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The Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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July 14, 2011     The Superior Express
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July 14, 2011
 

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Thursday, July 14, 2011 THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS 5A Obituaries i| Marie Bossemeyer Marie Evelyn (Novak) Bossemeyer, 89, was born in McCool Junction on July 27, 1922, to Edward and Frances Novak. She died Friday at her home in Lincoln, Neb. She attended grade school and graduated from McCool Junction High School in 1940. She attended York College and taught in the York County rural schools for three years. She was a secretary at Fairmont AAF, Geneva, working in the special servtces office in base headquarters from 1943 to  ov 1945, then attending Lincoln Sci-i of Commerce to further her business education. Following graduation from there, in 1946, she worked at the York State Bank as the secretary to presi- dent, Dean Sack, for the next four years. She was united in marriage to Alan Bossemeyer on Oct 15, 1950 in York, and then moved to her new home in Superior, where their two children were born, Linda Ann and Frank E. They resided in Superior until 1965 and then purchased the Blue Valley Drive Inn at Crete, where she worked with her hus- band, as manager, bookkeeper, soda jerk and errand girl. as well as working in her home. In Superior, she worked in the American Legion Auxiliary and be- came a 50-year member in 2001• After moving to Crete, she also worked as a volunteer at the Lincoln VA Medical Center. She was a 50-year member of the Order of the Eastern Star, Olive Chapter 63 at Superior and served as the worthy matron in 1963. She was also the recorder for the Social Order of Beauceant in 1954 at Superior and served as a Brownie Girl Scout leader. Cub Scout den mother and taught Sun- day School at the Superior First United Methodist Church. She and her hus- band also helped in supervising the Methodist Youth Group. After joining the Avian Travelcade Club in 1987, she served as secretary- treasurer of the Nebraska unit for two terms and was a member of St. Luke's United Methodist Church in Lincoln since 1998. She and her husband cel- ebrated their 50th wedding anniver- sary on Oct 15, 2000. She was preceded in death by her parents; and three brothers, Fred, Edmund and William Novak. She is survived by her husband. Alan, Lincoln; a daughter, Mrs. Bill Surline (Linda); a son. Frank E. Bossemeyer; a brother, Layton Novak. Sioux Falls, S.D.; three grandchildren: and thrle great-grandchildren. Graveside services will be held at the Evergreen Cemetery in Superior at a later date. Williams Funeral Home of Superior is in charge or arrange- ments. Phyllis Hand Phyllis:Marie (Sergeant) Hand; 86, wasbornDec 14, 1924, to Morris Dean Sergeant and Etta (Kriebel) Sergeant in Hastings. She died Thursday in Lincoln, Neb. Phyllis attended Juniata High School and Hastings College and be- came a school teacher. On Sept 4, 1948, she married Maurice Henry Hand in Lincoln. They lived in Edgar. She also worked at the Edgar Lumber Com- pany and managed Edgar's Leisure Village. Upon retiring from Leisure Village, she moved to Lincoln. Phyllis enjoyed playing cards and dominoes with family and friends as well as doing counted cross-stitch and embroidering tea towels for friends and family. She was an active member of P.E.O. and Order of the Eastern Star. She is preceded in death by her husband, Maurice Henry Hand; her siblings, Eleanor Wiltrout, Howard Dale Sergeant and Maurice Dean Ser- geant; and her parents. She is survived by her sister. Mrs. Marvin Boyle (Clarys), Payson, Ariz.; her son, Maurice Gene Hand, Lincoln: her daughter, Mrs. Dave Eigenberg (Rhonda), Leesburg, Ca•: her grand- children. Greg Hand, Kama Bedient, Kirk Eigenberg and Kali Eigenberg; her- great-grandchildren, Kaiden Bedient,Taylor Hand, Blayke Bedient. Hanna Bedient and Avery Hand. Her funeral was Monday at the Church of the Plains in Edgar• The Rev. Stephen Price Gibson officiated. Inurnment was in the Juniata Cem- etery. Williams Funeral Home of Edgar was in charge of arrangements. Arlen Ritterling Arlen Ludwig Ritterling, 75, was born to William and Christina Ritterling on Oct 