Newspaper Archive of
Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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July 9, 1992     Superior Express
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July 9, 1992
 

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That's qold In Them That Dmv00n end Closets Round It Up and Sell It In The Express Classifieds - Phone 402-879-3291 POSSESSION, ed four-bed- , Super kitchen, spa- attached garage corner lot lima at Cen- 322 Hastings, phone 24-29-3c 34a-Roofing BOYER ROOFING COMPANY All Types Roofing Commerical and Residential All Work Guaranteed Free Estimates Phone 913-527-2687 Belleville, Kansas 34a-2-tfc Call 402-225-3053 36-Thank You after 6 p.m. 24-26-4p A BIG thank you to each and everyone who sent me a card for WATERFRONT. 'ry birthday. I enjoyed them all. fishing Wreatha Konzeck. 36-28-1p Florida's spec- Pet. John's and rs. "Bass Capital uctible or syndication 000. Excel- ]. Home, farm or acceptable rnent or trade 24-28-1 p MANY THANKS to Dr. Blecha, Brodstone Memorial Nuckolls County Hospital staff, to our friends for visits and flowers, and to our minister, Jerry Dean. It was a big help and we appreci- ated it very much. Mr. and Mrs. Herb Atkins. 36-28-1 p WE WISH to thank all who helped us celebrate our 50th wedding anniversary. Ourfriends and fam- IS talking about ily made it avery specialday. We )remiums but appreciated all the lovely cards your cover- and gifts given to us Thanks =Urns? You could also to the persons who gave us Nhat you the 50th Christmas ornament and an honest also the glass bird as there were or write Steve no names on those two gifts. 66, Superior, God bless all of you. Mr. and 31-20-ffc Mrs. Art Sykes. 36-28-1c Colorado Crook, 92, died June 22 at THANK YOU to all the caring people who cheered me with your concern, calls, cards, flowers and neighborly deeds during and since my hospitalization. It was all greatly appreciated. Boyd Imler. 36-28-1p WE WOULD like to thank the Superior Youth Athletic Associa- tion, Superior Kiwanis Club and the Superior Joggers for spon- soring the Superior St rider Youth Track Club of which we were members. Thanks to Kim and Julie Delka for organizing the program. Thank you to Andrew Miller for serving as coach and Sara Menke, his assistant. We learned a lot through their guid- ance. Andrew was a great bantom girls' coach. Thank you, Sara and Christine Headrick. 36-28-1c I WISH to thank Dr Butler, the nurses and staff at Brodstone Memorial Nuckolls County Hos- pital for the excellent care I re- ceived while there. My thanks to the Rev. Buchtel, my relatives and friends for their visits and cards while there and since re- turning home. It was all deeply appreciated. Eugene Jensen. 36-28-1c Obituary---Smullins Erma Louise Smullins, 64, died June 29 at Asbury Regional Medical Center, Saline. The funeral was last Wednes- day at the Kramer Funeral Home Chapel, Mankato, with Pastor .mmmmmj J [[ I Lester Snyder officiating. Burial was in the Burr Oak Cemetery. Mrs. Smullins, the youngest of tour children of Virgil and NOTICE OF MEETING Mabel Buster McMains, was horn NOTCE IS HEREBY Dec. 26, 1927, at Northbranch. GIVEN, that a meeting of the SheattendedDistrictlllgrade Board of Education of the school near Northbranch and school District of Superior in the graduated in 1945 from Burr Oak Counties of Nuckolls, Webster High School. and Thayer, in the State of Ne- After graduation, she moved braska (Nuckolls County School to Salina where she worked at District No. 011) will be held at Elmore Dairy and attended Brown 7:30 o'clock p.m. on July 13, Mackie Business School. She 1992, in the Senior High Library laterreturnedtoBurrOaktowork in the District, which meeting in a dress shop owned by her will be open to the public. Agen- father. da items known at this time for She was united in marriage consideration by the Board will April 30, 1948, to Ralph Smullins June 27 at the Center, was in the chapel Englewood, (Wasborn April 15, 1918. in Crook. They Mt. Clare to 1937. She was a be as follows: r grocery story Milk bids, Andy Hall resig- [ a member of nation, Gearldeen Williams, re- arden Club, in death by work agreements. Beverly Beavers s. She is survived Secretary at the Burr Oak Methodist Church. They lived their entire life in the Burr Oak community, living in signation, White Rock tuition, three different homes which they free-reduced lunch, noncertified built. THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS Phone 402.879-3291 SIFIED RATES Per word ...................................................... 