Newspaper Archive of
The Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
Lyft
June 27, 2002     The Superior Express
PAGE 7     (7 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 7     (7 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 27, 2002
 

Newspaper Archive of The Superior Express produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




"La church , of the found- June 8 and Methodist 1925 with Episcopal :elical United 1952 and many transferred their time. In 1968, the Scandia church be- United Methodist Past members, minis- descendents of past and many p.m. and time of first things to be reclaimed and over the en- church before now hanging on main entrance. prepared for ).m. The Rev. dinner bless- began at 8 , Neb., Scan- Rev. Harold the Rev. retired, were local Who answered the , and Nancy special music. serving as moni- the group. e former Richard and Julia the Rev. Lyle and the Revs. Nonhof, and Mrs. Steve of Bishop and arl Malmstrom, of former min- Malmstrom and the Rev. and Dana Selin, Ft. of former minis- Selin), Don and J. Orville Hunt, Denver, of the Rev. O. J. Waite, (99), in attendance, and were recognized. Ellen Johnson Reuben Malstrom has the longest of 72 years. a member 69 ; 50 years or more wed the were Were named as six with continuous were Cory and Nick Jeff and to great-great, Swenson; to great- and back to Kelsey and to great-great- Albro. and Fredrickson of their recol- up with the church the church Nel- playing "Chil- in Swed- attend. He closed of all the :h who have with the Promise." The tng" really 125th windows have made them some of the most admired and inspirational of any churches in the area. Many descen- dents of the past members honored by the windows were acknowledge. Marcy Crist played interlude music until the 10:30 worship service start ed. Paula Russell, organist, and Jeanne Gilstrap provided the music accompa- niment for the service. Scandia minis- ter, the Rev. Ray Gilstrap, called ap- proximately 200 people in attendance to worship. Marynell Reece extended a wel- come to all. Loren Isaacson introduced special guests, adding the Rev. and Mrs. Terry Turner, Concordia, district superinten- dent; Beth Miller Duncan, Stockton, (daughter of the Rev. Lyle Miller) and Joed Steinburg, TWin Falls, Idaho, her daughter and husband and grandchil- dren, Hutchinson, (Joed is the grand- daughter of the Rev. J. O. Johnston, minister 1906-1912). William Hardy, Salina, (grandson of the Rev. David Hardy was also in attendance). Kelli Robison and Evan Swanson were two additional members of the membership class present. Everett Johnson, the Bible School children and a youth group provided special music for the service, erie of the morning hymns was the old Swed- ish hymn, "Children of the Heavenly Father". Paul Freeman, Courtland, volunteered to sing the first verse in Swedish, after which the congregation sang all four verses. The Rev. Lyle gave one of his 5 minute sermons that he became known for while serving the church. He fol- lowed this with the scripture of the morning. Bishop Richard Wilke delivered a message entitled "I Love The Church." The service concluded with singing "The Hymn of Promise" and"Blest Be The Tie That Binds." Carl Selin gave the table blessing in Swedish. , A group picture was taken prior to a potluck dinner. The guest book was signed by guests from California, Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Colorado, Midhigan, Iowa, Ne- braska and Missouri as well as many cities and towns from Kansas. The planning committee was com- posed of Loren Isaacson, chairman, Shirley Johnson, Cindy Coons, Gladys Johnson, Nancy Gile and Roger Stafford. Chairpersons were June White, publicity and invitations, Jean Farlee, program, Belinda Robison, hospitality, Cindy Coons, decorations, Esther Thompson, food, Jeff Thomp- son, finance, Bruce Coons and Brian Piersee, set up and cleanup, Becky Odell, picture, Glada Isaacson, his- tory, Nancy Blackburn, music. Simple tricks make big lawn difference Two simple tricks of the trade can make a big difference in how "high- end" a tall fescue or Kentucky blue- grass lawn looks, said Matt Fagerness, Kansas State University Research and Extension horticulturist. 1. Check mower blades before ev- ery use. Sharpen after every 10 hours of use---depending on lawn size, about two to three times during the growing season. Millimeter accuracy isn't nec- essary, but the blade's edge should have no visible blemishes and be filed out to a good point. "Jagged cuts make a lawn look off- color, whitish and sort of sick-looking. Jagged cuts also take longer to heal," Fagerness said. "You wouldn't believe how much pesticide people waste be- cause their dull mower is making their lawn look like it has an insect or dis- ease problem." 