Newspaper Archive of
Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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July 16, 1992     Superior Express
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July 16, 1992
 

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i Dysfunctional process is supposed to belong to the Democrats. the party are meeting in New York for convention, much of the world is position with regard to the hoopla with the crowning of the party's standard many years ago convention activity would the front pages of our daily newspa- is]on networks would have provided !gavel coverage, but not this year. have lost their reason for being. and vice-presidential candi- picked before the convention even started. may be finalized at the convention but to realize platform and campaign prom- for much. now appear to be much like our purpose and function must be returned federal government and the convention and our political parties should solve all the problems of all the people. r The Superior EXPRESS + Opinions '-=-- =- NEWSPAPER 1991 According to the Declaration of Independence, our government was created to secure for our citizens cer- tain fights "endowed by our Creator." Thomas Jefferson, author of the Declaration of Independence, said those fights were self-evident truths. Our nation is teetering on the edge of bankruptcy because our government has been incorrectly focused on taxing and spending when it should have been fo- cused on providing the freedom to reach our potential. We remember not so many years ago when another Democrat, John Kennedy, said, to "those people in the huts and villages of half the globe struggling to break the bonds of mass misery, we pledge our best efforts to help them help themselves." His speech that day was loaded with other references to what we can and must do for ourselves. Government can help but it can not keep our people. Kennedy told his audience, "In your hands, my fellow citizens, more than mine will rest the final suc- cess or failure of our course." And that is still true today. The success or failure of our country is the responsibility of the people, not the politicians. Gross mismanagement quality while reducing the cost of producing your news- paper each week. It doesn't appear the postal system is serious about trimming expenses. We recently learned the postal system managers have invited a number of large mailers and their spouses on a free five-day luxury trip to the Summer Olympics. The bill for this vacation has been estimated at $440,000. Included will be free hotel rooms, Olympic tickets, grounds transportation, receptions, breakfasts, lunches and dinners. As an official sponsor of the 1992 Olympic games, the USPS expects to spend a whopping $122 million. And all this from the guys who couldn't afford $80,000 to provide essential mail service between neigh- boring communities in Kansas and Nebraska. . ; .... ':+  ) : + eCOnomy move 11 months ago, the United system eliminated the overnight move- between the adjoining Kansas 669 mail and 683 Nebraska areas. Though this service has and continues to cost the resi- and Nebraska many thousands of dol- officials steadfastly refuse to even consider of this vital service. $80,000 could be saved by elininating which linked the Lincoln, Grand Island flail g centers. the need to save money. For more the current management of this newspa- an ongoing program of reviewing opera- md procedures with the goal of maintaining From OurEarly Files ..... Gil- n Greeley, to Superior. at the Re- oneer newspa- died at and Central. Herald in from Concordia came .to get them, 750 or more. Forty Years Ago William Wrench, Burlington agent in Superior since 1940, re- tired July I. Sons were born to Mr. and Mrs. Lee Williams and Mr. and Mrs. Gordon McKee and daugh- ters to Mr. and Mrs. Ted Kon- valin and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Graham. Fred Utter, photographer here for 41 years, sold his equipment and is retiring. Dick Kilgore has returned from Denver where he had taken a course in floral design. Thirty Years Ago Chick Boyes died in Concor- reported quite in the by Fred well 300-gallons hours. This who are in- is now a dia. He was known for the tent the army, shows played in the 1920s and officer 1930s. Twenty Years Ago Five Years Ago The Superior High School  +" Mel Crowe was offered a building built at a cost of contract to replace