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The Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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April 23, 1992     The Superior Express
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April 23, 1992
 

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6B THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS Thursday, April 23, 1992 Students will at L,e ad Boys and Girls State Melissa Rempe, Tamara Hiner and Corey Scott have been ap- pointed delegates to Cornhusker Girls State and Boys State respec- tively. They will represent the Superior American Legion Post and Auxiliary. All are juniors at Surior High School. Rempe is the daughter of Ken- neth and Janet Rempe. Her activi- ties include being assistant major- ette of the band, district represen- tative for FHA last year and presi- dent thisTear, S-Club, French Club and playing on the basketball team. She does tutoring and is a member of Who's Who Among American Students. Hiner is the daughter of Roger and Barbara Hiner. She is secre- tary and treasurer for the Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes and Methodist Youth Fellowship, a member of FBLA and S-Club and has played on the basketball and volleyball teams and in the band. Scott was born in what used to be West Germany but has lived in Superior "as long as I can remem- ber." He has been on the honor roll since seventh grade, is a member of Duke University's TIP (Talent Identification Program), is reporter for FBLA, vice president of the thespians and is a member of the concert band, jazz band, Tri-City Youth Symphony and the football and basketball teams. He recently ran for state FBLA vice president. Represeming the Hardy Ameri- can Legion Post and Auxiliary is Kent Kirchhoffand Brenda Doer- ing. Kirchhoff is the son of David and Lois Kirchhoff, Hardy. He is a member of the student council, FFA, Key Club and has lettered in basketball. He has also played American Legion baseball in the summer. He is a member of Cen- tennial Lutheran Church and the ACTS youth group. Doering is the daughter of Roland and Norma Doering, Hardy. Her interests include sing- ing, playing the piano, flute and organ, writing music and acting in plays. She also enjoys her pets. Representing the Guide Rock American Legion Post and Auxil- iary are Heather An'ants and Daren Schiermeyer. Tracy Frey is the al- ternate. Arrants is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lormie Arrants. She has performed in school plays and Farmers State Bank & Trust Co. SUPERIOR, NEBRASKA CONSOLIDATED REPORT OF CONDITION including Domestic and Foreign Subsidiaries, of Farmers State Bank and Trust Company of Superior, of Superior, Nuckolls County, Ne- braska 68978, State Bank No. 5570, Federal Reserve District 10, at the close of business March 31, 1992. ASSETS 1• Cash and balances due from depository institutions: a. Noninterest-bearing balances and currency and coin .......................................................... 1,466,000.00 b. Interest-bearing balances ....................................................... 0 2. Securities ................................................................ 12,031,000.00 3. Federal funds sold and securities purchased under agreements to resell in domestic offices of the bank and its Edge and Agreement subsidiaries, and in IBFs: a. Federal funds sold .................................................................. 0 b. Securities purchased under agreements to resell .................. 0 4. Loans and lease financing receivables: a.Loans and leases, net of unearned income ........................ 30,314,000.00 b.LESS: Allowance for loan and lease losses .............................. 546,000.00 c.LESS; Allocated transfer dLoans and leases,, net of unearned income, allowance and reserve ....................... 29,768,000.00 5. Assets held in trading accounts ................................................... 0 '6. Premises and fixed assets (including capitalized leases) ....................................... 