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Newspaper Archive of
Jewell County Record
Mankato, Kansas
Lyft
November 24, 1966     Jewell County Record
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November 24, 1966
 

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NOVEMBER 24, 1966 JEWELL RECORD, MANKATO, KANSAS PAGE lib Roprosentatlve PRESS SERVICE, INC. Jlckmon, Topoka, Kmn. 66601 F. W. BOYD, JR., Editor Mrs. Frank Boyd, Associate Editor "Any good thing that I can do, or any kindness that I can show to any human being, let me do it now and not defer it for I shall not pass this way again." Second Class Postage Paid at the Post Office, Man- A t E D I T O R ! A I kato, Kansas Subscriptions: $3.00 per year in Jewell m~]~[[ ~ County and surrounding] Jewell County Record counties (Smith, Osborne, l$1ankato, Kansas 66956 Mitchell, Cloud, Republic counties in Kansas, and Nuckolls and Webster coun- Newspaper of Jewell ties in Nebraska. County" $4.00 a year elsewhere. Subscribers are asked to notify this office at once THE BOYD FAMILY when they have a change of OWners and Publishersaddress. FOR HOME FOLKS M. A. B. is stuff that is danger- tO drive in-especially il [.tie lllcuLai Vgll'ICL3~. -NIAB- People WhO arc looking governmenL LO bring security and prosperity to rememocr what hal)- American lndmns. -XlAB- human heart in a 121 Period, generates enough to raise a 60 gallon car a foot off the ground. Paper Co. News- -MAB- tsgiving Day the last Thursday in is the National ttol- Which originated in New 355 years ago. That the year 1621 when the England states had a Harvest find Govez'-[ declared a dayI g and prayers. years later, a day of ag and prayer was chang-, ate Thanksgiving by the of rain during the Gradually the custom prevalent in state at- state. 1864 President Abraham In designated a day of sgiving, and most of the since have dcsig- the 4th Thursday in November as Thanksgiving Day. Usually tim Tilall|ZSglVlllg pl'OCli|lllaLlOllS WCl'C Issued I)y LIIC l~~'csiuent of the U nile0. brutes. But during the war, TllanKsgiving was annually re- commended by Congress. If llly memory serves me right, only price has ThunksgtvHlg day been changed l rein the lourth Tllursday in November. President Franklin D. Roose- velt proclaimed the filth ThursOay in November as Thanksgiving Day. Whim Thanksgiving Day is supposed to bc a strictly American cus tom, in 1528 Enghmd celebrat- ed a Thanksgivmg following a great victory. -MAB- Guest Editorial--"Alcoholism In The Nation's Capilal" if peol)le do not believe that alcoholism is a prohlem in tile nation's capital they will be- gin to realize it when they learn that there are between 60 and 70 groups of "Alcoholics Anonymous" meeting in the area. in addition, there are 27 Al-Anon Family groups meet- ing every week plus 6 groups of A/ateens which have regu- lar weekly meetings. That there should be a vast amount of alcoholism in the greater Washington area may be well understood when one I .. they're collection agents ioleCtric utilities, including electric cooperatives o not pay taxes directly The money they pa) cal, state and federal governments is included in their ch f tncal n The consumer arges or elec " e ergy. actually pays the tax bill. Cooperatives and investor- owned ultilities collect exactly the same taxes with just one exceptio . income tax. Electric cooperatives are op- erated on a non-profit basis. There's no profit to tax. Jewell- Mitchell 1966 Property Taxes $82,221.56 ;Iou Ottawa County $ 10 13 ' dl County $ 955.58 dq~t P~hdllps County 197 38 ell County26 208.24 ' " LI~co .... ' ..... Republic County 167.71 - taounty u 1;.~ O~ I~ tck .... ' ' Rooks County 668.91 .tin taounty15,653.85 Russell County 34.45 (~=bor Smdh Count 17,980 83 ne County 15,20641 ' Y . ,SALES TAX $24~991.14 INC. 8.--3151] NKATP 205 %" consults the "Yellow Pages". There are listed: 142 Beet' Re- tailers, 53 Beer Wholesalers ;50 Cocktail Lounges, 27 Ta- verns, 552 Liquor Stores. This list does not include any of the hundreds of grocery stores, markets and supermar- solddB a otwuoty.lt- gC, kets, where beer and wine are sold. Nor does it include many of the hundreds of clubs and restaurants where alcoho- lic beverages are sold. There are around 1400 res- taurants listed in the "Yellow Pages" for the greater Wash- ington area. A fair esti/nate would be that at least 1000 of these phlces also serve alco- holic beverages. In adition there are an es- timated 22,000 cocktail parties in the l)istrict of Columbia each year. With all these places where alcoholic beverages are sold or served