Larry Fuller $30,000 in 1908 is nothing but', as secondary principal. Fuller pile of rubble. Floyd Butler has became elementary principal the contract to remove the build- after Terry List resigned. ing. The Aid Association for Jerry Steinke has begun Work as the Nuckolls County Engi- neer. He also will serve as coun- ty highway superinumdent. The markets show wheat $1.35, corn $1.15 and mild $1.76. The Lovewell post office will close this week. After Friday the 29 patrons will receive their mail from Formoso. Ten Years Ago Eilert Bargen was pictured in front of the glass enclosed buggy which he has donated to the Nuckolls County Museum. Lutherans in cooperation with the local FFA Chapter built 12 four-foot redwood planters for the Good Samaritan Center. Six couples organized a card party group in 1957. To observe e 30th anniversary, their fami- lies had a picnic with 62 attend- ing. Twelve were absent. Orga- nizing the club were Mr. and Mrs. Dale Frabm, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Meyer, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Frerichs, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Schiermeyer, Mr. and Mrs. Ron Porter and Mr. and Mrs. Don Gebers. The buggy was used for many One Year Ago years by a Hardy physician. The rodeo drew sellout It took three days for auction- crowds at the Nuckolls County eers Gale Mikkelsen and Andy Montgomery to sell the stock and constructiont0ois associated with the Pedersen + Lumber Co., Hardy. Deaths listed were James Magee, Ellis Petersen, Kenneth Shrontz and Mrs. Clifford Han- cock. Fair Friday and Saturday evening. Brodstone Hospital banned all smoking anywhere inside the hospital. Balers operated by Eugene Schendt near Mt. Cla and Gale Jeffery near Burr Oak were de- stroyed by fire this week. + + Davis, Mrs. H. C. Hanna, Mrs. Charles Hayes, Bertha Auders- Legion and en and Margene Shuck are at- door- tending the national convention of the Business and Professional providing Women's Clubs at Los Angeles. Permanent Attending camp at Camp Au- to men in gustine are Boy Scouts Larry for Maley, Robert Bridwell, Richard Wilcox, Charles Godsey, Terry SOld his sec- Bargen, Lynn Bargen, Joe Jens- A truck on, Steve Elliott and Paul Zerbe. Editor's Notebook Express newsroom has received several requesting a photographer be sent to photo- be a very unusual happening. tomatoes. s newspaper sent a photographer to the Guide potato plants were Nealy reported tomato and potato plants one another. Because of their close had cross-pollimated. probably has 100 or more potato but there are no tomato plants in the planted several pounds of last The potatoes ,pring fever antidote. While I on the same 40 acres, they are I . by Bill Blauvelt ) Last week !harvested a crop of tire trouble, i changed three tires within a week, two of which were blowouts. Bob Hanson, 'new owner of the Red Cloud Chief, is relocating the newspaper offiCe and conseqUently has several pieces of print- ing equipment that must be moved. Friday morning I told him i would had a forklift to Red Cloud and move a printing press. When I went to the farm to get my trailer Friday morning, I wasn't surprised to fred two of its four tires were flat. The trailer is used infrequently and the tires always seem to leak. I inflated the tires and headed for the newspaperplant where I expected to load the forklift. I hadn't gone a half-mile before one of the tires failed. FortunatelyI had a spare tire. L o a d i n g the forklift in the alley near the rear entrance to the newspaper plant wasn't a problem but getting out of the alley was. Though I was parked near the Third Street end of the alley, a Semi.trtk driver who wan/ed to unload freight iaear the north end of the alley insisted I back nearly the entire length of the alley to Fourth Street so he could enter the alley from Third Street. The work in Red Cloud went welt and I expected to be home by noon. However, just before reaching Guide Rock, a pickup tire blew Out. " ' ..... I understand why the first tire failed. It was old and had been subjected to some heavy loads. But. not so with the second tire. Ah well, it is the surLa'isg:s !1t m6 our work projects so interesting. " . unusual growth. ve been concerned the development of the plants will not prodoce potatoes. I have robbed a few potatoes It appears I will have a good potato + early potatoes do not keep as well as do 1. We are still eating last