Burr Oak Herald from Burr Oak, Kansas on February 11, 1971 · 1
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Burr Oak Herald from Burr Oak, Kansas · 1

Burr Oak, Kansas
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Thursday, February 11, 1971
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HISTORICAL SOCIETY IS I I U 7 117 M.JM A HOME PAPER DEVOTED TO HOME NEWS INTERESTS DF BURR OAK AND JEWELL COUNTY VOLUME 91 BURR OAK HERALD, BURR OAK. JEWELL COUNTY. KANSAS THURSDAY, FEB. 11. 1971 NUMBER 8 ii V AND THE BEST W Smoke Signals " The Cawker City Pirates out- 60ored the Burr Oak Braves 56-45 in PTL Tournament action Feb. 3 .at Lebanon. The Braves led at the end of the first quar ter of play but slacked off and dropped behind during the rest of the game. Burr Oak fought hard to come back, but just couldn't pump in enough bas kets to catch up. - Mike Modlin had a hot hand and pumped in 27 points, while Ken Garman hit 7 points for the Braves. ; BOHS School was dismissed early Feb. 4 due to a snowstorm. BOHS The Greyhound "B" team lost by 4 points in an overtime to Randall (Feb. 5. The score was tied at 1646 when they went into the overtime. Rodney How ard and Ronnie Buckley scored 7 points each to tie for high man. Dewey Terrill, Herschel Smack, and George Benjamin each had 2 points. Final score was 24-20. BOHS "A" team Greyhounds lost 42-17 Feb. 5 to Randall. Ken IWinslow was high scorer with 10 points. Tom Wallace had and Larry Ost had 2. BOHS Feb. 8 a T.B. Clinic was held for the pre-school, 4th, 9th, 12th grades, and personnel at 2:30. BOHS The Greyhounds play on their home court Feb. 11 against Es- bon. BOHS Feb. 12 is the Sweetheart Game against Jewell. The can didates are Marcia Wilson, Con nie Jeffery, and Wendy Mc- Cutoheon and Mike Modlin, ivlac Diehl, and Dave Jenkins. The crowning wil be at half time between the "A" and "B games. BOHS lAH needed pictures for the Pow Wow wiM be taken Feb. 12, BOHS . The National Merit Scholar ship. Test will be given to all Juniors Feb. 13 by Mr. Hafner. , BOHS .... A Jewell County Teachers din ner meeting was held at Jewell at 6:30 Feb. 10. BOHS ' A preview for possible hos pital personnel was given at the Mankato hospital at 2:00 Feb. 10. Dave Jenkins, Jim Wallace, Sherry Buckley, Donna McLean, Carol Simmons, Cathy Terrill, Sharon Garman, Gayle Blair, Jeanice Smuck, Michell Volker, Dixie Pettit, and Ellen Richards attended from Burr Oak. ' BOHS Children's Dental Health Week We are observing Children's Dental Health Week Feb. 7-13. Dental decay is one of the most common diseases and about 95 percent of the nation's population has been affected by it. Dental decay can be annoying and painiM. If pin-point cavities are ignored, it may result in loss of teeth, difficulty in eating, teeth shifting out of position, and even facial deformity. We had dental inspection at our Burr Oak school on Wednesday, Feb. 3rd. D Peterson from Mankato came 'to, our school for this inspection. Dental '.' cards were then sent home with the students - who needed dental work. When the dental work is completed, these cards are to be signed by the denlist -and reiifnied , to school. School Nurse. 1971 Sweetheart To BeReYealedFebf 12 The 1971 -Sweetheart festivities member in Pep dub and Y- will be February 12 when the Teens for three years, Girls Braves will play the Jewell Wildcats at Burr Oak. The King and Queen will be crowned between the "A and "B" games. " The Queen.candidates for 1971 are Marcia Wilson, Wendy Mc- Cutcheon, and Connie Jeffery, Marcia Annette Wilson, a sen ior, is the daughter of Robert and Lola Wilson. She was born August 25, 1953, in Smith Con ter. Marcia has been an active member of band, track for three years, Girls Glee, Mixed Chorus, Pep CMb, and Y-Teens ior four years. She was student council representative her soph omore year, secretarytreasurer for her class during her fresh man year, and Pep Club secre tary treasurer and program chairman in Y-Teens this year. In her spare time she likes to sew and discover new things. Marcia is planning to attend Fort Hays College next fall. Glee,, Mixed Chorus for two years, and track for one year, In her spare time she Ikies to read, ride horses, and paint, Wendy is planning to attend Colby Junior Cofllege next fall Connie Sue Jeffery is a jun ior and the daughter of Curtis and Marilyn Jeffery. She was born December 4, 19&4, in Red Cloud, .Nebraska. Connie has been .air active member of Girls Glee, Mixed Chorus, Band, Pep Club, and Y-Teens for three years, a student council repre