Newspaper Archive of
Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
Lyft
February 15, 1973     Superior Express
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February 15, 1973
 

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!: 4A THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS Thursday, February 15, 1973 Ne u$ By Mrs. Basil Johnson There was no Davenport news last week because this reporter took a long overdue vacation, Basil and l went to Las Vegas, Phoenix, and stopped on the way home and saw Randall at Oklahoma City. Russell was a houseguest of the Kenneth Dumler family while we were gone. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Friedline visited with Mr. and Mrs. Don R. Miller and family Saturday afternoon at Upland, Neb., and spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Burton Karlson and family at Holdrege Sunday they visited with Mr, and Mrs. Laurel Borden and family at North Platte. Mr. and Mrs. Don R. Miller and family and Mr. and Mrs. Burton Karlson and family also visited Sunday at the Laurel Borden home. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Freidline returned home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Nelson went to Polk, Neb., Sunday to visit with Mr. and Mrs. Murray Nelson. The occasion was to celebrate Mr. and Mrs. Everett Nelson's anniversary which was Saturday, Feb. 10. Mrs. Roger Nelson, Julie and Carla spent Saturday evening in the Everett Nelson home. Roger was in Grand Island attending a church meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Nelson visited Mrs. Grace Kenley at the Good Samaritan Home in Nelson Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. I well Keeler attended a card party Friday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Oeltjen of Chester. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Keeler and family of Hastings visited with Mr. and Mrs. I~well Keeler Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wittrock and Linda went to Minden Sunday to visit with Mrs. Mac Rubs. In the afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Fred War"ken of Hildreth joined them. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil I.owery, Mr, and Mrs. Art Sykes and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Atenhan recently returned from a two and one-half week trip to California. They went to be with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Moore of Santa Aria, Calif., on their 60th wedding anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Orin Spurling of Nelson were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Bohling. Services for Ben Miller was held at the Stockholm Church at Shickley Saturday at 10 a.m. He was buried in the Swedish Cemetery. Those who attended the funeral from Davenport were Mr. and Mrs. Don W. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Row, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Friediine, Mrs. Jesse Harper and Vivian Virchow. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Snyder visited George Figgins of Norway, Kan., Sunday and on the way home stopped by to visit with Mrs. James Rhoads of Hardy. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Friedline visited Mr. and Mrs. Chris Mortensen of Superior Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Paul and Mr. and Mrs. Herb tienrichs enjoyed dinner in Ruskin Friday night. The oc- casion was to celebrate the wedding anniversaries of both couples. Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Becwar and family visited over the weekend in Ravenna, Neb. Saturday night LeROy did his magic tricks and played the accordian for the John Deere days program. Sunday they visited with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Musil and family. Mrs. Basil Johnson, Rita and Rusty had dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Jacoby Saturday night. Larry Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnson and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd ROw, has been promoted to First Lieutenant in the air force. He is now piloting a C-141 Jet airline and is now tran- sporting P.O.W.'S from the Clark Air Force Base to the United States. He is stationed at Norton Air Force Base in California. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnson and Karen visited Sunday with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Row, and helped them celebrate their 53rd wedding anniversary. Mr. auu Mrs. Kenneth Buckles and Doug attended an Eagle Scout recognition dinner at the Elks Lodge, No. 80, in Lincoln Sunday. A ceremony was held after the dinner. ALL Eagle Scouts in the Cornhusker council was honored at this time. I I News From Good Samaritan Center A new resident at the Center is Curtis Marr. Tuesday visitors at the Center were Mary Fisher and Mrs. R. A. Fraiser and Patricia. Visiting Mrs. W. L. Willhoite Tuesday was Mrs. Thelma Russell. Mrs. Arnold Simonsen had Bible study for the residents at 2 o'clock and then served them a drink and cookies. Tuesday, Mr. and Mrs. Reinhold Harris, Scott Wittke, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Kroeger, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Wittke helped Henry Wittke celebrate his birthday. Mr. Wittke had cake for all the residents at the evening meal. George Hall celebrated his birthday Wednesday. Wednesday, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin L. Schlueter, Philip and Daniel of Hardy visited Henry Wittke. Twenty-three residents en- joyed two movies Wednesday afternoon. Visiting Henry Wittke Thursday were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dittmer of Byron. Sixteen residents played bingo Thursday. The American Legion ladies were in charge. Friday visitors at the Center were Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Miller of Nelson, who visited Mrs. Daisy Lance and others. Visiting Mrs. Don Davidson were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hoops of Byron. Mrs. Marie Madsen visited Mr. and Mrs. Ai Jorgensen and other residents at the Center. Rev. Ted Dodd conaucted Sunday school Friday morning. Twenty of the residents were in attendance. Craft was held Friday af- ternoon in the activity room at 2 p.m. Mrs. Harry Towne returned to the Center Friday after a short stay in the hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Weber of Hebron visited Saturday with her sister, Mrs. Eva Woodhead. Visiting Bonnie Lott Saturday were Mr. and Mrs. Dean McGowan of Superior. