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Newspaper Archive of
Jewell County Record
Mankato, Kansas
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November 13, 2003     Jewell County Record
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November 13, 2003
 

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T.u y .ovo=.r 2003 I-, - Paradise d Hudiburgh roots run deep in Jewell uoun y By AvaKnarr ter of land in Section 13, Township 1, . Inez Clark .attended, J-J~#es at By Gloria Garman Schlaefli rnantyn Joergs m t~,anoau, Range 10 m 1888, by urchasmg the This is the Jewell County Pioneer 80 acr~- -"'oin:--^2 .P .... Charlotte Hansen went withArlene familystoryofThomasJ, andSarahE. ~ auj ms un m~ vast. t~a: ..... o~v., ......... -.t Early 1900s when Will was picking ~,~, ,~ o~,= ,,, .s,a ,~?-.~ ,t,t Hudiburgh, as told by family mem- com one autumn day on the east side of costumestornermt~stcatatChnstmas at Mankato. bers. SolomonHudiburgh, fatherofTho- that !and, he saw ayoung womanalso , Charlotte Hansen attended the Ionia mas Jefferson Hudiburgh, left Indiana picking corn across the fence, ~y bazaar, with Tommy lift. Automatic transmis- in 1858 and started west to obtain a met at the fence and started a friend- Katheren Tickle arm Michael and ;all M~ Jd for , water I~ .~-746-33TI 10-35-~ k pumpi~ dlable. Olic, Kan; 10.23-1fl comme~ Byron, lO-14-m Uncement No. ND81. En- ional level. No expedence Paid training and vaca- n card okay. Call for Ap- and information at 877- Ext. No.202. |WELDING Institute, Inc., !0. Become a certified pipe Iral welder. Eam top pay in ~lany companies seek our 800-667-5885. E CASHI U.S. Pension ~s cash now for eight years pension payments. Call !125 for a free, no-obliga- Re or visit our web site at ~ionfunding.com. lATE EXCHANGE pro- rnational High School Ex- 0gram seeks enthusiastic OLINE ~ and ESLinstructors. De- let, $3,~I1~ ~g short-term programs ~~nal students. 800-333- No. 225 or e-mail us at lar IE.COM. J ing at 1~ krdy Se : C. For Sale machine~ ELL and Nuckolls County |rJason~ Iontgo~ m directories, now avail- arge.. ~ t/periorExpress.16-43-6p 14-44"~ N CATTLEMEN: stocksait pound bags. 402-879- ~' P'' ,-, "~t 16"49"ffC ig311a~.. [.ee Gro~VERY: All brands of serf- in Nucl(~.~ligan, 800-544-9092. Estate ~.~: 16-2-tfc 14-43-: / ..... ~ertificates, useful for ~JLtes, now available at The ,=rise ]~mss. 16-40-tfp the i~ :ED vinyl letters make House~ ~ = a snap. Have yours cus- r items ~ by Superior Publishing ~eather _.~ 402-879-3291. We also sale itenff and letter trucks. use 16-12-tfp lg plan ;ion plan~ ~PPLIES in stock or will s to attr~, ler. Supador Publishing 16-20-ffp buyers ~- "'e a ~--reom DirecTV, includ- ~O;:lt lltiont Free, three-months - -" L~_ movie channels) with ee ~yl~ ]~" Access 225 plus TV ,es ~'h :~bigital quality picture and ~nedn~:i ~ed offer. Details at 800- ,n staff L_ ~rs~ .t~jers, manufacturer clos- ~;sal~,'~ ~ ~models, 12styles, S2,170 Po, ItAU ;' ~. For video and pd~ list, HOUSe ~800-869-0406. HOT TUB rn~ORE, 27th and O, Lincoln, on to our web site at J mespas.com. S N"-ERS WANTEDIII Kayak ~d Spas is seeking em credi(~ lea for dome sites for 2003 ithout I~ ~son spa promotion and u're m5 ~arance for pools-2OO4- :ome, ~ |eowners, save, call us at qsit US al t25 or visit us on the web =q,o ,he= es.com, urray, )utter ~.~ CONTAINERS:4Ox8x8or portunl~: , Camlock doors with pe- ,twlE;,O~-i ~' hardwood floors will ~J klift, $1,650-$2,650. Call Callt~|1430 or log on at ~~henry.com for complete )m hor~:~i~, FING, building mated- ------'/m. =~,~ned steel starting at $32 ~ , Painted at $42. Call for eo set~ ~tem Metal, In Kansas: In ~)rajn.