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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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Memories Ago will ship his Okla. 33 sales this sea- and Co. is giving Solid oak rockers ab- every cash pur- up, get a cou- received total a rocker. The six lawyers them in the up a flour and in the old was down to Jewell be the next osed his school at Since sting. Ago Church his own limes. The scrip- a man to "be scare up no boy, Will L. ago the automo- Now they are as an early west, passed board of Kansas 2aunties as t wheat in the state, percent. high school girl's place in the state a Competing against Jaybird school will program and din- Ago ig when Jewell green fields of SUgar rationing begins Clarence Loomis re- from their son, Is a corporal at Camp ieilizen born on or after before Feb. to register April at the follow- local board office' at Jewell; J.P. ; F.A. Vance at at Formosa; L.at Burr Oak; J.G. Colson at at Lovewell; Wiley Kirkpatrick at Webber; L.M. Jeffery at Northbranch. The grade school tennis tournament will be held at Montrose. John Bolen, Montrose Grade principal, will be in charge. Two-hundred Wichita men teach- ers have offered their services for farm work, or wherever needed most, dur- ing June, July and August. 40 Years Ago Bill Belden, 13, son of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Belden, is one of the top shooters in the NCK Trapshooting League. One- hundred-twenty-two shooters took part in the competition a-" a-atBeloit and Belden , was the Class A winner. Jewell County grade school track meet results: Class A boys, 100 pounds or over, Jewell I st, Burr Oak 2nd and Mankato 3rd. Class B boys under 100 pounds winners were from the same school as Class A winners. Class A girls winners were Esbon 1st, Burr Oak 2nd, Ionia 3rd. Class B. girls winners were Burr Oak I st, Webber 2nd, Esbon 3rd. New records set were: Class A boys - D. Garman, Burr Oak, ran the 440 in 62.8; class B boys- Jeweli ran the 220 yd. relay in 28.78; George Seamans, Jeweli, pole vault 8'2"; class A girls-L. Havice 50 yd. dash, 7 seconds; Esbon ran the 220 yd. relay in 30.5 seconds; class B girls-J. Valeka, 50 yd. dash 7.2 seconds; Burr Oak ran the 220 yd. relay 32.3 seconds. The Athens Community Club met with Mrs. Minnie Mayer. President is Minnie Shoemaker. It was voted to give the old 48 star flag belonging to the Athens Cemetery Association to the Jewell County Historical Society. Mrs. Verneda Beeler will present the flag to the society. 20 Years Ago The Pastry Palace, Mankato, lo- cated in the Lehrling building, between Leece Construction and Doyle Repair, opened last week. June Tucker and her daughters, Julie and Marcie, are the owners-operators of the bakery and coffee shop. Mankato Professional Pharmacy was burglarized with entry made by forcing the door to the basement open. Six-hundred dollars worth of various drugs and $11 cash were missing Pam Garman and Opal Cosand are co-chairman for the 6th annual White Rock Heritage Day at Burr Oak. Plan- ning meeting was held at the commu- nity building. 10 Years Ago Jewell office of Jewell County Post to close April 17. Larry McGinnis resigned at USD 104. One Year Ago Tornado like winds leave a trail of damage across Jewell County. ' A fire caused damage in the home of Kenny and Tracy Walker. Mankato Council approved build- ing of a blacksmith shop for the Jewell County Historical Society. Mankato weather: high, April 9, 85; low, April 14, 33. County LTC included :a movie, service on for residents. worship Elwell present from nity Church. Dempsey, Roe and Bob ! loaned several vid- itaCluded a video on Homemakers Kitts enter- Visitors were ,Maxine Helen sey, Linda assisted with on Colorado and third were John Clark, Grimm, ;were Doris Sanders Marihugh al visited. on Irene erevis|tedby , and John and gl Workmen were out in force recently in Mankato as several exterior remodeling projects were in progress. The exterior of the National Farmers Union Insurance building gets new metal siding. Don Snyder and Allan Smith are working on the project. Huntsinger visited Lela Huntsinger. JoAnn Unrein visited her father. Billie Kitts. 'Florence Headley received a visit from Tammy Storey. Frank and Rosina Anderson called on Wilford and Dorothy Clark. Quentin and Evelyn Leece visited Margaret Warren. Lyle and Louise Powell visited her sisiter, Cleo Wilson. Liz and Joe Weingardt visited Loretta Kimminan. Harry and Betty Tyrell visited at LTC. From Deanna'0000 Desk By Deanna Sweat, Jewell County Extension Agent I Fruity plants need outside help next to your own flowering plant. That fruit-producing tree, vine, Unfortunately, there's no formula bramble or bedding plant that looks so to help shoppers remember which fruit- tempting'in* the nursery could disap- . ing plants arc self-pollinating and which point you at h0i, through no fault of are not. You'll probably have to keep itsown. All fruiting plants need bees. a list handy or ask trained nursery Some need help beyond that. personnel. Among the self-pollina- "When you consider the array of tors, for example, are apricot, black- useful plants bees help pollinate, you berry, tartorpiecherry,current, goose- can see why many Americans