48,000.00 7. Other real estate owned .............................................................. 0 8. Investments in unconsolidated subsidiaries and associated companies ..................................... 0 9. Customers' liability to this bank on acceptances outstanding, ..................................................... 0 10. Intangible assets ........................................................................ 0 11. Other assets .............................................................. 847,000.00 12. a Total assets (sum of items 1 through 1 I) ......... 44,160,000.00 b. Loans deferred pursuant to 12 U.S.C. 1823 (j) ................. N/A c. Total assets and losses deferred pursuant to U.S.C. f823 (j) (sum of items 12.a and 12.b)...44,t60,000.00 LIABILITIES 13. Deposits: a. In domestic offices ............................................ 39,193,000.00 (1) Nonintemst-beadng .................. 4,193,000.00 (2) Interest-bearing ...................... 35,000,000.00 b. In foreign offices, Edge and Agreement subsidianes, and IBFs .................... ,. ........................................ 0 (1) Nonintemst bearing ..................................... 0 (2) Interest bearing ............................................ 0 14.Federal funds purchased and sold under agreements to repurchase in domestic offices of the bank and of its Edge and Agreement subsidiaries, and in IBFs: a. Federal funds purchased ....................................... 600,000.00 b. Securities sold under agreements to repurchase ................... 0 15. Demand notes issued to the U.S. Treasury ................. 29,000.00 16. Other borrowed money .............................................................. 0 17. Mortgage indebtedness and obligations under capitalized leases ........................................................... 0 18. Bank's liability on acceptances executed and outstanding ................................................ ; ....... 0 19. Subordinated notes and debentures ......................................... 0 20. Other liabilities ........................................................... 668,000.00 21. Total liabilities (sum of items 13 through 20) ........ 40,490,000.00 22. Limited-life preferred stock and related surplus ......................... 0 EQUITY CAPITAL 23. Perpetual preferred stock and minted surplus (No. of shams outstanding .......................... i ........ 0 24. Common Stock (No. of shares a. Authorized ..................................... 20,000,00 b. Outstanding ................................... 20,000.00 ...... 500,000.00 25. Surplus (exclude all surplus related to preferred stock) .................................................. 1,500,000.00 26. a. Undivided profits and capital reserves ................ 1,670,000.00 b. LESS: Net unrealized loss on marketable equity securities .................................................. 0 27, Cumulative foreign currency translation adjustments ................ 0 28. a. Total equity capital (sum of items 23 through 27) ..................................................... 3,670,000.00 b. Losses deferred pursuant to 12 US.C. 1823 (j) ................. N/A c. Total equity capital and losses deferred pursuant to 12 U.S.C. t823 (J) (sum of items 28,a and 28.b) ............................................................. 3,670,000.00 29. Total liabilities, limited-life preferred stock, equity capital, and losses deferred pursuant to 12 U.S.C. 1823 (j) (sum of items 21, 22, and 28.c) ............................. 44,160,000.00 MEMORANDA Amounts outstanding as of Report Date: 1. a. Standby letters of credit. Total ............................. 84,000.00 .1. b. Amount of Standby letters of credit in memo 1; a. Oonveyed to others through participations ..................... 