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

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e they teach kindergarten or senior high , few people are more important to a child or nfluence on him than his teachers. there to unlock the intricate mysteries to the first grader, to explain why 'ph' really sound like 'f'. there to instill the appreciation of art To help the child learn that Bach and be just as enjoyable as baseball and that throwing a pot isn't something you ?. is there to help guide a child through the from bike-riding to driving around the not always a smooth transition. Extra and understanding are often needed. is often a confident, listening to a COncerns. A teacher often shares in a sc -ows and joys, defeates and triumphs. influence exerted by a teacher is right that of the parents. In some instances, it is greater. it is important that we select teachers who a influence on our children. the material the teacher is askedto PUpils. Magazine recently published an article entitled "Why McGuffey's Reader Can't Be Used Today." It hit at the heart of the reason why American education is in deep trouble at all levels. Ever since the "progressive education" theories of John Dewey and disciples took hold there has been a gradual "editing out" of the textbooks of the Judeo-Christian valse system presented in the McGuffey Reader. Instead the books are filled with the humanist theories of moral relativism. Educational Research Analysts Newsletter reports that in 1940 the top offenses in public schools were: talking, chewing gum, making noise, running in the balls, getting out of turn in line and not putting paper in the wastebaskets. Today the newsletter reports the top offenses in public schools are rape, robbery, assault, burglary, arson, murder, suicide, absenteeism, vandalism, extortion, drug abuse, gang warfare, pregnancies, abortions and veneral disease. The problems in our small town school systems are not as serious as those reported in the newsletter. But today's problems are more serious than were those of four decades ago. A return of the Judeo-Christian value system would have a positive influence on the current problems in all school systems. e are a never ending subject of discussion, considerably higher levies to provide relatively the they always have been. _ same level of education. There is justification in legislature currently has bills under leveling the hills and the valleys. ich would supposedly provide more The problem with the proposal would be that it state. One idea programs a greater state aid to local school districts to SOme of the inequality. Ultimately the bill schools with a ratio of 45 percent state from sales and income taxes and 55 the local districts' money coming from inCOme taxes and 55 percent by the local money coming from property taxes. the ratio is about 30-70. would mean that sales taxes and state income taxes would very likely have to be increased. It would also mean that property taxes would get another hint of relief. Regardless of the methods of taxation, it is im- portant that citizens keep a handle on spending. Locally we can still have some feeling that we do. Cities, school districts and the county still set tax rates to fund their budgets. The state is vrohibited g the revision say the local- -by its comti on h'omoperaRng with deficits. suggested on the high side to encourage But that's not true beyond state lines. Federal i an interest in spending levels, spending doesn't have to conform with taxing levels. merit in this thinking. It's not at all dif- That fact has made it easy for us and federal public find examples of disparity between tax- servants in the past. Citizens will be the victims in different school districts. Some must pay the future. --The Crete News has little effect on the couduc of campaigns. By Melvin Paul t about the distortions which are common in The value of the pledge, he said, is that it would give Waverly Sen. Jerome Warner would have public a standard by which the public could Judge a candidate s ein Nebraska take a falr-play pledge. L... actions during the campaign. .dratted proposed amendments to LB 31, a vm In general, the pledge calls for a candidate to commit to a full debate or the issues and to avoidance of distortions of an oDy ts, which would outline in law a kind of vonent's views or voting record. It also calls for irrelevant of et s. n .ledges that signing the non.binding pledge, as' ects of an opponent's personal life to be left out of the zaed with the Nebraska Accountability leo campaigrL Lmiuion, could become