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Peters of Hardy visited Henry Wittke and Mrs. Don Davidson Sunday. Mrs. Curtis Marr and Dwight Marr of Formoso were here to both farm and warehouse stored corn, grain sorghum, oats, rye, soybeans and wheat will not be extended beyond the current maturity dates. Sign-up is in progress at the Nuckolls County ASCS Office, and as of Feb. 12, ap- proximately 65 farms have been signed up to participate in the wheat and-or feed grain programs. Sign-up dates for the 1973 programs are Feb. 5 through March 16. The ASCS Office will be closed Monday, in observance ofWashington's birthday. Girl Scout News Satui'day three Junior Scouts from Superior went to Hastings to make television commercials for Girl Scout cookie sales. They will be shown on Channel 5, Wednesday or Thursday and will be shown through the day and the late show at half-hour intervals. Those going were Lori Allgood, Meiany Schott and Melinda Wagner. Girl Scout Troop 89 has been busy since the beginning in September. They meet in the home of their leader, Mrs. John Wagner. They planned a seven- mile hike which was rained out, supplied the hospital with favors for Halloween, made Christmas gifts for their families and made wreaths from clothes hangers, nylon net, bulbs, etc. Since the first of the year, they have been working on two of the badges as a troop. "Writers and Story Tellers" which they will be completing this week, and on the Girl Scout cookies sales which is Feb. 16 through Feb. 26. The girls of Brownie Troop 19 had their valentine party Monday. After songs and games~ the leaders served refreshments. Joyce Fitzgerald brought the treats. New officers of the troop are: Joyce Fitz- gerald, president; Barbara Kimminau, secretary; Staria Schremmer, treasurer; Annette Schott, reporter; and scrap- book, Lisa Disney. Members of Troop 179 had their valentine party at the home of Mrs. Ronald Schott. They played games, after which they had lunch. They are to get their cookie sales sheets .Friday after school. Authorization from the Game and Parks Commission is required to stock fish in any visit Curtis Marr. public waters or in private i Visiting her parents, Mr. and waters that may overflow into Mrs. Chris Tordrup, Was Mrs. or connect with public waters. 1 Burdette Hanson. Mrs. Ivan Dillon visited I Monday with her mother-in- I[ law, Mrs. India Dillon. ! Mr. and Mrs. Bill McBroom of Salida, Colo., visited over the weekend with her mother, Mrs. Mable Steele, and with Howard Nicholsen. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. McBroom of Grand Island visited Sunday with Mrs. Steele and Mr. Nicholsen. Monday flowers were brought from the Vernon McBroom funeral for the residents to enjoy. The Baptist Church ladies played bingo with the residents Monday afternoon. I I ASCS News Announcement was made by the Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Service as of Feb. 6, that all crop-year-loans, Area Forester Available In Jewell County Many Jewel1 County land- also ,.auable at the extension timber area, and the value of owners are not aware they office, the timber. may have merchantable tim- ber. Larry Biles, area extension forester, will be avialable Tuesday to assist local land owners with timber marketing. Request for assistance should be made at the Jewell County Extension office. Infrequent sales makes it almost impossible for the owner to keep up with the current market value of the various timber species according to Biles. Most timber sales are a result of a buyer making an offer of a certain sum for a number of trees. Generally this is the first time the owner realizes that his timber has value. Biles says before selling timber it is best to get at least three or four bids in order to establish the fair market value. This is especially true with black walnut sales. A list of timber buyers that have pur- chased timber in this area of the state is available at the county extension office. Landowners should also have a written agreement before selling time. A written agreement is important as many problems have resulted from selling timber on a verbal agreement. Written agreements for timber sales are Ideal Transfers Darby To Seattle Announcement was made this week by the Ideal Cement Company of the transfer of Larry Darby from the com- pany's Superior plant to its Seattle plant. Darby has served as quality control supervisor here for the past nine years. Another Superior resident, Jack Nispel was named to replace Darby. Natives of Hastings, the Darbys moved to Superior following graduation from Hastings College. They have two children, Scott, 9, and Chris, 5. , A written agreement should :include: the number and species of tree to be cut, terms for payment, logging damage expected, clearly defined bound ,-i, , access to and from Local landowners 3nay get assistance with selecting and marking trees to be