0 lithe ursigned officer, do hereby declare that this Report of Condition has been prepared in conformace with official instructions and is true and correct to the best of my knowledge and belief. Eleanor L. Stiles, Cashier 4-18-92 402-879-3271 We, the undersigned directors, attest the correctness of this Report of Condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to the best of our knowledge and belief and has been prepared in conformance with official instructions and is true and correct. Samuel P. Baird Rodger Dean Richard P. Nelson Directors Rempe Hiner Scott Kirchhoff Doering ,, Arrants Schiermeyer speech contests where she has won several medals. She has also par- ticipated in science fairs and vocal music events. She is active in her church and youth group activities as well as 4-H projects. Schiermeyer is the son of Donald azd Judy Schienneyer. He has been in all-school plays, foot- ball and basketball. He is a mem- ber of swing choir and previously has been a member of the band. He is active in 4-H activities. Frey is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Frey. She is active in the music and speech deparments amd 4-1-I activities. She is also active in her church and youth group. Valerie Eickman has been chosen to represent the Ruskin American Legion Post Auxiliary. Kristin t-1ansen is the alternate. Eickman is the daughter of Michael and Ramona Eickman. She is a junior at Nelson High School and a member of the Na- tional Honor Sociely. She has participated at the ACTION com- petition, is a member of thc cho- rus, band and drama club. Her athletic pursuits include volley- ball, basketball, cheerleading and track. She is also active in 4-H activities. Hansen is the daughter of Rich- ard and Karez Hasen. She is a Frey Follmer Eickman Hanson student at Deshler High School where she has participated in the basketball, volleyball and track program. She is a member of the student council and National Honor Society. She is active in speech, drama, chorus, jazz band, swing choir, concert and march- ing bands. She has attended Youth for Music, Concordia; Class D all-state band and all-state chorus, at the University of Nebraska, Kearney, and the all-state band at Wayne State College. She is also a 4-H club member and took a picture which toured Russia this winter as part of an exhibition. She is a member of Bethany Lu- theran Church and is Luther League president. Amy Follmer, Craig Shelbume and Nathan Mosier have been selected to represent the Daven- port American Legion Post and Auxiliary. Shelburne Follmer is the daughter of Dennis and Kathy Follmer. She is' active in volleyball, basketball, cheerleading and D-Club. She is a member of the National Honor Society, chorus, girls' glee club, swing choir, band and jazz band. She is a member of the United Methodist Church and active in the youth group. A member of SODA, the local drug-free youth team, Follmer is a junior member of the Davenport Legion Auxil- iary. Shelbume is the son of Scott and Cheryl Shelburne. He is ac- tive in track, basketball, football and speech teams. He is a member of the National Honor Society and is assistant yearbook and newspa- pc| editor. He is chairman of SODA. He is also a member of the United Methodist Church and active in the youth group. He serves on the conference council on youth ministries. Mosier is the son of Richard and Wanda Mosier. He is involved in football, track, band and choir. He was selected to the 1991 aca- demic all-state team in football. He is a member of the National Honor Society and president of his class. He is also president- elect of the stuuent council. He is an Eagle Scout and a member of Christ's Lutheran Church and active in Luther League. I ' ,!'-,i ,i" -: , '" ' ' ' ' I ,:-,::(:;";::'{, Cordless Phones VCR'8 Ntndo'8 ! Television's ,-;}:,LO@0"]0"8 [FP,LrOII@ O@£u'@O O0"dO,8 VCR' , CLEANING & REPAIR • t SERVICE AVAILABLE HERE .... by 00Electronics 0000=00-Xpress For Details, ask at video centers listed below Remote Controls (}{9d(e88 R-@¢8 VCR'8 Nintendo's ;" %,::: : :,:e,,::: :: ::::'::, [ i R1¢  do' s Te Ievi s i o n' s 08  C@tdct8 Co'dlO MC's Television's OordO8 VCR's Cord0@88 Automatic Irrigation Shutoff System • FARMER TESTED IN 1990 -- Farme" designed and tested ;n Nebraska to wnthstand tough 'iet0 conditions• Diesel, natural gas, propane and electric power unit models available. 