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Jewell County Record
Mankato, Kansas
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June 16, 2016     Jewell County Record
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7A JEWELL COUNTY RECORD Thursday, June 16, 2016 Phone 402-879-3291 or 785-378-3191 or come to 148 E. Third in Superior or 111 E. Main in Mankato to place your ad. 16-Misc. for Sale FOR SALE: Winchester gun and of- flee sefes 402-236-8619. 16-2-tfc MILEAGE BOOKS for sale from Su- pedor Publishing Co. Help keep track of travel expenses for the I.R.S. 16-38- PORTABLE OXYGEN Concentrator? May be .covered by Medicare. Re- claim independence and mobility with the compact design and long-lasting battery of Inogen One. Free informa- tion kit. Call 800-337-4094. 16 DISH TV, 190 channels plus high- speed Internet, only $49.99-month. Ask about a 3-year price guarantee and get Netflix included for 1 year. Call Today, 1-800-520-9176. 16 LIFE ALERT, 24-7. One press of a button sends help fast, medical, fire, burglar. Even if you can't reach a phone. Free brochure. Call 800-216- 4935. 16 23-Recreational 2012 JAYCO Jayflight 29 RLDS, $17,500 URn. Uke new, extra clean, electdc awning and jack. MSRP $27,359.402-879-4828 23-23-3c 24-Real Estate HOUSE FOR Sale: 202 Summit Ave, Webber, Ken., near Lovewell Lake. Completely remodeled. New plumb- ing, electric, heating, air, vinyl siding and windows. Comer lot with de- tached garage. 785-753-4098. 24-9-tfc 26 Notice AS OF JUNE 3, 2016, I am not re- sponsible for anybills created by Unda Hancock, signed Mike Hancock. 26-24-1 p 36 Thank you THE FAMILY of JimmyWebber would like to express our sincere thanks and appreciation. We especially wish to thank Brodstone Memodal Hospital and Jason Hass who treated Jimmy more like a best fdend then a patient. Thanks to the rest of the doctors, nurses, aids and staff for their won- derful care. Thanks to his fdends and his family's fdends for all their visits and calls while he was in the hospital. Thanks to everyone fol" the flowers, calls, cards and all the acts of kind- ness. Bob and Deb Webber, Shirley Webber, Mark and Yuhne and family, MichaetandL:eigh Ann and family. 36-24-1c OUR APPRECIATION goes out to all family, friends, clergy, Tammy Walker Cancer Center (Dr. Geitz, front desk, all nurses), Salina Regional Hospital (3SE) in the loss of our loved one. You were all so supportive dudng a most difficult time. Your love, con- cems, prayers, visits, cards, food and memorials just overwhelmed us. Thank you, the family of Ed Simmelink. 36-24-1 p aries Bill Stapleton A memorial service will be held for Bill Stapleton at the Jewell Christian Church at 11 a.m. Saturday. Burial will follow at Wallace Cemetery, Jewell. Bill died March 24. Francis Willmeth Francis V. Willmeth, 96, formerly of Jewell, died June 4. Kleppinger Fu- neral Home, Jewell, will be handling the arrangements, which are pending and will be announced at a later date. Herbert Hanson Herbert E. "Herbie" Hanson died Wednesday, June 1, at RenD County Hospice House in Hutchinson. He was bum in Randall on Nov. 20, 1931, to Harold S. and Dorothy (McElroy) Hanson. He attended Randall High School, then served four years in the U.S. Navy. He retired in 1991 after working 24 years for the CDleman CDmpany. Herbie and Mary went on many trips. Winters were in Zapata, Texas, with friends. He married Mary M. Hanson of Valley Center June 24, 1967, and she survives. He is also survived by his stepdaughter Connie K. Clark, adopted daughter Terrie C. Kale, cousins and ..... + ..... Residential, Agricultural, & Commercial Title Insurance -Escrow & Closing Title & Lien Searches-Abstracts Herdsman Gene Transfer Tech . Full Time Ideal Title has the Nuckolls County documents of land patents from mid-1800s from U.S. Homesteads to the present. Title LLC 354 N. Commercial Superior, Neb. Phone 402-879-4341 .. ]dealt]tie @yahoo.comj many lifelong friends. Herbie enjoyed puttering in his ga- rage, fishing, garage sales and helping others. He never knew a stranger. Per his request, no memorial services will be held. Baker Funeral Home, Valley Center, was in charge of arrangements. Susan Goreham Susan (Sue) Jannette Goreham lost a courageous battle with cancer and died on April 12, 2016. She was a beloved mother and friend and en- joyed spending time with her three grandchil- dren and family. Sue was born Nov.12, 1955, in