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Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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March 19, 1992     Superior Express
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March 19, 1992
 

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i in the Wings" is the murder-comedy production of the Jewell County Players which will be presented March 28 and 29 at High School. The cast includes Beth Esslinger, Jeanne Bleecker, Linda Crangle, Debra Warne, Richard Franklin, Kendall uradrick, Linda Flavin, Thadd Hinkle0 Roxie Joy, John Bleecker, Erin Cowan and Phillis Esslinger. t Supper Pageant" will I for e third year in a the United Methodist on Good Friday, April 17. the case last year, there oneat7 another at 9 p.m. geant is a recreation of Last Supper" painting ,Italy's 15th multitalented artist. It was when DeVinci was 42, w s commissioned by the tilan to decorate the :church as his theme the last attempted to capture, ginal scene as it had Supper' performance set Good Friday at Methodist church Judas, KenFairbrother; Nathaniel JerryDean,nsrrator.DonnaChris- (also known as Bartholomew),  tensenisservingaspublicitychair- Mike Oglevie; Thomas, Jeff man.BackstagepromptersareAnn Guilkey; John, Lormie An'ants; Alexander and Barbara Boeka. Philip, DannyJackson;Thaddeus, Host pastor, the Rev. Jerry Dentils Mchlhaff; Peter, Jon AI- Heydenberk, will close each per- brecht; and Jesus, Leland Smith. forrnance of the pageant by giving Planning committee members those in attendance an opportu- areBarbaraHiner, who originally nity to share in receiving the brought the "Last Supper Pageant" script with her from her husband Roger's participating in the Bro- ken Bow commumty; the Rev. Jerry Heydenberk, Deloris Teach- communion elements Tickets for either performance are free and can be secured after April 1 at Deuel Pharmacy, Menke Drug, Books and More at theLam- worth; and the Revs Cindi and post Mall, and in Guide Rock at Norman Prather. Assisting with Bill Sholtz TV. various aspects oft he production A freewill offering will be are Lynn Wilton, choir director; received as those attending leave first century Pales- Carlita Price and Glenda Thayer, the sanctuary to help defray the ;it might have appeared pianist and organist; and the Rev. expenses of the production. atury Italy. " *'-e disciples gather at m Oklahoma doctor new in the upper room with Ler and master, Jesus, in painting, so the charac- a 1 s Lying Jesus and his the- ill be seen around the s COmmunity. They will eard Jesus say the fate- turn. you will betray the disciples act out LOnal responses, recit- resident at Superior Carla Jean Jones, a native of cal Center program last summer. Tulsa, Okla., is the newest doctor Following completion of her to practice in Superior as part of residency program, Dr. Jones will the rotating residency program, return to Oklahoma to work for She will be here for two months, the Indian Health Service. Dr. Jones was raised in Sap- Her hobbies include playing algar START conmaltee meets Monday evening The Edgar START committee met for their Day 3 action plan- ning meeting Monday at the Church of the Plains. Thirty-four members of the steering commit- tee, the facilitator, Tom German, and 15 directors were present. German introduced Kelly Wells, field service representative for the Department of Economic Development, Keamey. She in turn, introduced the directors of each task force The directors and their fields of expertise include Day Care: Sheryl Harmoney and George Quinn, both from Mid-Nebraska community Services, Keamey. Community Center: Steve Char- leston, DED Deputy Director, community and rural develop- ment, Lincoln; Char Reiman, KN Energy, Hastings; and Ruth Koepka, Blue Hill Commercial Center. Economic Development: Don Reynolds, president, Nebraska Chamber of Commerce executives and Hastings chamber, Terry Tlmyer, Central Community Col- lege, Hastings; Bill Greene, NPPD, Columbus; and Bob Blair, economic developer of START, Omaha. Community Image and Clean- up: Deb Hansen, START leader, Superior; and Marcia Stuckey, DED Field Services, Lincoln. Downtown Renovation: Dave Superior poat-prom thursday. March 19, '199' committee to meet NuckoIls County unit to observe An organizational meeting for the 1992 Superior High School post prom party will