sentative for her class and vice- president in band this year, and in track for two years. In her spare time she likes to cook, read and run around. Coni is undecided on her future plans The King candidates for this year are Mac Diehl, Dave Jen kins, and Mike Modlin. r?v. Wendyl Anne McOutcheon, a senior, is the daughter of Rich ard and Lorna McOutcheon. She was born in Norfolk, Nebraska. Wendy moved here the second semester of v her sophomore year. Wendy has been art active Mac Burdett Diehl, a senior, is the son or Donald 'and Lonnie Diehl. He was born July 6, 1962, in Red Cloud, Nebraska. Mac has been active in football and basketball and FCA for one year, and Boys Glee and Mixed Chorus for three years. He has been football and basketball manager for one year and track for three years. In his spare time he likes to work on Missionary Speaker At . United Methodist Church Mr. and Mrs! Vincent .rluth- erfords will be speaking at the United Methodist ' Church, in 'Burr , Oak . Sunday evening, February 14, at 7:30 p.m. The Rutherfords are former missionaries to Pakistan and are under the Board of Missions for the Methodist Church. Morning service on February 14 will be under the direction the Commission on Social Concern. This is Race Relations Sunday. Fifth Sunday Rally , Mr. rd M-s. pWip Under wood Saturday in Edgar, Nebr. -zl the Larry Wacker home. Larry Throup, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Throup of Smith Center, has the privilege of going to Spain for two months this sum mer for having a straight A average in Spanish at the Uni versity of 'Kansas in Lawrence, Larry also made the honor roll with a 3.49 out of a possible 4.00. Larry is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Lewis. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Diehl and family were Saturday eve ning supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. V. L. Okffield. Several people enjoyed the the sacred songs sung by Howard CorreJl at Che United Methodist Church on Sunday evening. Nearly all the churches of the community were represented. Cindy. Sonya and Danita Franco of Red Cloud spent the weekend with their grandparents, Mr. end Mrs. Douglas GH- tett. , :i. , -.,, ., . , .. In spite of inclement weather, fine crowd assembled at the Jewell ' City , Christian Church Jan. 31. for a fellowship dinner at 1:00 and an afternoon worship service. Sixty-lour people representing' Jewell, Randall, Mankato, Courtland, Esbon, Burr Oak, and Glen EUder churches and a missionary from Syria were present. The , afternoon meeting began with President Archie Spooner in charge, who opened the meeting with Rev. Terry Neidens offering prayer and leading the song service. Rev. Don Paden introduced the pianist and organist, LcrrJe Burke e and Erma Hallway. Csngre Rational' hymns si: ?aji- ci iyj si'l. The guest .is-te:, mcr.y Braka, a na- 's : 'b.-M -hi the after noon message waiea was very inspirational as well as eiuca tional. The president announced the next meeting ' will be at Burr Oak May 30th at the Chris tian burch. The meeting ad journed with a closing hymn and prayer by Rev. Don Paden. Mrs. Clarence Shook, Reporter. Hospital News Mr. Lowell McNidhols is a patient at the St. John's Hospital in Salina. Mrs. Ona Williamson was admitted to the Jewel County Hospital in Mankato on Monday morning for observation and treatment. Mrs. Wilbur Warner is a patient at the Mary Lanning Hospital in Hastings. Lowell McNi dials was admit ted to the SL John's Hospital in Salina on Wednesday. He underwent surgery on Friday night when a pacemaker was put on the heart. He U in satisfactory condition at (his writing. Joe Anderson was a Sunday afternoon visitor of Amos Yapp. Public Prayer Congressman Keith Sebelius announced he has introduced a resolution in Congress proposing an amendment to the Constitu tion that -would allow voluntary prayer in public buiMings. He was joined by 62 members of the House of Representatives who introduced similar resolutions demonstrating wide bipartisan support for the volun tary prayer resolution. '1 am hopeful this resolution wil allow us to clarify this issue on a national basis once and for all and make it possible for those who want to exercise the privilege of prayer to do so in a public building, Congress man Sebelius said. Congressman Sebelius said the resolution legalized prayer on a voluntary basis and he did not think the proposal would infrinee on any citizen's reli gious beliefs or rights. his car. Mac is planning to go to a Vo-Tech School next