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The Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
April 11, 2002     The Superior Express
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April 11, 2002

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Notices d March 28, 2002, in Notice Court of Nuckolls M. Meyer, De- iven that on March County court of Nebraska, Linda A. is Route 1, Box 68974, was infer- by the Registrar of Estate. this Estate must file or be forever bared. , - Court Courthouse 68961 and Johnson, ) i,68322 13-3c 4, 2002 in r Express Court of Nuckolls Deceased iven that on April Court of Nuck- the Registrar of Informal' Personal Representa- and that Terri R. 85 South ws tstrar Es- !this Estate must file this Court on or be- Eilers of County Court 2700 Street 68970 14-3c 4,2002in Would you buy a car without a test drive? What about a hearing aid? g For of and Allowance Fees Court of Nuckolls 3f the p ad protected person. iven that Ralph have filed an petition for approval conservator and allow- been set to consider on April 23, 2002 at a.m. in the Nuckolls Nelson, Neb. 21, 2002. and Don Fintel 8978 1443 14-3c March 28, in "Services is for the follow- a, service calls to inter- public console to the at our location. service calls and In- Eagle Inc. types care of life insurance Plans in/A, Ward ' of the above Coq). bor to erect a Rohn 65G 180' tower with antennas, guides, and heliax to our location. Further specifications available at the Nuckolls County Sheriff's Depart- ment in Nelson, Neb. Send sealed bids to 9-1-1 Emergency Services P. O. Box 392 Nelson, Neb. 68961 by 10:00 a.m. April 15, 2002. The bids will be opened at the next 9-1-1 Executive Board Meeting. The 9-1-1 Emergency Services reserves the right to refuse any all all bids. Scott A. Stamper, 9-1-1 Supevisor. 13-3c Courthouse News Nuckolls County Traffic and Misdemeanor Pamela Longoria, Omaha, disor- derly conduct, $100. Speeding: Gary R. Atwill, Aurora, $25; Brett E. Barleen, Concordia, $25; Lindsey Hoit, Guide Rock, $75; Rich- ard J. Rempe, $75. Howard H. Himmelberg, Lawrence, no turn signals, $25. Gary D. Tucker, Smith Center, brakes out of adjustment, $50. Probate Department Estate of Kenneth M. Fausch, ap- plication for probate of will, registrar' s statement of probate. Estate of Richard E. Wulf, applica- tion for probate of will, registrar's state- ment of probate. Estate of Cane C. Gass, application for probate of will, registrar's state- ment of probate. Estate ofFlorine L. Meyer, applica- tion for appointment of personal repre- sentative, registrar's statement of ap- pointment of personal representative. Estate of C. E. Wehrman Sr., peti- tion for determination of inheritance tax, inventory, will. Estate of Arlene Ruth Higer, appli- cation for appointment of personal rep- I'esentative, registrar's statement of appointment of personal representa- tive. District Court State of Nebraska vs. Rick Swanson, issuing bad check, one year probation and restitution. Real Estate Transfers Susan K. Alexander, P. R. to McCord Family Limited Partnership, Part S 1/2 NW 1/4 J3-1-7. Susan K. Alexander, P. R. to Barry V. and Karla J. Blackstone, Part S 1/2 NW I/4 13-1-7. Ralph and Bernice Hellmer to Rick Romane, Lot 2, Block 34, O. T. Supe- rior. Karen E. and Floyd Rothfuss to Leslie O. and Lena M. Warner, Lot 6 and S 1/2 LOt 5, Block 20, O. T. Supe- rior undivided 1/2 interest. Carol A. and Leslie A. Warneking to Leslie O. and Lena M. Warner, Lot 6 and S 1/2 Lot 5, block 20, O. T. Superior undivided 1/2 interest. Ralph A. and Elizabeth H. Meyer to Darrell D. and Karen J. Harrington, Lots 1, 9, 10, 11 and 12, S. of R. R. ROW, Block I and Lots 1,2, 3,4, 5 and Part 6, Block 4MS. Storers Second addition to Nelson. Wayne L. Garrison, Trustee to Darrell D. and Karen J. Harrington, E 1/2 of Former R.R.ROW. through Blocks 1 and 4 MS. Storers Second Addition to Nelson. Disappointed "Don't be afraid!" said the burglar to the young widow, "I am not after you. I want your money." "Oh, go away," came the petulant reply, "You're just like all the other men." Obituaries Lovey Lambert Lovey Maude Lambert, 88, the daughter of Thaddeus and Edna (Thurber) Sperry, was born Jan. 2, 1914, at Lucas, Ken. She