Newspaper Archive of
The Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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May 11, 1972     The Superior Express
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May 11, 1972
 

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f 4 B THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS Thursday, May 11, 1972 Mr POINTER. pL PAgEt A UFtKF T 19 JOEL MASCHMANN Mr, ARNOLD, Sport. MARLA ROGGE LARRY 5CHULTZ ARK I,ETTEN DAVID MU$$MANN DUANE WOWTMAN t VE RVL KL EFN Rusii0000 High School Commencement Friday" Brenda Schultz played the processional and recessional for the class. RuskinNews Commencement exercises for the Ruskin High School Class of 1972 will be held Friday evening in the Ruskin Community Center at 8 p.m. There are eight members in the class. Pastor Roger L. Sasse will deliver the commencement address. Pastor Edward Hiller will pronounce the invocation and benediction. Debts Meyer will play the processional and recessional. Kenneth Arnold. will present the class and Verlan Mussmaun wil present the diplomas. Larry Smith will present the eighth grade class and LeRoy Pointer will present the diplomas. The Triple Trio will provide musical entertainment. Joel Maschmann is salutatorian and Maria Rogge is valdictorian. Baccalaureate services were held Sunday evening in the community hall. Pastor Robert Wessels delivered the sermon, "Go and Be Likewise." POWER BARGAIN John Deere 4000 has 95 h.p. at a 75-to-85-h.p. price Ruskin Community Presbyterian Church: Rev. Forrest Grimm, pasr. Sun- day, May 14, worship, 8:30 a,m. St. Mark&apos;s Lutheran Church: Rev. Martin H. Juengel, pastor. Sunday, May 14, Sunday school, 8:45 a.m.; worship, 10:00 a.m. Bethany Lutheran Church: Rev. Edward J. Hiller, pastor. Saturday, May 13, catechism class, 9:00 a.m. Sunday, May 14, Sunday school, 9:30 a.m.; worship, 10:30 a.m. Ruskin Public Library Hours: Wednesdays, 3:45 p.m. to 4:45 p.m. Mrs. Ed Rogge, librarian. Beginning May 24 hours will be 2 to 4 p.m. with story time at 2. Mrs. Agnes Ross of Smith Center, Kan., visited 1V's. Earl Schaeffer Monday afternoon. In size, weight, and loads handled, the John Deere 4000 is about a standoff to 75-to-85-h.p. competitors. But in work output and price, the 4000 is a far different breed. With a 4020 engine up front, the 4000 pulls drawn and hitch-rnunted tools at a faster, steadier pace, and handles PTO equipment in a fashion unattainable by these competitors. In price, the 4000 competes very favorably with these same tractors, measured either by co4fl per horsepower or total price. Let's talk soon about the advantages a 95-h.p. John Deere 4000 offers over a 75-to-85-h.p. tractor. Nuckolls Co. Implement Mrs. Schaeffer visited her brother, Fred Hespen, at Park View Haven in Deshler Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Dewane Houtwed and sons spent last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Gone Hansen and family of Aurora. Mrs. Knud Martens was a Tuesday and overnight guest in the homed Mr. and Mrs. David Martens of near Hardy. She was a Wednesday dinner guest in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Einer Martens in Hardy. Mr. and Mrs. Jens Houtwed enjoyed talking with their daughter, Willa, who telephoned them at 9:30 Thursday evening, from Saigon, where she is stationed at the Field Hospital with the American Red Cross. It was Friday morning in Saigon. Mrs. Cars Pedersen returned to her home Tuesday from California where she spent the winter months at Carruthers, and also enjoyed being near her son, LaVerne, and family of Fowler. Mrs. Laddie Wilson and daughters of Wauneta were Tuesday to Thursday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gary DeWester and daughters. The ladies are sisters. Jim Sykes of Parkview Haven in Deshler spent Fridaty af- ternoon visiting friends in Ruskin. Chris Jensen and Mrs. Marie Jensen of Muskegon, Mich., were Wednesday afternomx guests in the Hartley Peterse t home. Beverly Petersen of Hastings spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs,. Hartley Petersen, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Moran visited Mr. and Mrs. Frits Sorensen Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Meyer entertained a grou, of high school students at their home Friday evening to honor their son, Bruce, in celebration of lds 16th birthday. Shelley and Brent Lipker of Red Cloud were last Satur&y overnight guests of their grandparents, Mr. and Mi.. Elmer Lipker. Their parent, Mr. and Mrs. Gary Lipker, came for Sunday dinner and their children returned ham e with them. Sunday evening supper guest s of Mr. and Mrs. Evon Syke:s were Mr. and Mrs. Chris Hansen, Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Marpel, Mrs. Audrey M,c- Cutchan and Mrs. Tony Hen- dricksen, all of Nelson. Monday dinner guests of Mrv. Ova Schultz to honor Mrs. B. I,. Renz for her birthday were M . and Mrs. Ed Schultz and Larr 7 and Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Rer. The Spring Creek CemeteT beard met at the home of M:r's. Schultz Monday evening. Tuesday afternoon coffe guests of Mrs. Schultz we:re Mrs. Ed Schultz, Mrs. B. ,L. Renz and Mrs. Harold Jensen. May you see your way toa Great Puture and See Us for Service The Signs of QUALITY , i Ruskin Service On the Farm