fai. David Ray Jenkins, a senior, is .the son of Marvin and Wanda Jenkins. He was born Septem ber 11, 1933, in Boise City. Oklahoma. Dave came here at the beginning of his junior year, He has been active in Basket ball, FootbaM, Boys Glee, FCA Mixed Chorus, and B-CSub for two years and track for one year. In his spare time he likes to practice sports and work on his car. Dave is planning to go to Miltonvale , to College next fall. Mike Steven Modlin, a junior, is the son of Mary and Don Modlin. He was-born November 19, 1953, in Smith Center. He has been active in Basketball, FooKball, Boys Glee, Mixed Chorus, FOA, and B-Oub for three years and track two years." He was FCA 'Secretary his sophomore year. In his spare time he likes to play basketball and football. When he gets out of school he plans to go to summer school some where. Carolyn Tucker and Steve Billenwillms will- carry the flowers and crown. Committees for Sweetheart are: Decorations: uianne un ion, chairman, Deb Jeffery, co- chairman, Carol Simmons, De lilah Benjamin, Gayle .Blair, Gayle Waugh, Sharon Garman, Dixie Pettit, Michell Volker, Jeanice Smuck, Donna McLean, and Sherry Buckley; Script: Sherry Buckley, chairman, De lilah Benjamin, Gayle Blair, Gayle Waugh, Donna McLean; Crown and Robe: Dixie Pettit, chairman, Sharon Garman, Mi chell Volker, Deb Jeffery, and Jeanice Smuck; Girl and Boy Carol. Simmons, chairman, and Dianne Dillon. CHURCH OF THE AIR The JeweH County ministers will be having the "Church of the Air" programs over Chan el 4 the week of February 15th each morning at 9:00 a.m. The following will be giving the devotional talks each morning: Monday - Paul Life of the United Methodic Church in Jewell; Tuesday - David Wilson of the Nazarene Church of Burr Oak; Wednesday - Russell Cal-cote of the United Methodist churches of Montrose and Man kato; Thursday - Donnie Paden of the Christian Church in Jew ell; Friday - Carl Cocklin of the Christian Church of Mankato Be sure to listen to these programs and those that are on every week. ' CITY MEETING A public meeting will be held on Thursday, February 11, at 7:30 p.m. The purpose of this meeting is to eUtodt a mayor and councltaien. The term of office of the present mayor, Jack jBurger, ' will expire in April.; Mr. Burger has done a very capable job as mayor, but feels that someone should take his turn as mayor. 'If you are interested in keeping the city business in Burr Oak, please attend this meeting. HOSPITAL INSTALLS. NEW X-RAY IMAGE INTEXSIFIER The Jewell County Hospital has installed a new image in- tensuier on its x-ray machine This is a highly modern piece of equipment. The x-ray picture is intensified many thousands of times and makes it possible for the doctor, who reads the x-ray, to get a far clearer picture, The hospital board and staff are dedicated to providing the finest equipment for the patients and this machine is the finest in its field, f Dr, R. J. Mclntire of Hastings is the radiologist who regularly visits the local hospital every two weeks. He is accompanied by an x-ray technician, Judy Basart of Superior. Dr. Mcln tire is the radiologist at Mary Lanning Hospital. , : Dr. W. E. ScMotterback and Dr. Robert, E. Potter are the local doctors who comprise the staff at the Jewell County Hos pital. Dr. . Mclntire does the radiology work for Dr. Schlot- terback and Dr. Potter. His findings are , reported to patient's doctor. the Contributions To Medical Fund Personal solicitation for money for the Medical Fund will start in the. near future. Since the publication of in formation on the project, per sons have started sending money to the Endowment Assocla- titn'-yrreasiirer,., Richard Diamond, v A check for the loan portion of this fund has been received from: Charles MoGinnis ' Mr. and Mrs. Darrefl Adams of Salina were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bud Piatt. ' Todd Jeffery was a Saturday visitor in the Roy Brandon home while Mrs. Curtis Jeffery went io Salina to get ' Curtis Jeffery who was staying with Lowell McNkhols at the St. John's Hospital. ' Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Caldwel spent Sunday in Manhattan with Mr. and Mrs. Gary Dillon and Angle. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Bennett were Sunday evening visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Loren Merrill of Guide Rock. