Newspaper Archive of
Jewell County Record
Superior, Nebraska
Lyft
September 24, 1981     Jewell County Record
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September 24, 1981
 

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Ily MARJORIE SMITH For the Tribune ..R/0R _ Unprecedented or not, it [Rheless unique for a slip of a girl o.utof high school to be running P=~8It- F =xul consignment auction J 19, lives with her on farm. She was no auctions when she began at the Valley View School, outh of Superior on the Web- 980. 965. Lynette owns is located on McKeown auctions, she used her high schoolyears , who worked with Andy auctioneer. Her work the office at the sale Worked in the lots with the the Missouri Auction School )., after graduation from last year gave this professional training and chant came easy. She four years. of five girls enrolled in a at the auction school. She e top 20. "she said. 't go in the hole financially. ) from Auctioneer is an ideal place for auctions. Though the winds that little hill, there is a Rock Valley that seems setting a mood of warm, people bring he ground and the auc- s. Bleachers built by cannot handle the crowds the hallway and outside, rio end to available .parking e thusiasts arrive early, com- i radius of several hundred begins at 12:30 p.m. -- and said the auctioneer, get into the act sale," Lynetto said. "I them. Mother is the Susan, a sophomore in HOTLINE exceptional child, :}t nmre to school writing and Often for an child and his par- are days of ion. To concerns, the Department of project that to excep- in special edu- Together" pro- in the Chil- Unit at t View Fish and ame News One man's junk is another man's treasure, auctioneer Lynette McKeown has discovered. She is master of the familiar chant at auctions held each Sunday in the former Valley View School building in Jewell County, Kansas. (Tribune Photo by Claire Huribert) high school, runs the refreshment stand and my father and brother help with the unloading and in helping to keep things organized. "One has to like people, I think, to be an auctioneer," she added. "And a sense of humor helps, especially when you think so- meone has made a bid and they are only waving at a friend." There is a festive air about a country auction and the Valley View auction is a clealer's haven. The sale lasts from four to five hours. "I keep my throat cool by drinking lots of iced tea," the auctioneer said. Buyers are looking for furniture and children's toys bring tots of response. Many dealers are looking for coUectibles, including Red Wing jars and McCoy pot- tery. Now and then crates of ducks and geese show up for the sale. There is considerable expense in connec- tion with an auction, not the least of which is advertising. The sale is advertised in the University of Kansas Medical Center. The program invites parents, teachers and administrators to come to- gether when problems arise to find solutions in the best interest of the child. The exceptional child is one who may suffer from an emo- tional or physical handicap, such as cerebral palsy or a speech or hearing defect. Exceptional children range from the profoundly retarded to the very gifted. Some may already be receiving special education services. All have special education needs. YOU LOOKING FOR A GOOD CAR OR LET ME HELP YOU FIND WHAT YOU FROM OUR FIVE SELECTIONS OF NEW USED VEHICLES AT WACONDA MOTORS - ME A CALL Glen Goldsberry Jewell, Ks. 428-3264 ARMWAY CREDIT UNION Six-M0nth Share Certificate $10,000 Minimum lleCtive Sept. 22 through Sept. 28, 1981 ,i 21/= Year Share Certificate s00 Minim.m l ffective through Sept. 28, 1781 90 D /5ooShar umCertificate g'.O0% Automatically renewable at9 O0 percent gh LiqoldltyPaubook $5.00 Minimum interest -- No Withdrawal Penalty This unique project is a two-fold program headed by Kathy Nerka, Child Services Coordinator. It is funded annually by a federal grant through the Kansas State Department of Education Special Education Adminis- tration and consists of a Hotline and a Surrogate Par- ent Program. As the coordinator, Miss Nerka provides information about the rights of parents and children in special educa- tion, is the mediator to re- solve