12 "ge ............................................................ $2.00 , per word .................................................... 21 KS, per word ................................................ 30 weeks, add 9 cents per word qKS, per word .......................................... 12 per inch ................................... $2.75 ;ues (minimum four), per inch ............ $2.40 - Advertisements running blind under the be answered b]/letter. Answers must be the last insertion. There is an additional nore than the cost of the ad for this form. WHAT YOUR AD WILL COST for any ad is ....................................... $2.00 a word, including your name and address. D by alher Master Charge or Visa. :barge for billing all nonommeial ads ds Will be acceptsd until 4 p,m. Tuesday in Issue of ths following day. classified advertising classification: reserves the right to classify all advertisements its OWn rules of classification. e" ' CLASSIFIED INDEX Vertisement under any of the following headings: For Sale 26-Notice 17-Electronics 27-Fertilizer 17a-Memorials 27a-Chemicals 18-Household Goods 28-Farm Loans 18a-Antiques 29-Eleetn'dan 29a-Welding 30-Beautician 30a-Musical Instruments 31-Insurance 31a-Auctioneer 32-Retdgerstion 33-Professional 33a-Lodges 34.Plumbing 34a-Roofing 36-Thark YOu 37-1n Mimlorium 40-Contractors 20-PoulU7 21-Feed and Seeo 2 la-lrrigati0n 22-Vans 23-Used Can; 23a-Motet cycles 23b-Auto Service 23c-Used Trucks 23d-Recreational 23e-'13re Repair 24-Real Estate 24a-Mobile Homes 24b-Rent, Buildings 25-Land For Rent A GOOD CLASSIFIED AD: :lt.,ickty and favorably when given complete or you. For best results, always insert give a prdenl lime  have prospecs younlf what you would like to ' brirlg =faCli do ee, nol Ilrolh lack of relarship, h i0formati0n,to g41 .prompt action. an be m=curel for  advisment by Y may stop your ad in the event of results and herldl./hem are  special rates ior or 'r name or offer before the public every week PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD Phone 402-879-3,291 BOX 408, SOPERIOR, NEB. 68978 sas residents should mail to WEBBER, KANSAS 66970 to place an advertisement and your Visa or MasterCard card. Hours are: Monday through Friday 1-5 p.m.; Saturday,, 8:30 a.m.-noon EXPRESS Mrs. Smullins worked on the election board and the city li- brary, Burr Oak, She-was preceded inluth by her parents and two brothers, Lyle and Gerald. She is survived by her hus- band, four children, Ronald Smullins, Stratton, Colo.; Curtis Smullins, Burr Oak; Mrs. David Ingraham if'am), Enid, Okla.; and Mrs. Ron Nordman (Cathleen), Great Bend; seven grandchildren, Kristen and Garrett Smullins, Stratton; Robbie and Shena Smullins, Burr Oak; Kelsey Ingraham; Enid; and David and Amy Nordman, Great Bend; and a sister, Mrs. Kenneth Crow (Marvelle), Saline. FFA hosts first annual powerball competition The Superior FFA Chapter hosted the first annual Power Bail competition during the Su- perior 4th of July celebration at the T-ball field. Divisions for boys and girls were in eight age groups. Children from 5 to 8 years could bat off a tee and other competitors hit softballs from a pitcher. The balls cleared the field fence on a regular basis. Superior FFA members, Ryan Smidt and Monte Kirch, hoff, coordinated the activity. Power-ball T-shirts were awarded to the top two hitters in each age bracket as follows: Boys, age 5-6, first, Zachary Bruns, Second, Joe Trapp; age 7-8, first, Bryce Blecha, second, Nell Bouray; age 9-10, first, Brock Blecha, second, Drew Meyer;, age 11-12, first, Daren Lemke, 2, Conrad Corman; age 13-15, first, Cletus Corman, 2. Joel Fritz; age 16-17, first, Todd Ekart, second, Ryan Smidt; age 18-40, first, Doug Riggert, sec- ond, Cliff White; more than 40, first, Darwin Fritz, second, Steve Riggert. Girls, age 5-6, first, Jessiea Kinyom% second, Nicole Egg- NWU Dean's List ers; age 9-10, fn'st Adel Woem- Four area residents were er, second, Becky Bushoom; age among the 287 students at Ne- 13-15, first, Mandy Hobson; age braska Wesleyan University to 16-17, first, Holly Nelson, be named to the dean's list for the scond, Hilarie Damon; age lg- spring semester. 