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Powell re turned home late Monday night from a three week vacation in California. They , visited their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Jfarold McMurray, at Mer ced, Calif. While there they at tended the wedding of Mrs, Powell's niece, Mary Cole, to Tom Ayres at Modesto, Calif. Enroute home they visited Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Cole at Phoenix, Ariz. They fiew on to Denver where they visited at the Roy Cole home before returning home. 1 " - ' , Mr. and Mrs. James McCor-mick left Wednesday for 'EL Dorado to visit in the Rod Fogo home. They left Hurtif morning from WkhUa for Hawaii where they wa viclt Sir, and Mr. John McConniw Mr. and Mrs. Ira Powell re cently returned from a trip to California and Arizona. We went by air from Lincoln, Nebr, to San Francisco and were met by our brother, Everett Cole of Modesto. He took us to Merced to visit our daughter and family, -Mr. and Mrs. Harold Mc Murray, Wayne, Paul and Ray Dean. Their daughter and fam ily, Mr. and Mrs. Randy Fox end Danny, also Rex McMurray from Redondo Beach, Calif. were weekend guests to visit with us. On Jan. 24th we all attended the wedding of Mary Cole, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Cole, to Tom Ayres at the Congregational Church with reception following. After a week in Modesto, we flow to Phoenix, Ariz, and were met by Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Cole who have a winter home there. While there we called on Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gavin. We left Phoenix on Feb. 1st at 12:10 m., flying to Denver where we spent several hours at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cole, leaving Denver at 6:10 for Hays, arriving there at 8:30 after losing an hour. We were home here at 11 o'clock, being met there by Mr. and Mrs. Francis Frye. We think flying is the greatest way to travel if you have loved ones who can meet you. But decided, "Be it ever so humble, there's no place like home." -Ethel Powell. JEWELL CO. LIVESTOCK ASSN. ANNUAL MEETING The Annual Meeting of the Livestock Association will be held February 11, 1971, at the Buffalo Roam Steak House in Mankato. The meeting wil start with a meal, followed by the business meeting, then a pro gram which wil include musi cal numbers, a report by Max Deets, manager of the Solomon VaUey Feedyard, on the Kansas Livestock Association and the Bull Testing Program, and the main speaker, Dr. DeQbert G. Miles, Extension Veterinarian, Correction In Location Of County Livestock Meeting Because of a conflict in dates, the location of the Jewell County Livestock meeting had to be changed from the Buffalo Roam Steak House to the Man kato Grade School The meeting wiH start at 7:00 p.m. Feb. 11 Jewell County Weslernalres The Jewell County Western- aires met Saturday night, Feb. 6, at the Community Building to Mankato. We decided to run the lunch stand at one of the dances in Ionia as a money making project." This will prob. ably be the first Saturday night in April and we will need dona tions of food. We had election of officers and the same officers were re-olected: president, Rex Henningsen, Ionia; vice presi dent, Glen Goldsberry, Jewell; scretary, Jo McCammon, Mankato; treasurer, Malble Sweet,' Formoso. The date for our KjW.If.A. horse show was set for May 9 with the rain date May .16. The dues are now due and must be paid 30 days in advance of show date to be eligible to ride. We voted to change the meeting date to the second Saturday night of each month; it will be put in the paper each month. After the meeting Gary Hesket showed slides Coffee and cookies were served. Reporter, Farm Program Policy Is Keyed To Market Orientation Y.W.CA. Monday, Feb. 15, wil be the date of the next YAV.C.A. meet ing. It will begin at 7:30 p.m. the Burr Oak High School music room. Meditations will be in charge of Mrs. LaVae Glover. Roll cal Is to be an swered with "What I wouSd buy if money were no object." Mrs. Carl Stepp will be showing the pictures from her trip to Eur ope, necreauon planned cans for exercise by members dress accordingly. The social committee is Mrs. Richard Fra sier and Mrs. Lyle Jeffery, Bring lc for each year of your anniversary, to put in the piggy bank. . Reporter. National Week Of Concern For Prisoners Of War And Missing In Action Mr. and Mrs. Dee Wilkerson and famiily and Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Figging and family of Edgar, Nebr., and Mr. and Mrs. Junior Barnes and family were Sunday evening visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Fogo. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Fjgo spent the past weekend in Ljng-mont, Colo, with Mr. and Mrs. Larry Thompson and family. Mr. Harold Oliver of Part ridge and Mr. Richard Oliver and family were Sunday dinner guest ai Mr. and Mrs. Guy Oliver. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Fun-erton and family of Superior were evening visitors. Mrs. Marion McNkbok tele phoned from Monrovia, Calif, on Tuesday noon to tefi her mdther, Mrs. Clara Moon, that they were .aft tst from the earthquake at Los AceJei. Congressman Keith Sebelius said he is hopeful that expected action designating the week of March 21-27 as "National Week of Concern for Prisoners of War end Missing in Action", will result in the North Vietnamese changing their prisoner-of-war policy. "There is a school of thought that an aroused American public and world opinion are having an effect upon the North Viet namese. The communists depend - heavily upon division within the United States regard ing the war and upon their propaganda image throughout the world community. This same school of thought holds they are reacting to this worldwide appeal by releasing more and more staged propaganda films at oat prisoners. "B, we can unite behind this humenftarian effort, it would severely damage the North Vietnamese position and may force them to change their policy re garding our prisoners, Con- gressman Sebelius said. The Congressman co-sponsor ed the bin designating the special week to focus American and world attention on the plight of American prisoners-of -war io Southeast Asia as his first leg-daUtrre action , this session of Congress. Market orientation is the key to answering the : emerging farm problems of the ,70's, ac cording to Carroll G. Brunt- haver, a spokesman for the Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Service, the farm program agency of the U.S. Department of Agriculture. The chairman of the Kansas ASC committee, E. R. Patton, commented that farmers would be keenly interested in the market projections outlined re cently by Brunthaver. It is foreseen that demand for major U.S. crops will take the production from an additional 20 million acres next year. , "Kansas farmers are study ing provisions of the now farm programs prior to signup which begins March 1 and ends April 9, and becoming more and more aware of how much more freedom they have under the new farm law," Patton said. "They are also realizing how closely they must study the national and world agricultural situation and market demand in order to make the wisest de cisions in planning their crops." Urban people as well as farm ers have an interest in farm policies. Many have failed to realize-that the tremendous production capacity of American agriculture is a major national asset one that keeps us the best-tfed nation in the world at the lowest real cost, and also an asset that can help produce a favorable balance of trade for this country. ' A market-oriented farm pol icy, with more freedom for farmers and less government management of production and marketing, should attract the interest of all taxpayers," the state ASC committee chairman said. Turning to market reports and projections, Patton quoted directly from Brunthaver, who is associate administrator of ASCS. Brunthaver said: 'Total dis appearance of U.S. wheat from July through September of this year was the highest for any three-month period in history, That is a most significant devel opment. Food use consumed 136 million bushels of wheat last quarter; feed took 137 million bushels: exports totaled 167 million bushels; and 22 million went into seed. The grand total was 461 million bushels of wheat in three months. 'We have projected the mar ket demand for our major field crops for this year. Then we translated this demand back into the acreage needed to pro duce that amount of commodity, "For corn, partly because of corn blight, we expect to need the production from about 5.1 million extra acres. We'll use the production of 1.6 million more sorghum acres, ana an other million acres each of barley and of oats. Soybean de mand is strong this year. We expect to need the production of 5.8 million acres of beans more than we have produced, "What about wheat? With strong feed and export demand, we expect the market will use the production from 5.7 million wheat acres more than was produced. "That totals a demand for more than 20 million crop acres than was actually harvested in 1970. That's market opportun ity. And that's wlat a Market-oriented farm policy is all about." "Our soybean sales this year are expected to set a record, partly because we had