Newspaper Archive of
The Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
June 27, 2002     The Superior Express
PAGE 11     (11 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 11     (11 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.

/ Thursday, June 27, 2002 THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS 3B " " Hunt application , commissioners Births - • i: !: deadline is July 15 Friendship Meals Hunting program sign- ' : on mental health W,li00 00llon. 00pp,ioation00000lineis,o,, London, England, announce thetfirth special hunting opportunities for up- up deadline approaches Jacobs, Pawnee Mental request. ' of their daughter, Emily Iris. She was land game, geese and ducks at Glen July 1 through July $ born on June 8 at Kings College Hos- Elder Reservoir Monday: Sloppy Joe on bun, potato director, requested Waugh gave the commissioners a as this year for the copy of Jerry Voboril's permit appli- at Monday's Jewell cation to KDHE for expansion of his swine operation. An executive session was held for Concur- Health, reviewed request.. Jacobs re- reduced by 18.5 this month in the UityDivisions. a deficit of $72,000 for the with $55,000 in health costs. It is hoped positive Will occur by September. ng and collections on. Jacobs said he ,-laws to all Uhilcott, Jewell Count) [ep- of the Pawnee Mental ; budget conducted depart- reported that 13 1/2 16 1/4 ton of paper out last week toshipout 161/ cardboard this week. He Thumb is moving from Solid Waste to the Vaughan reviewed to the third party for the landfill. register of deeds, re- ," increased filing documents, the pur- technology fund office. g, noxious weed depart- to start spraying highway Monday. road and bridge discussed road and The department is to patch on the Hardy road. truck was sent back to repairs to the steering. county treasurer, 1, there will be reported he, Doyle Baird will attend a this week. appraiser's office certi- and personal prop- and are now working on The field appraiser re-inspection in Jew- harvest. coqnty clerk, reported ig them schools. Waugh said she the state abstract. It the dates changes for and ad- lawsuit in Fed- tch department in as early as possible as the 4th of July holiday processing time. reported commission- the soil conservation last week. had attended the JewellCounty year the county ,lcorn had attended the meeting and stated ial shape. They 58" member counties. in Smith County Alcorn p!ans Management session was held for discuss non-elected per- 15 minutes for the purpose of discuss- ing legal matters with Darrell Miller, county attorney, Kim Ost, sheriff and Carla Waugh, county clerk, also present. No action was taken at this time. The commissioners discussed traf- fic in the Northbranch area with sheriff Ost. Commissioner attending the meet- ing were Doyle Alcorn, Frank Langer and Stanley Colson. Group meets, helps at county state lake The Kansas Furharvesters District 3 group held the annual meeting at Jewell County State Lake recently and during their outing, assisted Kansas Department of Wildlife and Parks employees by painting one of the restrooms and general area cleanup. Jewell County State Lake is a se- cluded, yet popular recreation area a few miles west of Jewell. Although few in number, the fur harvesters group uses this time each year to help with projects at the lake such as signs, fire-rings and the group shelter. Wildlife and Parks seasonal em- ployee Bill Bortz said, "If other people would pitch in like this group does, or just clean up trash, I would have time to work on other improvements at the lake." Those working with Bortz in- cluded Roger and Donna Macy, Cleo Hahn and David and Martha Tatum. For information about the lake or how you can help make improvements on the area, contact the Glen Elder office. I Dispatch By Edna Verhage ii Passage Sunday morr, ing was Gen- esis 12:1-9. Theme was "God' s Riches At Christ's Expense." Passage Sun- day evening was Genesis 32:22-32. Theme was ",Wrestling in Prayer." Pastor Harold had the children's message Sunday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Koops and family, Ulysses, visited relatives. John Nyhoff and sons, Apple Val- ley, Calif., visited relatives: Mr. and Mrs. Rod Jansen and fam- ily, Grinnell, Iowa, visited the Lawrence Tanises. Mr. and