F.r the sake of the Church nor civili~.~tlon can survive, "~lere which ncod= his are four Sound reamm~ why every auplmrt. Plan to lO to Iwrson ~hould attend ~ervtt~-.s '~'lu- larly and read Sunday Monday Tuesdoy Wednesday Thursday Friday Proverbs Hosea John I CorinthionsI Timothy II Timothy 22:1-12 6:1-6 8:25-32 3:5-15 4:6-10 3:1-9 WEBBI~R METHODIST ASSEMBLY OF GOD EVANGELICAL CHURCH CHURCH BRETH REN Webber, Kansas G.S. Wlllard, Paul Life, Loren J. Stlsby, Minister Pastor Morning Worship Dale Crispin, S. S. Supt. unday School .... 10:O0 a. m.. unday gch(ml .. ----- Morning Worship ll:0O a. m, W.S.W.S ......... 1st Morning Worship 9:30 a.m. Special Childrens' ServiceWednesday of each Cimrch Schoo! . 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 MONTROSE WSCS---lst and 3rd Sere, ice d:00 p.m. C CH.. Wednesdays .. 2:00 p.m. Rev. Dean CATIIOLIC CHURCH Veme Dcmpsey, IONIA EVANGELICAL ESBON __ UNITED BRETHREN ----- Worship Service . CHURCH Winter Schedule: Church School .. ")AVID TROTT, Minister 8:30 a.m. at Esbon _ .. ------ 10:00 a.m. at Smith Center Worship Service. 11:00 a.m. Sunday School .. 10:00 a.m. OLIVE HILL CHURCH NAZARENE The "Y" Fellowshipevery R. R: 1 - Superior, Nebr. Lee Hillery, other Sunday afternoon at Rev. Dorman Foley 2:00 p.m. Minister Morning Worship .... Chrlssie Ahrens, S. S. Supt. Sunday School ... UNION CHAPEL Sunday School .. 10:00 a.m. Evening Wors ip E. U. B. CHURCH Church Service .. 11:00 a.rn Vouth Service ..... Earl Enyeart, Pastor Mid-Week Prayer Wednesday Evening Supt., Vaden Davis, Jr. Meeting, Wed.. 7:30 p.m. Prayer Meeting . Sunday School/.. I0:00 a.m. Northbranch Friends Church FIRST Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.Wendell Barnett, pastor CHURCH 1st and 3rd Sunday Evenings: LaJaunta Winslow, S.S. Rev. James Mllll Bible Study ..... 7:00 P.M. Supt. Sunday School .. 10: Tbo FeUowships .. 7:00 P. M. Sunday School at .... 10:00 Training Union .. 6: rorship at ..... 11:00 Worship ....... 11: ESBON E. U. B. CHURCH F,,cn z Youth at o:. o v. m. Evening Worship Earl Enyeart, Pastor Evening Worship at 7:30 Service ...... 7: Earl Silsby, S. S. Supt. Prayer Meetingat 7:30 p.WednesdaYM. Mid Week Prayer , Morning Worship 9:45 a.m. Wedncsda ....7:' Sunday School .. 10:45 a.m. FOILMOSO--' '- MMUNITY ...... 2nd and 4th Sunday Evenings: CHURCH Youth Fellowship .. 6:30 P.M. Paul Temple, Minister MANKATO URR CHURCH B Summer Sehed,de Michael Hines, Sunday School ... 9:45 a.m. Sunday: lchard IL Brook, Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Bible School .... 10: Youth Fellowship 6:30 p.m. Worship Hour .. 11:! Sunday Scbonl ... 1O:00 a.m. Evening Service .. 7:30 p.m. Youth Hour .....6:' Morning Worship . 11 :O0 a.m. Prayer Meeting Bible Study ...... 7: Jr. - Hi-Youth .... 6".30 p.m. and Bible Study Gleaners, 2nd and -Jet Cadets, SatUrday. .... 10:00 a.m. (Wed.) ..... i' 7:30 p.m. 4th Tuesdays .. Primary Endeavor, Phone JU 7-2293 RANDALL CHRISTIAN Wednesday .... CHURCH Jet Cadets, WESLEYAN METHODIST Randall, Kansas Wednesday ... CHURCH Gene Snyder, Minister W. D. Bueldey, Pastor ---- "CATHOLIC ----- 10:00 A.M ..... Sunday School MANKATO Sunday School .. I0:00 a.m. II :00 A.M. , Morning Worship Worship Service 11:00 a.r-. W. Y ...... 7:00 p.m HARMONY METHODIST Sundays ........ _ Evening Service 7:30 p.m CHURCH Prayer Meeting, Rev. Dean F.. Rose LUTHERAN Wednesday 7:30 p.m8:30 a.m. Worship Service Pastor Jones, 9:45 a.m. Church SchoolElvle Konovalsky, I 1:00 a.m. Worship Service Worship Service, Clyde Reed, Supt. Sunday School ... Choir - 8 p.m. Wednesday 8t NSORED BY THE FOLLOWING MANKATO BUSINESS McCarthy Hardware Helen's Beauty Shop The State Exchange Bank Mankato Lumber Co. Mankato Saks Co. Waugh Off and Gas Co, Manlmto Laundry The First National Bank Boogaarts Raymond and Eddie, Baaq ers Wagner Drug Store Jewell County Record Weltmer Abstract and Title Co. Mankato F. U. Co-op J-J Off Co. & Car Wash sad Coffman Sinclair Service R-K Shopper, Inc. Buffalo Roam Steakhouse Studio Mankato Welding ,znd Machine