an empty gesture which The Warner plan also outlines a voluntary pr .o hu'e for candidates to form an advertising review panel maae up of a supporter from each campaign and a neutral third party. A 1.. The panel would pass on.. a .cc Wacy..nl. fair- . .mong ,j ursetves ne= of campat adv is wore., or broadcast, Warner, a Republican, said developed his plan ..in by H.M. C ri lit ,poe to camp, ab -- genera"y rater than any ,pe ,c breach of fairness during the 1982 campmgn, llad Last November, another veteran of Nebraska polities ca uperioe woman, Mrs. Dennis McPhenmn of for campalan reforms: Gerald Whelan of Hasttnp, 1978 m er Susan Rlcbard m) recently came .into Democracttc candidate tor governor ann co-chairman of GOV: uvenir medal, a little larger than a sU r Bob Kerrey's 1082 cam p~n,.recorm, ended .t .t paid po ttil el ,r. puzzled. It was stamped with .the. cir- commerclais be replaced by mocs tree ptmue servlce tml mer information about the Philatelic provided by radio and television stations. a. She had never heard of the Philatelic " Whelan also called for a spen ,.g limit of $1 ,000 r parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clint candidate following the lge2 governor s race, which cost m publica.on, devoted to = m ou. and was circulated nation-veer. Aue WhenNelighaen.JohnDeCampflrstlxopo dltdur g.. = , m early years of the caatury, and was November special le /slative sesame, it appeared that it w " rof a coin eollnctecV magazine in Chicago. eely a matter of time l fore Nebraskane would have to pay a ro toue, a founder and pub her sales tax on services such as haircuts, mecbanies' bills and legal a brother of the late Lady Evelene vesmy fees. '=posing of his magazine here, h.e s t tamest It has become clear in recent weeks t enactment of the new of his life With his sister m tax, which could add es much es $75 n dlton to the s to edal deserves a spot in the Nuckolls County at the curr t sales tax rate, has much oflts suture. current state fiscal problanm mare .vu.ma.uy any rev ue- raising measure a p i.b/li year. me s ues tax on services as he was known by his friends be ., was is now generally com loeren a long.-sn : ........... [y-da Suneri , He was menmy, Sh Jy after Decamp ramm me mea, umu,.F.n rai l-fl ta mr,"-w"Idch'with and other business a oclatle began to adopt formal pesmmm nmda conve|lation with ldm difficult tmm against it. Earlier this month, Gee. Bob Kerry d eipred the .proposal.- - caued for in two bll -- dead. At a pu c rpg my w.e . ,__ar hi from McKinley some. lobbyists and other business relnsanmuves ann t into to ummg to think that he bad aheconded: n l t] standlist ofinoppommts.line for the opportunity to add their names to me rang b still around, frisky as ever, P Only a repreee tative of the League of Women Voters en- every (except Sun y) at Neboa Ha was hem Feb. :B, dared the prolm . Fol]ewi the heart , the committee voted to kill DeCamp s him Sa now,had he been born one LB ttec mm rs agr d to keep sliv LB 4"/, m- ate would have exactly 166 ymtrs later troduc bv Grand Island Sen. Howard Peterson and other lWashington, thetatherofour . natore, they recommended major surgery the Y was about 70 years old he learned to fly and measure. They gave no indication of a wflllng se to aavsnce s me up for a ri e, but never did. I w .o 1. the Petersen bill to the floor at a lator date. Peterson and DeCamp had argued before the con .ttee ~I overhead andalways woude .r~l..wl~,n_ne that their bilk are needed .to provlde,propor~. ~ ~x _ru~. w elil~ up. He he eve p uays, but I never beard of him haves, a lawmakers are searching mr ways m pro oe wcat.u , nm have felt perfectly safe with him at me later in the session, the sales tax on servtces may Joo more koRs county deputy sheriff for 21 year=, attractive, they told the committee. i The uperior Thursday, March 3, 1983 [~ Anniversary Bill Blauvelt, Publisher Published Weekly By Superior Publishing Company, Inc 148 East Third Street Superior, Nebraska 68978 Subscription Rates: $10,00 per year or three years for $27,00 payable in advance in Nebraska and Karsas, elsewhere $12.00 per year or three yeara for $3300. NATIONAL NEWSPAPER ASSOCIATION e e In the days of the old west, ranchers and farmers often had to he on their guard less some stranger riding by might ride off with some of the best horses and cattle. However, are past that stage in history and it might be thought more civilized and willing to respect the property of another. At the very least, it is assumed that thievery belongs to the big cities and other population centers, but not the small town in the midwest. However, apparently that assumption is not so valid after all. Saturday a sale sponored by the Lions Club.