Mrs. John Koops, Denver, are helping with wheat harvest. Happy birthday to: Linda Otte, June 23; Chuck Koops, Jerry Nyhoff, Bessie Wichers, June 26; Alien Otte, June 28. Happy anniversary to: Marvin and Carolyn Miller, June 27. pital, London, and weighed 8 pounds, 1 ounce. Grandparents are Rod and Hilary Allen, Woodbridge, Suffolk, England, and Richard D. and Mary Beth Boyd, Norton. Mary D. Boyd, Mankato, and Anita M. Brooks, Con- cordia, are the great-grandmothers. Emily's godfather is her uncle, Lawrence A. Boyd, Norton. Mark and Carrie (Aspegren) Stehno, Mechanicsburg, Pa., announce the birth of their daughter Magdalene Alice, born June 16. Carrie was a former elementary teacher at Mankato. Grand- parents are Delbert and Norma Aspegren, Scandia, and Jim and Rita Stehno, Munden. Great-grandmother is Martha Stehno, Belleville. UMW tour in Salina Members of Harmony United Meth- odist Women met for a brief early- morning meeting before going to Salina where they toured Kansas Wesleyan University and Rebecca Morrison House. Routine business was conducted. Care and concerns list include Bud HillS and the Morrow and Wheichel families. Items on the agenda included re- ports from Cooks and Hills Center in Okla., and Carolyn Chaffee's request for 36 dozen cookies, which were sent. Roma Grout read thank you notes and the group voted to send money to help the Good Samaritan fund at Friendly Acres, Newton. It was noted that the Superinten- dent of McCurdy School will soon retire. Meghan Warne was accepted for ME Tour. Tammy Kimminau re- quested cookies for the Walkathon. Kerr names chair for county campaign Senate President Dave Kerr (R- Hutchinson), a Republican candidate for Governor, named Bethany Roe, Mankato, as his campaign chairperson in Jewell County. The Republican primary election is Aug. 6. Sen. Kerr, 57, Hutchinson, has 18 years of public service as a Kansas Senator, serving as chairman of the Senate Ways and Means, Education and Economic Development commit- tees. Mary Birch, 49, candidate for lieu- tenant governor, recently resigned af- ter 18 years as president of the Over- land Park Chamber of Commerce where her leadership resulted in more than 50,000 new residents in Overland Park, nearly 62,1)00 new jobs, and more than 4,000 new companies added to the community. These hunts provide a less crowded experience, with enhanced harvest opportunities, than normally associ- ated with hunting on wildlife areas. Although nearly all of the public lands at Glen Elder are open to public hunt- ing, special hunts occur in areas of the state park and refuges traditionally not open to hunting. Special hunts are part of the Kansas Hunter Recruitment and Retention Pro- gram called "Pass It On". The pro- gram addresses the needs to recruit new hunters and retain existing hunt- ers in order to ensure the future of hunting in Kansas. In 1989 quality pheasant hunts were first offered in Glen Elder State Park and have been popular and successful. Hunts have been expanded to include goose hunts on both the refuges and park, refuge pheasant hunts and, new for 2002 are limited duck hunts on the refuges. This year, specific youth hunts are "open" with the hope that successful applicants will "Pass it On" to young and novice hunters and those who ap- preciate what Kansas outdoors has to offer. For more information about special hunts, contact the Glen Elder Area Office. Roe chairs Adklns' county campaign Sen. David Adkins (R-Leawood), Republican candidate for attorney gen- eral, announced Keith Roe, Mankato, as his campaign chairin Jewell County. Roe, a farmer, is a former state representative and served with Adkins in the Legislature. "I am pleased to have Keith help lead our campaign efforts in Jewell County," Adkins said. "He is a re- spected member of the community, and his leadership and energy will be valuable assets in our campaign to make Kansas the safest state in the nation." The Republican primary election is Aug. 6, Mitchell County Hospital report Dismissals. June 22: Doris Abram, Randall. wedges, spinach, butterscotch squares. Tuesday: Salisbury steak, baked potato, peas, wheat roll, orange juice, gelatin with fruit. Wednesday: Oven fried chicken, mashed potatoes gravy, cucumber and tomato salad, cinnamon roll, hot cran- berry spiced peaches. Thursday: Closed. Friday: New Orleans hamburger on bun, potato salad, lettuce and tomato, watermelon. Meals delivered by Catholic Church. Call by 9 day of meal. Center phone 378-3385. 