Newspaper Archive of
Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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February 11, 1993     Superior Express
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February 11, 1993
 

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1Oh THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS Thursday, February 11, 1993 e Superior North Ward January students of the month chosen for leadership are (back row, from left) Krynn Ekart, Jenny Thornton, Phil Barry, Jeremy Jackson, Michael Hull, Kory Mohler, (middle) Eric Rogers, Josh Crowl, Derek Simonsen, Cody Wyatt, Aadet Woerner, Lori Judy, Summer Beck, (front) Staci Miller, Brian Thornton, Kathleen Sweet, Steph Scripter, Mindy Mohler, Amanda Chenell and Melissa Moody. Steven Boswell, KB, (left) and Tabatha Boucher, KB, are Superior kindergarten January students of the month selected for leadership. Kiwanis Terrific Kids at Superior schools are (back row, from left) Ashley Dean, Jason Hamilton, Kendra Bargen, Anthony Schmidt, (front) Nate Eggers, Josh Harwell, Tracy White and Danielle Kostiuk. 4-H Council plans at this meeting. The next meeting will be upcoming activities March 15. The Jan. 30 meeting of the Jewell County 4-H Council was called to order by acting president, Clu'istel Higbee, in the meeting room of the courthouse at 1:45 2 businesses The possibility of adding a school breakfast program is being explored by Superior School authorities. The school board has discussed available in- formation at each of its last three meetings and recently grade school parents were surveyed. Mike Moody, grade school principal, reported, "We bad an excellent return on our surveys. Three hundred surveys were re- turned and they ran about three to one in favor of a breakfast program. The next step is to put the program together. A resource person from the Dairy Council, who has considerable experience with such, is willing to meet with us to discuss facilities, menu plans and scheduling, Dennis Mehlhaff, school super- intendent, stated. A review of the present en- rollment found 110 of the 350 students in the Superior elemen- tary schools are eligible for a re- duced price or free breakfast. The breakfast meal pattern re- quires four food group items be offered, fluid milk, either a fruit or vegetable or their full- strength juice, and a choice of one of the following: two serv- ings of brea~ two servings of meat, or one serving of bread and one serving of meat. Examples of a bread serving include one slice of whole-grain or enriched bread, a biscuit, a muffin, a roll or 3/4 cup of ready-to-eat cereal. Examples of meat servings include one ounce of meat, 1/2 of a large egg, two tablespoons of peanut butter, 1/4 cup of dry beans or peas or one ounce of nuts or seeds. Menus meeting the guide- lines could include assorted cereals, toast, orange juice and milk or cinnamon roll, milk and sliced peaches. In both of these menus two bread servings are included with a fruit and milk. The cinnamon roll could count as two bread servings because of its size. A samp!e menu including meat is a ham and cheese bis- cuit, orange quarters and milk. Scrambled eggs, hash brown po- tatoes, toast and milk would also meet the menu guidelines by providing a meat alternative, a open at G.R. Long-range improvement made to the scout cabin last year, goals for the Superior park and the park board suggested the addi- cemetery system were reviewed tionofapomh would increase the Monday evening by members of use of that park area. the city council and the park board. As a number of trees will soon Mel Menke, park and cemetery need to be replaced, it was sug- p.m. Seven youth, nine leaders board spokesman, reviewed corn- gested a nursery be established. and one agent were in attendance Two new Guide Rock busi- munity needs. At me top ol the iist Dwayne Bostelman, park super- of this countywide meeting, nesses are advertised in this issue was the addition of a liner to the intendent, said he had identified a of The Express. Mike and Valerie The group voted to have the Shambaugh have opened Sham's municipal swimming pool. two-acreareawhichcouldbeused Superior South Ward kindergarten through second gradedanuary County 4-H Day Feb. 27 at the Place in the former Friday's Res- Menke reported Superior has as a tree nursery. As needed the students of the month are (back row, from left) Ryan Poote, 1 B, Mankato High School. taurant and Loun[ge location, one of the largest municipal Ix>ols trees could be transplanted. Zach Brans, 1A, MichelleMehlhaff,2C, WadeSchmidt,2A, Jennifer Jewell County will be hosting Valerie is serving as manager. (perhaps the largest) in the state. It It was noted the board would Warneking, 2B, Ben Alexander, 2B, (middle) Alex Bailey, 1B, theSix-CountyRegional4-HDay Mike will continue his employ- is about 50 percent larger than a like to resume paving drives in Lauren