2. Change overall direction from one mowing to the next, while keeping required tams to a minimum. This will even out the turf damage and soil com- paction that mower and foot traffic cause. "Switching directions also helps prevent the strange-looking striped ef- fect you can get because grass blades tend to lean in the direction of mow- ing," he said. at 9:45 nga pro- win- These win- in 1915 at and sane- and LIFE... ! offers one 9n a computer the before. CENTER 1 This picture shows the Scandia church as it looked between 1925 to 1968. Congregations of three different churches have merged and now worship together The currently used church building includes the structure above with an addition. Fishing report The trouble with spring gardens is summer grass. The Kansas Department of Wild- life and Parks submited the following fishing report. Loveweli Lake: Water tempera- ture is 78 degree, lake elevation is 2.7 feet above conservation pool top. Channel Catfish: Good, with all sizes availableShad gizzards and cut bat being used on the upper end of reservoir. Bank anglers at Oak Hill and State Park reporting a few catfish us- ing nightcrawlers.Some are being caught on set lines on the upper end of the lake. Crappie: Fair. Some being caught in Marina Cove along the shoreline with jigs.They have now moved to deep water at the fish attractors.Fishing with minnows will work also. Walleye: Good. Anglers reporting fish in 19 to 12 feet of water,but some have been taken in three feet of water. Drifting with spinner and crawler rigs working, 15ut most success reported by anglers vertical fishing with jig and crawler combination and leeches. Flooded weed beds should be more productive now with the bait fish around them. White Bass and Wipers: Good with one to two pound fish being caught. Anglers reporting catching more whites trolling off the points and rocky shore- lines with occasional wiperbeing taken. Anglers are catching good numbers of white bass along the inlet canal.on Twister Tail jigs and small spinners. Most average I/2 to 3/4 pound.Now that the canal is filling white bass ac- tion should pick up around the outlet structure also. '-- General Commen4: Fishing has improved over most of the lake.On June 18 there were 25,000 wipers stocked they are about 1 1/2 inch in size it will be a year or two before they are caught. Glen Elder Reservoir: Water tem- perature is 78 degrees, lake elevation is 1.2 feett below conservation pool Channel Catfish: Good, with all sizes available. Some have been taken with minnows on jigs along the rip rap.Drifting with night crawlers on jigs are working also. Crappie: Fair. Have been a few fish caught near brush in 4 to 6 feet of water Osage Cove,Granite Creek rip rap, Marina Cove and Mill Creek have shown some activity. Bobber or jigs should produce. Walleye: Good. Fishing in shallow water 3 to 9 feet will produce'good fish.Fishing structure in shallow water is good also. White Bass: Fair. Some are being caught along sandy beach.And trolling along the shore line. General Comments: Fish are being i taken most every where around the lake.The wind has kept some of the boating and fishing down to a minimum.On June 19, 25,000 stripers were stocked in Glen Elder, they are about 1 1/2 inches long. Tuesday 450.4 cubic feet of water were being released from Lovewell to meet irrigation demands. Inflow was 92.4 c.f.s. The lake level was 1,584.1 feet. At Harlan County Reservoir the release was 825 cubic feet per second. Inflow was 412.7 c.f.s. The lake level was 1,942.1 feet. Branch 914 receives gold rating Aid Association for Lutherans/ Lutheran Brotherhood is recognizing AAL Branch 914 in Superior, for its effectiveness in bringing charitable resources straight to its members' com- munity. The branch recently received a Gold Star rating, the highest given by the fraternal organization, for its com- munity service efforts. AA/LB is a fraternal benefit society that was formed through the merger of Aid Association for Lutherans (AAL) of Appleton, Wis., and Lutheran Broth- erhood (LB) of Minneapolis at the be- ginning of this year. The organization is honoring its branch members for their service to Lutherans and to others in their communities during 2001. To achieve a Gold Star rating, the branch must conduct regular business meetings, an election and a planning meeting, and sponsor at least one be- nevolent, one educational, and one member welcome or membership growth event. Three additional activi- ties of any combination must be con- ducted to receive this superior rating. The branch also must submit an annual financial report and achieve an aver- age of two volunteer hours per benefit member in the branch. AAL/LB's more than 11,500 branches throughout the country meet regularly to carry out a variety of vol- unteer efforts, fund-raising projects and educational programs to help them- selves, their communities and people in need. Looking Ahead "What made you decide to put off your wedding by two days?" "Well you see, I figured it out that my silver wedding anniversary would come on a Saturday, and I always play golf on Saturdays." Dr. Darrell Kile 2 1/2 miles east on Highway 8 Superior, Neb. 68978 402-879-4060 Small and Large Animals Services Grooming Appointments Now Available for July ouse Calls Country Calls After-Hour Emergencies Clinic Hours:Monday- Friday: 8 a.m.