~ 70-2725 or in Louisburg- h meSnS 00, Statewide delivery and Seed .time:l~ klmaged grain. Grain vac . t-oral~ to, lean.out. 316.640.3203. e8ai/, m:~ -/-:. 21.'43"81) :- cles nge?,~OL,ET CONVERSION ~ormst~ .o~;[ 22-46-3c online~ F -250 HD long-bed, 402-279-3795. 22-45-2p BLAZER, 4- $1,000 or 22-33-tfc ATTENTION FARMER- FEEDER 1/2ton. Sl,0Oo n the, "1 Sell ber ps sion. 402-879-3501 or 402-879-3925. $2,500. 22-38-ttc HOSKINS AUTO SALES DRIVE A LITTLE AND SAVE A LOT Highway 6, Hastings Ave. Hastings, Neb. Phone 402-463-1466 Phone 402.743-2255 22-10-tfc 23-Recreational HONDA BEST ON EARTH TRX350-$3,299; TRX500-$5,699 Gathers, 402-729-2294 23-46-1 c 24-Real Estate HOUSE FOR sale by owner in Supe- rior: Three-bedroom, two baths, split level with large vaulted-ceiling family room; established trees, great loca- tion, underground spdnklers, 402- 879-4638. 24-46-2c NUCKOLLS COUNTY farm, SE I/4, Sec. 19, T-2-N, R-8-W. 12 milessouth of Lawrence. Mostly grass. Call 402- 726-2212. 24-45-tfc FOR SALE by owner:. Large, four- bedroom, three bath, main floor laun- dry, remodeled kitchen and bath- rooms, two-car detached garage. 1207 Idaho, $88,000,402-879-4827. 24-45-2c SUPERIOR ACREAGE with three houses for sale. Call 785-647-6991 or 786-647-6741 after dark. 24-1 3-tfc 25-Mobile Homes 2000 DUTCH I-iOME, like new. 16X80, three-bedroom, two baths, appliances and central air and sky- lights, Phone 402-461-~3. 26-45-2c 26 - Notice SUPERIOR UTILITIES of SuPador, Nab., is requesting bids for a 200.1 or newer, 3/4-ton pickup (~ith I~x or cab and chassis) Bidding specifica- tions are available at the City Utilities office. Bids must be presented at the City Utilities office before Friday, Nov. 14, COB 4:30 p.m. Superior Utilities, 135 4th St., Superior, Nob. 68978. Phone-402-879-4711. City reserves the right to reject any bid. 26-44-3c 30-Musical Instruments PERFECT FOR PIANO studentsl Rent-to-own a new or like new digital piano. Low monthly payments - No pumhase required.Contact us on line at www.pianos4rent.com. 36-Thank you to our reh ~tives, r e for the m ~niverm tt greatly appre;i LaVeme Warren. WE WOULD like to say many thanks to our relatives, neighbors and fdends for the anniversary cards. They were greatly appreciated. Loyce and 36-46.1p THANKS for the cards, calls and all, things that were done for me. All were appreciated. Theda Kleck. 36-46-1p THANK YOU to Brodstone Memonal Hospital staff and extra thanks to nurses and respiratory department, family and fdands for visits, cards and calls. A special thanks to Dr. Thels and associates. Boyd (Bob) Burgs. 36-46-1p THE FAMILY of Elizabeth Gdmm would like to thank the Jewell County Hospital staff and doctors f6r their care, relatives and ~ends for their cards, flowers, food and words of comfort at the time of her death. 36-46-1p TO EACH and everyone who sent me birthday cards, sent flowers and called me for my 80th birthday, a big thank you. Also, to all my kids, thanks for a great birthday in Ohio. III always re- member. You all made my day. Ellen Lanham. 36-46-1p A few words inthe right place is all it takes. Call The Express Classifieds today, 402-879-329 ! or 800-359-2120 13 acres with rural water and under- ground sewer system. Includes pond, old barn, room for live- stock, perfect to build on or move house in. Located northwest of Courtland, Kan. $10,000 785-374 51 home. He was never heard from again. One rumor was that he was killed by a claim jumper at Ft. Scott, Kan. An- other rumor was that he was robbed and killed by a family in southeast Kansas and his bones were found with several others