Newspaper Archive of
Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
Lyft
March 24, 1983     Superior Express
PAGE 4     (4 of 28 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 4     (4 of 28 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
March 24, 1983
 

Newspaper Archive of Superior Express produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




4A THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS Thursday, March 24. 1983 All of the cast and some of the crew posed for cameras during dress rehearsal Tuesday night at Superior High School including (Front row ~from left) Daphne Risewick, Jutie Hutchinson, Jim Bates, Angle Gunn, Jay Murray. Monica Shambaugh (understudy for Matt Sullivan who was back for the actual productions), Angle Hanson and Rob Turner, (Back row) Jean Troxel, Shelly Bott3well, Molly Banks, Cecil Smalley, Greg Young, Audra Willett, Rod Rodgers, Paul Joseph, Shawn Sullivan and Chad Nobles. These youngsters along with the other crew members not in the picture presented Nell Simon's, "The Odd Couple", Thursday and Friday nights. --Express Photo By Ralph Joseph Director Pam Weger con- tinues to find and the students continue to produce good en- tertainment for the Superior community with the lastmt production being "The Odd Couple" a situation comedy about two recently divorced men who room together even though their personal habits are exactly the opposite. The Nell Simon play was ~droduced by the drama pertinent at Superior High School on Thursday and Friday nights last week before ~udiences that, were responsive ~o the antics going on on stage. The play opens with Speed (Cecil Smalley), Murray (Paul Joseph), Roy (Chad Nobles), Viflnie (Matt Sullivan) and Oscar Madison (Jim Bates) enjoying their weekly card game in the living room of Oscar's apartment, in New York City. The card game is interrupted repeatedly by concern voiced over the Speed (Cecil Smalley), Vinnie (portrayed by understudy Momca Shambaugh). Mur- ray (Paul Joseph) and Roy {Chad Nobles) watch as Oscar Madison ~Jam Bates) expresses concern that Felix Unger (Jay Murray) has taken some medication that would do him in. The "Odd Couple" Nell Simon's play about two very different men living m the same apartment, played before good audiences at Superior High Schoo! Thursday and Friday sence of the other participant, Felix Ungar (Jay Murray). When Felix does finally make his appearance, it is to tell his buddies that his wife has kicked ~m, out of the house. Upon last week, Matt Sullivan, who was out sick when the 0icture was taken, was back to play i,learrdng that news, Olw..ar offers Vinnie for the performances. --Express Photo :to let him move in. but soon comes hack even without the existence of a good bather with Jodee Cavanaugh !~..As .the. play progr~,s, so though neither of them has crew backstage. In this and Jody Rust in charge of ~poes me mnsi0n, uGcar m, you really cha~ed their habits ~see,~net the heat housekeeper in '~m,qay'~ arnttei~-a~l~] one thePr°ducti°n'assistantAngeladirectorHans°n andWaS make-up. Jthewerld,~llrtyclothes,~3oiled~'~s a#t tlmm wh'~tt., *t~ "Audrn Willett the stage "Dianne Shuck and Stacey food and empty soda and beer "t~he ..... "~"~ manager. Lights were handled Way handled the publicity and necessary aspect of good ac- ring. No play, however, is effective actually y in real things not only picked life. Certainly they were con- ~ .~ but in top shape andvinving on stage and along with 2herefore in one scene hethe rest of the cast carried their lirades around the room with audience with them, a ab aerosol room freshaner. But is another problem, Felix it difficult to carry on a ~twersation with any members 9t~the opposite sex so when the by Mary pat,Mallam andShelly ~shers were Yvonne Sack, Bothwellh~ Sound effects by ~etty Ahrens, Holly Butler, Lori Jim Bates and Jay Ro , both seniors at Superior High School, attended the Nebraska State Class "B" powerlifting championships the past wool(end" inMcC_.oek, Bates placed second in the 24~pound class with a com- bined total of 1,0@0 pound. He ~ea invite two ladi~ whom ~ar met while stuck in the ~levator to dinner, Felix k ~Uch more concerned with tim 12radon Broil that is over- ~king in the oven than con- v~rsation with Gendoiyn and r~ecily Pigeon (Angels Gunn ~d Julie Hutchinson). The only ~ing he knows to talk about is elther the weather or his dif- r~culties with bis wife which turns all three of them onto a |~i-ying jag which upsets Oscar immensely. weighed in at =21, making him the lightest lifter in hLs weight Grog Young. Jean Troxel and Pustaeri and Anna Sullivan. Molly Banks were in charge of Monica Shambaugh was the the props, Rod Rogers. Shown understudy who almost had to Sullivan and Robert Turner the take Matt Sullivan's part crew. Costumes were because of illness and Dak responsibility of Daphne Elliott did the video-taping of Risewick and Shana Worn- the performance. Jay state pound division. Ross placed third in the 165- pound class with a combined total of 960 pounds. He outlifted the top two finishers in both the bench press and