be held Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the high school library. All parents of senior and junior students are especially invited to attend but the meeting is open to anyone interested in helping to promote this chemical free event. If anyone wishe additional information, they should contact either Lorraine Smith or Cheryl Russell. Former resident awarded letter Kit Grove, a former resident of Superior, received an Academic Letter during the honors convoca- tion last Wednesday at Lincoln Southeast High School. In addition, Grove was also cited as being in the top three percent of the junior class, being ranked number one in a class of 547. Twenty other juniors carry a 4.0 grade point average. Grove is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Grove and the grandson of Mac Grove. 2 FFA members to sing in honor choir Tracy Bruning and Ben Hansn, both freshmen at Supe- rior High School, will represent the IA chapter at the associa- tion's honor choir April I through 4 at Lincoln. The select group of musicians will perform Thursday and Friday at Pershing Auditorium pin's at several of the state convention sessions. The students auditioned by tape and the submission of a summary of the Superior chapter's activi- ties. Teresa Christensen, vocal music instructor at the school, provided assistance. Formem]gelson resldentvqlunteem for Honduras trip Dr. Jon D. Thayer, Belleville, joined a group of 12 volunteer optometrists who left for Hondu- ras last Sunday. He will be serving at Catacamas, 250 miles east of the capital city of Tegncigalpa. The group, called Voluntary Optometric Services to Humanity (VOSH), will be conducting eye examinations and fitting glasses 'Nutrition March Against Cancer' The Nuckolls County Unit, American Cancer Society, invites area residents to become nutrition smart this month by observing the society's Nutrition March Against Cancer. People are urged to choose healthy meats, such as lean red meat, chicken and fish, and other foods high in fiber and vitamin A and C in order to reduce risk of certain cancers. Broccoli, brussel sprouts and other cabbage-family vegetables have been identified by researchers at Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine as containing an ingredient which kindles the activity of critical ensymes that help guard against tumors. Doctors emphasize that vitamins, fiber and other nutrients in the leafy green vegetables are also likely to contribute to their protective value against malignancies. W.C. Club Lynn Shambaugh hosted W. C. Club in Superior March II. Seven members and two guests, Alta Lewis and Helen Thayer, Superior, attended. The 1991 president, Hilda Yung, presided at the meeting, The 1992 officers elected were Shirley Hunter, president; Joan Hoins, vice president; Twila Sahagian, secretary, Emma Anderson, treasurer and Hattie Wtilf, courtesy. A donation was approved for Girls State ex- penses. Mrs. Wulf gave a donation to the club in memory of her husband, Roger. The hostess distributed 6ne- line words of wisdom to be used for roll call. She served lunch. Mrs. Ytmg and Mrs. Hunter won first and second prices for correctly identifying the greatest number of ingredients used in cooking. Mrs. Wulf will host the April 8 meeting. Other nutritious foods should also be consumed, as a varied diet is thought to be healthiest, researchers say. Grapefruit, oranges, tomatoes and peppers are high in Vitamin C, while carrots, peaches, strawberries and spinach increase con- samption of Vitamin A. High-fiber fruits, vegetables and grains; deep yellow and dark green vegetables, and low- fat dairy products are also recommended: Selections to be avoided, according to the ACS, are fatty foods, fried and greasy foods, smoked meats, and fat-rich dairy products. Marcia Loop, Adult Education chairperson for the Nuckolls County Unit, said the Nutrition March Against Cancer will be noted in local restaurants and grocery stores, through handouts stressing the value of eating nutritiously. Daffodil Days state event Saturday THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS 5A C-H-B board discusses change: A change in where elementary Bpupils in the Cbester-Hubbell- yron school district attend classes is being considered by the district. The board is considering a one teacher-one grade concept in an effort to equalize the number of