12 driver's license exam stations close, Because of budget reductions re- suiting from weak state revenues, the Kansas Department of Revenue Divi- sion of Motor Vehicles will close 12 driver's license exam stations during the next four months. Smaller station closings are planned in Smith Center, Belleville, Leoti, Ness City, Lamed, Hugoton, Greensburg, Kingman, Ft. Scott, Coffeyville and Baxter Springs. Renewal applicants in Smith Cen- ter will be served by the Smith County Treasurer's office Tuesday through Fridays beginning July 23. The Re- public County Treasurer is working out details to offer similar renewal service in Belleville. Residents of the areas affected by the remainder of the closings have ser- vice in nearby communities or adja- cent counties. Sheila Walker, Motor Vehicles Di- vision director, said no layoffs are planned despite the closings. The num- ber of stations, equipped to test and issue commercial driver's licenses is unaffected. More counties continue to contract with the Division of Motor Vehicles to provide service for driver's license re- newals. "Our experience with county trea- surers offering limited renewal service has been very positive," Walker said. "We appreciate and welcome the co- .operation of county officials in provid- ing these services". Area farmers have an opportunity to turn wildlife cover into extra income by enrolling in the Walk-in Hunting Area program, s,onsored by the Kan- sas Department of Wildlife and Parks. The program, now in its fifth year, is designed to make private land open to public hunting through a three month lease agreement between landowners and KDWP. This year the deadline to enroll is July 20. Run Ruthstrom, district wildlife biologist with KDWP in the Glen El- der office, said farmers can beneSt from enrolling acres in the program in several ways. Participating landown- ers have been well pleased the past four years. "The ' " y are prod to be enrolled m the program from a $150 minimum of 80 acres up to over $'1,000 for larger acre- ages," Ruthstrom said. "We also post the land with special signs and patrol it periodically." Liability is also of major concern to landowners, and with this program the state assumes normal liability associ- ated with damages or injuries resulting from ordinary negligence. "Many farmtrs let about anyone hunt who asks," Ruthstrom said. "This program is ideal for them, because they are getting paid for what they are already doing, plus other benefits. Tracts with CRP acres on them are high priority, but other land with crop stubble, creeks and pastureland are eli- gible," he said. Most leases run from Nov. I through Jan. 31 but some special lands can be enrolled for the period Sept. 1 through Jan. 31 for species like doves, geese, archery and muzzleloader deer. Hunting on enrolled acres is for foot traffic only, no vehicles allowed, and violators of hunting laws will be ticketed for offenses such as littering, trespassing or failure to comply with wildlife regulations. Ruthstrom said some of the land enrolledinthe 2001 program was grass- i: land in the CRP program along with a mixture of cropland and pasture. Other suitable habitats eligible for the pro .... .gram include wheat stubble left sta0d- mg after harvest, milo stubble, well managed native pasture and timbered areas along creeks and riparian areas. Extra payment is received for food plots and other habitat improvements. Not just resident landowners are eligible. Absentee landowners, tenant farmers, estate and trust managers and others who manage privately owned land are also eligible. Anyone interested in enrolling land or learning more about the program can contact Run Ruthstrom at the KDWP office in Glen Elder. Union Chapel UMW meet Union Chapel UMW met at the home of Jean Davis recently with Six members attending. Presenting reports were features were Allene Davis, Jeff Shute, Jean Davis and Kim Davis. The group voted to send a donatiou for a girl on the MeTour to attend the Passion Play. Davis gave the lesson, "To have a home--Courageous women who lead the way." The next meeting is July 4 with Kim D. as