the dead lift but lost out of the champion title in the squats. The title went to Tim Hamill, McCock, the person who suffered a neck injury in the Superior-McCook football game this past season. Squats, bench press and dead lift are three lifting events in powerlifting contests. All lifters get only three attempts at each event so they have to estimate and reach as close to their maximum weight as they can on their third lift. It the lifter fails to lift the final weight, the last sucsssful lift is counted for the combined total. In order to be a successful powerliRer a person must work and compote in the three lifting events, as 61%of ":Finally the tension becomes ~bearable and Felix moves out group. Todd Bresee, York, a r a time to take up the offer of state champion powerlifter ~Ivo girls to sleep on their couch from last year, won the 242- RIOR LI COMMI ION , INC. Sale Every Starting at 1:00 p.m. We had some cancellations due to weather and roads, but prices paid were steady. White pigs, Mankato, 43 Ibs .............. $62.60 per head Mixed pigs, Burr Oak, 42 Ibs ............. S46.00 per head Mixed pigs, Deweeso. 64 Ibs ............. S62.00 per head Mixed pigs. Nora, 160 Ibs ................... S50.50 cwt. Mixed sows. Byron, 304 Ibs .................. $44.25 cwt. Piggy sows. Superior. 675 Ibs ........... $315.00 per head Mixed steers. Hardy, 385 Ibs ................. $76.50 cwt. Black whiteface steers, Guide Reck, 410 Ibs... $74.00 cwt. Mixed steers, Hardy, 530 Ibs.. : .............. S71.00 cwt. Mixed steers, Hardy, 637 Ibs ................. $71.40 cwt. Mixed steers, Hardy, 070 Jbs. ................ $§8.30 cwt, Mixed steers, Nelson, 665 |bs .... ,~ ........... $68.00 cwt. Mixed heifers, Red Cloud, 337 Jbs ............ $72.00 cwt. Mixed heifers. Nelson, 270 Ibs ............... $07.00 cwt. Mixed heifers. Hardy, 372 Ibs ................ $60,00 cwt. Mixed heifers, Hardy, 46J Ibs ................ S64.10 cwt. Mixed heifers, Oyren, 510 Ibs ................ S03.26 cwt. Charolais heifers. Esben, 400 Ibs ............. $64.26 cwt. Mixed heifers. Hardy, 6i0 tbs ................ $65.50 cwt. Mixed heifers, Red Cloud. 471 ibs ............ S04.25 curt. Baby calves sold to .................... $t05.00 per head Black bull, Superior, I,O00 Ills ............... $53.7§ cwt. Whiteface cows, SuperlsL 976 Ibs ............ $43.00 cwt, Black whiteface cow, $up~, 1,100 Jbs ...... $40.26 cwt, Black whiteface cow, Superior, 1.360 Ibs ...... $42,40 cw|. Holstein cow. Ruskin, 1,106 Ills .............. $42.H c~. Whiteface cow, Hardy, 030 Ibs. .............. $42.76 owt. Sat,JrCw, March 20 Eltzman & Son will be seBinb 90 head of 60 lb. pigs, all worked. Barn 402-879-3711 Office 402-879.476! > Dean Jones Gary {Pete) Nielsen 402-879-4040 Hew average are the high school students in Superior High School in social matters com- pared to the rest of the high school population in the state of Nebraska? The question is somewhat loaded. A year ago, both The Express and Flashlight carried st~'iea pertaining to teenage chinking and the effect it had on spring social activities at the school. At the time, the presence of empty beer cans and bottles in and around the school found following the Valentine dance had prompted Principal Larry Fuller to cancel all school social events for a time. The ban was lifted in time for the annual jnnier4enlor banquet and prom. Has the absence of any disciplinary action this year an indication that underage drinking has ceased to be a problem? Prohably not. The school students imrticiapted in a study released recently by the Nebraska Prevention Center for Alcohol and Drug Abuse which shows some rather interes ng statistics. The information, gathered in the spring of 1902, is based on a sampling of ap- proximatley 4,500 students in grades 7-12 from a random selection of 17 schools. The only schools excluded from the survey were Class I (K-8) and Class VII (state operated special) schools. In the sampling, 1,767 males and 1, 6 females came from homes where both parents are Present, 4,54 males and 443 females came from home with at~ one parent and 64 males 74 females came from homes without either parents. The greatest number of students participating in the survey were 15-18-year-olds with 861 males and 838 fenmles. Those 17-pins-years-old were the next high~t with 729 males and 660 females and 13-14-year- olds were third with 579 and 572 r~poctively. 138 males and 130 females from the 11-12-year-old category participated in the study. The greatest number of participants came from town and city areas, 1,672 males and 1,~ females. Farm population participants were 477 and 439 respectively. The survey showed that alcohol was clearly the drug choice. 89 percent of the males and 87.5 percent of females surveyed had used alcohol at some time in their lives. Within the last 12 months, 83.2 percent of the males and 81.1 percent d the females had used the alcohol and in the last 30 days prior to the survey, 64.7 percent of the males and 56.6 pecent of the females had drunk some form of beverage alcohol. The results of the survey showed the older the students were the moce likely they were to drink and to drink more of. ten. A "drink" for survey purposes was defined as a glass of wine, a shot glass of liquor, a bottle or can of beer, or a mixed drink. 