in the hole under the family' s house. The mystery was never solved. Solomon's widow, Joanna Day Hudiburgh, and the younger children started west in 1865 with other rela- tives. After leaving St. Joseph, they were overtaken by a prairie fire, which is said to have swept from Kearney, Neb., to southeastern Kansas. The family became separated and she and her children stayed in Missouri. Joanna's second son, Thomas J., joined the Union Army in 1865 as a bugler in the Indiana Infantry Volun- teers. His regiment marched under Sherman on his march to the sea. After his honorable discharge, he went west, helping drive cattle from Texas. When he crossed through Jewell County he decided to homestead northwest of Burr Oak. Sarah arrives in Jewell County Sarah Hodgson, age 12, had moved with her family to Jewell County in 1870. In their covered wagons, they spent a winter at the mouth of Big Timber Creek where it joins the White Rock Creek They had been advised by the soldiers at the fort in Republic County, that it was not safe because of Indians in the area. At that time Jewell County had a population of 205, ac- cording to records. Indians, buffalo and wild turkeys roamed over the prai- ties. In the spring the Hodgson family moved on west and homesteaded north- west of Burr Oak. While living in a dugout at the and the pin which anchored it. - Hodgson's homestead, Sarah:s step-"--"Wis told that these Indians were brother, Isaac Moore, saw a dark ob- apparently friendly, part of Chief Red ject in the dusk of evening, which he Cloud's tribe camped on the bluffs of thought was his heifer. He crept up to the Republican River south of Red put the lariat on her. He put out his Cloud. hand and the object, a buffalo, slid Another day Thomas and some from his grasp. Later, he was the one neighbor men, while working in the who killed the last buffalo seen in the fields, saw a tornado forming. They region, ran their teams, still hitched to the A neighbor woman saved her dug- wagons, underarow of young saplings out from a thundering herd of buffalo that bordered the place. The wind when hersmalldogbarkedferociously doubled the trees over the men and and she swished her apron frantically, teams, saving them from the large hail They managed to turn the herd to an- stones. At the dugout, a corner of the other creek crossing, roof fluttered up and down for a time, Thomas meets Sarah but the roof was still on when the storm Thomas J. and Sarah E. Hudiburgh are pictured on their 50th wedding anniversary Oct. 19, 1926. They were marned, along with two other couples, dudng a rain storm at the home of a minister between Esbon and Burr Oak. betweenEsbonandBurrOak. Thomas days. Little Effie's grave was the sec- and Sarah were married in a joint cer- ond grave at the Highland Cemetery. emony, and each returned to their Their other children were Bernice, homestead. William Day (Will), Ruth (Ruby), Ray, Indians visit Mary Jane (Mayme), Harold and Alice. One day as Thomas was turning sod, some distance away he saw Indian blankets moving near the dugout. He unhitched his team from the plow, hitched them to the wagon and ran them home, expecting to find his young wife's mangled body. He found her, excited but very much alive. The Indi- ans surprised her, but she showed no fear. The Indians only wanted food, so she fed them the bread she had just baked. The Indians saw Thomas' boots inside the dugout door and asked, "How muchT' Thomas bravely stated, "Ten dollars." They replied, "Too much." When the Indians left, they took with them acorn knife, the cow's lariat rope ship which resulted in theirmarriage in 