is it any wonder that so ~many A. A. and A1Anon groups are needed? This says noIlfing at all about those treal.cd in public and private alcoholic clinics, nor about the thousands of "hidden" alcoho- lics who are uuder some sort of medical or psychiatric care. The more one studies the ramifications of alcoholism, the more one realizes that it is indeed one of tile major health ~roblems of this generation. .... The American Issue. After being absent for some weeks, Ye Scribe is back on Mankato MS again, and glad to be. Saturday, my wonderful friend, Ada tiills, stayed with me while my son and daugh- ter, Bus and MaFy, were gone. We ate lunch together and she decided to take me out for dinner. We went to the Buffalo Roam Steak House and had the -fieasure of eating dinner with Art llenry, a CPA. and Blaine tlardman, his assistant. - Mr. and Mrs. Rex Ilcadrick and family of Jewell sat at the next table. Mr. and Mrs. Rod- hey McCamon and son, Paul, Miss Doris MeCammon were at another table. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond tioll had as their guests, Raymond's hrother and wife from Peoria, Ill. Marie Morris assisted her daugh- ter, Karen Ross. Katie Jacobs, in her usual efficient way wait- ed on us. Other good waitress-I es, Joyce Bradrick, Faye Ouel- lette and Opal Crouch, were busy. A group of Wesleyan Methodist were having a Youth I ,Ill I Mutual Investment Fmad composed of securities N- letted for their possibiliti~ of future GROWTH =ad to- _coin6. WALTER J. CAMPBELL MANKATO, KANSAS 66956 Res. Phone FR 8-3452 Registered Representative Columbian Securities Corp. Topeka, Kansas 66603 Plem ,,end me l~'olpeettm lind tire material on tho K~t~ Ga, eqrt~ Fund. ~k-u Ad4 _PP-_ ioPULLEO TNE WOOL] VER. HER EYES [ .when he talked her into letting him repair her TV set. To her sorrow she found out it takes exper- ience to do a good job. A call to Dick's TV & Radio would have solved her problem promptly. lilt [ Rally in the party room Before Saturday Night Before Saturday nighl, my time was spent mostly in bed at the home of my son and daughter, Bus and Mary. 1 had some other pleasant inter- ludes. Neighbors and friends visited me and brought "Get well" gifts. I had lovely flow- ers, canned fruit, preserves, doughnuts, candy, toilet arti- cles, cookies, dilly bread, etc. My son and daughter, Mcl)ill & Marie, came from Phillips burg to see me twice. Mcl)ill told me that all I needed was to get back to the Record of fice and go to work. So I am here at the Record ofice this Monday morning. But will con- fess that Mary will have to shoulder most of the work f(n' a while, I should have learned a long while ago that when a person finds that it takes longer to get rested than it took to get tired-they had bet- ter stop before they get too tired. I kept going after I became to() tired. There are always compensations. - In ad- dition to friends visiting me, and my son and daughter from Phillipsburg, my sister, Wini fred, came from Courtland five times to visit me. - And to top it off I had (and am hay ing) daily and nightly care of Bus and Mary--a choice of various, comfortable coucht, s and lounges to rest on-three meals from the best-cook-in town, Mary. - Might be a temp tation to prolong my rest cure. But I do miss my work, and ou will probably find me at the Record office, as usual. JEWELL COUNTY COURTHOUSE ben Schools No. 276; Mrs. ()live Behill, Cawker City; Mr. and Mrs. leorrest Hockett, Esbon; Supt. Leo I~ass. acwell; Vache[ Crawford, Formoso; Mrs. Vida lnge, Concordia; l,ester Broylcs, Mankato; Carl Stepl), Sul)t., Unified Dist. No. 277, Hurt Oak; W. tl. McClure, lh'lmhlic, l(ans.; Mrs. Dew Stansl)llry, Burr O/it. Folo~ing em'ly services at our own Church Sunday we at- tended ltarmony Methodist Church and enjoyc(t Rev. Rose's serlnon. "Tl~(' Urgency of l.ove". ()no ('(nl](I IlOt hell) but feel th(' re\'ci'en('e of (;od in these scr\ it'(,s. We trust that t{ev. Rose is receixing the Me- thodist's full SUl)port. We are not a(Ivocal.in,el .;iLl exodus to I ll;tlnl(mY be! \~(, tnl.~,e that with "l'h:ml.:sgi~in,?, dud Christ 111}15, IIOHI' tlmt ~xc (Io the IZlost irnp()rqant thing and that is ' ilTIpl'OVe O/It' attcn(Jlll?Ce at our own ('hul'ches, ll~l of [het|I most Jntl)ortant to our st~ltUS in eter- nity. GLANCES WITH MARY FRANCES NEWS ] Judicial Cases: Jewell Co. Home Econcmics= Roger I). l,amb, charged Agent with count one, failure to re- 3ort an accident; count two. failure to reduce speed to avoid an accident; count three, driving left of roadway not in passing. Paid $15.00 fine on count one; $10.00 anti costs on count two; count three dismiss- ed. Ardean Jeffery, speeding, ;10.00 and costs. Donald D. Andreasen, speed- ng, $10.00 and costs. Charles LoRoy Dillon, speed- ing, $25.00 and costs. Earl L. Gilbert, inadequate safety equipment, $15.00 and costs. William J. Hotter, speeding, ;25.00 and costs. 