hostess, Allene as lesson leader and Marilyn in charge of 1he munchies. The mission project will be a cash donation to the Youthville. Correction In last week's edition of the Jewell County Record, the report from the Formoso City Council should have stated that a letter will be sent to all the owners of horses in town, informing them that the horses must never be loose or they must be removed from town. THANK YOU! Thanks to our wonderful family and friends for your presence, gifts and many cards. You all made our 50th Anniversary party a day to remember. Thanks Lynn, Judy, Dave, Regi, Travis, Dustin, Shawn and Kelly. Eddie and Opal Hall I: A Big Thank You i tirne, money, of s t0 the 2003 Jewell C°unty juni°r Mi7 Pr°gram"   Jewell ?untyluniorMiss_iC°mmittee Ii -  - p- j --) p $1,000 Reward i for information leading to the arrest of the persons responsible for taking items from our home ] Applications may be picked up June 6-13 and for the recovery of these items. [ ce, f-"-N i 785-647-7921 or 785-545-5636 or JewellCounty Sheriff at I Posion will remain open until filled.   i !i 785-378-3194 :' t m00er Noactionwas ( Card Shower ") requested road main- ] M lie | Ill Thank youallsomuchforthekindexpressionsof [11 _, CommunituBridal and at the field en- au e Ke r II sympathy that were extended to our family at the II ."":7 7" "" w,.. •  • It !1 thne of Mary Ann's death. We appreciate the calls, il 00Carla Robmett and Run Smith discussed the I (' will be celebrating her 99th birthday! / II cards, memorials, flowers and the other thoughtfial [I c,  ., 1- -.. ,_!1 aging request / thebudget ]oN)) Tuesday, July 9 l! gestures of caring shown to us. A special thank you II aunaay, june JO meal program. IIio the ladies of the United Presbyterian Church for 1|'  " 2 p.m. a request and petition I,.. Send cards to: Route 2, Lebanon, Kan., 66952 / I] scserving us lunch the day of the service. [I Jewell Chnshan- " Church- _..t. nited Telephone to place theroad "- O  Q) L The family of Mary Ann Delaney J ?4'l,.erd=, ps. It   =  , . " " .... , " lr' to sign and approve this / i MARyKAy ® AMERICAN CANCER RELAY FOR EIFE \\; ! .r own and the rs You wear, we can work create a look that's to re-create call me for your free Consultant County Start! enrollment three to five Children that attend variety of educa- healthy meals, dental care all de- succeed. ave services to meet of children with dis- Please contact the 'mOre information or .a time to complete 785-378-3344 f ...__ Thank you to the members of "Lyndon's Luau" , for your support at the Relay for Life. We appreciate each of you and feel very blessed to have you as "our" team• Thanks again for your participation in such a worthwhile cause. Lorie and Kerry Waugh, Peggy Wilson, Cheryl "-- Hillman, Glennys Barnes, Renita Volker, Kathleen Jeffery, Theresa and Megan Frost, Samantha Nava, Justin Volker, Tracie, Emily, Ivy and Eden Diehl. Thanks again, Lyndon and Carmen Booz [ Thank You[ The American Cancer Society and the local / committee members would like to thank all the members of the Jewell County community for turning" out last Friday evening to make our first annual Relay, for Life a huge success! We would also like to thank: all the individuals and local businesses who contributed to this worthy cause. More than just as a fundraiser, the Relay brought our community together to celebrate those who have survived cancer...and to remember those who have not. We hope to see you ext year...under the stars and into the light? / 00ev. Sidney Dil!ing-"00tl You to all who helped make Summer Jarn a big success. Thanks. " .. S UM SA L E will celebrate his \\; 'donatedt°V°lunteers'pe°pleandbusinesseswh°time and prizes. A special thanks  30 off 0,f sg.k flowers 90th B,rthday ] to Brenda Flinnwho donated her time and supplies "" a,tt ,terns and who is always willing to help out. Thank you to  , July3  - the lifeguards who are the best burtch of ROE . kids and you worked very hard to help \\;\./' make it a ftm tirne for all. I couldn't have Frlend nd relatives are invited to, \\;v ..-k asked for more. Also thank you to Jewell */ send cards and letters to him at: for showing your support, 218S. Clinton  Vickie Zadina, Pool Manager. l. lowJr ' .l;'at, Mankato, Kan., 66956 , 102 s. commercial Mankato, Kan. • 7'85-378-3950 '