Beliot, Kan., and was married to Tim Gorcham in Jewell, Kan., and was a member of Jewell Methodist Church. She received her master' s de- gree in social work from the Univer- sity of Kansas (Go Jayhawks!), and spent most of her life serving others. She worked for Lutheran Family Ser- vices in Princville until 200 I. She also owned a restaurant and custom har- vested with her family for many years. Staying active was important to Sue who enjoyed reading, gardening, hik- ing and camping, quilting and crafts; all water -- ocean, lakes, rivers and streams; kayaking, and watching mov- ies. Survivors include a daughter, Myranda Read and son-in-law, James Read of Terrebonne, Ore.; a son, Nathan Goreham of Princville, Ore.; three grandchildren: Kody, Kenneth and Blakley Read; sister Nancy Strcit and brother-in-law Walt Streit of Downs, Kan.; brother Jerry Dalrymple and sister-in-law Dcb Dalrymple of JeweU, Kan.; along with lots of nieces and nephews. Sue was preceded in death by her parents, Eldon and Cleta Mae Dalrymple; and two sisters, Peggy Dalrymple and Pat Vossman. In lieu of flowers, please send con- tributions toward the celebration of life to: Myranda Read, PO Box 371, Terrebonne, Ore., 97760. The service will take place at the home of Myranda and James Read on June 11,3 p.m. The family will disperse her ashes on the Pacific Ocean and in Glen Elder, Kan., at a later date. Pd. B. Maxine McCune A precious baby girl, B. Maxine Loom]s, was born on May 5, 1920, at Stockton, Kan., to Ray E. and Myrle (Harbert) Loomis. The first year of her life was spent in their country home SW of Stockton. Maxine's parents re- located to the Esbon area where she attended 1st through 3rd grades. Maxine attended 4th through 8th at Pioneer Grade School southwest of Jewell. She went _to Jewell High School and graduated in 1937 after going five years. The fifth year was for further education. Max]he had various jobs working away from home as a young woman. Maxine received the Lord into her heart at a young age. Maxine was united in marriage to Elwart F. McCune on May 19, 1940, in Beloit, Kan. They lived in Mitchell and Jewell counties all their married life on the farm. To this union were born five children: Stanley Elwart, Michelle Rose, Dianne Kay, Kathleen Jean and Kevin Ray. Maxine accomplished graduating from LPN School at 54, and retired from Hilltop Lodge at age 80. She was a member of Jewell Rebekah Lodge, the Ladies Aide Garden Club and the Jewell Christian Church. Maxine enjoyed her many inter- ests: quilting, crocheting, embroider- ing, sewing garments, needlepoint, reading romance books, stain glass painting, canning. All these she shared with her family and loved ones. She enjoyed traveling with her family to many places and playing cards. She was a wonderful and loving mother to her family; she had gentle but hard working hands. Preceding her in death were her parents; one brother; three sisters; her husband, Elwart; one son, Stanley Elwart; two sons-in-law, Dennis Smiley and Richard White. Left to celebrate her life are her daughter, Michelle White, Yucaipa, Calif., Dianne and Len Brown, daugh- ter and son-in-law, Farmersville, Texas, Kathleen Smiley, daughter, Zavalla, Texas, Kevin and Dorothy McCune, son and daughter-in-law, Kenai, Ala., daughter-in-law Judy McCune, Zavalla, Texas; 24 grandchildren; 76 great-grandchildren; 25 great-great- grandchildren; a sister C. Sue Creitz, ReiD]t, and a brother and sister-in-law Wesley and Pare Loom]s, Knoxville, Iowa, and a host of nieces and neph- ews. Maxine, 96, went to be with her Heavenly Father on June 12, 2016. Her celebration of life will be held at the I [ II "1 Real Estate for Sale REAL ESTATE & AUCTION, LLC Covering Nebraska and Kansas Gale Mikkelsen, Real Estate Broker (402) 879-4464 FOR KANSAS -NEBRASKA SALESPERSONS Corey Mikkelsen ... (402) 879-1504 Monte Imler ........... (785) 794-2263 Brad Bouray ... Cell (402) 879-5927 NEBRASKA SALESPERSONS Selma Ferguson ... (402) 225-3641 Dale Kovanda ....... (402) 225-3443 Website: mikkelsenauctions.corn Facebook: facebook.com/mikkelsenauction Jewell Christian Church June 20, 2016, at 10 a.m. with The Reverend Dan Daniels officiating. Carol Cordell is the soloist with Lynn Koops accompa- nying these hymns, "In the Garden," "How Great Thou Art" and "Amazing Grace." "Over the Waves" will be played as this was Maxine's favorite song to play on the piano for her