40, first, Amber Combs, second, The students were Ca'eg Frey Paula Czirr;, more than 40, first, andJanelle Schutte, Guide Rock; Rose Hobson, second, Linda Todd Streff, Lawrence, and Stacy Kirchhoff. Ruttman, Nelson. Amanda and Anna Watts won the June is Dairy Month drawing at the Lamppost Mall. Graveside services for Herbert Yost Herbert Reiland Yost, 83, Joplin, Mo., died June 14 at his home following a long illness. Graveside services were last Wednesday at the Nelson Cem- etery. Yost was born Aug. 2, 1908, near Harvard. He received a de- gree in vocational agriculture in 1931 from the University of Ne- braska, Lincoln. He also did graduate work at Colorado State University, Fort Collins. He taught high school voca- tional agriculture classes from 1931 to 1944 at Nelson, Minden, Gothenburg and Nebraska City. He was instrmnental in starting the vocational agriculture depart- ment at Fremont High School. He moved to Pawnee City in 1944, where he owned and oper- ated Yost Implement Company, an International Harvester outlet. He also owned and operated a Pontiac automobile agency. In 1957, he moved todoplin where he was the owner and op- erator of the former Phoenix Motel for 11 years. He was also Oe owner and operatorof the Home Abstract and Title Com- pany, Joplin, for 12 years and had managed the United Farm Agency, Joplin. He farmed and raised cattle at his farm north of Carterville before retiring in 1984 He was a member of the First Community Church, Joplin, where he was a former deacon and member of the official hoard. He also was a member of the Nelson Lodge No. 77 AF & AM and a former member of the Paw- nee City school board. He married Ruth Ann Bargen Jan. 10, 1935 at Nelson. Survivors include his wife, a son, Vaughn Yost, Huntsville, Ala.; a daughter, Susan Bridgewater, Anoandaie, Va., and two granddaughters. Heart AssoclaUon's memorial program The American Heart Associa- tion helps the people of Nuck- oils County honor the memory of family, friends, neighbors and business associates through its memorial program. "Think of bypass surgery, pacemakers, CPR courses and blood pressure screenings and you're talking about advances made possible in part by the American Heart Association," stated Marcia Loop. "A memorial contribution is an appropriate tribute to the de- ceased. Through memorial con- tributions, the life that has just passed will continue to live on through the American Heart As- sociatiort," said Loop. For every memorial contribu- tion, Loop sends a sympathy card on behalf of the donor to the bereaved. The amount of the contribution is not disclosed to the recipient of the card. The contribution can be from one in- dividual or from many. Country Portable Welding Repair) Steel Fabrication Cast Iron Disc Rolling Save Timel On-Site Repairs Comparable to shop rates Phone 402-226-3361 Willing Workers Club Tour Formoso Willing Workers 4- H Club members answered roll call by naming the colors of a foreign flag at the June 22 meet- ing at Formoso Park. Cecelia Bouray presided. Kristen Dewey led the flag salute and 4-H pledge. Officer and leader reports were given. Christel Higbee re- ported on being named the state 4-H geology project winner and attending the 4-H Emerald Cir- cle Banquet June 4. The club had the Tuesday Happening program for the Long Term Care residents at the Jewell County Hospital last Tuesday. The club tour started after the meeting. At the park, Kristen Dewey talked about her crafts and geology projects and Nanette Dunstan talked about her piano and fun with children 1ojects.-'Tlae first stop" was at Matt H0well's'he where he howed his ceramic and craft projects. At Alan Guiiks mem- ber saw the craft pojects. At Jensens they saw Joyrs craft and sketching, drawing  painting projects and Kristina showed her craft projects. Javenia Peters dis- played her flowers and sketch- ing, drawing and painting projects. At Christel Higbee's home members viewed sheep, ceramic and sketching, drawing and painting projects. Darla Str- ned showed her bucket calf, Cocoa, and talked about her fun with children and clothing car- ousel projects. At Watsons, Hi- lary showed clothing and stamp projects, Travis talked about at- tending band camp at KU and Curtis showed geology speci- mens. At Bourays members viewed Cecelia's and Cheryl's home improvement, woodwork- ing and clothing projects They also saw Cecelia's garden and photography projects and Cher- yl's ceramic, crochet and flower projects. The last stop was at Ruthstorms where Kristin showed her stitchery and flower projects. After the tour members went swimming at the Mankato pool and had a picnic at the Mankato Park. The day ended by playing