3.1936, near Byron. He attended St John's Luthera Church. He a> *tended Lone Star School. He was a life- time farmer. He as- sisted Irma Mar- quart wall papering his home and he worked closely with his father, Willialn, on the farm. He made many home repairs, helped with gardening and took care of the chick- ens. He enjoyed sports and played bas- ketball with Kevin Fuller. He enjoyed roller and ice skating and could out- skate many of those around him. He enjoyed drives in the country and bowl- ing with family. His favorite time of year was har- vesting as he assisted his brother-in- law, Gary Fuller, and nephews. Wesley and Kevin. His funeral was Wednesday at St. Peters Lutheran Church with the Rev. Daryl Nelson officiating• Pallbearers were Delmar Marquart. is Gebers. Doug Carman. Lyle Ritterling, Randy Ritterling, Gary Hofeldt. Wesley Fuller and Kevin Fuller. Interment was in the St. John Lutheran Cemetery at Byron. Price Funeral Home of Hebron was in charge of arrangements. Roger Bailey Roger Stuart Bailey,46. the son of Richard and Elizabeth (Nunes) B alley, was horn on April 14. 1965. at Ana- heim. Calif. He died Thursday at his home in Supertor. He was united in marriage to Deanna Crane on Aug. 5. 1989. in Webber. Together they raised two boys, Alex and James. He enjoyed training cockatiels and parrots, working on electronics and computers. He was musically talented and listened to the 60s and 70s music. As a youngster he traveled a lot. He liked to collect musical instruments as a hobby. He was preceded in death by his grandparents. He is survived by his wife, Deanna, of the home; two sons, Alex and James, both of Superior; his parents, Richard Bailey of Germany and' Elizabeth t HOME COMFORT SYSTEMS Innovat/bn never fe/! so #nod. rM The season is now complete for the Superior White Coach-Pitch team which played there last game at Clay Center on June 21. Pictured (Back, from left) Kel$i Howe, Emily Tietjen, Ashlyn Brown, John Howe, Kalynn Meyer, Lacey Langer, Jayden Simmons and Jody Langer. (Middle from left) Emma Henderson, Weslynn Williams, Sierra Blackburn, Kaylee Flaata and Tia Hunter. (Front) Samanth Gray, Shayla Meyer and Jenna Langer. Not pictured is Morgan Theis. Team managers were Jenna Langer and Samantha Gray. Nunes of Mountain Home, Ark.; his grandmother. Helen Bailey of Port- land, Ore.; and two sisters Rachelle Bailey of San Diego, Calif., and Nikki Smith of Mountain Home, Ark. His funeral will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday at Megrue-Price Funeral Home Chapel in Superior• Pastors Jim Stark and Mark Diehl will officiate. Visitation Will be today and Friday. Burial will be at a later date at Webber. Straight from the Horse's Mouth By Duane A. Lienemarm. UNL Ext. Ed. By the time this paper is delivered the 2011 Webster and Nuckolls county fairs will be finished• Both fairs left lots of good memories. I don't know how many readers have seen a 4-H ice cream roll but it is something to watcli. It is so good to see the young people, parents and grand- parents talking, laughing and enjoying the looks upon the faces of the young- sters as they roll cans of ice and rock salt surrounding smaller cans filled with a plethora of different flavors of home-made ice cream back and forth with their partner. I didn' t get to sample any this year at the Webster County is done, the awards have been pre- sented and it is time to lel your hair down. You never want to turn your back to a young 4-H'er on the last day of the fair unless you are prepared to change clothes or at the very least cool down with an mpromptu shower. Blistering days, a good shot of rain and perhaps a storm or two are almost certain during fair week. The people I talked to during clean up hit it right on the nose. The fair is all about the youngsters. I like to see them prepare and show their animals, to watch them run, yes I said run from one building to another or perhaps to the 4-H food stand, or maybe to help chase a wayward lamb or calf that slipped its halter. I enjoy the parade of animals in front of the judge. I walk through the 4-H and FFA exhibit hall to smell of fresh baked goods and ab- sorb the beauty of photography, horti- cultural items, unique wood or metal projects, sewed goods, etc. I always stop to look at the welding boards and critique them. just as I did my former students