Williams, 1A, Aloby Cline, 2A, Brian Rempe, 1B, Vanessa March 20 at the Mankato High ment with Ely Grain and assist replacement pool would be. He Evergreen Cemetery. The recent Woerner, KA, (front) Josh Peterson, 1A, Jordan Tuma, KB, and School.Concessionsforthisevent during the evening hours. Plans said steps should be taken to ex- weather has demonstrated the tend the life of the present pool as ~'alue of previous d.five paving Miranda Krenke, KA. will be sold by the Junior Leaders are to be open from 8 a.m. to 11 replacement would cost in excess projects. or 4-H Council. p.m. seven days per week. A Su- of$1 nfillion, the new tx)ol would Thelastitemdiscussedwas the Club representatives were perior resident, Carmen Renz, is not be as large and a high diving need for a new tractor and mower. urged to promote and attend the upcoming Family Fun Night serving as noon cook. board would not be permitted. Currently, the park tractor, an 8N being sponsored by the 4-H The number of menu items has Last year's crack filling pro- Ford is between 40 and 50 years been reduced but the Shambaughs gram had reduced the pool's wa- old and in need considerable re- The new Omaha World-Herald willAlumniandB°°sters'Thisgr°UPalso be sponsoring a plantofeaturemorehomecooking ter use from the 3 million gallons pair. The department is also oper- distributor in Superior is consignment sale March 27. and noon specials,per year rate of the previous two ating three mowers, the newest of Proceeds from both events will The second business to open Don Gruwell. help provide county camp and recently in the Webster County years to only 600,000 gallonslast which is a 1971 model. It was year. It requires 230,000 gallons proposedanew54-inchmowerbe scholastic scholarships, community is the Trading Post. of water just to fill the tx)ol, purchased along with a tractor and The Trading Post will offer a wide However, while filling the loader. Total cost of the equip- For more information call, Clubs were also asked to send variety of merchandise. It is open cracks it was discovered in many ment needs was set at $28,000. representatives to the county fair directors me~ett~g-'Feb. I5. ~g~toll:30andl2:30to5 places the coneretel~otrom of the Currently the department's Superintendentappointmentsand p.m.~ar~l 8:30a.m. to 1 pool has weathered until the con- equipmentfundhas$10,000whleh department changes will be made p.m. Saturdays. creteisonlyabouttwoinchesthick, could go toward the purchase of It was suggested a liner would the equipment on a lease purchase also reduce maintenance costs. Currently it costs $2,500 to paint the pool ever other year and $2,000 to sandblast every five years. Council members directed the park board investigate the cost and feasibility of lining the pool. It was also noted the pool's filter building is in need of roof repairs. It was thought the mainte- nance staff could complete the work but materials would cost about $3,000. Third on the list of needs was the community's original post of- rice. Park board members indi- cated the historical society was no longer considering relocating the decaying log cabin to the museum grounds. Though no ideas were proposed, it was suggested op- tions for preserving the structure should be explored. With water and restrooms in the area and some improvements plan. Members of the council pledged to maintain funding of the equipment fund and autho- Passing trucks collide on 136 A semi-truck driven by Steve Claycamp, Edgar, and a pickup driven by Alfred Meyer, Nora, collided about 1:30 p.m. Jan. 27. The accident happened on U.S. 136 four miles south and one and one-half miles east of Nelson. According to the accident re- port, the Clayeamp semi was at- tempting to pass the Meyer ve- hicle. Meyer did not see the Claycamp truck and also attempted to pass another vehicle. The accident was investigated by the sheriffs department. A Brand New Look... A Lot MoreProduct... And Motorola Quality... P-10 1 Channel, 1 Watt UHF with PL or DPL ............................ s275oo P-10 1 Channel, 1 Watt VHF with PL or DPL ........... s22500 P-110 4 Channel UHF ........................ .... =49500 P-110 4 Channel VHF ............................ =455oo 25 Watt VHF 2 Channel mobile only ................... =389oo It's again official!And we're proud of it. Motorola, Inc., a name recognized worldwide for communications ex- cellence, has again named us the only Authorized Motorola two-way Radio Dealer in south central Ne- braska. That's an honor and a re- sponsibility we have#t taken lightly since 1968! This week at Platte Valley Com- munications we are running specials on our new models P-10 and P.110 portables. Also for February we am running complete radio-system checks at Your Home or Business for only $15 a unit, plus parts ueedl Have your two-way communica- tions equipment readyforthlsspringl 300 W. J Street Hastings, NE 68901 402-463-7077 3820 W. Arch Ave. Grand Island, NE 68803 308..382-6212 . Motorola and Prtv~'y-Plu= ate reglalered trade- marks of Motorola, Inc. Guy Loop Age90 Guy was born in unty, Kansas eeL 31. 