softball. Last Friday the Formoso Willing Workers 4-H Club ex- pressed thanks by presenting project work thank yous to the bank vice president, Paul Os- Thursday. July 9, 1992 First Community Church, Oak, Pastor Leslie Warner. Sun- day, July 12, worship, 9 a.m.; Sunday school, 10:10 am. Tues- day, July 14, Christian Women's Club salad luncheon. Wednes- day, July 15, prayer meeting and Bible study, 8 p.m. Monday evening guests in the Vic Schmitt home were the Jerry Schmitt family and Rick and Cheryl SchmiR. The Junior Drohmam were Tuesday evening visitors. Wednesday evening guests were Basil and Ilene Johnson and Earl Schoof. Jerry Schinitt Was a Friday after- noon visitor. Saturday afternoon guests were Jarvis and Sylvia Lautenschlater and Adam and Arlene Lautenschlager, Califor- nia. Arlene is a cousin of Vic and Sylvia. Fourth of July guests of Vic and Phyllis Schmitt for supper and fireworks were Junior, Dixie, Dustin and Derrick Drohman. Sunday supper guests were Jerry, Kelly, Jordan and Hannah Schmitt and Rick and Cheryl Schmitt, Sutton. Mr. and Mrs. Levonn Peter- son were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Randy Peterson and family. They ate out Friday evening to celebrate their anni- versary, attended a softball tour- nament in Grand Island Satur- day and went to a potluck sup- per and fireworks at the Ivan Melton Jr. home, Courtland. Wednesday afternoon and evening Mr. and Mrs. Albert Samsula visited in the Ed Schoof, Fred Maschmann and Larry Loontjer homes and had supper with the Loontjers. Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Biltoft attended the 4th of July parade at Hebron where their grand- daughter, Brittany Hoins, and Samand Myers, were in the parade. Mrs. Biltoft was at Hard y Saturday afternoon for Olive Delka's birthday and fam- ily get-together. Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs. Biltoft ined others at Jon amd Rhonda yers, Hebron, for a cookout and fireworks. Mr. and Mrs. Gaylar Poppe, Maressa and Tanner, Girard, Kan., were last Thursday over- night guests in the Albert Sam- sula home. Friday the Samsulas and Poppes went to Hastings to watch Trenton Poppe play base- ball. The Poppes went on to Grand Island for the weekend for a softball tournament. Mr. and Mrs. Samsula visited Mr. and Mrs. Bob Samsula Friday. Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Albert Samsula and Iona Biltoft went to Superior to watch the volleyball tournament. Todd and Amy Voss, Angela and Alesha Schoof, Debra Maschmann and Randy Schultz placed second. Ermalee Scroggin and Diane Biltoft took Lindsey McCoy, Jessica Sbelburn, Teraesa Low- Yednesdaand Julie Biltoft to Hastings y on 4-H business. Sunday afternoon Albert and Claris Samsula, Lila Schroeder, Iona Biltofl and Sharon and Heather Sandquist visited Mr. and Mrs. Ben Mussmann. Elmer Anderson celebrated his birthday Thursday morning with a coffee at the eafe. lday Elmer and Irene Anderson, Overton, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Anderson and Jayme, Deshler, Mr. and Mrs. Ned Anderson, Hastings, and Donna Gillan joined Elmer Anderson for luch at a Hastings care. Bob Samsula returned home from Bryan Memorial Hospital, Lincoln, Thursday afternoon after being there a week for sur- gery. By Norma Serivner Mr. and Mrs. Loren Jensen came Monday from Macon, Me., and were overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs. Axel Jensen. Tuesday they went to Vance Air Force Base, Oklahoma, where they attended the graduation of Captain Jay D. Jensen, returning home Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sand- ell, Kari and Michael, San Pedro, Calif., and Lowell Sand- ell, Brian avA Daniel, Lake- wood, Calif., have been visited of their mother, Ethel Sandell. Wesley Swenson, Lyons, vis- ited Mr. and Mrs. Bud Berggren two weeks and returned home Friday. Shelly Cline, Belleville, was also a guest of her grand- parents. Mr. and Mrs. Donnis Johnson and Kathi, Batavia, Ohio, came Wednesday evening and visited until July 4th with their grand- mother, Esther Johnson. Wednesday supper guests of Mrs. Oliver Johnson, Courtland, were the Johnsons, Mrs. Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Ever- ett Johnson. Marjorie Linden, Long Beach, Calif., and Mr. and Mrs. Allen MacKnight, Lakewond, Calif., visited Mr. and Mrs. Don Larson last week. Mrs. Carrol Oarst, Ethel Mndlin, Mr. and Mrs. James Garst and Stephan Saathoff, Mankato, have returned from a week's visit with Mr. and Mrs. Michael Bauer and family, Jack- sonville, Fla. Neola Hromdraka, Lincoln, was a weekend visitor of Florence Linden. Edna Johnson and Dehorah were in Ponca City, Okla., with relatives for the weekend. Jonathan returned home after staying in Ponca City three weeks. borne, for the bank's sponsor- Cooler temperatures ship of the 4-H journal for all 4- H families, leader, Bob How- slow' plant growth Cool temperatures are slow- ing the develotmaent of corn and other crops, according to reports from members of the University of Nebraska-Lincoln Agricultur- al Climate Situation Committee. In addition to flowing the de- velopment of corn, the cooler temperatures also alter normal plant response to postemergenee applications of fertilizers, said Roger Elmore at the County Central Research tmA Extension Center, Clay Center. Corn planted in April and early May is seven to nlne days behind schedule in terms of .growing degree day accumula. .uon. Corn replanted after the Late May frost is three to five days behind schedule, Elmore said. Nebraska is not, however, seeing an increase in European com bore=" infestations, said UNL entomologist Steve Danielson. Corn rootworm lar- vae are abundant in some loca- tions but control is not profitable anymore. Corn and sorghum producers should be checking for chinch bugs that are begin- ning to move out of mature wheat fields and into sorghum Danielson said. land, presented an appreciation certificate. Christel Higbee made and presented a flower ar- rangement, Darla Stmad pres- ented a craft made by Javenia Peters and Joy Jensen made and presented a plate of cookies. Formoso Library" A new book, "On Growing Up In Abilene, Kansas, 1898- 1916," by Deane Malott, was donated to the Formoso Library by the Dickinson County Histor- ical Society and Museum. Artist of the Month is Vera Dempsey. She is displaying part of her salt and pepper collection which she has collected for sev- eral years. Chairman of the li- brary board, Mrs. Dempsey and her husband, Forrest, live in For- most. A new magazine this weel is Kansas Wildlife and Parks, July- August. There are 14 more large print books for check out from the Central Kansas Library As- sociation Blind and Physically Handicapped. Summer library hours are 8:30 am. to noon Wednesdays and Thursdays, 9 a.m. to noon Mr. and Mrs. Homer Beatty, THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS 7A Choral group to appear on CBS The Great Society Singers from Cloud County Community College will be appearing on na- tional television Thursday, July 16. The group, of which Alicia lllingsworth, Webber, Taunya Steele, Edgar; and Dorry Peterson, Ma_ato, are members, will be singing "Oh What a Beau- tiful Morning" on CBS This Morning. The show, hosted by Harry Smith and Paula Zahn, airs at 7 a.m. The Great Society Singers seg- ment was taped at WIBW in To- peka. The group tours Kansas annu- ally and performs at high schools, for civic organizations and at spe- cial events. Earlier this spring they were in Columbus, Ohio, as part of the qu incentennial anniversary of Christopher Columbus' voy- age of discovery. Attend CCC Orlentation Stefanie Marquart, Byron; Douglas Tjarks, Edgar; Michelle Aksamit and Daniel Herbek, Lawrence; Mike Melvin, Nelson; and Macy Cisneros and Jamie Hallgrimson, Superior were among the 140 students from 79 counties who took part in orienta- tion activities a[ Centrai Commu- nity College, Hastings, recently. 'Use it up, wear it out, make it do or do without' logo As more and more attention !s focused on the rapidly declin- ing landfill space or more cor, rectly an approved EPA's waste collecting ste at local levels, the days of local land fills appear to be numbered. So how can every consumer contribute to this mushrooming situation. By Re- cycling!!! This was clearly the mphasis of the Jewell County eycling Contest held during the. month of April. Project coordinators Richard Franklin, county engineer, and Deanna Sweat, county extension III 3edne, Wash., were last day visitors of Esther Johnson. Doug and Janet Smith, Kan- sas City, were July 4th weekend StS of their parents, Mr. and Oene Smith. Todd White, Pearland, Texas, was in Salina on business two agent, worked with the county's extension home economics pro- gram development committee, com)osed of Deb Warne, Thel- ma leam, Marilyn Joerg, Janice Henningsen, Lori Waugh and Nadine Balch. pr "" ovzdmgAlso support and guidan to this project were the county commis- days. White, Merge Dossett, sioners, John Ross, ChuckFogo Kathy White, Mr. and Mrs. :andGeneBarrett. Mike White, Saiina, and Mr. and The recycling contest guide- Mrs. Bud White were Wednes- ,lies included three categories, day supper guests of Mr. and Collect All You Can," "Adopt- Mrs. David White, Saline. A-Project" and "Slogan and Natashia Isaacson is staying Logo". All residents of the with Mr. and Mrs. Loren Isaac- county were urged to participate. son this week. Joshua, Leah and Kerri At the completion of the con- M ........ test, the county's official sit an eloy, t:oloraao t:ity, were test , ...... ;; _ _ g. wee.k visitors of Mr ,,,a . use It Up, wear It Out, Make ................ t Do, or Do Wahout, was se r.,art Meloy. Mr. anu Mrs Jun , . . .................. ".. , lectea as me official recycling vz=wy umn xnursoay aria mev ..... returned, to their home Mondayf to.go, uetty Anoreason suomitted Leshe Cossell was admitted truth.try" . me aaopt.a- oject cate- to Ottawa County Hospital, F -L': : Minneapolis, Kan, Wednesday gory, ormoso t'KuJ took top d,= ,h;,,.. ";o. ,:_, -. honors with their overall recy- Republic County Hospital where cmg ertorts, vn group's volun- teers picked up trash along she was admitted after a fall at Highway 36 her home. Esther Johnson was admitted to Republic County Hospital Sunday. Mrs. Allen Phillips and Jesse were in Kansas City where Jesse had a medical appointment at the K. U. Medical Center Mon- day. Irene Rakestrawleft last Sun- day for Wichita Falls, Texas, to visit Mr. and Mrs. Don R__kestraw. She had an appoint- ment for medical treatment. Formoso Pride Another phase has been ac- complished at the Formoso Fire Station. Volunteer firemen pre- pared hours getting the founda- tion for the east area cement floor. A crew arrived last week and the cement floor was poured. An area of cement was also poured at the outside en- trance for the fire trucks. Work is progressing on the west side which PRIDE is reno- vating. Volunteers carpeted the hall area. The floor of the meet- ing room and kitchen area has been underlayed and is ready to be carpeted. The rest room will be filed by volunteers. Children who like to play softball are asked to join PRIDE volunteers to have two teams for a series of games. Jim Howell, Rich Roush and Troy Gordanier help the children. Bob MeFar- lane completed the mowing job last week helping to keep the area in shape. Hansen attends music camp Ben Ham has retumedhome after attending the Midwestem Music Camp at the University of Kansas, Lawrence, for the past two week=. Students from 22 states par- ti.eipated in the program. Aeeom. p.fished conductors from the united States and Sydney, Aus- traiia, were the instructors. Hansen's area of study was voice and instrumenud music. He is the mn of Mr. near Formoso, planted trees, furnished a site for collecting recyclahles and also for composting. In.the collect all you can cat- egory, Brenda Enyeart topped collecting efforts with 320 pounds of aluminum and plas- tics to earn a T-shin and also a $50 savings bond. Webber Wide Awake 4-H Club collected 53.5 pounds of aluminum to receive district three recognition. Receiving T-shins printed with the country's slogan and logo wre the winning entries in each category and from each of the commissioner districts. The winning entry overall in each category also received a $50 savings bond. The Formoso PRIDE met on June 9 and shirts were accepted b the grons of. ricers Anita :witzer, Elaine Clark, Sandy Jense Bob How- land, Maxine Studer and Chris- tel Higbee. The group was also given a $50 savings hond for their outstanding efforts. On June 15, Betty An .hinitor of winning logo, Bren- yeart, collector of largest amount of recyclables and Joann "Wilson representing J-Janes, ex- hibiting the winning slogan, each received a T-shirt and $50 honds. On June 16, the Webber Wide Awake 4-1-I Club met to receive their T-shirts for earning district 3% collect all you can to adopt-a-project awards. club collected trash vickup along roadways near WebbeJ. Also receiving recognition for his slogan entry was Josh Heit- man who captured district 3's top honors. Each Jewell County Commu- nity. is now working to establish collection sites for recyclables. Dennis Way, operator of Way Recycling Center, Superior, who Ims asreed W service each com- munity's recycling site when no- tif'l that site bins are full. The commissi engineer, extension advisory ttee and staff are beginning to make plans for a similar i .contest