-, was held at the Superior City auditorium. A certain party bought, or so he thought, a citizens band walkie-talkie radio and a magnetic mount antenna but when it came time to settle accounts, the walkie-talkie was found to have developed legs and walked off. It turned out to be a rather expensive antenna buy for the purchaser. It is too bad, but it would appear that the problems of the big city are not just the problems of metropolitan areas but are beginning to make their way into the small towns where historically it has been considered safe to leave cars unlocked and maybe even the key in the ignition. Are we going to have to start living in locked garrisons? Y 8eveaty Years Ap He is stationed at Oklahoma Richard Enlott will replace One Year Ago Guy Wells' sale was well City. him. Jim Rolf was named manager attended oven ff lt was in a snow TldrtyYea Age A storage room on the east of Herman Bros. Trucking storm. Monday was Gregory's Three new members side of the Whitney Insurance Company. sale on the Zacrbou farm and mustered into the Superior Agency office is being con. Marjorie Aksamit is the Tuesday Henry FerreT's salad Canton, Patriarchs Militant, verted into a new office, owner of the Rich-Mar store to Dr. M. G. E. Bw, nett haswere Dr. O. E. Reno, Kermit open a soon. She will deal in new decided to leave Superior and Nielsen and Bert Malshury. North Superior residents and used items. will locate in Oregon. A friend, The monthly light bill of the didn't appreciate the rain that "Incredible" is how Carlita also a graduate in Osteopa y average family in Superior is fell on the downwind side of the Price described the respome of and Medicine, will take over Ids $4.95. The water bill will city warm" tower when it over the area residents to the visit of practice here soon. average t'2.20, flowed. Wind carried the water the Bloodmobile. There were Fifty Years Age Richard Klmminau has more than a block. Dr. Harry Nelson, physician onlisted in the Air Force for four /- from Oak and R~dn, and a year~. (f~ .. former Superior boy, died at Twenty Years Ago Le t te Brodetoue Hospital, aged Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Dyb- years. His mother operated a dahl will present an in- rooming house on west Fourth strumantal and vocal concert at street, the Methodist Church Sunday Dear Editor: 167 donors. The quota was 83. d tor 1 the state, that teachers in: The new Cecil Reid grocery afternoon. Mrs. Dybdahl is the Regarding last week's Superior are representative of opened in the south half of the former Cynthia HamNm. editorial, "Myths that surround teachers statewide. When at. former M4tore building on Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Teach- education," I would like to add tacks are made on "public Central Avenue. The north half worth moved tree their farm another: The myth currently school teachers" as a whole, of the building contains the near Bestwick to the home Just being spread, at least by in- please think of the teachers you Superior sweet shop, operated north of Superior which they nuondo, that one cannot be both know and draw your own by Luella Hill. purchased from Floyd An- a public school teacher and a conclusions. The furniture auctions of dersen. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Christian. Also, regarding one of the furrdture, beingbeldtwtcedeily Meyer moved to the farm Certainly the people of "myths" discussed last week, at the John A. Mullet store, has vacated by the Teaehworths. Superior cannot give credence the editorial stat , "Very often been drawing crowds. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred to that mythln view of the many the l~st t cher,, : re those with Forty Years Ago Christensen were honored on local teachers who are not only a of experience, About3a.m.,Saturdayablt, tludr thiumiversaryatHardy geed Christians, mtaisobard not necessa i;y those with run driver hit the mt Side of Sunday. workers In the various churches degrees." the Hill 'l~rmii~d ~fe~ Mr. and in the esmmunity-Sunday and I submit that most often the Mrs. Leon Morris, whooper ate Ten YearsAgo weekday church school very be t teachers are those the care, were both there and Mr. and Mrs. Larry Beavers teachers, elders or church with "heaps" of practical Mr. Morris has a fairly good have moved here from Geneva. board members, committee teaching experience and de riptlon of it to give the He is emp/oyed by the City chairman, choir members, etc. degrees which reflect their poline. Sewer Department. Many are also involved in dedication to the profession of C. H. Kirkpatrlck, manager of Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Hanmm district, area or statewide teaching ehildren, and their the Lyric Theatre, lumresigned, are the new managers of the res.