chil- dren and family. Visitation will be Sunday, June 19, 2016, from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at Kleppinger Funeral Home, 409 Broad- way, Jewell. Memorials may be given to Solomon Valley Hospice or Perdue House in B eloit. Burial will be in Jewdl City Cemetery. lad. Cleo Hiltgen Cleo Duane Hiltgen died on June 5, 2016, at his home in Mankato, Kan., at the ageof86. Cleo was bum Nov. 1, 1929, to Peter and Katherine (McCarthy) Hiltgen at home near Kimeo, Kan. Cleo grew up on a farm south of Greenleaf, Kan. At the age of 3, Cleo was in a farm accident, losing bothhis hands and his left foot. This did not stop him from living a normal life. Cleo attended Spencer School, south of Greenleaf for eight years and graduated as Valedictorian of Wash- ington County. He graduated Greenleaf High School in 1947 and worked in his family's restaurant until he attended Kansas State University. Cleo achieved a bachelor's degree in agricultural ad- ministration at Kansas State Univer- sity in January 1954. He married Geneva MaxineMyers Aug. 19, 1950, and moved to Mankato, Kan., in 1955. To this union a son and four daughters were born. Cleo worked for Farm Bureau Insurance for 26 years and opened his own private insurance practice in 1981 until he retired in 1986. After retirement, Cleo went in to farming and raising cattle, and most enjoyed riding his horses. Cleo's other passions were watching NASCAR races, K-State sports and visits from his children and grandchildren. Cleo was a member of the Lions Club, city council and also served on the board of the Jewell County Hospi- tal. Cleo is survived by his wife, Geneva, of 65 years; and five children, son Cary and wife Lisa of Edmond, Okla., daughters Jeanette Howard and husband Brian of Edmond, Okla., Jeanine Mayes Hiltgen and husband Gary Mayes ofMankato, Kan., Beverly Alexander of Tampa, Fla., and Pamela Mueller and husband Scott of Gardner, Kan.; 12 grandchildren, nine great- grandchildren, and two brothers, Rob- ert Hiltgen of Greenleaf, Karl., and Kenneth Hiltgen of Frankfurt, Kan. He was preceded in death by his parents, two brothers-and threesister~. ,: ' ....... A celebration of life;mass was held at 10 a.m., Thursday, June 9, 2016, at St. Theresa's Catholic Church, Mankato, Kan., with Father Dam]an Richards officiating. Soloist was Kenny Rhea who sang "Amazing Grace" and "How Great Thou Art." Vigil service was at 7 p.m., Wednesday, June 8, 2016, at the Melby Mortuary Chapel,- Mankato, Kan. Casket bearers were Rubble Smullins, Kevin Howard, Landon Alexander, Kenny Mizner, Jacob Dettmann and Lonnie Myers. Honorary casket bearers were Wayne Dunn, Brent Beck, Run Simon, Jim Gillett and Gerald McAtee. Cleo was laid to rest at the Hiltgen Family Cem- etery, Windy Hills, Rural Jewell County, Kan., following the services. The family suggests memorials to: St. Theresa's Catholic Church, Mankato, Kan. Online condolences can be left at: www.melbymortuary.com. Melby Mortuary, Mankato, Kan., was in charge of arrangements, pd. Jewell Co. Memories Continued from page 3 establishment of Burr Oak.. Beulah Balch was honored as a 75- year member of Eastern Star. Mr. and Mrs. Kent Enyeart pur- chased the Bob Neel home at 523 S. Clinton. Mr. And Mrs. Neel moved to Oklahoma. Sylvia Meyer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Meyer, won the Jewell- Mitchell REA essay contest. The USD 278 Teachers Associa- tion held a recognition dinner to honor Carroll Collins with the Friend of Edu- cation award and Donna Mlynar with the Master Teacher award. The awards were presented by Donna Ramey, the association president. The Mankato Recreation Associa- tion planned to offer free tennis les- sons upon the completition of the new Mankato tennis courts. Funds were being solicited to complete the courts and a 1,I00 foot lengthening of the UPERIOR TOUR & TRAVEL-. 4228 Road F Hardy, Neb. 402-279-2515 800-279-1026 superiortandt@gmail.com Superior Sales, e it S rvlce, Satisfaction! ,f, airport runway. The Mankato High School home economics students planned a style- show titled "New Fashions in Ancient Places." Jeff's Jitterbugs' team composed of Debby Underwood, Patty Spatz, Pare Smullins, Ken Winslow, Curtis Jeffery and Mark Jeffery finished first in the Almost Anything Goes contest held at Burr Oak. Second place went to a team composed of Cregg Jeffery, Vida Knight, David Ross, Cynthia Clark, Dennis Clark and Kitza Knight. Third place went to Opal Cosand, Cathleen Smullins, Lonzy Garman, Bob Garman, Ralph Smullins and Bob Johnson. 