201 of the males and 116 of the females surveyed had drunk on six or more occasions within the last 30 days. "InOn response to the question the occasions that you drink alcoholic beverages, how often to you drink enough to feel lretty high?" the majority of drinkers of all ages with the exception of the ll-12-year-olds have drunk to a "high" at least "a few times." The 17-years and older males report drinking to a "high" on half or more of their drinking occasions. Female response is a slightly lower, but not much. Another indication of the drinking patterns of high school students is gained by looking at the number of times young people have consumed five or more drinks in a row within the two weeks prior to the survey. The t oral proportion is less than SO percent for all ages and sexes with the exception of the 17- year-old males. But within that sampling, the percentage who consumed five or more drinks in a row is considerable. The 11-12 year olds, an percent of the had consumed least once while the females in bracket had 13-14-year-olds, the males and the females had the and 35.7 percent had done so. plus-year-olds, the males and the females had Do any of the the local school? difficult question since figures released for participating in assuming the School students can suggest the There are 186 females m Superior percentages of females that some time, months and days we find that and 137.4 femaleS alcohol at some males and 127.3 used it within 120.3 males and have used it days. This than half the for these grades. @ Now that the high school by the Tribune all-area team. D schools named were Don Sundra Peterson basketball season has been Ed M~mke ~ the state class D Mazour, Nelson, to honorable Cox, both Nelson, completed, the sports writers championship team at mention, all-state by both the honorable among the various daily Lawrence shows up the greatest World-herald and Star-Journal both the newspapers in the state have number of times in all-state and first team, all-area by the Star-Journal. been busy picking their all- state, all-area and ~per4tete basketball team members and a number of athletes from area schools are shewing up on those lists. Two Wildcat boys and one girl are among the picks for class B. The World-Herald -picked Mark Stinson for the honorable mention all-state team and the Tribune put both Stineon and Jim Placke on their honorable mention, all-area team. Monica Shambaugh was named honorable menti~, all4tate in both the World-Herald and Star- Journal and honorable mention lists. He was named to the first Tribune. Gone Kilo, Guide named to the team all-etate by both the Rock, was named to the World- area by the World-Herald and the Star- Herald honorable mention all- received honorable Journal and the Tirbune named state team and all-area team by Renee him to the first team all-area, the Tribune. Russ Faimon, gomery and He was also a member of the Lawrence was named from Guide mythical all-tournament team for class D and high scorer in his class with 56 points and fourth highest overall. Teammate Ed Karmazin was also named to the all- tournament team for claSs D and to the Tribune all-area first team. The World-Herald and the Star-Journal placed him on their ho~ mention all- state team. Other men among area class honorable mention, all-state by the Star-Journal and all-area by the Tribune. Wayne Pritts, Guide Rock was named honorable mention, all-state by the Star-Journal and all-area by the Tribune. Nick Buresh, Davenport, Scott Kimminau, Burr Oak, and Dale Kimminau, Lawrence, were named honorable mention by the Tribune all-area team. Among the girls from class D, Thurin, Lawrence,! to the all-area mention by the Two Nelson girls were named the Twin-Valley conference team. and Kevin named to the Melinda Cox, the girls team. many of the lifters last Satur- day have done for the past few this season. As an incentive, the As temperatures begin to inch after planting and before the excessive drying of the soft, and ventional upward again, the anticipation payment is m~de. Residue helps build soft organic matter an outright of spring field work growsrequirements after planting will levels. "Even thoughno-tillhas farmer." among area farmers. Each be certified by Soil Con-proven its benefits for con- that through cropping season begins with servation Service personnel serving soil and water, many management careful planning to insure wise according to no-till residue farmers are looking at the comparable to management of crops and percentage requirements. Practice from an economic yields can be available farm resources. The NRD is promoting no-till standpoint," says Mike Onnen For more The Little Blue NRD on- for several reasons. No-till for manager of operations for the conservation o courages farmers to consider controls water and wind NRD. "No-till can reduce labor contact your conservation tillage in