-Noon, and 1-5 p.m. Saturday: 8 a.m. - Noon I i i Eliminate the shakes, rattles and roils of your vehicle by bringing it to the auto care specialist. With our expert technicians and complete parts, department, we'll get you running smoothly. Let our certified technicians serve you Sales and service since 1947 I MOTORS INC. 302 N Commercial, Superior, Neb. 402-879-3204 1-800-821-4588 Ill I Thursday, June 27, 2002 Ross attends KELP, learns leadership skills As a member of the Kansas Envi- ronmental Leadership Program (KELP), a Webber, Kan., resident is learning how to prepare individuals to produce positive environmental changes. "Environmental protection has to start directly with people in the envi- ronment," said Judy Willingham, KELP coordinator and Kansas State University Research and Extension pollution prevention associate. "Gov- ernments can make as many mandates as they want, but many will not be successful until those on a local level get involved." Arnold Ross a farmer from the Webber area said he envisions the train- ing as a way "to help inform the local people what needs to be done." The grassroots approach to initiat- ing changes requires citizens have lead- ership skills, Willingham said. "All it takes is enhancing leader- ship skills at a local level to have greater effectiveness in changing behaviors," Willingham said. ''rhere must be valid reasons to do something differently and we have a particular passion to support that change." Class member learn skills in effec- tive communication, community par- ticipation, public policy and conflict resolution in hopes of better under- standing witer issues. "The major advantages of KELP involve learning the latest leadership skills and techniques," said Morgan Powell, the program's director and a biological and agricultural engineer with K-State Research and Extension. "The training couples a knowledge of Kansas water resource issues and what is being done to address those con- corns." Participants gain environmental and leadership experience in watershed management and protection. Calling the program "an influence relationship of shared vision," Powell said class members gain confidence,'motivation and initiative. "KELP is an opportunity for citi- zenry to become more knowledgeable and take a leadership role in creating change," said Willingham. "Our cur- riculum resvects those starting with the basics of leadership by making the components understandable." "We cannot depend on governmen- tal officials to solve problems local communities are facing," Powell said. "Local voluntary action needs leader- ship." An applied leadership project gives class members an opportunity to prac- tice their new principles in a real world situation. Powell said class participants identify water related environmental issues work to locate solutions in teams of four to six members. "It is as simple as identifying some- thing that's not right and seeking alter- natives," Willingham said. "Not only do we want participants to identify a situation, but also find support for the change while searching for a solution." Powell said community college and university professors teach the leader- ship lessons, while a pool of more than 15 agencies present environmental in- formation. Many session are held on- site. Funded by non-point source pollu- tion grants from the Kansas Depart- ment of Health and Environment, KELP has developed into an annual event since the first class in 1999. Willingham said more than 70 indi- viduals have completed the training; currently, there are 24 in the 2002 class. KELP participants were nominated for the 10 month program. Five ses- sions, each three days long, are pre- sented in Hays, Topeka, Independence, Garden City and Hutchinson. "Water has been our concentration because it is a reoccurring issue," Powell said. "We may have a shortage and then a flood three months later. It is a consistent problem in Kansas. The leadership practices can be applied to any resource-related problem ranging from water, ar or soft." II Extension News by Phyllis Schoenholz Don't ignore calcium needs Calcium does a body good, but some children are not getting as much as they need. Busy life-styles often force fami- lies to eat on the run because they don't have time to plan and prepare meals. However, ignoring children's needs for calcium can be dangerous. Cal- cium helps with growth and bone de- velopment in childhood and into