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The Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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April 18, 2002     The Superior Express
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April 18, 2002
 

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2A THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS Thursday, April 18, 2002 ' -- Salvation honors Area SappeHIHs young heroes The Salvation Army will recognize five youths and one adult':from Ne- braska who will receive the Army's i Vic Bargen of Bargen Agri-Build- ers, Superior, attended the 2002 Sukup Grain Drying and Handling Sales and Service Seminar held at Aurora, Neb. Seminar attendees learned about the latest developments in the Sukup line. The service seminar featured hands-on installation and trouble-shooting les- sons. Ehlers earns NU Kearney award Alayna Ehlers, Superior High School senior, will receive the Board of Regents Scholarship for the next school year at University of Nebraska- Keamey. The award includes a full waiver of tuition and is valued at $12,000. In addition, Ehlers received a full room waiver valued at more than $2,000. Ehlers is the daughter of Dalane and Rose Ehlers, Superior. EMS Workshop in Superior The Emergency Medical Services P;rogram of the Nebraska Health and Human Services System wili offer a workshop on "Assessment & Basic Care of Geriatric Patients" to emer- gency medical technicians and first responders. The workshop will be held at the Superior Public Safety Building Tuesday from 7 to 10 p.m. i i Devin Tyler, Superior, recently en- listed in the Army National Guard. He is a member of the Troop Al-167th Cavalry Company, Hastings. Republican Valley Bird Watchers meet The Republican Valley Bird Watch- ers Club met at the city library April 4 with 19 members present. The David Preys and Karen Happ became new members. President LeRoy Barnes called the meeting to order with all standing for the flag salute. May schedule was made for feeding the birds at the sanctuary. Bird sightings were reported. The shore bird count the club mem- bers are to document at Lovewell Lake and Jamestown Wildlife Area was dis- cussed. The club was asked to do this by Rob Unruh, wildlife area manager. The Richardsons gave the program on cranes and crane folklore. The film, "Crane River" was shown. Each fam- ily received from the Nebraska Game, s and Parks and an Oriental origami pa- per crane, a brochure entitled, "South Central Nebraska Spring Migration Guide." Lunch was served by the Richardsons. The next meeting will be May 2. It will be clean-up night at the sanctuary. Members are to meet at 5:30 p.m. at the sanctuary prepared to work. I i ii Hardy Legion Auxiliary meet Tuesday seven members of Rodney Soper Unit of American Legion Aux- iliary took a spring tour to Minden. After a cafe dinner they toured the restored Minden Opera House, built in 1891 and the Plains Produce, a 10-acre oaSs, green house built for the purpose raising hydroponic beefsteak toma- toes. Those going were Dee Edwards, Bernice Hansen, Vivian Hansen, Fern Miller, Alvina Newell, Bonnie Pedersen and JeAnne Edwards. The next meeting will be at 9:45 a.m. on Tuesday, May 7, at the firehall. Loetta Pedersen will be chairman for decorating crosses and also hostess for lunch. Poppy Day will be May 4 with Marj Blair, chairman.' Two Fairbury physicians take positions in Hawaii Two Fairbury physicians have an- nounce they will end their affiliation with The Fairbury Clinic and move to the island of Maul, Hawaii. Both plan to work in a resort clinic. Three physi- cians and two physicians assistants plan to continue to practice in Fairbury. Agrex Inc. representatives presented a check for $500 to the Superior Chamber of Commerce, recently for the purchase of U.S. flags to replace the weathered ones that are displayed on Central Ave. at certain times of the year. Attending the presentation were (from left) Randy Rhoads, Agrex merchandiser, Larry Lunzer, Chamber of Commerce )resident, and Dave Healey, Agrex superintendent. Fridciy, April 19 to Monday, April 22 Video Confer Friday, Saturday, Sunday 5-10 p.m. Monday 6:30-9:.30 p.m. Twin Cinema & Video Center, Superior, 402-879-3619 Call 24 hours for show md hme Cinema I - 7:30 p.m. PANIC ROOM 1 I O D I E COLUMBIA' F O S T E R PtCTUREBIJt] Cinema 2 - 7.30 p.m. Splelberg Film EXTRA-TERRESTRIAL --'" This newspaper available on the internet at http//www.superiome.com presents it's 20th 1/ariety Show "#In Evening to Die 3or" 3ridag, Saturday, and Sunday 00pri126, 27, and 