home and school con- flicts and if necessary, helps parents in initiating a due process hearing or finding legal services. At Individual Education Program sessions, she assists teachers and par- ents in planning a child's special education program. The special education hot- line has access to medical and legal resources. The office is open 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. every weekday, but calls are recorded by an answering device 24 hours a day. The toll-free Hotline num- ber is 1-800-332-6262. The goal of the surrogate parent program is to recruit and train interested persons to serve exceptional children who are wards of the state in making all decisions concern- ing their education. There are over 100 children in the state who need sur- rogate parents. Miss Nerka's job is tp notify area groups, check references, make recommendations, set up interviews and run the pro- gram. four newspapers and merchandise comes pouring in. "Sometimes we have to limit con- signments," Lynette said, "asking the sellers to hold the merchandise for a later date." Lynette does not call work at the auction moonlighting even though she has a fulltime job as a cashier at the Superior Jack and Jill Store. "I particularly like my job at the store as it keeps me in touch with the public. People shop pretty much the same, be it at a grocery store or at an auction," she claims. A talented musician, she plays the organ at church each Sunday and also is in de- mand for public concerts. Along with the work-filled days, Lynette still has time for dates and dances. But the chant, rapid and clear, rings out at the old Valley View School on auction Sundays -- and the crowds find the hunt for bargains exciting. Tribune, Hastings, Nebraska account insured to $100,000 byNCUA. are subject to penalty for early withdrawal. Waterfowl Endrin Testing Underway Pratt -- Numerous Kansas sportsmen are understand- ably concerned about recent reports of pesticide contami- nation of Montana waterfowl, but the Kansas Fish and Game Commission has not yet received any precise informa- tion on the scope of the situa- tion. "As soon as we know any more, we'll immediately get the word out," reports Fish and Game waterfowl biologist Marvin Kraft. Montana De- partment of Fish and Game technicians are currently studying the scope of the problem before making any final recommendations. The issue is also being addressed by directors of wildlife de- partments of Central Flyway states at a meeting of the International Association of Fish and Wildlife Agencies. The problem stems from ingestion by birds in eastern Montana of Endrin, a pesti- cide applied to an estimated 120,000 acres of Montana wheat earlier this year. Although the chemical has been outlawed by the En- vironmental Protection Agency, it was temporarily exempted from that restric- tion last spring to combat an infestation of cutworms in Montana croplands, Kraft said. Biologists in Montana found unusually high concen- I I HI Nice 2 bedroom bungalow house, 4 years old, located south of Courtland Elevator on east side of highway. Has a 2 car garage, large patio and porch on back side, very nice lawn, sev- eral young trees, and well to water lawn. All new rugs, fully insulated, front room, living room, kitchen, washer and dryer built in tration of the chemical in the fatty tissues of ducks, geese, and grouse sampled earlier this month. An alert was issued from Montana, since Endrin levels in the tissues of some birds were several times higher than what is consid- ered acceptable by the En- vironmental Protection Agency. Although Montana is con- sidered a relatively minor contributor to the duck flights passing through Kansas dur- ing fall migrations, Kraft ex- plained, waterfowl banding studies over the years indi- cate that Montana waterfowl do pass through Kansas, more commonly in the western regions of the state. "We expect to know more in a week or so," Kraft said. "Meanwhile, most Kansas hunters who have brought home teal during the Septem- ber 12-20 early teal season are keeping the birds in the freezer until more is known." Fall Fishing It is time for the fall hunting season and people have started to put away