in welding class. It is always good to talk to old friends and past 4-H and FFA mem- Fair as I lad to get the bugs out of the sound system, but by all reports the ice cream was delicious and by the noise that came from the event area every- one was having a good time. "It will take some good recipes to beat the strawberry cheesecake ice cream that I sampled two years ago! I unfor- tunately did not hear what the most unique flavor was this year but there have been some good ones! The fair is cacophony of sounds thatmake each and every fair what it is. The sounds of chickens, roosters and ducks, as well as the incessant bleating of sheep and goats, the grunts and squeals of pigs always wanting to eat, and of course the gentle mooing of the bovine species as they lay in their stalls or are walked to their tie outs or per- haps to the watering tank. What is especially music to my ears is tile ex- cited chatter of the youngsters as they catch up with their friends and discuss how much better their animal is than the one they had last year. When you see that water tank you know what the future will hold as the fair winds down and the last day ar- rives. That is when you know the work are you IN? Where do you go to get the complete story? The Superior Express bers who now come back with their youngsters to try to capture for them some of what they experienced when they were their children's age. Some even drive miles and miles each year, just to take in the fair. High-efficiency heating and cooling systems S D Fertilizer, LLC Doing business as Superior Deshler High.__ av 8 East ,Superior. Neb. 68978', (402) 879-4742_ MONEY can't buy AFFORDABLE HAPPINE55... DENTISTRY and INTEREST FREE t PAYME NT PLAN S.  (w.a.c.) We also accept most .,,   major credit cards. bu, l; will help you look around for ig in more places! Jenny's REESources Hope everyone ha0 a wonderful July 4th! I'm so thankful for all those who have fought and died in the past and those serving today to keep our country free! Crop Updates: last week was a blur of phone calls but it' s great to receive them and know so man5' of you are doing your best to wait for your soil to be depleted before scheduling your first irrigation! There are some of you in the Little Blue NRD who haven't received the rains the past few weeks and have hit the 90-100 trigger on your watermark sensors to schedule your first irrigation. Most of you reading this won't have to irrigate till after tassel (and then you can take into ac- count the 3  footin your average)! The 90-100 trigger relates to 35-40 percent soil moisture depletion and is proven by research via Dr. Suat Irmak at South Central Ag Lab for our silty clay soils. Waiting for the trigger;egardless if you're on load control or not, will still allow you at least a week to 10 days before you have to worry about getting behind, Please continue to call with questions. There' s also a discus- sion toDc on my blog for your com- ments and questions. Corn and beans are looking good overall, are closing canopies, and corn is rapidly growing. Wheat is being combined in the southern tier of coun- ties and there has been quite a range of yields due to the dry weather produc- mg small heads and disease issues such as scab, smut. and ergot. Scab (Fusarium Head Blight) is a concern when we receive rain and high humid- ity during and around flowering. We were recommending fungicides at that time. Some people escaped it, some put the fungicide on. and others didn' t- so there's a range of yields out there from that. Common bunt (stinking smut) is the smut that creates clouds of black spores when you're combining and the grain smells like fish.: Loose smut is loose in the head and doesn't form a kernel shape like common bunt does. Both can be prevented by not saving contaminated seed and using fungicide seed treatments at planting. Ergot is one I hadn't seen in wheat since I've been here but have in road- side grasses. Ergot is caused by a fungus that infects the wheat head dur- ing cool, wet conditions during flow- ering. Like the fungus that causes scab, it simply replaces the normal pollination process and instead, a black/ purple hard fruiting body (sclerotia) is eventually formed. Before this is formed, a sugary drop called honey- dew is formed which then turns into the sclerotia. It's a problem for our producers