1 • SAVES FUEL --- Up to 5 gal- 10ns per hour can be saved on many irrigation systems, and with etergy prices uncertain this could be a substantial savings. • SAVES WATER -- Many ir- rigation systems run an average of 750 gallons per minute. This equates to 45,000 gallons per hour. Underground water is foe precious o| a resource to let it go down the creek following a rain. - STOPS EXCESS EROSION --- With a water-soaked field, ero- sion occurs rapidly, especially un- der irrigation because it is adding to the runoff. • PREVENTS RUNOFF OF CHEMICALS AND FERTILIZER In today's pivot irrigation prac- tices, chemigation and fertigation are widespread. Shutting down the irrigation system immediately after a rain is essential to stop ex- • CAN BE SET FOR ANY MOISTURE LEVEL BETWEEN • 3" AND 2"  Gives flexibility in setting the Rain Watch TM to shut down at the precise moisture level Y.0..U. select, plus the irrigation en- gines which are running in a cool- er, moist environment during the rain are ready for shutdown. • WARRANTY -- One full year warranty on parts and work- manship. • EASY INSTALLATION -- Pic- torial diagram included with unit. Installed in just half an hour! have peace of mind knowing their irrigation system will shut down automatically so they can do other things, such as: Go out for the evening . . . even out of town! -- Sleep, even if it rains in the middle of the night. Not have to fight a muddy road or pivot road road during the night to get to the system. -- No extra running around to see if it rained enough at that far- away system. cess pollutants in our streams. -- SAVES TIME -- Farmers Superior Implement, Inc. East Highway 8 • Superior, Nob. Phone 402-879-4723 ..... happy birthday. 00Davenport Local News) brother,inTrieia'D°nh°n°rStrang'anTregan,°fLeNeal confirmation By Mrs. Calvin Meers Keim, all of Davenport, Terry St. Peters Senior Center News and Iri Bauer, Tyson, Alesia Davenport. Guests Monday, April 27, exercise, and Terron, Oak, Joni Holtzen, grandparents, games. Ham, baked potato, Geneva, Chad Karcber, Mary Mildred Schroeder, cabbage, apricots. Bates and friend, Paul Larkin, and Astrid Beck, Tuesday, April 28, word all of Lincoln, Jim and Mary Iowa, and sponsors, game. Hamburger, Tator Tot Bates and Andrea, Geneva, Lynn Gibson, casserole, fruit salad, bread Mark and Barbara Schardt, Jensen, Omaha, pudding. Maria, Lisa, Daniel andAlyssa, and Deb Albers, Wednesday, April 29, exer- Hebron. Pastor Rick Suggitt Other guestswere and cousins from cise, cards. Baked fish, cottage and Joel were afternoon Colorado and cheese and pineapple, au gratin visiiors. potatoes, Jell-O cake. John Herman and Larry and Berdene Nichols, Thursday, April 30, games. Janelle Herman attended Christ was a Baked steak, mashed potatoes, Lutheran Church. Mter church mother' and carrots, plums, they and Mildred Herman ate Rachow and Friday, May 1, Happy May dinner at a Davenport eafe in Davenpol't Day. Turkey patty, scalloped honor of Mr. Herman's April 12 dkl,lLilial corn, Jell-O, ice cream. Meals birthday. and activities subject to change Tom and Barbara Bohling, The without notice. Matt, Mandy and Brittney Legion Auxiliary Ernie and Diane Blau and hosted a dinner in honor of their met last Monday Angie and Doris Skinner at- daughter and sister, Maisie, the Daven tended the Magic Mind Reading following her confirmation Center. and Humor, presented by Gayle Palm Sunday. Guests were called to order by Becwar, Lincoln, at the grandparents, Verle and Deb Albers. Hastings College French Shirley Keim, Davenport, and grandparents, Chapel, Friday evening. It was Harlan and Betty Bohling, auxiliary members a Hastings College Week event Deshler. Other guests were Bey Thirty-six studentS sponsored by the college Prueha, Me] and Ty, Lincoln, St. Peters school student association. Jerry and Sue Keim, Kylie and entitled, "Why I Five young persons, Tregan Jody, Edgar, Dave and Shari An American." Beck, Maisie Bohling, Anne Collins, Derek and Alysha, received a certificate. Guse, Mark Holtzen and Jed Omaha, Sherri Bohling and were Division Pedersen, were confirmed at St. Amber, Deshler, Kerwin and