1902. He has farmed for much of his , life and worked at the Cement II plant for 36 years, He married | • [ Alice Clark on Sept_ 15, 1926 ]I [ and rou, il [ dren were born. Guy was a schooboard and town l [ member in the Hardy arem He enjoyed playing cards and hunting when younger. Guy has 10 u ndcMdren and 9 Glad to have you with us, Guyl in CHRIST'S love, everyone is someone Good Samaritan Center Highway 14 North • 1710 Idaho • Superior, l~b. 402-879-4791 vegetable, a bread and milk. If the school district chooses to offer the program, the student would be required to take three of the four items on the menu. Several school districts in Nebraska offer breakfast pro- grams. Questions addressed by those districts provide possible solutions to potential problems created by adding a breakfast program in Superior. Class and bus scheduling is one of the major concerns voiced by school administrators. Mehlhaff, said "I don't antici- pate putting busses on the road any earlier. With the roads the way they are, I do not feel this a reasonable option. I think there are some ways we can adjust our schedule." We are required to meet 1,032 hours and are cur- rendy running about 1,100 hours, so we have some flexibil- ity." Other concerns include su- pervision, labor and equipment. Many school have been able to implement a breakfast pro- gram into their existing sched- ule. Food service directors indi- cate supervision not a major concextl. arriving at school to fast are hungry and Labor and meats vary with of the menu. "Many of the menuS simple. Additional could be helpful, not a necessity to Schools have ommended one of labor for each 100 served. Program key to meeting The current charged in for an elementary Major program costs labor and supplies. Mehlhaff stated, gram can be started at! during the school fast can be not at Ed president breakfast program" live, it sure get off to a good rized the department proceed to enter into a lease-purchase agree- ment for the needed equipment. A publicnotice advertisement in this issue of The Express solicits bids for the equipment. Bob Allgood, police chief, and a representative of Platte Valley Communications discussed defi- ciencies in the police radio sys- tem. Currently, the radio range is so limited that officers are not able to talk across town. It was sug- gested the addition of repeater equipment would eliminate the dead spots within the community. The $2,809 cost was approved by the council. Plans for the 1993 street im- provement work were reviewed by the council. streets including Eighth streets are in~ pair, it appears time, prior grant ¢ lay major work on this year. The council will street improvement bilities for expansion. city must first direct; development grant year. the council ordinances. The published in the •1 Positive Air, a team of world class athletes committed to build- ing world class youth will visit Superior schools Tuesday. Through experience in na- tional and international sporting events, the team has gained first hand knowledge of the internal qualities necessary for creating a high performance life. Charles Manning, team cap- lain, has coached and trained with top gymnasts including several Olympians. A professional diver, he performed with the interna- tionally known Great American High Diving Team. Bob Robbins is J NCAA All He was the 1976 pion in floor The team will qualities needed fullest with studen~ parents throu A program will public from 7-8:30 high school gym. Superior Awareness Aletha serves To host child care conference Feb. 20 The Child Care Provider conference meeting was in A south eefitral Child Care Church Providers Conference for any- members in one involved in care of other people's children will be held at prayer. the Geneva fairgrounds Satur- president in the day, Feb. 20. Licensed and ap- Beverly Clegg proved providers and foster care The group parents may receive education credits for the day. of Hearts" at Jewe Larry Ramaekers will speak Term Care. on discipline. Participants earl Eva Sanders attend four sessions from the The following workshop on Com- by Jerry men Childhood Illnesses, Man- article on th~ aging Your Daycar¢, Fingers- are many kinds Fun-Frolic, Enhancing the the Childcare Environment, Com- municating with Parents, Posi- backbone. She tire Discipline, and Pleasing bone are you?" those Particular Palates. There program with a will be several displays on hand Thadd Hinkle was for viewing, closed the meetin$ Registration flyers are avail- Illness l able at the Nuckolls County Ex- from tension Office. [] receive your refund anticipation loan of days [] available whether we prepare your return o# I 446 N Webster Cloud, Neb. 402-746-2804 345 Lincoln Ave. Hebron, Neb. 402-768-6570