because I don't know that you can set your fans to blow it out like you can for light, scabby kernels since ergot sclerotia are denser. The prob- lem with ergot is that it contains toxic alkaloids (one is like LSD)...in fact, it's blamed that ergot-contaminated rain is what caused the Salem Witch Trials. These alkaloids are also toxic to livestock so contaminated grain should not be fed or even blended off for livestock. Federal grain standards clas- sify wheat as ergot infested When it contains more than 0.3 percent sclero- fla. If you are finding ergot-contami- nated gYain in your fields, do not save seed back next year; start over with disease free certified seed. The sclero- tia will live on top of the soil for a year (they will produce spores next grow- ing season so don't plant contaminated wheat fields back into wheat, barley, oats, or triticale). Mowing roadside ditches and keep- ing wheat fields free of other grasses can help prevent ergot infested grasses from spreading the ergot fungus to wheat via blowing spores and rain splash. More information can be found by checking out the UNL extension publications Head, Grain, and Seed quality on the http://cropwatch.unLedu/ web/wheat/disease. Upcoming events; Clay County Fair, July 7-lO, Clay County Fair- grounds, Clay Center. See you there! ayes stags anthem for the final night of the pony tournament held in Superior on Thurs- day, Friday and Saturday, 1) ., 8. .  :: • :  ......... ,, }:. ..... • • :: :: ::  :: -- , ! : i:ff?..:;:.:,?:  ....... ;': Nebraska Newspapem: Keeping You hformed. What is the only place that features local events, programs and up to date information? "The ,,_ul3rSor tGxpress You just can't get all the information you desire from the radio or television, and if it's on the Internet, chances are that it was in the newspaper first. So if you want to stay informed about Superior, subscribe to The SUlO¢rr Express Sdor Express now brings you several wazs to keep informed about what's happening in this area. The traditional printed edition is prepared and mailed to subscribers every Wednesday. It is portable, convenient and easy to keep. Single printed copies are available for purchase at vendors in a 6-county area. lt's a great way to get an extra copy for your friends or for a scrapbook. Electronic Edition is available via the internet late Friday - a complete scanned copy may be downloaded to your computer. It's great when traveling or m areas where the mail edition is not delivered in a timely fashion. The electronic edition also has a searchable database. Want to read a story you missed but not sure what issue it was printed in, just go to the electronic edition, enter a few key words and find the story you are looking for. A link to the electronic edition is available at http:// www.superiurne.coln. http://www.superiorne.com is the way to stay informed between issues. The site is updated Wednesday afternoons or as news warrants. The site contains selected stories, picture galleries, link to current weather and now links to Superior videos. For example, this week the site will link you to YouTube videos of Superior's July 4th celebration. 235 East 4th St. Superior, NE 68978 (402} 879-3192 II illlilll00UlllU7 Dwayne Williams umbing 402-364-3485 can probably help. plainsmanfireplace@yahoo.com a place to stay? Electronic Edition The Electronic Edition of The Superior Express, part of the Nebraska Newslink project is available only by subscription. The good news is those subscriptions are currently available free of charge to all Express Subscribers. Nonsubscribers are required to pay a low $5 a year. Order your e-subscription today. are you IN? :a Yes, please enter mvsubscription to TSEelectronic edition E-Subscription Rates: E-Subscription FREE to current subscribers • E-Subscription $5 a year for nonsubscribers Mail Subscription Rates: One Year in Nebraska * 25 • One Year in Kansas '25.50 (Kansas subscriptions include sales tax of area being delivered) One Year in Other States *36 Name ,--llm|llmlmllmmilmmilmli I I I I Address City *Email Address State Zip |. *Required for electronic edition i ! I Mail Subscription ] E-Subscription i l lllllllllllll IIIIllll Illllllllllll illlllll/l 1he ,._00UlDerior Express Phone: 402-879-3291 • Fax: 402-879-3463 " tse@superiorne.com P.O. Box 408, Superior, Nob., 68978 2