students being taught by a teacher. At the present time there are approximately 77 pupils at the Chester K-6 center and 32 at the Byron Center. Teachers at Ch- ester and Byron teach two grades per room. Projected enrollment at Chester, children through the fifth grade is 42 while at Byron the number is 26. Under the plan being consid- ered, an estimated 64 students in grades K-3 would attend classes in the Byron facility. The 47 stu- dents in grades four through six would attend classes at Chester. The proposal would allow a single grade classroom teacher approximately 270 more hours of teaching timeper year than is pos- sible under the present set-up. Physical education, music, hot lunch, special education, computer instruction, library and art serv- This weekend is Daffodil ices would be provided at both Days in Superior and centers. A series of community meet- throughout the state of . Nebraska, as the American rags will be held to discuss the Cancer Society celebrates the proposal. The first is at the Byron hope for cancer victims which school Monday-at 8 p.m. Meet- ings will follow at Hubbell mul this first flower of spring Chester. represents. Daffodil bouquets will be on display in business places in llbltC invited to Superior beginning today (Thursday). water quality Eight churches in Superior meeting March 26 and Hardy will use the flowers to decorate their chancels The next water quality Sunday morning, meeting, concerning nitrates in Daffodil bouquets represent the Jewell County groundwater, contributions to the research, will be held Thursday, March education and service 26, 7:30 p.m in the basement of programs of the American the United Methodist Church, Cancer Society. Webber. Various government Persons who have not agencies, public water people previously ordered daffodils and landowners will begin can obtain flowers as long as developing a management plan. supplies last by calling Deloris The meeting is open to the Heels. public. they came to be a fol- le carpenter of Nazareth lg with their own ques- t I7 Is.it I7 .... aracters in order of their ) Will be James the Less, l'om Boeka; Matthew, jaJan; Andrew, Rick AI- ames, Darrel Miller;, ; alot, Randy Rh.oads; 4-H News ) -- i -Awake 4-11 Club bruary meeting of the male-Awake 4-I-1 Club 10 in the Webber church was answered by 13 and four leaders. Denise address comnfittee a video on how correctly Each family in the )door to door and ask if like to have :mailing address put book Superior is going to tobe ,Feb. 24. as also collecting re- Ideal Market for the These were Feb. 29. recycling Elledge, Kealdra The .WOuld like to set some in Webber and at Fairgrounds were wel- Behrends and gave an illus- Northern Nehad the meeting as hosts. ulpa where she graduated from high school. She did her under- graduate work at Oklahoma State University, Stillwater, Following graduation from the university, she enrolled in the Oklahoma State University Col- lege of Osteopathic School of Medicine. She graduated in 1990. Her first year of residency was at the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor. She transfered into the University of Nebraska Medi- Her father is employed as a technical sales advisor with aplas- tic pipe manufacturing company. Her mother is associated with the WIC (Women, Infants, Children) health and nutritional program in Tulsa. She has a younger sister who is in her first year of medical school. The staff at the Superior Good Samaritan Center recently attended an inservice on accident prevention. Bob Bames, the registered physical therapist consultant at the center, demonstrated proper exercises to strengthen the back with the help ot Mary Mitchell, a nurse aid at the center. in that Central America country. the flute and piano and downhill Miller, DED research analyst, Between5,000and6,000pairs skiing although she s.m'd she.has Lincoln; Mac Tilberg, Sutton city of glasses are prepared and taken not .had time for an,), of mcrn smce administrator, and BillLock, Rural to =ive to the People. Most would beginning me re.siaenoylogram. Research and Development, Uni,  nd'have milty to have versity of Nebraska, Keamey. their eyes examined or get a pair After the lunch brealq the group of glasses otherwise. divided into the key issue groups This is not the first trip to with their directors for a brain- Honderus for Dr. Thayer. He has