Newspaper Archive of
The Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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February 3, 1983     The Superior Express
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February 3, 1983
 

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lne comp west Central Pipeline and take-or-pay provisions in :ration reports it has producer contractscoveringthe t-out" options purchase of gas at prices of of its natural gas $3.30 per million British ther- in order to moderate real units (Btu's), or more. impact of escalating The "market-out" options consumer, exercised by Northwest Central to 10 producing arose under 15 contracts signed Northwest Central after the Natural Gas Policy currently Act (NGPA) of 1978. These under their contracts cover the purchase of is no longer certain volumes of deregulated The letter also gas, and gas classified under Northwest Centrars NGPA Section 107, which baske~efforts, initiated during creates a pricing structure for durinO, 2, to renegotiate price what is known as "tight sands" gas. This gas including reim- bursable taxes is currently The gas covered by North- west Centrars "market-out" thwest Centrars "market-out" options is among the highest- priced of its supplies. Northwest Centrars letter advised the producers that the price would he reduced to NGPA Section 102 which is currently $3.30 per million Btu's. Volumes purchased under those contracts during 1982 amount to approximately 2.6 billion cubic feet (bcf). In announcing Northwest Centrars efforts, E. S. Handon, company president; stated, "Our company is fortunate in not having under contract virtually any quantities of deregulated deep gas which has sold for in excess of $9 per million cubic feet. Our efforts to seek relief from tight sands prices are among the first in our industry. The price roll-back which we have initiated is but one in a series of actions which we will take to obtain price relief for our customers wherever possible." Northwest Central Pipeline Corporation is the wholesale supplier of natural gas to Superior and more than 500 other communities in Kansas, Missouri, Oklahoma, Nebraska and Texas. SPUCC gears up tourism effort Meeting in Minden, Jan. 11, The South Platte United Chambers of Commerce (SPUCC) tourism committee and executive board members discussed promotional techniques for the area. Travel agencies are to be contacted within the month to sponsor summer excursions for groups sightseeing the SPUCC area. Litter trash bags illustrating area attractions were finalized. The bags are to be given away at the state fair in August. Taxes collected by motel and hotel management were discussed. It was stressed this money is partially directed back to counties that collect them and could be utilized for tourism purposes. Members will entertain Nebraska Senators Feb. 10 at Thursday, February 3,1983 the Nebraska Club in Lincoln. A donation of $1,000 and a trophy is given annually in the name of the oustanding senior University of Nebraska-Lincoln basketball player by SPUCC. This scholarship and trophy will be presented during half-time activities of the March 5 game. The next SPUCC meeting will be Feb. 8 in Blue Hill. Rock Island seeks approval to reorganize Plans were filed in U.S. District Ccurt in Chicago last Wednesday that will call for the =. Williai "ess pl~ Korb. m Gar 'ogo, Vlrs. iay rs. in hon gus Pi~ VIrs. O and li' re Tue# :r. and I/ Yetter ii ollins of Mr. at MaX / Hash Vallace! Frozen 10:00 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. Supply Limited On Some Items Many More Fish Items On Special Trophy Size 2O-Oz. Silver 8rite Avg. Flaky White Sweet H & 6 Lb. 5-Lb. ,es Lb. . Box ( linq f.... , .,j. e, ho , Each .r ws/ " ,ft. X"~ g/~ ~ ~ Cello . ; Cod Fdlet , pot ' $7zs to 5-Lb., BOX the S-fiT " derin$ v'uL, 2-Lb. Box Cello ,e do~.~ BOX olis~ ,. - Catfish Fillet $, '29 ed bu' I your Choice 5-Lb. Box 1 2-Oz. Cello Box Your 5-Lb..ox $6es Choice tper eLwa sw. ! Aunt Vi Chicken Patties Chicken Sticks Chicken Nugget 1 2-Oz. Pet Ritz Pumpkin Custard 26-0z. Whole Cooked Hake /- 12-0z. Dewey Fresh 8-Oz. Dam 7 5-Qt. Pail n Dewey Fresh 1/2 Case 24 Cans 6-Oz. Can Lynden Farm Hash 32-0z. / 8.8-0z. Size Dick & Frank's Each THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS 5B reorganization of the Rt Island Company as n,,a-, railroad corporation. The plans, subject to approva by U.S. District Judge Frank McGarr, calls for the payment of $300 million owed to creditors. No announcement was made concerning what affect this newest turn of events will have on the future of the old Rock Island railroad properties across North-Central Kansas and other places. Presently the Mid-States Port Authority is negotiating to buy the line from eastern Kansas through Colorado. Republic pastor will present parent workshop A "Parent Involvement Program" will be held at the Cawker City United Methodist Church beginning Sunday, Feb. 13 at 2:30 p,m. Mrs. Nancy Harzman, Downs, and the Rev. Jim Bush, Republic, will lead the 3-hour session on Feb. 13, 20 and 27, usit~~, flints, role playing and group interaction. Bush said there will be no lectures, no tests, but instead stimulating learning ex- periences designed to make happier homes and improve communications. Anyone interested and in- volved with children is welcome to attend. Registration will close Feb. 4. A minimum of 12 participants is needed. Enrollment will be held at 20. Leadership roles topic for leader training session Americans, are a pretty in- dependent lot. We all cherish the right to privacy, freedom and autonomy, but we also belong to more organizations and groups then most other nations. When we join a group, those ideals we hold so dear are often forfeited for the benefit of all in the organization. Yet we still have our particular in- dependent natures, said Mary Alice Corman, extension home economics agent, and these personalities may clash with others in the group. When this happens, the old team approach often fails. Progress comes to a screeching halt. To address these problems in group leadership, .the extension service is sponsoring a leader training lesson called "Leadership Roles Group Members Play." This free one- half day course is open to representatives from organizations. Successful groups are those which help members achieve common objectives while maintaining satisfactory relationships. These two concerns for success- producticity and satisfactory relationships-are closely related to the roles group members play, Corman said, She added that most groups have members whose roles are either task oriented, main- tenance oriented or roles that are self serving. Participants in the leader training course will learn the differences in these roles and will also learn to see how outside influences affect the group's performance. Participants will also receive handouts which will assist them when they return to present the information learned back to their organization. The leader training course on group leadership will be of.'ered Jan. 27, at 9:30 am. at Superior, Security National Bank Com- mtmity Room, Superior, and at 1:30 p.m. in the extension office, Nelson. Meetings will report on cutting soybean costs Soybean producers in Nuckolls County "can learn about ways to decrease costs of production and increase profits by attending a soy profit meeting, to he held Feb. 21 at the Stockman Care, Fairmont, and Feb. 23 at Adams County Fairgrounds, Hastings. The sessions will begin at 9 a.m. Soybean production problems vary with geography, and event planners have taken regional differences into account when planning discussion topics. For example, meetings in central Nebraska will include special emphasis on irri ation problems. However, nea,.tv all sessions will focus on topics ranging from fertilizers, bar- vest and storage, weed control, variety selection, costs and marketing, according to Donald Hanway, University of Nebraska extension, agronomist. The meetings are sponsored by the Nebraska Cooperative Extension Service, the Nebraska Soybean Utilization andMarketing Board and the Nebraska Soybean Association, An additional feature will be a report on the programs sup. ported by the Nebr ' Soybean Board through soybean checkoff funds.