20 Years Ago USD 278 withdrew the plan to cut the vocational agriculture program. Because of delinquent taxes, 35 tracts of land were to be sold by Sheriff Ed Owen. Lance Lippold and Gerit Garman were honored as Governor's Scholars. Sunflower Manufacturing Com- pany at Beloit celebrated the 50th an- niversary of the company's founding with plant tours. Gerit Garman won the national land judging contest held at Oklahoma City. The Rev. Ernest and Jo Larsen of Mankato were honored as the Salina Area Adoptive Family of the Year. Amy Topliff won the statewide fire safety essay contest. She was sixth grade pupil. The Burr Oak Cemetery was en- larged with the addition of land to the north. A native of the Ionia area, Gall Bartley, was selected to serve as direc- With temperatures trying to reach 100 degrees Monday afternoon, these youth stayed cool at the Mankato. Swimming Pool. They reported the water is still cold, but if you stay busy it isn't so bad. tin, Jason Nelson, Brett Boyles, Mor- gan Crouch, Brooke Martin, Kristen tor0ftheJewellCounty NoxiousWeed Unnda and Shelbi Martin. Jewell County Hospital contracted department. Lela Huntsinger, received the with Does Who Care to provide board NOVA award for outstanding volun- certified family physicians. Kris Bolte was honored as a teers presented by the North Central Governor's Scholar. Kansas Chapter of the American Red Cross. She chaired the Jewell County blood drive for 18 years. Richard McKay was manager of the Xymax 2001 plant at Montrose. His wife, Dee McKay, opened a craft and gift store in Mankato. Betty James announced plans to close her Mill Street Emporium store at Beloit. The store was purchased from the J. M. McDonald Company in 1979. Wayne Frost, Buck Woerner, Gerit Forest products added $2.1 billion to Kansas Economics has been described as stating the obvious in terms of the incomprehensible. At times, it does seem unnecessarily complicated. When I want to know something about eco- nomics, I "high-tail it" to an econo- mist. In this case, Tom Trieman, a The numbers above represent the relevant tools for teaching their core impact of forest products defined to subjects, not add something on top of include all primary processors (saw- the otherthings they have todo,"Annie mills) and secondary processors (cab]- said. The website includes more than net makers, etc.)as well as paper prod- 250 lesson plans and learning activi- ucts. Using a narrower definition with- ties, such as math problems drawn out paper products shows a total im- from actual Flint Hills experiences pact of $879 million in 2014, support- which help make such instruction more ing about 4,500 jobs. Just considering meaningful to students. field and logging operations plus pri- The website includes more than 200 mary mills, the 2014 total impact is information resources which have been estimated at $51.6 million, supporting verified for usefulness and reliability. about450jobsatapayrollofabout$13 "The website just took off," Emily million, said. "l'm so proud of Annie." These estimates are based on data In the schools, the maps are to be collected by the U.S. Bureau of Eco- displayed publicly for five years, along nomic Analysis, the U.S. Bureau of with the interpretive panel These are Labor Statistics and the U.S. Depart- not just posters. They are museum qual- ment of Agriculture, and compiled by ity, durable displays with the school's the Minnesota IMPLAN Group, Mis- location individually identified. The natural resource economist and for- sour] Department of Conservation and panels are illustrated by Lawrence art- ester with the Missouri Department of the Kansas Forest Service. ]st Nancy Marshall. "She can convey Garman and Tyler Flavin were mem- bers of an FFA land judging team that Conservation. so much information in her illustra- entered national competition at Okla- Tom recently conducted an eco- Proj~ralIl de$iglled to tions," Emily said. For example, the homa City. nomic impact analysis of the Kansas ~ -- - ~ -- ,-~_ middle school panel includes 58 ele- eaucate aDOU the m 10 ea~ o forest and wood industry using an ents showing prairie wildlife with ~rouno" " wasY-oroKenag marr, mg .... me IMPLAN model. In the. mid-70s, the Flint" I'Iill$" r@gion" accompanymg" text about the eco-re- ........... USDA Forest Service developed start ot Mangato L.ommunl[y t~enter IMVL^~I- ,~,, ~-,,,v,,,-=rtr'a""' ,,,,,,,:o,oo-o~" ~;o ,,,,f"~ By Run Wilson gion,,, culture, and economy. . . construction. Wielding the shovels .............. . . We want to offer this to all Flint ..... ~,,. ~t,.r .....n,.,,,rt~,,~r~nlng) /or commumty impact "You are here Those three simple ............... ----,- ,--,-,- ---.