are berry, grape, nectarine, peach, Euro- gravely concerned about our decline in bee numbers," said Ward Upham, KSU pean plum, raspberry and strawberry. Unlike others of their kind, the horticulturist. "People are promoting Golden Delicious apple and Stella all kinds of pest control alternatives. Insecticide makers now recommend sweet cherry can get by on their own, spraying flowering fruit trees just be- too. All other apple and sweet cherry fore dawn or after sunset, when most producers need a different cultivar, a bees are in their nest, protected." Even with bees around to do the work, however, some fruit bearers can' t use pollen produced by themselves or another same-variety plant. If you want fruit, you've got to keep this fact same species, different variety "cousin", to serve as a pollen source. The blueberry, elderberry, pear and Japanese plum also require "outside" pollen. This means a Golden Deli- cious can provide pollen for itselL an- other Golden Delicious ora Jonathan in mind while shopping. In practical terms, it means you may have to buy appletree. ButaJonathancan'tsupply two different kinds of trees just to get pollen for any Jonathan, including it- a harvest from the one you like. Your self. only alternative will be to try fool " ' Mother Nature every spring by bring- ing in bouquets from other pollen sources and.putting those flowers:in or HEARTLAND PREGNANCY CENTER, INC, Box 96 * Beloit, Kan. 67420 We would like to express our ,thanks to the following businesses who sponsored the fundraising banquet on Friday, Apdl 12. Your generous support in underwriting the cost helped to make the event a success. And we add a special thanks to those people who helped in any way to set up, serve, and clean up for the evening.: Our utmost gratitude goes to the Partners in ministry who have indicated their support for the project of providing a Ask Energenie What is a superinsulated house? "A superinsulated house incorpo- rates large amounts of insulation, tight construction and other energy-conserv- ing features to minimize heat loss and gain," said Doug Walter, president of Kansas Building Science Institute, Manhattan. "It's so efficient that solar gain through sour h-faci ng windows and heat generated by appliances can supply much of the needed heat in winter. Heating costs may be less than $100 per year," he said. Superinsulated homes require spe- cial construction to reduce air infiltra- tion and to accommodate the extra insulation, up to 13 inches in walls and 18 to 20 inches in the ceiling. These homes are so tightly con- structed that they require mechanical ventilation to bring in fresh air for occupants. Walter said. To reduce the cost of conditioning the fresh air, a heat-recovery ventilator often is used to pre-heat the incoming air with the heat from the exhaust air. I Cougar Tales Meet the people who make Mankato Schools Special Travis Callaway is a senior at MHS. He is the son of Howard and Ann Callaway. His hobbies include: hunting, fishing, and hanging with friends. School activities are: football, basket- ball, track, NHS, quiz bowl. Following gradu- ation, Travis plans to attend KWU and play football. A highlight while attending MHS is being with friends. Travis says the advantages and disadvantages of living in a small commu- nity is "knowing everyone". pregnancy resource center in the North Central Kansas area. Banquet Sponsors Catlin's Friendly IGA Reiter Land Company The Guaranty State Bank and Trust S&S Drug Dr. and Mrs. Kris Kimple State Bank of Downs Heartland Bank, Jewell Solomon Valley Vetennary Hospital Carrico Implement Edward Jones-Lynna & Dale Schmitt Marcie Deets Realty Farm Bureau Rnancial Services Solomon Valley Building Canter The State Exchange Bank, Mankato Farmway Credit Union First National Bank, Beloit Portraits by Struble Adan's Manufactoring, Tipton .Swisher Chiropractic First Kansas Federal Savings Bank Tipton Knights of Columbus Beloit Typewriter Exchange Star Seed, Inc. Zachary's Ace Hardware Keith and Debra Houghton Dr. J.M. Carrico Custom Ag Products'Hiawatha Milling Co. Mchael H. Olin Accounting &Tax Services Alan Guzik is a senior at MHS. He is the son of Mike and Shelly Guzik, Mankato. His hob- bies are: going to church, music, and playing his guitar. Alan plans to attend NCK Technical College where he will major in computer net- working. Highlights while attending MHS are: "my classmates, teachers and the school work- ing with me during chemotherapy to graduate with my class". Alan says, "the advantages of living in a small community is everyone cares about you". Farmway Credit Union 102 N. Commercial 1 Mankato, Kan. 66956 "-'. 