Suggitt, first, Peters Lutheran Church with Patty Elting, Erika, Carl and second, Pastor Rick Suggitt officiating Theresa and Pastor Rick Division II, Tina Palm Sunday. Suggitt and Joel, all of Lenora Holmes, Homer and Helen Biltoft, Davenport. Jody Werner, thi Nora, were last Monday af- Robyn VonSpreckelsen and After serving ternoon visitors of Blanche Jesse, Clay Center, were last committee, Ra Nelson. The ladies are long- Saturday morning visitors of ArlaZabel time friends, her grandparents, John and meeting conven Berdon Pedersen and Sarah Mildred Herman. members hosted a dinner at their home Ernie and Diane Blau and Mrs. Albers for their son and brother, Jed, Angle and Doris Skinner at- pertaining following his confirmation tended a a pork barbecue and with Girls' State Palm Sunday. Guests were auction fund raiser for eight- from Dorothy grandparents, Vaughn and year-oldCourtney Weber at the are due May 1. Rosella Cline, Fairbury, and National Guard Armory in youth chair Don and Eula Pedersen, Hastings last Sunday. Courtney Dumler, Davenport. Other guests were is the daughter of Ron and contest and Ralph and Ellen Lanham, Nora, Robyn Weber, Hastings, and meeting at Dennis and Susan Harms, was diagnosedwithleukemiain Lambert and Jamon, Jordan and Justus, February. She was a patient of distributed poppieS Davenport. Afternoon lunch Children's Hospital, Omaha, Day. Bloodmobile guests were Pastor Rick Suggitt and receives treatment three Mrs. Dumler, and Joel. days a week. However she was persons donated Don and Bev Holtzen, unable to be present that 8tar and Foreign Charlotte and Michael hosted a evening. Her grandmother is a will be May 4. dinner in honor of their son and cousin of Mr. Blau. present the brother, Mark, following his Roger Nelson, Lawrence, was chaplain closed confirmation at St. Peters a last Sunday evening visitor of Lutheran Church Palm Sunday. his mother, Blanche Nelson. Receives Guests were grandparents, Last Sunday afternoon Lora Nola Bates and Walter Holtzen, visitors of John and Mildred High School both of Davenport. Other guests Herman were Jarvis and Sylvia ent of a nursing were DuWayne Holtzen, Marvin Lautensehlager. Monday af- demic and Elsie Holtzen, Lloyd and ternoon visitors were Darrell Cloud,County Marilyn Holtzen, Judy Tegt- and Doris Keim. The occasion lege. She is the meier and Nieole, and Launy was to wish Mr. Herman a and Mrs. 4130192" Don't Let Your Subscription If a series of asterisks follows the date on your address label, Your Paper Will EXPIRE with the last issue of this month. Don't delay and miss an issue of your Express. Renew at One-year subscriptions in Kansas and Nebraska other states 00laOO $12 00 Mail your renewal to: Subscription Department The Superior Express P.O. Box 408 Superior, Nebraska 68978 20-B-PG -murphqqaqe FOR IRRIGATION ENGINES TEMPERATURE MURPHYGAGE® • Poiycarbonata Lens • The tompersture MURPHYGAGE ® • Stolnlelm Steel Be/el • mechanical pdncile as a rises, the sensing fluid In the pressure on the diaphragm: calilxatad polnler rosdings of lemperature on the The standard capillary IS minor damage, optional armor covering {spedfy). Optlbal bulb types, adaptor rluts arvallable; see Spot. Sheet 1"-8428 In sect NOTE: The bulb must be Immersed Io readlnga, so use 8 Murphy fluid level gauge for sedy det of rapld Ikad loss: PRESSURE MURPHYGAGE ® Pressure changes at the diaphragm convert io accurate mechanical movements that read as Increments of psi or kilb- Pucal on the dtal. A pulsation dampener in the essure port helpe ettminata pointer flutter; it can be removed for ceaning to maintain the MURPHYGAGE ® response and accuracy. VACUUM MURPHYGAGE ® Operating like the pressure MURPHYGAGE ®, the vacuum Irstrument has a Internal movement that causes the pointer m foed negative pressure. Models 8fe cdilbrstad for inches of momury and negative kilo-Pastels. 20-B-1 G Ail MuRPHYGAGES® are envlromentally sealed and filled I with In InOll gas.-L.to help protect the mechanism and to I emlnate "clouding" o the lens from edverso atmospheres. • Unttised Dilqdtmgm Superior Implement, East Highway 8