--- .......... , ....d ana" " "~ - . , r" , . l-llllS SChOOlS at nocost, /-umle salo. .......... tysls, r~onomlc impact analyses woros are neiprui wnen a person ts Anoreasen, MellSSa uurrant ana Don ex in ................ Based on an initial survey, 120 schools "" ter am e me elIeCt ot economic acnv- trying to learn a ]neat]on or Is seeKing ........ r,o~ .. o~ ......... ity in a given area -- in this case, . ......... are lnteresteu, lne man team is now ulrectlon touaywewullearnaooutan fundraisin throu h" ~-~ ......... INeal JelIeery le(l hie rlelO anu tin- . ...... " ....... g g me l,'unt l--llUS DIS- iehatl 2e. matt~llet at fh~, I c~er~n (".nhe Kansas. u~conomlc nnpact IS usually innovative project WhlCla ts seeKmg to cove- Center Foundation t un" r ry o oe- .... ,- .......... b ..... measured in terms of changes in eco- educate youth and others about the write the ....... tournament . , . value ot thetr location in the t~nnt Huts ,, ........ - . , "~erald ~d Jac ueline Bo les ob nomm growm, and associated changes .............. cost oi me alsolays. ue! .......q --, Y - in jobs and income The analysis esti- . ~. we ann t Know Ot anywnere else region oI l%ansas. . ,, ,, serveo melt tx~n weaamg anmver- " . . . .. ............ that is doing this, Annie said. We mated the level of economic actlvtty lne rnnt HillS Map ann E, oucat!oD h0nc other reoions mi,,ht adont this sar~witzer's Gap School District 97 r aata. Program is.directed by Emily. Connell. mea.'~ ~ "" ~ v w- -r-anized Au'- 28 1873 Theirom z~i~a caUi~ted the umer- and coordinated by Annte Wilson .................. _.~ .u.g ~ug. _, :- .... ence from what would otherwise be .... " lne IUture or me runt tams ue- Emily was director ot the Symphony ............ msmct was namoa m nonor or t ne .......... . .. . nenas on our cnnoren, E, mllV SalO. in the Flint Hills before taking laer - ,, Rev James L Switzer, an ordained expecteo lime activity dm not occur. Wewanttobuildtheiridentityand Economic impact analysis iscurrent position as Director of the E1 pride," Annie said. "We want to help Dorado Main Street program. Annie is communities keep their most impor- a talented musician and former teacher tant resource: Their children and fu- at Emporia. She lives on the family ture leaders." ranch near the rural community of Elmdale, population 55 people. Emily and Annie have a deep love for the Kansas Flint Hills. "The Flint Hills are a special place, and we want to educate our children about this wonderful place where they are growing up," Emily said. "When you drive around, every truck stop has a map with an arrow saying 'You are here,' and it' s worn clear through where people put their finger on that spot." That desire to identify one's place led Emily to think about the identity of the Flint Hills, especially for children. "We want to show children where they live and how great it is," Emily said. In 2014, she connected with educator Annie Wilson and a team of specialists from the Kansas Geological Survey, The Nature Conservancy, K-State Re- search and Extension and others to develop an educational mapping project for the Flint Hills region. "Our vision is to place a high qual- ity Flint Hills map with an educational interpretive panel in every school in the Flint Hills," Emily said. A beauti- ful map of Flint Hills Tallgrass Prairie was created, along with three educa- tional side panels designed for elemen- tary, middle, and high schools, respec- tively. "You are here." Those simple words can be helpful to a person finding a location or seeking direction. In this case, they are helpful to young people who are learning about the importance of the Flint Hills region. Are you look- ing for a place which has advocates working to educate its children about the importance of their natural region? You are here. "This is place-based education, which research has shown to motivate students," Annie said. Annie also de- veloped an accompanying website which offers extensive educational re- sources for teachers, plus general