1910. The young woman was Laura Maude Hutchison. Will and Laura Hudiburgh moved to a farm south of Highland cemetery, where six chil- dren were born, Glenn, Gall, Faythe, June, Tom and Mayele Beth. Thomas and Sarah take in. children When Maude died in 1922 Thomas and Sarah took Will and the children into their home. Later Aunt Vina Kivett took the four youngest to raise, and Glenn and Gall lived with their father, Will, in a one-room house on the quar- ter southwest of the Hudiburgh farm. Gall tells about a day when Will, Gall and Glenn had gun9 to Northbranch. When they got home, the hogs had pushed the door open, got into the house, upset the five gallon can of sour cream all over the floor. The hogs ate most of it and rooted around in the rest. He remembered that he, at the age of 12 or 13, had to clean up the mess while Glenn and their dad did the chores. Because .of Thomas' illness, the This is the home built in 1884 by Thomas Hudiburgh west of Northbranch. Sarah lived alone in the home after Thomas' death in 1932 until her health failed and she moved to be near two of her daughters in 1943. The home was occupied by members of the Hudiburgh family until 1963. Thomas builds new house tn 1884. Thomas built a beautiful two-story house from materials hauled by team and wagon from Hastings, Neb. He and Sarah lived in this house from 1885 until his death in 1932. Sarah continued living on the farm until ill health caused her move in 1943 It was while Sarah was still living passed, to Joss, Colorado, to live with her onthishomestead~hatahe=iofTexas , Thefirstyearo[Tbo~Sa~ah*~-daughtersMaymeandRu~. ...... cattle came thm, gh. Tlmir~dog got married life, a little girl. F.3"i.~. was .... mixed up in the herd, and a gallant born prematurely and lived b,:~t a tow The" Hudiburghsaddedtotheirqu. young horseman, Thomas Hudiburgh, , , rode into the herd and rescued the dog. The herd moved on, and when they POSTION AVAILABLE reached the Republican River between Red Cloud and Guide Rock, the cow- The Jewell County Farm Service ency (FSA) boystookofftheirboots, broke the ice announces a full-time permanent Program Technician on the river and held their feet in the position availability. The starting salary is a minimum of water to take out the frostbite. When Thomas decided to home- Grade 3, $20,459. Applicants will need to contact our office stead west of Northbranch, he built a for the proper application form(s) to be filed. Application dugout, Oct. 19. 1876. and it rained will be accepted from Thursday, Nov. 13 through Thursday, and rained. Courageously, Thomas and Sarah. her sister Ruth Hodgson Nov. 27 with the earliest date of Monday, Dec. 1. and Eden Shute; Dick'McCall and You may contact lim Peroutek at 785-378-3731 if you Rosie Pierson, traveling in a three seated lumber wagon, drove to the have questions. Applications ~.~ ~,~ be submitted to the minister's house on the White Rock, Jewell County FSA Office, 110 N. Commercial, Mankato, Kan. 66956. FSA is an Equal Opportunity Employer. spring plowing was late. One day 20 neighbors with their teams and plows came, and with Will and Gall making 22 teams, the 100 acre field was fin- ished in one day. The neighbor's wives brought the noon meal for all. Thomas died in March 1932. "*' S:~rah's death in 1947, the farm. ,wncdb/sever:fl ~:~ofthe estate: lff 1963 Gait Hhdib~gh. ttidii~ grandson, purchased all the interest from the other heirs. He was the last owner of the land with the Hudiburgh name. Since his death in 1999 the owners are his daughters Lorna Wilton, Superior, and Karen Price, Nehalem. Ore. The land has been farmed since 1974 