their fishing rods and tackle boxes and get out their shot- guns and decoys. But don't get over anxious and miss out on one of the better fishing seasons. Fish usually go through a period of activity in the fall as the water coils from the summer heat, and some good fish can be taken at this time. Walleye and crappie in particular go through a period of inactivity in the summer and then have a burst of activity in the fall. Record Classifieds Bring Fast Results! You Are Invited to see our wide se- lection of wedding stationery and acces- sories. ~gedd/ny 7no,la/,bn~, Xap~mJ, 9,b~/ 73o~, and TZan~l, ~ou )(-o/es ,h /l;e /a/eJ# Jly/cj. JEWELL CO. RECORD north end of kitchen, water softener, furnace, l bath- rooms, lots of clothes clos- ets, gas grill built on patio, double glass sliding doors to patio. Lot Is 135'x190'. Garage is 26'x30" with double electric doors. Have several other houses for sale plus several build- ing lots. 378-3974 Mankato ee Donuts Duck hunting and fishing can go together especially well. A set line or bank line takes just a few minutes to put up on the way to the blind in the morning and can yield a nice channel cat when you come back after the day's hunt. Or, if you have to cross a stretch of open water, try trolling a large spoon or a lure such as a hot-n-tot for walleye or white bass on the way back to the car. Just remember that as the water cells the fish get slower, also. If the hunt- ing is slow, try jigging around the brush for crappie. They won't be schooled up as heav- ily as in the spring, but a nice catch can be made and they can still put up a good fight. GMC C-1500/2500 l~'ckup with available 6.2 Liter Diesel and available 4-speed Manual Transmission with Overdrive. SEE DIESEL POWERED PICKUPS If you are trolling, remem- ber to stay away from the shore. You don't want to mess up some other guy's hunting by spooking off the birds as they come over. JEWELL COUNTY RECORD Thursday, Sept. 24, 1981 Page 5- Section 2 Record Classifieds Bring Fast Results! IIIII The Kidney Foundation knows of at lout S00 persons In Kansas & Western Missouri who are waiting for a kidney transplant. We must have more donors... and that's what the K/dney Foundation is all about. KIDNEY FOUNDATION OF KANSAS/, WiSTERN MISSOURI This week's report from the Mankato Livestock Commission Co. All classes of livestock selling real active. Sows ................................... up $46.00 41 Mixed Pigs, by head ............. ' .......... $36.50 23 Mixed Pigs, by head ....................... $38.00 15 Mixed Pigs, by head ....................... $40.50 11 White Pigs, by head ....................... $30.00 5 Mixed Steers, 280 Ibs ........................ $75.50 17 Mixed Steers, 455 Ibs ....................... $73.70 21 Mixed Heifers, 420 Ibs ...................... $64.25 15 Mixed Steers and Bulls, 400 Ibs .............. $72.80 21 Mixed Heifers, 703 Ibs ...................... $61.85 21 Mixed Heifers, 702 Ibs ...................... $61.90 9 Mixed Steers, 813 Ibs ........................ $65.40 14 Mixed Steers, 800 Ibs ....................... $65.20 6 Black Steers, 500 Ibs ........................ $70.30 6 Mixed Heifers, 515 Ibs ....................... $63.00 1 Whiteface Cow, 940 Ibs ...................... $41.75 2 Mixed Cows, wt. 1245 ....................... $39.75 2 Mixed Cows, wt. 1110 ....................... $41.10 1 Brindle Cow, wt. 1375 ....................... $41.00 13 Whiteface Cows, wt. 1011 .................... $41.70 18 Black Cows, wt. 925 ........................ $41.70 [in Andy Montgomery, Owner Don Johnson, Yardman 402-879-3004 913-794-244 ......... 211iii :i17ii7i iiiiiiiiiii' ' :7!i!ilii ii li/;iii iiiii i iiiiiiiTi! i iiiii iiiiii! ii i !!iiiiiiiii 4tiiiii!iiiiiiTi:. iiii! iiiiiiii ............... Wait 'tll you see what we have in store for you this year! You'll know what all the fuss is about! It s a brand new stock of '82s... packed with energy-saving fea tures and chock-full of updated extras! Take any of these low .............. ~" : ~ : ~;: ~' 4~j l ........ sticRer tags, rom compacts to sedans ~or a test drive You'll re ally love mese models and their great m.p.g.'s! Check them out! III 1 1 1 Jon Russell, Fleldman 913-374-4587 O