3ends Forfeited: Donald L. Rackley, Sl)ced- ing, $10.00 and costs. Carrel A. Sickels, speeding, $10.00 and costs According to Nyla Berg, Draft Board Clerk, there is Induction Call for 4 on l)ecl 13, 1966 and Physical Exam- ination call for 4 on Dec. 13, 1966. Office of the Co. Supt.: THANKSGIVING DAY--"O Lord, who lends me life, lend me a heart replete with thank- fulness." --Shakespeare. Business callers in our office last week were Mrs. W. M. Green, Jewell; Maria Berg, Mankato Schools; Mr. and Mrs. Lee Pennington, Smith Center; Supt. Clay Brown, Es- Time-Saving Tips Improve Ironing Skills Every woman and girl should know how to practice the art of ironing, even in this era of wash wearables. Many drip-dries nec.d some touching tip, atld CCl'tain items still re- quire all over pressing. Here are helpful hints to improve anybody's "iron ability". It isn't worth tinm and ef- fo/'t to iron clothes that aren't clean. They won't look right, and presed-in soil and perspir- ation will be more difficult tO :remove in the next hmndering. So be sure to wash anything that is e\'en s/ightly soiled be- [ore ira,nine,: il. N('\cr iFoll L'lcilll ch)thcs with "t(,ols" that ~n'ell't clean. To remove starch and soil from an iron soleplate, wipe it with a cloth dipped in soap or deter- gent suds; then rinse and wipe dry. First unplug the iron and let it, cool. Wash ironing board covers often to remove starch, lint, and dye transferred frorn dark clothes. After laundering a fabric cover, replace it while damp so it will dry taut on the board. Wash new covers before use to remove the sizing which scorches at low heat. To keep a clean ironing board clean, cover it between uses with a fitted washable plastic cover, or with a paper dress bag. This is most impor- tant if the hoard is stored along with housecleaning equipment. There are three basic iron- ing methods: (a) with a regu- lar iron ~or damp fabrics: (b) with a steam iron for lightly wrinkled clothes, wools, and wool blends, and (c) with fin. gers to smooth washwear or drip dry garments. Fold clothes lightly instead of rolling them after sprink- ling. Fewer wrinkles will get into the damp fabric, and less ironing will be needed. Instead of the traditional towel, put sprinkled garments into a plastic sheet or bag, or a large covered container. The moisture will be distrihuted more evenly. Keep noncolor fast clothes separate while damp; plastic bags are convenient. To prevent laundry from mil dewing in hot weather, put the sprinkled and folded clothes in a plastic bag and place this in the refrigerator for several hours. Later, the heat of the iron on the chilled fabric will create light steam which will make pressing go faster If you can't press a heavy piece soon after washing, let it dry thoroughly. When ready to iron, sprinkle, fold it tight /y, cover with a c/can cloth, wrap it in paper and h'ave it briefly in a warm oven to dampen evenly by ew~pura- tion. Use time-saving short cuts when ironing lingerie, sleep wear, and other "inside" items; save your all out efforts for showier pieces. Always iron the small areas of a garment first, leaving lar- ger sections for last tu [)revent their creasing. For example, iron a dress in this ordez': placket facings, collar, sleeves, shoulder, bodice, and skirt. It is not necessary to contin- ue ironing a dampened gar- ment until it is bone dry es- 3ecially around zippers, plac- kets, and other multiple layers of fabric. After pressing, hang the garment carefully to air- dry before putting it away. It's easier to iron large piec- es if you reverse the board's position so that the iron can he placed on the narrow, pointed end at your right This leaves the board square and free for maximum working space. If you have no steam iron, use a well-dampened press cloth with a fairly hot iron to simulate steam Hold the iron just above the press cloth with- out letting it actually touch. This method will also coax up the pile on cotton velveteen and corduroy. A semi-transpar- ent press cloth will let you see what you are doing, Iron wools and dark cottons or, the wrong side to avoid a shiny finish. Pockets and oth- er thick areas may bc touched up on the right side under a )tess cloth. Sudsable silk should always )e ironed quite damp but ne- ver sprinkled, because