by Terry McCutcheon, great-great grandson of Thomas and Sarah. Hudiburgh family recipes Great Grandmother's Suet Pudding 2 eggs I sup sugar 1 cup suet, chopped fine 1 cup raisins 1 cup milk 1 tsp. soda 1/2 tsp. baking powder Flour to make a stiff batter. Boil three hours and serve with a sauce. Great.aunt Una's Rhubarb Pie 2 cups rhubarb I ..... i "1 cup sugar COMPLETE EXHAUST 2eggs for Kansas State Unive~ity loceted in I 1 Tbsp. flour SYSTEM INSTALLATION Save egg whiles for meringue full-time. Responsibilities: coordinate/| (Nofunherinstructionsorcrustrecipe.) deliver nutrition education to limited J trainings; plan, design and deliver elderly l and school age nutrition education; prepare nece~mry report~; regular travel to multiple sttel; reaeareh additional @ resources. Requirements: Bachelors Desree, Nutrition (preferred), Family and Consumer Sdences, Education or timely related fields; basic computer skills; knowledge of diverse audiences; verbal/ written communication skills; valid driver's license, car insurance and reliable transport~tim~ capable of lifting/rarefying a minimum of 40 pound~; organizational skills; ability to work with people euential; eblilty to travel daily with some overnights. Send letter of application, resume, three references with names and addrem~ and copies of college trenscripis to Elizabeth Curr~ Box 786, Colb~ Kan. 67701. Deadline for receiving applications: Wednesday, Nov. 26. Term appointment guaranteed through Thursday, Sept. 30, 2004, extended contingent upon continued funding. Salary commensurate with experience: minimum $30,000 plus benefits. For detail im~ition description call ~k~4162-6281 or check web site: www.oznet.ksu.edu/ nwao/Kansas State Unlvemlty is an equal opportunity employer Collision Repair & Auto Sales JeffGuilkey, Owner 133 EastThird Superior. Neb. 402-879-3559 For Prompt Removal Of Dead Cattle and Horses Please call Frank at: S&S By-Products: 1-800-919-8360 6 Day Servee 7 Day - 24 Hour Free Removal of-Cattle Phone Service $50 Charge per horse Frank & Cindy Swendroski - Owners and Operators- Hastings, Neb. Agent for Nebraska By-Products - Lexington:Neb. Lamin tin while you wait We now have the capability to laminate both sides of documents up to 8 1/2 Inches wide by any length while you are in our office We also can lamtnate up to 25 inches wide but we'll make your wait longer for that service , uperior Publishing Co. 148 W. 3rd Supedor, Nob. 402-879-3291 Carl Knarr and Joel went pheasant hunting. It snowed in the afternoon so that ended the hunting. They and Marsha Knarr were at Ava Knarrs for meals. Inez Clark worked at the Thomp- son sale Friday. Shirley Vamey entertained mem- bers of the Jewell Garden Club with a breakfast. Eight were~present. The next meeting will be hosted by Maxine Kissinger Nov.20 at the community room at Hill Top, Beloit. There will be a salad and sandwich lunch at noon. There were several who attended the Salina Community Theater pro- duction in Salina. The first skirl of snow fell Satur- day. It looked like it might turn into a blizzard, but it stopped too soon. From Deanna's Desk " By Deanna Sweat, Extension Agent Fall doesn't have to end gardeners' enjoyment of some annual and peren- nial plants. Cuttings from outdoor plants can not only start houseplants for winter but also become a head start for next year's garden flowers. "Make sure the stems you choose are young enough and brittle enough to snap off. But cut them, instead, at a. slant, one-quarter inch below a node (eye)," advised Ward Upham, Master Gardener. program coordinator for Kansas State University Research and