their row erosion, increases water and and ,fuel requirements by as servation Service crop production planning for nutrient infiltration, prevents much as 70 percent over con- Blue NRD. years, district has developed a no-till This was Jay's and Jim's first cost Share progran~ which will powerlifling meet and both pay $7.50 per acre on up to 25 have a lot of votential in their acres of spring planted row J respective Classes if they crops. Any field in the district • • ~ e" • continue with powerlifting, according to Ken Kujath, in- which has a slope of three i l percent or greater on 50 percent structor, of the crop area will qualify. . , Tillage prior to planting is Nuckolls County Class I approved the transfers. Nuckolls '" ~L'/~/~ / prohibited, however, Teachers met with William Superintendents from graders- '~/v~J\v~J3~/~IJ mechanical and-or chemical Classen, cotmtysuperintendent, Lawrence, Nelson, Ruskin,Cadams; and March 7, for their regular Superior and Guide Reck met Superior. Se~ Monday MatineeW L weed control will be required monthly meeting~ Classroom with the county superintendent Twila Menke, discipline problems were on March 15, for their regular Miller, Superior. Arlo's 57 47 Superior Jewelers 53~/~ 50~/~ American Legion 52~ 51V~ Superior Bowl 52 52 Superior Floral 52 52 Hardy Gels 45 59 High individual game and series: Judy Malmos, 184, 521; Led by/Lon Thayer's 38, the high team game and series: Superior-Wildcat golfers took Superior Jewelers, 925, 2,680. second place in the Hastings M. ANDERSEN, O.D. OPTOMETRIST A research artidle in a teens and went out of busi- ness as a result. --Even a higt~ percentage of optical emplyees of "cut rate" shops would prefer to work in locally operated pro- fessional clinic if an oppor- tunity were available The research clearly states that the vast majority of con- sumers go to an office they can trust to provide the 13ro- tess,ona~ 13elp and advice they need. What patients want =s professional service and high quality products at a fair pricel In the mteres~ of better v~sion from the office of." SUPERIOR VISION CENTER 314 Central, Superior Phone: 402-879-3233 recent Optometry Journal highlighted some interesting research. --A nationwide study now shows that the patient trend is to prefer the type of eyecare services they obtain from a private ~rofessional eye doctor, --Consumers are beginning to question the quality of total eye care if that office aggressively discounts ,ts prices with frequent "sales, coupons, dollars off ads. etc." Mahy people subconsciously question anybody who's going to give away something. They might be asking them- selves whether he's a true professional. --Most optical shops that have gone bankrupt during 1980-81 made the mistake of low t3rice/Iow quality opera- Wildcat golfers take second at Lochland High "late" winter open played at the Lochland- Country -Club, Friday, March 18, with a 172 behind Kearney who scored 168 in the 10 team event. The Wildcats placed two in the top ten, Thayer, one stroke behind Kearney's Sandy Suckling who carded a 37 and Jim Placke who was seventh with a 42. Other Wildcat golfers and their scores were David Czirr 61, Bruce Thayer and Jim Purcell each with 46. Timothy Schmidt, county at- torney, was present to give legal advice to the teachers on handling difficult situations. Teachers were advised to consult with their local school boards and review the board policies and perhaps make additions or revisions to their policies. Teachers from 2-R, Bustwick, Cadams, and Nora were present at the meeting. The Nuckolls County Freeholder Board met on March 7 to hear freeholder petitions from Eulin Ebsen, Mike Jonson and Darrell Miller for the purpose of transfering land from school districts No. 36 and No. 72 to district No. 11,. Board members, Selma Fergtmon, Dorothy Joy, and William Classen, unanimously A1 n: Town and Country Shoppers Seafood Pizza Novelties Fruits 9 to 5 p.m. For Home Delivery Call: 308-236-7689 discussed at great length and monthly meeting, discussing James McClure, Sugerior, Neb. Hiway 8 and 14 general education problems and Current legislative bills. Eight students from Nuckolls County represented the county at the district spelling bee held Friday, March 18, at Wilher. The contest was held at the county courthouse courtroom. The registration of fifth and sixth grade began at 8:30 a.m., and seventh and eighth grade at 12:30. Those attending from Ruskin dairyman given silver award Richard Hansen. Ruskin, was among owners of dairy herds with averages of 525 to 574 pounds of butterfat that were presented silver awards recently by the Nebraska State Dairymen's Association at the erganisation's annual meeting. The Hanson herd produced 535 pounds of butterfat. grade Connie Nelson; Ste Superior; and Superior. Air Force William Second Lt. son of Mr. and Johnston, Guide ! decorated with Force ( McConnell Air Wichita.. The Air Medal is dividuals wbo outstanding meritorious performance of behalf of the Air Johnston is combat crew the 532nd Squadron. ":1": h e ~:~:~:~:~:~:~3 u p e r ior EXPRE SuDer,o~ Ne~ 148 East Th~r¢i