|. onaibllitlesfor their church willingnes to spend the time Gee'Be Harpham has been Hill Top Care. bodies. And many others, while (and money) necessary to be appointed chief of police to Five Year|Age not as active in church work, trained in both subject matter replace Jud Dugger. Frank Swale, manager of the are still faithful members. . and methods of teaching. Barbara Gates and Pet. Board of Public Works, was It has heen my obeervatlon, in Sincerely, Raymond Norrm were married, honored at a retirement party, contacts with teachers across Beth Bohling i~ I ' '" - - III I I I L II I I I Remember "Centennial Catholm .... I ...,. o_.. ,__.. Lu1:neran Churcn Chu.c. o .VlUU .... IorldOau ""'"'-'" ,.,,.o..,o,ooo, , lIIIroII~I NIIIII snd Dakota IIroell ; Superior Pastlw Paul D. Thelss : FstBIr FroIIB lhIIIvK ~ Worship Service .... 9:00 a.m: Rectory Phone 402-879-3735 Sunday School .... 10 00 a.m, Of'P rau,[" -- Ihas Be-- ....... ' Bible Class .nndmy ........ on KBF3 Radii 10:00 a'm'i Daily Masses ....... 7:30 a.m. Wednesday Saturday 7'00 pm Midweek School .... 3:15 pm ........... i " " Cho r Pract ce 7'30 p m Sunday ............. 8.00 a.m. , ........ Ch C Of Chu Ch f ' 0 I I Christ The Nazarene BaptistF'rstchurch D o h,,t =First United =e,neu, pasw t.st Ttk [ Church 402-879-4007 Dave Redloy, Paster 068 c.=ne,roiiI C hur ch Heine 402-070.3108 Paster's Reshllool end Superiir, Nebraska -- -- " 504 East Fourth St. Office PhoM 402-879.0401 Hichord Keidalllaso, Pistol' Sixth and Central Superior, Nelnaska Sunday School ..... 9:45 a.m. Phone 402-.879-3786 Phone 402-870-3733 lUldaY Morning Service... 10:45 a.m. Worshin 9"30-10'30 a m Teen Fellowship .... 6:00 p,m. Church 402-879-3534 .. _ " ......... Evening Service .... 7:00 p.m. ~unoay Wednesday" School .....10:30-11:30 a.m. Midweek Prayer Sunday Sunday Evening Service .... 6:30 p.m. Service ............. 7:00 p.m. Church at Study .... 9:30 a,m Sunday School. :... 9:30 am. I Trooopertetiin Avallabll NUrol~f Provided Living Fa!th Fellowsh,p 230 West Fourth Patsy Buse, Paster A Charismatic Church Phone 402-879-3814 Sunday Adult Worship ......... 10:30 a.m. Children's Church ..... 10:30 a.m. Evening Service ........ 6:30 p.m. lrm~lav Intercessory Prayer ..... 7:30 p.m. Illednesiiav Children's Bible Study., 3:30 p.m. Yout~ Set Free .......... 7:30 p.m. Tllursdav Ev,angelism ............ 7:00 p.mJ " Salem Lutheran Church (American Lutheran Church) H~kway 14 NOftll Sapedm, ielwaska Pistol' Oneid BUilt Plelme 402-226-4207 Listen to "Our Great Heritage" on KRFS Radio, 10:15 a.m., every Sunday.. . _ Sunday School ..... 9:]~ s.m. Worship ........... 10:30 a.m. Bethel Bible Series Wednesdays ....... 6:00 p.m. Transpertatiin AVSUlIII Clfl 402-870-072I , ,, Lutheran Church In' America Phone 402-270-3206 Bey. Ted MclnWm OUR REOEEMER HI Ksnias, la~ Morning Worship.,. 9:30 s.m. Sunday School .... 10:30 am. ST. PAUL LUTHERAN Hardy; Nebrosba Sunday School ..... 9:30 a.m, Sunday Worship.,. 10:45 alto. Assemblies Of God Tenth and Dakota Nldi~ t. J~0[M, Palm Approved PTL Counselor Home Phone 402-879-3973 Church Phone 402-879-4808 SaslllR Sunday School ..... 9:45 a,m. Worship Service,,. 10:50 a,m. Evening Service. ;.. 7:30 p,m. WNMlasY Evening Service..~.. 7:30 p.m. Worship ........... 11:00 a.m. Worship ........... 10:45 a.m, if ill i i illi i i i OIwe Hdl Church ,-... Reformed .,. l Presbyterlar Church Phone 076-3903 ~ =. ~' .... star I Fifth and Bloom asne E. tlnJe, Pa Ralph E. Jusep! ~stor Sunday School ..... 9:30 a.m.+. Phone 402-87~ 3167 Worship Service 10"30 a m ,,~ i ...... Church 879-326 = Evening Worship .... 7:00 p.m. '] .- . . Church So: ,ot ..... 9:30 a,m. IIIMSIIy Wor~'hiD . 1030 a m. Prayer end ............ 7 m Bib~ reaching aria Bible Studay ........ :00 p.. _ '~ " ' Pe towsh p 7 O0 p m I~I~IIIIIaI Christ SJncs 1076 ' ' ......... : : - T i I he Wesleyan United Methodist I Church Church I Oahot, I Superior, Nebraska ! 448 KIBINIS Stll~t I James L. Brackets, Paster IIpIfllr, ielirosikaI Home Phone 402-879.3740 I Church Phone 402-870-4023 Rne. Msrion Ksasll I Sunday I Sunday School .... t0:00 a.m, IUlllla~ Iondl~l I Morning Worship ,. 11:00 a,m, Chur?h Schoo, ...... 9:15 a.m, i Evening Worship .... 6:30 p.m. worslllp ........... 10:30 a.m. I 1~ Wednesday :' " i nn p m