sold, estimate of board feet and value of timber from the area ex- tension forester. Spring Ranch 1864 pursuing the claim. After listing all the goods that were stolen Or destroyed (corn at $2.50 per bushel, whiskey at $3 per gallon, gin at $4 per gallon; a featherbed and pillows valued at $40; items such as oysters, peaches, strawberries, pineapples, sardines; and $1,000 m family effects), Bainter recounted the attack: June 8, 1864, marked the 16 feet and materials on the beginning of Spring Ranch, a ground for another building 14 Clay county community which by 16 feet, and a stable and shed two months later was destroyed of sufficient capactiy to stable by Cheyenne and Sioux Indians ninety horses or oxen, two during their raids of that year. corrals about five rods square In the John Maltby collection and 25 acres fenced with post at the Nebraska State Historical and rails which had cost and Society in Lincoln there is an was worth altogether the full Yankee Hill State affidavit of James Bainter, the sum of two thousand dollars and Area near Denton first settler and operator of a affiant declares that in addition acres, including a general store at the Ranch, to what he has charged he which tells of the raid. Bainter knows that he had a large To qualify for in 1881 was still attempting t amount of other articles in Awards, rock secure payment of a claim broken packages and pack perch, sunfish, and against the government, and boxes of which he is unable to must all weigh at Maltby, an attorney from the give the exact items and their pound. Sutton-Fairfield area, wasjust value, as well as his Nebraska's "At the time and place where the same was taken stolen and destroyed by Cheyenne and Sioux Indians; on the 9th day of : August, 1864, affiant further declares that the said Indians commenced the said attack on household goods, clothing, and articles of value in his house and store, as well as his tools and utensils for carrying on his business of farming, and that he knows that they were had cost the full thousand dollars declares that his was all taken and Cheyennes and same party that Eubank and prisoners, and as owner of the foregoipg property this application for of recovering property so taken, destroyed in manner as aforesaid." For attempting to claim, one-third of However, the last correspondence in file regarding this no indication whether claim was settled. the seventh day of said month and year and continued mur- record for yellow by Joe Adams, took the 2-pound fish Lake in Cherry 16, 1966. l~vi~ sokl oar ~m, we win mU t/m followin~ io~tod fro~ 9 m/ks North sad $/4 mile ~ or from Lawrun~ 4 mfl~ m/ks" South un Highway 78 s~l 8/4 ~t, on dering burning and stealing until the 10th and d~troyed nearly all the ranches along the Little Blue for a distance of about 80 or 90 miles, and af- fiant further declares that when he received news of the advance of said Indians, he moved his family to the Pawnee ranch, and before he left the Indians While living in Superior, they were in sight and he saw them have been active in many local shoot a man who was organizations. Larry is his said Ranche, and currently president of the compeiled to leave in such haste to secure his family that he lost every article thing in and about his premises, and he was left without even a coat to wear as all they saved was what he and Jaycees and Sandi is president of the Mrs. Jaycees. With their resignations, Dr. Mike Moore will become president of the Jaycees and Mrs. Jim Johnson will take over the helm of the Mrs. Jaycees. The Darbys plan to move this weekend. The Seattle plant is ~ne of the company's largest and most modem plants. TIME OF at 12:00 O'kck. br Guide Many hand tool~ Allmand electric Small mavfl. 2 Wqron jael~. I~" El~tric drill. SO0 Creoeo~ wooden Woven wire Lots of lumb~, Zx4, TERMS: Ouh. N _o@daj to l~ mnov~ until settl~ for. Imldw's rkk aft~ Izid-off. i i MR. & MRL, JOHH 81bn & Andy Xe~qpm~ry ,Aucttoneors, and Complete [CTIICITT has become one of our nation's most valuable resources. Begin in the basement. Is the furnace filter clean? Has the blower motor been serviced? Furnace filters should be changed twice a year and the entire system checked periodically. Check your gas water heater. The temperature should be set at the lowest degree of heat to meet your hot water needs. Do the burners on your gas range all have a blue flame? Is the oven clean and all vents clear? If not, have it checked and serviced. See that every room is properly insulated and windows weather-stripped. Heating and cooling registers should be unobstructed. Fix leaky faucets. They waste a lot of water. Just a few of many ways to conserve resources! And save money! OAS SERVICE COMPANY p" ..... It was in 1879 that the ingenious inventor, Thomas Alva Edison, whose birth date we honor this week, demonstrated how electric energy could be used to produce light. Since that time, the uses that have been found for electricity in the home, in business and industry, and on farms and ranches have become virtually infinite in number. Today, electricity is our nation's most widely used source of energy. Recognizing the accelerating depletion of other sources of energy and the ever-increasing requirements for electricity, it is imperative that everybody join in taking steps to eliminate waste of our nation's energy resources. To help you discover ways you can save on your use of electricity, you are invited to stop and Mr in Rusl in at your local NPPD office for a copy of Mel Ku Mrs. T( gg our booklet, Electricity is Valuable. Don t Waste and Get your FREE Booklet this week. Barge.Frida of Mr. and far Darrel Nebraska Public PouJer District Brent ( Mrs. L Steve o guests Kenne: /,