785-378-3134 D I A B E T I C S I. ,,ao,, your Independencel CALL Have your diabetic supplies delivered to your door for little or no cost! Medicare & private insurance welcome (Sorry - HMO= not accepted) F REEDoMED TM Now! TOLL FREE- 1-888-722-7556 Thursday, April 18, 2002 THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS 5B Woerner talks to Jewell Chamber Linda Woerner, Jewell County health nurse, spoke about health ser- vices available from the health depart- ment at a recent meeting of Jewell Chamber of Commerce Woerner told the group the depart- ment has five employees: Jo Kriley, RN; Cindy Buser and Sheila McAtee, home health workers; and Janet Higer, secretary. Groups of counties share other health consultants. In sharing other information about the health department, Woerner said that home health care, helping to keep people in their own homes as long as safely possible, is the major part of their work. Medicare has stringent requirements for helping individuals with home health needs and does not provide aid to the present clients. Even the Area Agency on Aging funds have been frozen. Another program Woerner ex- plained is the Women, Infants and Children, a nutrition program that is- sues vouchers for specific food and teaches good nutrition. Theimmunization program is ham- pered by lack of vaccines. Can Be Healthy is a program providing assess- ments for families. Other services provided by the de- partment include renting car seats and booster seats for children and satellite clinics in the various communities. Present challenges are Kansas Inte- grated Public Health, a technology pro- gram which tracks immunizations; Health Affordability Insurance and Privacy Act, a federally mandated pro- gram that must be in place by October for the department to be eligible for possible Medicare reimbursements; a bioterrorism plan which must be in place by late June. Terry Mayhew conducted the busi- ness meeting. Discussion and an- nouncements included Relay for Life, a cancer fund-raiser, June 21 at Man- kato; Marilyn Griest announced the sidewalk sale, June 1, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. The Chamber will serve a noon meal. Old Settlers and will need volunteers. One more member for the committee is needed. John Stoeber has agreed to handle the barbecue. The Spring Fling event showed a profit. Becky Loomis reported the first Easter Egg Hunt attracted about 100 children. Deb Bohnert volunteered to chair the event again next year. Turf for the baseball field is ready as soon as weather warms. Members are to assist with the concessions dur- ing summer ball games. A request for prizes for readers in accelerated reading at RES was pre- sented. The Chamber approved pur- chasing two softballs and two base- balls for them. Van Taylor and John Kemmerer, representing USD 279 Board of Edu- cation, presented a plan for an Educa- tional Foundation to be established for the district. Returns from such a fund would supplement programs for the local district. A board would adminis- ter the funds. Patrons contributing to the Educational Foundation would have the privilege of selecting the use of their contributions, which are tax de- ductible. Lincoln District No. 298 has such a foundation. The program com- mittee was instructed to obtain a speaker for the September meeting, if possible. May 11 is awards banquet at the community center. The next regular meeting for the Chamber is Sept. 9. Danyel Davis, White Rock, was honorable mention in the I A Salina Journal all-area team. Moran encourages ethanol expansion Congressman Jerry Moran Mon- day announced that he has introduced legislation to extend and expand a pro- gram that provides incentives to small Kansas producers of ethanol and biodiesel. The program, operated through the U.S. Dept. of Agriculture (USDA), encourages production of ethanol by providi!ag financial assis- tance to ethanol and biodiesel facili- ties. "Five ethanol plants are now pro- ducing ethanol in Kansas, with at least six more in the building or planning stage," Moran said. "There is great potential for the Kansas economy and for Kansas farmers by expanding etha- nol and other bioenergy products." The bill would allow the USDA to continue providing payments to eli- gible biofuel companies that add value to agriculture commodities by produc- ing ethanol and biodiesel. Under the program, producers using barley, corn, grain sorghum, wheat, soybeans and other commodities for bioenergy will receive payments based on their in- creased production. Payments will be structured to encourage participation of small producers. Moran's bill complements an agree- ment reached by U.S. senate leaders to move forward with legislation that would nearly triple the amount of etha- nol used in gasoline. The Senate agree- ment, pat of an comprehensive energy bill, would require refiners to use at least five billion gallons of ethanol or other biofuel nation wide by 2012. "Biofuels represent a win-win situ- ation. Not only is this good for the economy and good for farmers, in- creased ethanol and biofuel use is good for the environment," Moran said. "Ethanol-blended fuel does not pose a risk to our groundwater, as other addi- tives do. This legislation would help biofuel producers meet the growing demand for this renewable domestic fuel." MEET Lynn Jenkins IRepublican for State Treasurer Monday, April 22 NOON Buffalo Roam Dutch Treat Luncheon Mankato, Kan. Please stop by this informal gathering to meet Lynn Jenkins, a CPA and State Senator and a very qualified candidate for State Treasurer. For further information contact Keith Roe at 785-378-3408 Paid for by Keith and Bethany Roe r For your peace :I of mind, we off v Il t a dt.'mul ,lrd priltam Id mn J *n'l ii i i HEALTH BENEFffS , . --..CFor ourjlll[ e Fam,00 0011-1-888.369.1739 IN, avallabl In %'1" I