ado- lescence. . Active schedules make convenience foods desirable, but eating on the run doesn't have to mean forgetting about calcium. It's just a matter of making foods from the dairy group available for easy use and encouraging children to eat them. For example, yogurt and cheese can be packed in a lunch. Make sure milk is available in the house at all times so children will make a regular habit of drinking it. One of the best things par- ants can do is set a good example by drinking milk themselves. If parents encourage their children to drink milk, but then drink soda in front of them, the children are getting a mixed message. Some children don't get enough calcium because they don't like milk or have problems drinking it. If chil- dren get stomachaches after drinking milk, it may mean they have a slight lactose intolerance and could be drink- ing too much at one time. Try giving smaller servings and working up to the recommended three to four servings a THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS 7A day. Another trick is to try eating other foods first and drinking milk later in the day or eating other types of dairy products such as yogurt and cheese. In some cases, a child may be allergic to milk. If so, this condition can be con- firmed with medical testing. Dairy products are not the only sources of calcium available. Green leafy vegetables, dried beans and peas also are a good source of calcium, although the calcium is not absorbed as well as with milk or other dairy products. Web resources for gardening, crops You have just purchased your first computer and you have decided to con- nect to the internet. Now, how do you find information? Whenever you search for informa- tion to help you make a decision, it is important for the information to be reliable. Go to places you recognize as a research facility, a university, a well known hospital or other reliahle source. Consider the topic "crops and gar- dening." As a farmer or gardener, you can have many crop and garden questions answered 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Use that new computer and the interned to find answers to your ques- tions. For example, it's Sunday afternoon and you have discovered a disease in your corn fields. You can learn about crop diseases at UNL Plant Disease Central site at http://pdc.unl.edu/ The University of Nebraska Insti- tute of Agriculture website at http:// www.ianr.unl.edu/ has timely infor- mation about agriculture, horticulture and other topics of interest. You might want to go directly to UNL Agronomy and Horticulture De- partment at http://agronomy.unl.edu/ hort.htm or the Lawn and Garden web page at http://lawnandgarden.unl.edu/ The South Central District Horti- cultural website is http://hort4.unl.edu/ http://hortparadise.unl.edu/http:// hortparadise.unl.edu/From there you can go to more local pages such as the Lancaster and Douglas county sites. This web page has other good links such as the Nebraska Statewide Arbo- retum at http://arboretum.unl.edu/ Have a gardening question? You can check.out Backyard Farmer infor- mation, articles and recent programs at http://byf.unl.edu/Timely topics and frequently asked questions can also be found at this site. Many times people come to the Extension Office for a Neb Guide or Neb Fact about gardening, lawns and trees. You can find those yourself and print them off at the web site http:// www.ianr.unl.edu/pubs/horticulture/ All other Neb Guides and Neb Facts can be found at http:// www.ianr.unl.edu/pubs/ Speaking of dirt, what is the latest bet-seller? Some modern dancing leaves us speechless. I II Proclanaation As Mayor of the City of Superior, I proclaim that it shall be lawful for merchants to sell fireworks and firecrackers of the size and kind governed in all cases by the Statutes of this State. It shall be lawful at such times as aforesaid for persons to ignite the same or cause the same to be exploded within the corporate limits of this City; provided, that in so doing they do not injure the personal property of others. It shall be unlawful to discharge fireworks before JUNE 25 and beyond July 5. DATED June 24, 2002 Billy J. Maxey Mayor Notice It is unlawful to throw fireworks from cars, on the streets, or at pedestrians, on the above dates or at any time. Guilty parties will be arrested and prosecuted according to law. Robert AIIgood Chief of Police ii]iiiiiiiiiii!iiii!iiiiiiiii!iii iiii!iiiiiii!i!::iiiiiiiiiii:r!ii!;ii Get more for your savings with these special rates on a Certificate of Deposit at Central National Bank. .... 1 Time Step.Up SS-Mo.th [ *Substantial penalty for early withdrawal. $1,000.00 minimum deposit. Annual Percentage Yield effective May 31, 2002. Hurry in. These special rates are available for a limited time. 00Central National Bank 411 North NationaJ Street - Superior, NE - 402-879-3271 Member FDIC r