28 00lelson City 00uditorium 00/elson, 00/eb. 8 p.m. eneral ldmission $4 Ieserved Seat $5 Steak Dinner at uckers with Show $15 (Dier availatle o rida. /lpri126 anal 5at, raay. /Tpri127) 301 RESEK/ICcJONS eoN,T,q(: /34dry arvin 0002-225-5751 Karen Sole i02-225-2651 (5eatieTg do.e o first call asis) / annual D. J.'s Hero Awards at the "Be A Hero" Luncheon May 6 at Omaha. The awards are named in honor of D. J. Sokol, son of David and Peggy Sokol, who lost his battle with cancer at age 18. Each youth award winner will be given a scholarship of $1,500 toward their selected college or trade school. All proceeds from "Be A Hero" ben- efit The Salvation Army's program for needy children. The luncheon will feature keynote speaker, George Stephanopoulos,ABC News analyst. D. J.'s Heroes are recognized annu- ally by The Salvation Army. This year the awards will be given to five Ne- braska youths between the ages of 17- 19 years. They are Jacob Baden, He- bron; Darryl Brown, Jr., Omaha; Daniel Dorn, Franklin; Brady Johnson, Rushville; and Chio-Shain (Julie) Lin, Omaha. The youths were chosen be- cause they share D. J. Sokol's qualifies of dedication and faith, sellfless acts for others and commitment to their community. Baden is a student at Thayer Cen- tral High School, Hebron. "This quiet hero shines when giving his time to students who need special attention." He does this without being asked, and he has been doing it for years," said his school counselor, Sharon Larson.'The students he works with love him, and he will truly be missed when he gradu- ates and goes on to college." Baden has volunteered to help stu- dents in the school's special ed pro- gram. During what should be his time off, this high school senior also do- nates his time to help teach summer school. This involves working with children with learningdisabilities. Yet he also holds a job and works almost every day. Presently he has taken a younger boy under his wing, acting as a mentor and role model. "The difference he has made in just this one boy's life makes him a hero" Larson said. "But he has made a difference in many young people's lives. She said he has worked hard to overcome shyness. "I'm proud of him not only for what he has done for others, but also for his courage to bring change within himself," she said. I I I I 4-H News ii ii i Rough Riders 4-H Club The Rough Riders 4-H Club met last Monday at 7 p.m. Members gave demonstrations on horse safety, horse tack and grooming supplies, parts of the horse,judging and breeds of horses. It was decided the club members will ride on Mondays and Wednes- days. Next meeting is May 7 at 7:30 p.m. at the fairgrounds. What do you like about working at Superior toed Samaritan Center Julia Hyde Medication and Restorative Aide "I like to see people progress in their health and get strong enough to go back home." Julia has worked at Good Sa- maritan for 18 years. II I I II II II I OPEN HOUSE to meet with Edwin Wharton, candidate for Mayor of Superior THURSDAY, APRIL 25 2 - 4 p.m. Git-a-Bite Cafe 317 N. Central Avenue Superior, Neb  n Talk with the candidate over  I1 coffee and cookies [n J Paid for b Edwin Wharton  j Kristen Greenhalgh poses with a puppet at Grace Place. Greenhalgh is writing her second book of puppet scripts she plans to market to retailers. Marketing plan sells scripts for Greenhalgh During her first year as a stay-at- home morn, Kristin Greenhalgh, Guide Rock, was excited and busy with a new baby. But by the second year she had caught up with her household work' and had extra time so she started look- ing for a part-time job. "I thought I could find an interesting part-time sec- retarial position. I would be happy with $10 per hour." Greenhalgh discovered such posi- tions are scarce in the area so she began considering starting her own business. "My friends suggested I write ar- ticles for magazines, but one doesn't know if they will get published. I ques- tioned if it would be profitable," Greenhalgh said. Greenhalgh grew up in Omaha, the daughter of a longtime business man. She had also taught fifth and sixth grade at Sacred Heart in Lawrence and substitute taught three-quarters of a year in the business department at Su- perior High School. She currently coordinates Grace Place, a Wednesday evening program at the Grace Community Evangelical Free Church, Superior, for children in first through sixth grades. The pro- gram regularly includes a puppet show designed to illustrate the weeks Bible lesson. One week last fall none of the church' s prerecorded scripts illustrated the evening's lesson so