storming session to draft action also worked in Nicaragua and plans. Following a two-hour ses- sion, all the groups came together again to discuss individual group plans. Wells and German both said the real key to success is commu- nity involvement, including the recognition that every person is important, a key person. They told the group some of the clues to rural community survival is coop- erative community spirit, realistic appraisal of future opportunities, willingness to seek help from outside and look where they are going and how to get there. A town meeting is planned for late May or early June. Cadams students attend festival Seven students from the Cadams School attended the fourth annual Children's Groundwater Festival held last Tuesday at the Grand Island campus of Central Community College. The event, which is sponsored by the Nebraska Groundwater Foundation, featured more 50 educational activities and ex- hints on the importance of ground- water. The activities, which ranged from the entertaining to the seri- ous, were designed to show the students that learning about the environment can be fun and to stress groundwater as an essential part of their lives. More than 3,500 students from 94 schools in 66 Nebraska towns participated in the event. SPECIAL OFFER ON HOPPER BOX LIDS LOCK "n LOAD" closed ndling system is the faster, aler .way to handle your secticide No bags, No dust. .educed risk of spills. Just lock containers on to special P.lanter lids, ud they load. 4 Automatically All .you need ! are the Sl-m'l'lids or your P_lt. Andfor a limited time, we'll held cover the cost of these lids Buy before June 15, 1992, and we give you 20 cash back oer und for TER LOCK n LOAD .COOPERATIVE / BUSINESS / Su rlor FOR LOCK'n LOAD. and 15 cents cash back per pound for THIMET LOCK'n LOAD'-up to the full amount you paid for your planter lids. See us today and find out how you can get your special planter lids... almost free. Restricted Use Pesticides. Always read and follow label directions carefully. W TM Trademarks, American Cyanamid Company 1991 IIOND/ Power Equipment Hardy Byron Chester Republic Guatemala. The volunteers pay all their own expenses and are hosted by churches or service groups in the area in which they work. The Thayers, who winter in Mesa, Ariz., are former Nelson residents. Driver loses control of car on truck route Members of the Supenor vol- unteer rescue squad were called last Sunday eveningafter a car driven by AaronNewell, 17, went out of control and crashed near the intersecfion of Superior'sFif- teenth and Hardey streets. Occupants of the car in addi- tion to Newell were Tim Fayle and Steve Cordis. The driver apparently lost controlofthe 1984 MercuryCou- gar as he attempt to round what is termed the "truck route curve." The ear entered the ditch and came to rest on the gravel mad. Damage was estimated to have exceeded $2,000. The accident was investigated by a Nuckolls County Sheriff's Department officer. The employees of the Cooperative Business Association were recognized recently by Cenex/Land O' Lakes Ag Services for outstanding achievement in building sales and retail market share through a focus on service as part of the Customer Connection program. The cooperative and its employees were presented with five awards for feed and crop protection sales and financial growth at a program held in Columbus. Employees who were honored included (back row, from left): Alan Wenske, Randy Nelson, Arlis Eitzmann, Norris Eitzmann, Richard Watson, Kent Thompson and Lonnie Bargen. Front row: Clark Easton, Steph Ohlrich, Mike Gehle, Kevin Wollenberg and the manager, Tom Boeka. I I II I I IIII . They Run For The l"un! Fonner Park THOROtJGHBR[D RACINE; (;RAND ISLAND. NEBRASKA Now through April 26 POST TIMES: 3 P.M, THURS.-FRI. 1:30 PM. SAT.-SUN. II I I II I A HONDA FOR ALL SEASONS. NO MONEY DOWN, NO INTEREST, NO PAYMENTS UNTIL (OCT. 31,1992)!* *t)n  cred vu, Ho t,r Equ@renl C Card With so many models of power equipment, you can have a Honda for all seasons. Superior Outdoor Power Center 320 N Commerical, Superior, Neb. For optimum performance and safety, please mad the owner's maraml before operating your Honda Power Equipment. omx'Iion of generator to house power reqmres a transfer 6evic to amid l:mssible inur't to power company persotmeL Casult a  etectrkiaa.  Amerkan Honda Motor Co., Inc.