Extension. - / '. The cut stems should be two to five inches long and have several leaves. They also need three to five bare-stem nodes even if achieving th neans you must remove some foliage below the leaves you plan to keep. plants ~ill root m el- water or sterile rooting "soil" in- clude coleus, impatiens, wax begonia. English ivy and forget-me-not. Those that must have their nodes buried in sterile rooting medium include can- dytuft, cushion" mum. geranium, poin- settia, sedum and verbena. As the cuttings root, try to keep the covered nodes moist and the relative humidity around the leaves high. One easy way to do this is to place a plastic bag over the plants. Support the bag with stakes or wire hoops, so the plastic doesn't rest on the leaves. Uphg~also recommends planting rooting plants in bright, but indirect light. Direct sunlight will cause them to cook. We print CAPS 1,2, 3or4 colors of ink The choice is your Many styles to choose from StJl:: r'k)r" l:: bli,.. hiral Co. 148 East Third Superior, Neb. 402-679-3291 Auction will be held at the Community Building on the south side of the square in Jewell, Kan. TUESDAY, NOV. 18 5 p,m. ANTIQUES AND COLLECTIBLES: 1920s, 3.piece bedroom set; 30s Waterfall bedroom set;, P;-~ "'~ hack cabinet; Oak fern stand; Pattern rocker;, Fancy folding iron seat; Ingrn ........... , Metal bed; Rocker, Painter flip tray high chair; Kerosene, two-bumer stove; 1909 Berry and Worick Jewall calender, 'War and Peace' fighting c0c~s pictures Benjman Marshall engraved by Charles Tumer, 1929, 40-years with Fighting Cocks Embry- ology of the Chick 3rd book; 1924 Breeders and Cockers guide The Game Fowi book; Rules cock Pit 1683 Countrey Contentment book; Kodak Jr. Six-20 and Jiffy Kodak Senas II cameras; 50s Coke tray, Silhouette picture; Waltham side wind hun~g case watch; Jewell T salt and pepper;, Mccoy ducks; Wail pocket;, Amber depression bowl; covered swan and deer,?igurines; Planters; Snack sets; Granite cup; chalk flower basket Rolling pin; Juicer;, Little Tom cigar box; Wax sealing set; Raft plastic d~s sewing machine; Games; Waugh 0il and gas Mankato knife;, Creamery and Hatchery salt and pepper Mankato; Tw0-gallon crock jug; Look magazines; cl'~ bedspread; Pens and ~ Orm~ crate; large assortment buttons; costume jewelry;, Cameo pin and neddace; Rl~stone necklace and bracelet, Jewelry boxes; Hats; Dollies; Christmas decorates; R0% salt and sugar sacks; Wooden hangers; Cow bell; Shoe lass; Harness hooks; Cream can; ~ausage press; ~ chicken water, Wooden egg case; Wash bench; Wash beard; Lard tin; Hanging lights; Door knobs; Cast iron bootjack; Match safe; lantem; Tm boiler, IHC thermos; Jars; Insulators; Bucksaw; Tin seats; Wooden puUevs; Ci os: Garden cuitiva~ Sled; Ribbon barbwire; Skein, ~,.,~ : ..... ~n# - .:,,:~,en nest; Assortment of other collectibles. HOUSE- HOLD AND OTHER: GE, 18.9 side.by-side refdgerst0r with ice maker; Frigideire stove micr0wave on top and self cleaning oven; Whi@od aut0malic washer, GE etactdc dryer;, Whirlpool microwave; New g01den.lift chair, brown; Blue rocker rediner, ~ d~an; Two-piece walnut bedroom set with box spnngs and mattress; Desk with chair; Zenith System 3"IN, 19-inch; Floral (:ban and chair; Dinetta table ~h chairs; coffee table and end l~01e; Four-drawer ch~ ~ stand; Card table and chairs; Stop stool; Wel~orne stone poe; Corelle ware; ~chen utensils; k=ortment cook ware; paper back books; Bedding Sewing items; Luggage; ~; sthi1015 chain saw;, ladders; Axe; ~ Saber saw;, Circular saw;1/2-inch d~l', Small ~ handtods; ~ of other items. BUPHA , Owner Th~mel Auction BeloR, K~ 785-738-5933 i i I iii . (