died Thurs- day at the Brodstone Memorial Nuck- oils County Hospital in Superior. As a young girl, she moved with her parents to Superior, where she received her formal education. She married Chris Lambert July 19, 1936, atClay Center, Neb. They moved from Superior to Columbus, Neb., and then in 1958 to Rock Rapids, Iowa, for a short while before returning to Co- lumbus. At Columbus they worked more than 17 years for Dale Electron- ics. They returned to Superior for their retirement years together. In her spare time she enjoyed fish- ing, gardening and was an avid Husker football fan. She was a long time mem- ber of Centennial Lutheran Church, Superior. She was preceded in death by her parents; her husband, on Nov. 8, 1998; brothers, Thaddeus and Ray Sperry, sisters, Wava Bargen, Eleanor Sperry and Theora Bargen. Survivors include her son, Arnold Lambert, Harvard and daughter, Mrs. Chuck Bridwell (Sylvia), Superior; sis- ters, Edna Johnson and Irma Grummert, both of Superior; brothers, Rex Sperry, Lincoln, Neb., and Ronald Sperry, Red Lodge, Mont.; nine grandchildren, 16 great-grandchildren; and seven great- great-grandchildren. Services were Saturday at the Cen- tennial Lutheran Church in Superior. The Rev. Paul Albrecht officiated. Burial was in the Evergreen Cemetery, Superior. Williams Funeral Home of Supe- rior, was in charge of arrangements. Katherine Kindseher Katherine Rose Kindscher, 47, Hastings, died March 30 at her home. She was born March 28, 1955, to Donald and Charlene (McCaleb) Kindscherat Syracuse, Kan. Shegradu- ated from Newton High School and Kansas State University. She worked at advertising agencies and as a free-lance writer in Kansas City, Me. She moved to Nebraska in 1989 and to Hastings in 1992. Besides her parents of Guide Rock, she is survived by two brothers, Kelly, Lawrence, Kan., and Brian, Guide Rock. Graveside services were Monday at Guide Rock Cemetery with the Rev. Richard Fairbanks, officiating. Brand- Wilson Mortuary, Hastings, was in charge of arrangements. Frances Russell Frances M. Russell, 63, Arizona, formerly of Crete, died ,April 2. Funeral Mass was at Sacred Heart Church, Crete, with interment in Hebron Catholic Cemetery. Survivors include her husband, Lathan Russell, formerly of Superior; children, Jackie Davison, Crete; Jim King, Kearney; Randy Russell, Des Moines; Renee Russell, Lincoln, Neb.; Jeff King, Crete; Rodney Russell, Lin- coln; Rick Russell, Lincoln; Mrs. Brian Schmidt (Raquel), Crete; Gwen Lewis, Lincoln; Christi Lewis, Las Vegas; and Rebecca Russell, Lincoln; 11 grandchildren and twogreat-grandchil- dren. Kuncl Funeral Home, Crete, was in charge of arrangements. Ill I I Large or Small/ For All Your Printing Needs Ray Norris Raymond Earl Norris, 80, a life- long resident of Superior, until five months ago, died Sunday at Indian Hills Manor, Ogallala. He was born July 18,1921, in Supe- rior to Otis S. and Vida Mae (Jones) Norris. He attended Superior Public Schools and graduated from Superior High School in 1939. A veteran of WWII, he served in the United States Army Aft Corps in both South Africa and France. While home on a Feb. 23, 1943 leave, he married Barbara Cites at Superior. They made their home in Superior where Ray be- came a partner in Hill Oil Company and later owned Mid-Nebraska Oil Company. They were supporters of Superior' s semi-pro baseball program, as well as the Washington Senator's farm team. Two to four players lived above his service station, located on the site of the present Home Federal Savings and Loan office. A supporter of high school athletics, he was in Superior Red Caps and often joined in the caravans. He and Barb also operated Treasure House Antiques. Before their health began to fail them, they did as many as 24 an- tique shows and sales each year travel- ing to Colorado, Arkansas, Texas, Iowa, Missouri, Kansas and several locations in Nebraska. Avid Nebraska Cornhusker fans for many years they made every home game and many away games. He en- joyed hunting pheasants and fishing. He was a longtime member of First United Methodist Church, Superior. He was preceded in death by his parents; one brother, Otis S. Norris, Jr.; and his wife, Barbara, on Nov. 5, 2001. Survivors