Tire Service Tank Truck Delivery Phone 226-2221 Ruskin, Nebraska I Ruskin, Nebraska Byron, Nebraska Byron Implement Co. Mr. and Mrs. Frits Sorensen were evening visitors. Mrs. Schultz and Mrs. Jensen were business visitors in Concordia on Wednesday and enroute home they called on Mrs. Marie Nelson and Mr. and Mrs. Chris Tordrup, all residents of the Good Samaritan Center in Superior. Mrs. H. F. Wegener en- tertained ladies at a series of Mrs. Vera Kaldald, Mrs. Gene Kramer, Mrs. Esther Masch- mann, Mrs. Elmer Lipker and Mrs. Ray Christiansen. Mrs. Renken went to the Everett Renken home in Geneva on Saturday to spend a few days. Marlin, Lyle and Julie Meyer were weekend guests of their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Moran. Mrs. Elsie Wissing of qulltings last week. The quilt Superior was a Friday supper was complted Friday, A quilt guests of Mrs. F. G. Dillon. Mrs. was put in frames in the home of Dillon and Mrs. H. F. Wr : Mrs. F. G. Dillon Saturday. Among Mrs. H. F. Renken's callers last week were Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Heflin of Chester, Mrs. Clare Walden, Mrs. Earl Schaeffer, Mrs. Cora Pedersen, called on Mrs. Harry Edwards Friday evening. Mrs. Mary '11ayer of Nelson and Mrs. Mae Lynch of Nora spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs. Mary Lanham. i Wheel/n O Salt Creek Playboys Playing Sat. May 13 Ruskin, Nebraska Kitchen Hours---6 to 11 p.m. i CLASS OF '72 Capitol News ..... Will Elect Successor Sen. Holmquist In Voters in the 16th legislative district will elect a successor to Senator C. W. Holmquist next fall. According to Attorney General Clarence Meyer, Governor J. James Exon's appointment to the seat vaclted by Holmquist's death recently will serve only until next January. At that time, a new senator selected by the district's voters will take over. Because Holmquist's death came shortly before the primary election, there will be no nominees for the Nov. 7 general election. The attorney general said persons wishing to serve should file for the general election ballot by petition. Holmquist was from Oakland. His district includes Thurston, Burt and Washington Counties. As of the middle of last week, Exon still hadn't named anyone to serve in the vacancy. The Zxon appointee---unless he is elected this fall--probably won't serve during any legislative sessions. No special sessions are considered likely and the elected senator will take over with the start of the 1973 Legislature. Exon has filled one other legislative vacancy by ap- pointment. When Senator Elmer Wallwey of Emerson resigned shortly before the start of the 1972 session, Exon appointed LeRoy Pfister of South Sioux City to replace him. Pfister filed this year for election to the post and faced three opponents in Tuesday's primary. Interim Studies Set The senator the governor appoints in Holmquist's district will serve with other legislators this year on interim study committees. The committees will take a hard look at a variety of state problems--ranging from housing to power district rates---and report their findings to the 1973 Legislature. For the first time, the Legislative Council, the unicameral's administrative and research arm, is using standing committees to conduct the between-sessions studies. It has been the practice to divide the legislators into dif- ferent committees and assign them study topics. Chairman Wffliam F. Swanson of the council's executive board said it was decided this year to use the standing committees to provide continuity between the studies and the handling of any bills which develop as a result of the studies. Here's a rundown, on the topics due for this year. Tax equaliz assessment, rules and operations of Department of InS recreational faciliti, safety, state benefits and salarie, bridges, consumer health, care rates, the cosmetology, in Omaha, youth services, state munications programs, family auditing procedureSi the state banner, ment services, higher education escrow accounts. Lincoln isn't "swinging" cit survey capital has a drinking drivers. The study behalf of the Safety Action federally-financed During the motorists were terviewed and early "results showed .that out of five of them drinking--if only before they got wheel. Between 11 p.m. the survey in six was im one in 19 had more bloodstream the allows (.10 77 was "Now just stop the time it takes pass the a Saturday Schwartzkopf Don Nugent, who alcohol coln, said interviewed selves as but had seven least one day ed they were check Nugent said showed most realize how manY would take for the legally drunk (in their, body weight Information the survey, provide baseline safety project. taken later year porject to forcement and programs have difference Potato Chips Donuts Oranges Beans Green Reg. 69c Reg. 49c 3 For Reg. 23c lb. 6 For We like boasting about our grads! We're proud of their work and effort. We're proud of the invest- ment in their future that'll pay high dividends of success and happiness. They should be proud, too! i: !,i I i:-: !i < Farmers Union Co-op Corn Creamed Style 6 for Prices Good Friday and Ken Mar Food Phone 226-2541 Rtakin, Congratulations on completing step on the road to succeSS" Petersen 0il & Fel INC. Association Ruskin, Nebraska Phone 226-2571 Ruskin, Nebraska Service Where and When You i