Newspaper Archive of
Jewell County Record
Superior, Nebraska
Lyft
July 22, 1976     Jewell County Record
PAGE 10     (10 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 10     (10 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 22, 1976
 

Newspaper Archive of Jewell County Record produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2018. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




rEWELL COUNTY RECORD Thursday, July 22, 1976 Page 2 - Section 2 I I II Sponsored By The Progressive Esbon erchants II Mrs. E. E. Ransom Weather is still very dry and very, very hot. Some- tin~s nights are cool or will get cool later at nights. No rain, but a few clouds scoot by and drop a few drops of rain. The Middle Branch work-r ers Club will have their an- nual picnic August 1st, aweek from the coming Sunday. All members and former mem- bers who care to come are welcome. So come all who want to come and we hope the weather will be better. The weatherman just said our tem- perature will be 105 degrees today, Ho Hum! Oh yes, our picnic will be in Mankato Park. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Seay c~ California who have been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Pate in Ionia, are leaving for home. They brought their son Terry and their two young granddaugh- ters, Eileen and Cinty. The two girls wanted to see their grandmother in Missouri. Ei- leen had her 12th birthday a few days ago. We also cele- brated the birthday of Joe Pate with an ice cream and cake party Satu~iay night. Virgil, Lorraine and children, Tom- my and Bill and Peggy and Ronnie Ormsbee, Lorena Pate and Nancy Jo, Eldon and De- lilah Pate and Jennifer, Ter- ry and Joan Pate, Greg Pate and girl friend, Kathy, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Pate ct North Platte, Nebr. Joe and I were there too. Joe will have a "' birthday tomorrow but we cel- ebrated it early because the visitors are on their way home now. The Boiler family are pat- ting a very nice crop of alf- alfa hay. No fear ot getting it wet either. Mr. Leece, the man that made a water pit, is now work- ing on several pits for Ever- ett Benoit on his laud west of Esbon. We got water and hope Everett gets water too. Tommy Seay is going to Saline today to enlist in the marines. Two cf his brothers are in service. Georgene Rouen Lee Hooton and John Ahl~ vers spent some time with Daddy while I was visiting with Phyllis Hake at the Concordia hospital. Judy Hillman and family and I visited Phyllis Hake at the St. Joseph's Hospital Mon- day and Wednesday. She was feeling kinda rough Wednesday but she goes home Friday and so does Mrs. Don Bangs inthe same room. Mr. Don Bangs and his daughter, Mrs. Jerry Murray, were at the hospital Wednes- day to see Mrs. Bangs. Jim and Nellie Compton gave us some nice onions they had grown this year without much rain. Judy Hillman and kiddies and Dorris Hake and kiddies spent Thursday in Saline for Shane to see his doctor andthe rest to shop. Jim and Nellie Compton took me for a ride to Smith @ PHONE 725-4411 ESBON, KANS. Texaco Products Mohawk Tires. Light Mechamcal Work Batteries Tank Wagon Service RINSENVAC Steam clean your own carpets. Only $12.00 per day. Center for my Idrthday on Friday. We did some grocery shopping and then came home. Nellie also baked me a deli- cious chocolate ple. Lorraine Saey and her family are spending some time with her parents, Joe and Goldie Pate, and her son, Tommy Saey. Lorraine is go- ing to see her sister in Okla- homa and will leave Monday. Sybil Finch is home and doing real well. Welcome home, Sybll, we missed you. Our daughter, Phyllis Hake, didn't get to go home Friday as she wasn't feeling so well. Company at the Joe and Goldie Pate home Saturday evening for ice cream and cake were Lorraine Saey and family, Tommy Saey, Lorena Pate and Nancy Jo, Mr. and Mrs. Terry Pate, Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Pate andJermifer, Mike Pate (home from the Navy until the 25th); Greg Pate,Mr. and Mrs. Bill Ormsbee, Joe Moore and Grandma Ollie Ransom, and Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Pate of Nebraska. Mike and Greg Pate stop- pad to see Granddad and me Saturday evening. Judy Hillman and children and I took Rmme to see the doctor Saturday. She had ter- rible stomach cramps. I saw her Sunday and she was bet- ter. The latest word from our daughter is that she is home and doing as well as can be expected. PattY is with her. Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie Slm- mellnk of Madras, Ore., were calling on us Sunday evening. Curtis Shoemaker ate din- ner with his grandmother, bun High School enjoyed a re- union at Betty's care in Es- bun Sunday, July 4th. Thiswas the first time in 10 years the group had been together. The Everett Benoit and Joe Per- outek families, Donneta Mil- ler and family, Edna Mc- Cleery Thronson and family, Myrna Dodd lwig and family of Newton, Carol Thummel Bennett and family of Stock- ton and this writer and fam- ily were present. Miss Julie Shute is spend- ing this week working at Mc- Curdy Methodist Mission in New Mexico. Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Un- derwood and Mr. and Mrs. Jay McIndoo of Red Cloud were Sunday evening visitors of Mr. and Mrs, Vnden Davis. Jean Davis was hostess to Union Chapel W.M.U. last Wednesday wRh 6 members present. Jeri Shute was les- son leader. Mrs. Robert Kugler was a recent surgical patient in Has- tings. Alan and Angola stayed at Rex Knglers. Farmers were busyflnish- ing up the wheat harvest last week. Most yields were bet- ter than expected. Some ponds are nearly dry and agood rain would be appreciated. Hot summer days with 90 and 100 degree temperatures are be- ing endured. Typical J uly wea- ther. Delbert Bird was a patient in the Veterans hospital in Grand Island last week. Congratualtions to Mr. and Mrs. Charley Love who were honored with an open house at the Esbon Legion Hall Sun- day by their children. They were observing their 50th "' wedding anniversary. Steve Shute had his hand caught in the combine last week and badly bruised it. Mr. and Mrs. Rex Kugler went to Denver for his check- up. A. J. Meyer accompanied them and visited hisdaughter, Mr. and Mrs. John Allen. Shella Hooton was a hos- pital patient in Mankato last week. In Army tests, it was learned that Bob Feller (Cleveland Indians) threw a Cool, Elegant Dessert WITH LEONARD SCHRUBEN Proteum of AIriculturai Economics Kansas State Univenity, Manhattan |il. bu. WHEAT CARRYOVER , U.E. (BEGINffI~IG OF SEASON) A handsome, homemade ice cream cake roll never fails to impress guests, and it lists impressive credentials for the host- ess, too. Its elegant appearance belies the easy advance prep. aration; this elegant dessert awaits the party in the freezer. On the next warm weather occasion requiring a special des. sert, this Choco-Mint Cake Roll will win the appropriate ap- preciation all 'round. The feathery light chocolate cake gets off to a fast start due to convenient pancake mix. With a filling of pink or green peppermint ice cream and a topping of warm fudge sauce, this dessert rates tops among cake roll variations. CHOCO.MINT CAKE ROLL Makes 8 servings Y2 teaspoon salt ~ cup pancake mix 4 eggs z~ cup sugar 2 pt. peppermint Ice cream, 1 oz. (1 sq.) unsweetened softened chocolate, melted and cooled Heat oven to hot (400F.). Grease bottom and sides of 15 x 10- inch jelly roll pan. Line with waxed paper; grease again and flour. For cake roll, add salt to eggs; beat until thick and lemon colored. Slowly add sugar, beating constantly. Blend in choco. late. Add pancake mix; stir until smooth. Spread evenly in pre- pared pan. Bake in preheated oven (400F.) 8 to 10 minutes. While cake is baking, dampen a towel; squeeze well. Im- mediately on taking cake from oven, loosen edges and turn out on towel. Peel of[ waxed paper. Roll cake in towel. Let stand 25 minutes. Unroll cake; spread with ice cream. Roll up; wraP in foil. Freeze several hours or overnight. To serve, remove from freezer, unwrap and cut into slices. Top with warm fudge sauce. , , , Q. In simple terms, please, just what is the difference be- tween a whole life insurance policy and a modified whole life? A. All right, simple terms it is. A whole life policy will continue in effect as long as you pay the premium--and the premium will never change. A modified whole life is a policy where the insurance company has adjusted either the premium to accom- modate your budget--usually a lower premium for the first five or ten years, and higher later on--or the initial death benefit. e Take stock in America. 1955 1960 1965 197~) Stocks of old crop wheat in the US are increasing again this year Official estimates in- dicate carryin this year (1976) will amount to 665 million bushels The smallest quantity since World War II was the 247 million bushels on hand June 30, 1974 A year ago, the stockpile totaled 439 million bushels A carryout supply of 665 million bushels is an increase of 235 million in one year This one-year increase alone very nearly matched the total amount on hand two years ago II seemed clear at that time there was little solid reason to limit export sales during the fall of 1975 This judgment is out by The increase in US is offset by reduced in other parts of the Stocks in the USSR, ticular, surely depleted Although reports a large favorable crop Europe and a touch situation in the overall world supply In such circumstances certainty, the free in the US provides one best early indications of tl of the world's harvest. prices mean poor lower prices, good harveS Distributed in the public interest by the Wheat Commission Hutchinson, KS (53) i When did baseball .begin? Historians of the sport say R had its origins in a game call- ed "rounders" which was played in England as early as 1744. According to the last cen- sus, the population of Penn- sylvania was 11,794,000- that's more than the popula- tions of Denmark and Bolivia combined ! So says h Vii 01L KII "" by g[J Chosen to play in every All-Star game since 1965, Cincinnati's Pete Rose (who boasts 1,329 runs in 2,022 games!) can now be seen in advertisements for Aqua Vel- va Ice Blue After Shave. Mickey Mantle of the once-unbeatable New York Yankees hit~ the longest homer in hi~tory -- 565 feet in 1953. Contact the neareR! VA office chock 1 photo book) o,,wr to: V#~*~o;,# ; AdmJn|stroflon 271A1 Wash., D~. If you are planning a vacation. It's low-cost in- surance that you will suffer no loss if your funds are lost, stolen or misplaced. BUY THEM AT THE BANK OF ESBON Deposits Insured up to $40,000.00 by F.D.I.C. Established 1900--Esbon, Kansas Ph. 725-3683 FOR AND Open from 6:30 a.m. to 12 Mldrd,te --- Monday thru Saturday Open Sunday 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Roland and Betty Newell Esbomb Kansas Libby ...... ............... 29 oz. Shurfresh Saltines ........ 1 lb. box ................... 22oz. 69c 49c 79c Facial 55C Tissues ............. 200 ct. 60 ct. ,1 for 10 oz. for Northern Luncheon .......... Shurfine Frozen .................. Totinos Hamburger, Cheese, Saumge .......... 13 oz. Blue Bonnet ............... lb. 79c 69 All Meat ............. 12 oz. .................. ........ lb. ......................... 10 79 Bartlett .... . .................... lb. .... ........ ,., lb. ............... ....... , b~ Fr~h ................... lb.