Greenhaugh wrote a script. Drawing from her experiences and advice from friends and family, one business idea was to write puppet scripts for companies who make and sell pup- pets. Greenhalgh researched puppet companies on-line thinking she could write specifically for their business. "But when I contacted them they did not have intei:est in lidng a writer," Greenhaugh said. "They seemed to in- dicate hiring their own writer would be too expensive." "Then someone suggested I write a puppet script book I could wholesale," Greenhalgh said. "And that's what I have done. The first book went to- gether fast. I wrote it in February, had it printed and have sold enough to cover my cost and begin making a profit. I know it is a low risk business adventure, but it has been encourag- ing." Dad said, "The first year a new business in doing well if it breaks even." Greenhalgh's first book entitled "Walking With God" includes 16 short and easy puppet scripts depicting im- portant steps in the Christian walk like confessing sin, memorizing scripture, serving, loving one' s enemies and pray- ing using puppets and discussion ques- tions. It is written for two or three puppets. She has started on her second book, which is being more challenging. "I think about it as I clean house, read children's books, read my own things and listen to sermons. Sometimes as I work about the house, ideas just pop into my mind." Kristin is the wife of Lanny Greenhalgh, a Superior High School math instructor. The couple live north of Guide Rock on a farm where Lanny was raised. Davenport Seniorn Center Menu Monday, April 22: Tomato soup, chicken fried steak andwich, apple juice, vanilla pudding. Tuesday, April 23: Slop.py Jots, waffle fries, candy corn, pineapple- mandarin oranges. Wednesday, April 24: Ham and beans, carrot pineapple Jell-O, corn muffin; pears. ThurSday, April 25: Sweet barbe- cue chicken, potatoes supreme, mixed vegetables, chocolate cupcake. Friday, April 26: Liver and onions, baked potato, peas and carrots, ice cream. Open House Saturdag, ,ari120 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Door pn2es ip Hers a'oeuvers "(ome b and sail hi 1" Terri. Carnie. and Kell _uperior00lar00 Oo. 5th and National, Superior, Neb. * (402) 879-4014 The congregation of the Nora United Methodist Church needs your help! We are struggling to survive. We will be having a fund raising sale at Nelson Legion Hall Monday, April 22 10 a.m.- 5:30 p.m. There will be both new and used items, some furniture, clothing and food items. We will serve hot dogs and sloppy Joes, cookies, brownies, ch ips, coffee and tea. Hope to see you in Nelson on the i ii AMERICA UNITED UNDER00G OD The Nuckolls County Ministerial Association is sponsoring a prayer brealffast in observm, of National Day of Prayer on Thmsda00 May 2 a.m. The Superior Elks Club There will be a breakfast buffet consisting of bacon, sausage, hash browns, dnnamon rolls, fruit cup, juice and coffee. Theprice is $4.50 per person. Special speaker will be John KeUen, Administrator for Brodstone Memorial Nuckolls County p Hospital. There will be a time of prayer for our world, country, state, and local communities. The public is invited to attend. Please call (402) 879-4067 or (402) 879- .,..,,, 3779 before Monday April 29 to make a reservation. Vestey Meals Pro Sunday, April mashed salad, fruit pie. Monday, bread, tossed salad, fruit and Wednesda, biscuits, tomatoes, fruit Thurs mashed green fruit ding. Friday, April Jell-O with banana, Saturday, 11 a.m., 27: Pancakes with ham, Births Grace Elizabeth was and Rhonda Ahrens, weighed 9 pounds, I 22 inches Ion and 3 Deshler, and Loren an# Superior. Stuart and Mary the birth born on April 5, and 21 inches long. corned home b, Grandparents are Tietjen, Superior Evelyn Ostdiek, Superior. Aver of her brother, LIe born April 10 at coin. He weighed ounces. Avery children of Brad Grandparents are Edgar, and Ron of Guide Rock. Shirley Simpson, , File selected I honor at Pat File, Courtland, i cal nurse, has worked since 1999. She department and is cial services director Describing her and life, File differences in our difference is attitude; ence is whether it's tire." File's husband, Jit Courtland. They Krista, a student College, and Emporia St School Superior ApH! 22 Monday: Ham or pan runza, cream. Tuesday: chili soup, burger deluxe bar, Thursday: breaded pork rolls Friday: Cheese cheese with bun, bar, rolls April 22 or tater tots, cream. cinnamon rolls. Wednesday: apricots,ch0colat ( grapes, mils the 148 East Third in Kansas Seniors and Route 1 Box Chester, Neb.