lowered the price support and helped to discourage some of our competition. Domestic crushings and exports each rose more than 100 million bushels this year, the largest increases on record. The soybeans we used and exported in .1908 were worth 12.8 billion. We estimate the value for 1970 will be $3.6 billion. "That, too, is what market orientation is all about." CENTENNIAL MEETING Twenty interested persons attended the centennial meeting held at the City Hall on Tues day, r eoruary win, at i:m p.m. A discussion was held to see if there was enough interest to have a centennial celebration in June. June 4 and 5 were the dates set for , the celebration with a pageant or dance to be hdM nn EVwlnv nlolht .Tuna Sth and a parade, horse show, pony express ride from Burr Oak to Nortlibranch, and free barbecue to be held on Saturday, June 5th. There will be several other forms of entertainment on Saturday. It was decided that the men must have a beard during the week of the centennial or pay a $1.00 fine. They may purchase a shaving permit from the com mittee. The ladies are also to have centennial dresses during the centennial. The board of directors for the centennial include James Mc- Cormick, Margaret Aspegren, Jean Fearing, John Gates, Jack Burger, Vivian Reed, Jane Har ris, Mildred Mullins, Wanda Howard, Elva McLean, Twyla Morris, and Dale Warner. The board of directors will hold a meeting on Saturday, February 13, at 7:30 p.m.- There will be another public meeting on Thursday, February 18th, at 7:30. K you are interested in having a successful centennial you are asked fovatterM "tWs meeting. '' ';; '"" " PROCLAMATION The Mayor has sot the week of June 2nd as Centennial Week. JACK BURGER, Mayor Burr Oak, Kansas. Jewell County , Women's Democratic Club The Jewell County Women's Democratic Club met Tuesday, Feb. 2, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Myers at Burr Oak. Mrs. Forest Foster was wel comed as a new member. Re freshments were served by the hostess. The next meting will be Mar. 2, 7:30 p.m., at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Westin. Town and Country EJLU. What Are "They" Wearing I was the topic of the lesson pre sented ty Mrs. Amur Aspegren at the Town end County unit meeting which was held at the home of Mrs. Forrest Howard Tuesday afternoon, Feb. 2. Pant suits, shoes, boots, hats, gloves and dress lengths were much discussed by the group during this very Interesting les son. Burr Oak will celebrate its 100th birthday in June and the unit plans to participate in the celebration. An article was read and discussed from the K.II.D.C. News Magazine. Mrs. Howard served delicious refreshments at the close of the meeting. Mrs. Marshall Bishop. Harrison E.II.U. Report Mrs. 01 lie Moon was a day afternoon visitor of Lettie Korb. Sun-Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Jones of Northbranch, Thurman Mitchell of Belleville, and Mrs. Mamie MuHin attended the graveside services at the Baker Cemetery on Sunday for Homer Ray Fiero of Franklin, Nebr. He was a nephew of Mrs. Mullin. , Mr. and Mrs. David Fogo of Albany, Ore. telephoned Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Fogo on Sun day evening for a visit. The Harrison E.H.U. met at the home of Mrs, Gail Hudi-burgh Friday, Feb. 5. The meet ing began with a cooperative Scandinavian Smorgasbord tasting bee. Each member told how she prepared the food she brought. Mrs. Ralph Dye gave the lesson on Scandinavia. The business meeting was held following the lesson and was con ducted by the president, Mrs. Chrissie Ahrens. Minutes of the last meeting were read and ac cepted. Mrs. Gail Hudiburgh -gave a report for the program committee. Tentative plans were made for a dinner party with the husbands as guests. Definite time and place will be announced later. The K.E.H.C. Report was given by Lilian Stansbury. It was on the Yearly Work Program of E.H.U. Mrs. Delmar Boydes gave a report on "Be Wise With Your Buys." Mrs. Ralph Dye gave a lesson on Parliamentary Law, Mrs. Dow Stansbury had charge of the recreation. The next meeting wiH be head Mar. 4 at 1:30 ' p.m. at the home of Mrs. Paul Blacfcstone. Mrs.t Kacfcstone wiH give the lesson on ''What Are They Wearing?" . .... Secretary. Mrs. Lyle Jeiffery, Mrs. Jake MoDonnet and Mrs. Homer Grubfas took cake and ice cream to the Mankato hospital on Sunday to heSp Mr. MeDonnel celebrate his birthday. f Mrs, Florence Headley was at Sunday afternoon visitor of Mrs. Efie Jones and famSy.

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