silk waterspots. To da,npen silk, wet the entire piece and blot it in a towel -or just roll it in a damp towel for a few min- utes. Iron lace, embroidery, eye- let, pique and rough surface materials over turkish towel ~adding to bring out the decor- ation or texture in a 3.D effect. A handy substitute for a sleeve board is a rolled or fold.. ed towel. To "Iron" a puffed sleeve, remove the shade from a table lamp and turn on the light bulb. Put the damp sleeve over the hot bulb and ' i I III _ II new BLUE SHIELD toprepay your elso but Blue Shield could guarantee to pay your medlcal- e~rgical covered services in full? That's right. Surgeon's services ...assistant surgeon..anesthesia...medical attention in the hos- pltat. And other covered Blue Shield services. In full This ks Nm~ Blue Shield, New Blue Shield has eliminated the old fixed allowance schedule Instead, we pay the full customary charges of Participating Physicians' services to our subscribera Not an ellowmrm~ toward the charges, but the charges themselvn. Now Blue ~ield really protects your savings and income. You won't "draw from savings" or "borrow against income" to pay a medical-surgical bill. Not if you have New Blue Shield, It pays the bill. Period. Our New plan will cost more. But you'll have much more protection. Only New Blue Shield offers employees this new concept of protection. Participating Physicians have registered their customary charges for services with Blue Shield, New Blue Shield Participating Physicians' charges are within a range acceptable by Blue Shield. Furthermore, these charges registered by each physician are guar- anteed to be the same for all of his patients. if you employ five or more persons, find out how your firm can have a Blue Cross- Blue Shield group. Call one of ou~ Fk~p~e~c.,ntatives, There'S no obligation. If you presently have Blue Shield th~ new 0rcgram will be available at your change- over date. You will be notified~ Pla~s of more limited coverage are also available. R THE PLANS THAT HELP YOU AFFORD P, qO~KRN HEALTH CARE ICE AeSOCiATION INC KANSAS KANSAS HOSPITAL SERV ~, ~! PHYSICIANS' SERVICE I III II ......... I Mankato FI{II)AY - SATURI)AY - SUNDAY NOVI,;MIH':R25 -26 -27 '.,: .... :~, : O Starting at 7:o0 p. m. -WALT DISNEY 3 Sest AWhile::: DAVID - I LY IB JOBNII pull it SloWly unlil wrinkles TO l)l'evcllt t, hc t!(i~'(' sellltlY, disappear. of doul)le collars aud cuffs from rolling over, baste close to the edge with hmg stitches before washing. After ironing, remove the stih:hes aud 1he edges will hc p('rfc('lly aligned. To pI:O(JUCC llt';It tucks, iron them slowly uulil dry. Pull Vertical tucks taut and iron lengthwise; work from Ihe top down on ho1"izon~a~ lucks. To avoid a flat, "past(,d down" look, lift euch lu(:]i illh!r iron ing hy rulmin.~ a tahle knife under it. Press lace ruffles flat: then, while they are still warrn, use fingers to ease and stretch them back to shape and full heSS. For fabric ruffles with lace trim, iron only lhe e(tgine; an(t t:hen I'ingt,r sl.r'(q.('h the ruffles for a filfished look. To save time wizen ironing ,a pleated skirt or dress, sew a line of machine stitching chtse to the crease of each pleat I)ef,)rc 'A(';H'i~w~ for the first tJnlc, ()r basle tlh,al.s at the Jlel)l]Jlle bofof'c ];tund(,ring. Pernlanently pleated, no iron clothes should ))e hung wet Lo drip dry. Clip ch)thespins at the hemline to hold each l)leat (i li . ii ! .. ~ I! ): i,! , ill l)ta(:e. To sharpen creased, rim (hl~.n their length Witll 1,hunfl) ulld forefiBger", 'while sLill da rap, pinchiP4~ "eacll crease hard. Or hand ttte ~lt*- ment and set an eMctric fad uuderneath so the air stream can blow out any wrinkles, I)rip dry t)louses and dressed "i,'on" Ihernselves on the lihe if hung and t'inished t~'t~eettyi Arrange the garment over ,a shaped hanger, a~d pllt~ll;,~,i~; folded washclot,h pad. '~ each shoulder to asaure:i;:~ ;mooth line. Shape:: ~Id straighten the garment Wh~ drying, and stretoA ket st/tching to smooth. Fingerpress pleats, cuffs, and any You can eliminate ironing right in th~ ~a:;her by preventing: (TeaSeS which ~,,hre, Set: \~ringing, twisting, or ed spinning. L : Many cottons not iron" actually are you use a dryer. The I. ,'enmve ch)thes the inSta.t ttK~ nmchine shuts Ih(,m. stretch Ule l~ hang thc,n to COOt :~ than likely they [1 enough to wear h it athmtion, i' l,et's lalk lurl cy - a meatts I,' ss o1' earnings, added ....... ~(~ an(I expense. (, t a prompt ..... at Ihe first sign Of' ilh ess. ..... MANKATO, KANSAS Phone Night or Day: FR 8-3211 ........ Mankato, 5 , : 5 ": " I, ' :' ' :