include one son, Ray- mond, Ogallala; three grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. His funeral will be held at 10:30 a.m., Friday, at the Williams Funeral Home Chapel, Superior, with the Rev. Dorthea Fairbanks officiating. Inter- ment will be in Evergreen Cemetery, Superior, with military honors. Victor Schmitt Victor Herman Schmitt, 71, was born Jan. 18, 1931, at Oak, to Gottlieb and Emma Marie (Herman) Schmitt. He died April 2, at Thayer County Health Services, Hebron. Vic, as he was known by his friends, attended Blue Valley rural school through the eighth grade. He gradu- ated from Nelson High School in 1947. He entered military service during the Korean War, serving from April 1952 through April 1, 1954. On May 29, 1959, he married Phyllis School at the First Community Church in Oak. Upon his discharge from the Army, he drove a gravel truck for Charles Bondegard and later for Bergt Bros., Inc. He drove a gravel truck for 38 years, retiring in 1993. He was also a farmer. Vic and Phyllis purchased the home place in 1970. They rented it out in 1993, but continued to live there. He worked as a farm-hand as long as his health would permit. He was a member of the First Com- munity Church, serving several years as a trustee, the church song leader and as Sunday school superintendent. He was a member of the Ruskin American Legion Post and past commander. He was a member of the Oak Grove Cem- etery Association and attended the Ruskin Senior Citizens Group. He was preceded in death by his parents. He is survived by his wife, Phyllis, Oak, three children: Mrs. Junior Drohman (Dixie), Oak, Jerry Schmitt, Hebron and Rick Schmitt, Parker, Colo.; nine grandchildren; two sisters, Mrs. Jarvis Lautenschlager (Sylvia), Davenport and Mrs. Raulo Damian (Wilma) Lincoln, Neb., and one brother, Gerald Schmitt, Ord. Services were held Friday from the First Community Church, Oak, with Pastors James Dresser and Leslie Warner officiating. Interment was in the Oak Grove Cemetery, with full military rites by the Ruskin American Legion Post. Megrue-Price Funeral Home of Superior, was in charge of arrange- ments Helen Stiles Helen Stiles, 85, died Tuesday at the Nelson Good Samaritan Center. Graveside services are planned for 11 a.m. Saturday at the Spring Creek Cem- etery. Pastor Paul Albrecht will offici- ate. Megrue-Price Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Roy Dahl Roy Alvin Dahl, 91, the son of Hans Hanson and Minnie (Olsen), was born Sept. 22, 1910, on a farm near Ruskin. He died Tuesday at the Supe- rior Good Samaritan Center in Supe- rior. Educated at Hardy, on June 14, 1944, in Belleville, he married Mary Christine Nelsen. He was employed as a butter maker for the Farmers Union Creamery in Superior. He was a member of the United Methodist Church, and the Masonic Lodge. Preceding him in death were his parents, his wife, Mary, on June 28, 1993; brothers, Nels, Orvill, Sophus and infant Victor and two infant sis- ters. Survivors include a brother, Harry, Omaha. Services will be Saturday at 1 p.m. It strikes without warning. When you're driving or shopping. Alone or in a crowd. It can attack at any time. Anywhere. Sudden feelings of anxiety distort any sense of reality. You feel sick and dizzy, You can't think straight. Now there's help. Medically supervised programs for those who suffer from anxiety and panic attacks. Special programs are available for children, too. Finally--a proven program that offers peace of mind. Call for information or help: Virginia White, RN, MS, EdS I I I II I Ill Ill I • Envelopes • Flyers • Business Cards • Announcements Thursday, April 11,2002 from the Megrue Price Funeral Home Chapel in Superior. Pastor lon Albrecht will officiate. Interment will be in the Evergreen Cemetery. Extension News By Terry Hejny, Nuckolls County Extension Education I Rural Nebraska's greatest challenge During the past few years, I have listened to several of my fellow Ne- braskans voice their concerns about rural Nebraska. Can Nebraska agri- culture shift its focus from commodi- ties to value-added products? Can rural Nebraska communities develop new businesses? Can "new technology help rural Nebraska businesses help themselves? There are several