in- formation for researchers and the pub- lic. "This is intended to give teachers Bikers started leaving Jewell around 6 a.m., at about 10:45 a.m., Doug Hoehn of Somerset, Pa., was the last rider to move through Jewell. A progressive and family-owned livestock operation located near Hardy, Neb. is seeking to hire a full-time member for our Boar Stud Operations team. This is a fast-paced and'team-oriented position within a fun and family oriented work environment. Candidate Qualities: , Fast learning and teachable . Easily adaptable to change and motivated ZOLTNKOFAR Able to work independently Love working with animals "),U~. [.)e'~ve~ Duties may include but are not limited to: Animal Care - feeding, medicating, working with pigs . Sanitation and Maintenance - power washing, basic repairs, cleaning Occasionally, assist in Lab processing operations Meals provided. Reliable transportation required. Applications remain act/ve for 6 months from applicat/on date. minister associated with the Church of broader than cost-benefit analysis be- Brethern. The first white child born in cause it considers business relocation Jewell County, Mrs. Jewell BelleTho- and spending multiplier impacts. How- mas Fisher, is buried in the community ever, cost-benefit analysis is broader cemetery, in that it counts non-economic benefits " -Cleanliness may be next to godli- thathaveavaluetopeoplethoughthey ness in some places, but in a print shop do not directly affect the flow of money it is next to impossible, in the economy. In the case of trees and May24 was the last day the "new" forests, it includes shade, water qual- Esbon school building was used as a ity, and other benefits. public school. However, the building The IMPLAN model Trieman used had been sold and the new owners captured what each forestry or wood- expected to use it as a private student related business needed to purchase academy, from every other business to produce a Dale True, Mankato elementarydollar's worth of goods or services. school principal, had his head shaved Flows of economic activity associated after the school's pupils surpassed a with spending included spending that reading goal he set for them when the generated wages for employees who school term began, also purchased groceries, utilities, and EsbonGrainandFertilizerwasadd- other products. IMPLAN is able to ing 50,000 bushels of grain storage to provide regional multiplier estimates the Esbon elevator, for over 50 business sectors. Jeremiah Webb graduated from the IMPLAN estimates that Kansas University ofPittsburg SchoolofLaw. forest products, wood, lumber, paper Ed andTauna Krie leased The Barn, and related industries contributed $2.1 a Formoso business, from Dorothy billion to the Kansas economy, in2016 Sjolander. Katelyn Pahls made her seconddollars. These industries support more than 9,000 jobs at a payroll of over donation of hair to the Locks of Love $490 million, and are responsible for group. Frank Langer and Cristal Hughes about $169 million in taxes that help to run the state and country. These hum- Nelson were honored by the Kansas 4- bers include logging and sawmill op- H Foundation. erations, secondary wood products, fur- Betty Thompson planned to retire, niture and cabinet makers, log cabins She began working for Forrest Fair at and paperboard manufacturing, among theFirstNationalBankinJulyof1973, others. The grand total includes not In1985 the bank was sold to the Smith only the direct effect of jobs in the County Bank and Trust Company. In industry, but secondary effects or indi- 1990 it was purchased by Sam Baird recteffects, in tbe economy as a whole. and in 2000 it was purchased by Cen- Indirect effects are thechanges in sales, tral National Bank. income, or employment of businesses The Jewell County Hospital walk- supplying goods and services to forest ing trail was nearing completion, products industry. Another secondary Ken and Maria Chandler were the effect is increased sales from house- new owners of the Sweden Creme. hold spending from the income earned by forest product and supporting in- The Webber Wide Awake 4-H club dustries. Forest industry employees placed a new sign on Highway 14. also spend money they earn on hous- Club members included Jared Nelson, ing, utilities, groceries and other con- Brennan Boyles, Jillian Worm, Callie sumer goods and services. 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