more challenges facing rural Nebraska, I will limit my comments to what I believe to be rural Nebraska's greatest challenge. It is a common fact that crop and livestock production are important parts of our state's economy. Nebraska pro- ducers are the world's best at produc- ing commodities. However, profit margins are becoming slim because of increased global competition where THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS 5A port the clean air initiatives. However, here in Nebraska we must.have a vi- able livestock industry to complement the alternative fuel industry. It seems many of the current zoning laws pro- hibit traditional Nebraska value-added enterprise--the feeding of livestock-- from taking place. Additionally, studies show that !oday's consumers demand high-qual- ity, nutritious foods that can be pre- pared easily. Because of this, many farmers are taking advantage of these niche markets by producing organi- cally grown foods and nutriceuticals. There are opportunities for Nebraska producers in areas of agro-tourism and agro-forestry. Not all acres need to be converted to speciality crops or to value-added products for niche mar- kets. Some farmers will continue to be commodity producers while some farmers may decide to devote a few acres to meet the needs of these new emerging markets. There will be risk involved, but the rewards will be there for the producer willing to change. As producers move from commodities to value-added prod- ucts, new partnerships will be formed with other producers, processors, re- tailers and consumers. Technology will play an important role in helping Nebraska producers develop partner- input costs, especially labor is much ships, business alliances and future less. During the past several years,, markets in a new global society. farm incomes have been boosted by The future holds great opportuni- government payments, so it is easy to see why producers are concerned about losing government support. As the old markets are becoming tougher, we see new markets emerging. So, wh.at are these new markets? Producers must find new ways to add value to their commodities. This past fall, the first fields of pharmaceu- tical corn were harvested. The possi- bility of producing medicines on our farms is becoming a reality. The work being done at the University of Nebraska's Center for Biotechnology will open the doors for more opportu- nities in "pharmaceutical" crop pro- duction. Are you and your farm in a position to take advantage of these new opportunities? Because of growing concerns about energy resources, I see the use of bio- based fuels becoming even more im- portant. Ethanol and soy-diesel sup- The latest in hearing solutions is digital hearing aids. But when it comes right down to it, are digital hearing aids really better? Here's an opportunity to find outl Take the Interpreter" digital hearing aid "test drive." We will program an Interpreter demonstration aid so you can hear digital sound for yourself. You may learn that the possibilities for hearing wildlife, conversation, or everyday sounds are better than ever with the Interpreter digital hearing aid. But don't take our word for it - take a "test drive" todayl* *Hearing aids do not restore natural hearing. Individual experiences vary depending on severity of hearing toss, accuracy of evaluation, proper fit and ability to adapt to ampliScation. Only your Mk'acle.Ear  reprnlrtative can determine which models and options may be right for you. ties for producers in rural Nebraska. Those opportunities will be available to those farmers and ranchers willing to try new and innovative approaches and for those willing to accept change. Every dollar in ag exports gener- ates $1.59 in economic activities such as transportation, financing, warehous- ing, and production. Nebraska's $3 billion in ag exportstranslate into nearly $5 billion in additional economic ac- tivity each year. The typical American family fin- ished paying for its food consumed in 2002 on Feb. 8, 2002. It takes 39 days to cover food costs for the year while it takes 123 days to earn enough to pay for all your federal, state and local taxes for the year. 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