year's late crop year's late planting is coming up. only thing this editor is harvesting. ebraka Pre ANociatlon Send Changes to , Sqt4or Publishing Comlmy, I. P.O30x 408. SupedoL NE 689784)408 KB Stscabers wdte to NATIONAL NEWSPAPER P.O. BOX 258, W=10er, Kansas 66970-0 ATION Slon tales: $12 per year or throe yeats f $33 payal01e In advance In Neaska and Karmls. elsewhere S18 psr year or lhree ymus tot $50. j ( Editor: As chairmen of the Brodstone Memorial Nuckolls County Hos- pital ice cream social and bake sale, we wish to acknowledge all those people who contributed to make t such a successful event. We are grateful to all the hos- pitai auxiliary members who do- mated food items, cash, served as the calling committee and vol- unteered to work. The assistance and helpfulness of the hospital staff, especially Sandy Borden, the maintenance department and dietary department was also greatly appreciated. They made our job much easier. The members of our commu- nity and the surrounding area made this event a success, with their interest, support, atten- dance and generous donations. Sincerely, Jan Diehl Ann Schultz Editor: I enjoyed the item on the cir- cus by Mel Rhoads in the June 25 issue of The Express. I want to add that Ringling Brothers, Barnum and Bailey Circus continued to show under the "Big Top" into the 1950s. My dad, Merrill Wright, and I attended a performance of the RBB and B Circus under the "Big Top" in Grand Island in August of 1951. I was home on leave from the air force before going to Germany during the Korean "Police Action." This year, 1951, was also the year the motion picture, "The Greatest Show on Earth, " was filmed as the show traveled across the country. I still have the ticket from that show and the back of the ticket it states that by buying the ticket permission was granted to show any of the spec- tators of the show in the movie if filming was done during the performance. : .... Respectfully+ .... Robert Wright Big Wells, Texas ii - ii Letters To The Editor Editor: Last week's Express con- mined a letter to the editor about the baseball teams and the boys who set the bench. My son is one of those bench sitters. I'll be the first to admit he's not as good as some of the other players, but sitting the bench or always playing in the outfield just hoping a ball will come his way will not improve his game. My son has "sat the bench" the first three innings of every game but one (and at that partic- ular game there were just enough boys to fill the roster) while the same five boys play the infield at the same positions for every inning of every game, never to sit the bench. This not only teaches poor sportsmanship to these boys but my son doesn't get the chance to impove his game. I'm sure from the sound of last week's letter my son is not the only one who gets discouraged because he "sits the bench." Winning the game is not the most important thing to boys at this age. And let's not teach them to believe it is. Mother of a bench sitter Editor: I live and farm in Nuckolls County. We will not only be electing a president this fall, but also the person who will serve us in the House of Representatives for the next two years. I am a registered Republican and have been for the 24 years I've been able to vote. I've sup- ported and contributed to the is a strong believer in Christian family value. He may not be as well known as Mr. Barrett, but don't hold that against him. He's going to try to visit all the counties in the district before November. I en- courage anyone that hasn't met him to find out when he will be in your area and go meet him. He's a common man with com- mon sense. We all need to ask "What has Bill Barrett done that has bene- fited our communities these last two years?" Let's get behind Fisher and send him to Washington for two years. I believe we would be well served. Sincerely, Roger Williams Nora, Nob. Editor: The Tenth Annual Firekrack- er Run on July 4 was a huge success. The community of Su- perior can be proud to be so sup- portive of the largest out-state race in Nebraska outside of Co- lumbus. The race would not have been possible without many generous people who contribut- ed time, money and effort in to making the race a huge success. Contributors included Alexander Motors, Owen Healthcare, Supe- rior Family Medical Center, Westside Health Services, Menke Drug Store, MSD Phar- maceuticals, Ideal Market, Jack & Jill, Pepsi, Security National Bank, Farmers State Bank and Trust Company, Deuel's Phar- macy, Walt's Furniture, Ace Hardware, Creations Gifts, Joyce's Fabric, The Looking Republican party and Republi- Glass, Carmen s Superior Vi- can candidates. This fall is going sion, Y die Shoe Market, Dairy to be a different story when I Queen, Kurly Kone, Ben Frank- cast my ballot for Lowell Fisher, lin, Wheeler's, Pizza Hut, Gas ,the Democrat|c candidate for the 'N Shoo, The Country Store :,d district/ Twin Vley Implement, Valley * I've known Fisher for more Building Center, Home Federa than three years. He's a man of Savings & Loan, Dr. Mike integrity and committment and Hoers, Dr. Ron Thompson, Dr. I --=) Howard Miller and Mid States Well Works. A lot of people helped with the race. Dan Scott and his Boy- scouts raised the flag while Corey Scott played the National Anthem. They also served as course guides during the race. Maxine Rempe recorded all the entrants and organized the finish sheets. Donna Miller, Ann Alex- ander, Beverly Beavers, Martha Young, Louise Henderson, Glenda Kermoade, Julie Delka, LaVeta Blecha, and Jan Ekart all helped with registration and handout out T-sh. Liz and Mary Kaldahl were in charge of distributing the food. Barb Boeka and Monica Bartling helped figure race re- suits. Fred Meyers helped start the races, while Andrew Miller, Kevin Miller, Doyle Christens- on, and Mel Crowe ran the clocks. Marj Blair and Beverly Beavers helped at the starting line. Jan Rempe, Clifford White, Ty Young, Rick Andreasen, Kim Delka and Rich Nelson helped with directing rurmers to the right chutes and recording results. We appreciated the water sta- tions ran by the Jim and Shareth Bruning family and the Gilbert and DeEtte Smidt family. Water sprinklers along the race course were certainly appreciated. Steve Wright, Warren Roe, Jerry and Fern Combs, Jim Bruning, Francis and Shari Placke, Dr. Leibel, Libby Baird, Tom Beck- ler were all people I remember either squirting us down or put- ting out sprinklers. We certainly appreciate that. I apologize if I missed anyone, because the water sprinklers are certainly helpful. The participants really make the race and hopefully a good time was had by all. We hope to see you all there next year! Sincerely, Elmer Rempe + Superior Joggers (Continued to Page 411) Area Church Directory Catholic Church Services St. Joseph's Church Superior, Nob. Father Frank Machovee Rectory Phone 402-879-3735 Mass Schedule Dally Masses ....... 7:30 am. Saturday ................. 6 p.m. + Sunday ................... 8 era. Nelson-Sunday ...... I0 a.m. First Baptist Church 558 N Commercial Superior, Nob. Roy. Cindl Lane lhPather and Roy. Norman T. Prather Church 402-879-3534 Smaday Church at Study .9:30 a.m. Worship ............ 10:30 a.rm Evangelical Lutheran Church In America Phone 402-279-32015 ST. PAUL LUTHERAN Hardy, Nob. Walter Laughlln, Imltor ' Sunday Worship ........... 9 a.m. Sunday School and Fellowship Hour ...... 10 a.m. LitUe Blue Christian Fellowship Old Pleasant View School at the Junction of llighwayt No. 14 and No, 4 Pastor and Mrs. David Sellers ,Vorshlp Serv/ce, Sundayl0a.m. ary Prayer. Monday.6:30 a.m. Bible Study, Wednesday ........ ... .......................... 7:30 p.m. 3hlldren's Bible Study, Wednesday ,. ...... 7:30 p.m. + Centennial Lutheran Church IMtssoud Syr Ninth and N Dakota Streets Pastor Paul Albrecht Phone 402-879-3137 Sunday Worship Servie 9 ram. Sunday School ........ 10 a.m. Bible Class .. ........ .... I0 a.m. Worsldp wfft us via live broadcast each Sunday o0000RrS,00400o First Presbyterian Church Sixth and N Central Phone +402.879.3733 Roy. Jerry Dean. pastor Sunday Worship ............... 9:30 a.m. i I i Reformed Presbyterian Church Fi/h and N Bloom Ralph E( Joseph, pastor Phone 402-879-3167 Office 402-879-3628 tndaF Sunday School .......... 9:30 a.m. Worship ................... 10:30 a.m. Our Redeemer Lutheran Church , Evangelical Lutheran Church in America Superior, Neb, : Rev. Wendell Berggren. interim, past0r : , + Sunday Mornlng Worship ...... 9 a.m. Sunday School ........ IOa.m; Church of Christ ' " I East Fourth Street Phone 402-879-4067 Kon Falrbrother. minister Wednesday Night Youth and Adult B/ble Study ..... 7:30 Sunday Worship Service ......... 9:30 a.m. Sunday School .............. 11 a.m. Evening Service .......... 6:30 p.m. Folth ts a way of , not a wat of talktng. J First community Church Oak. Neb. Dale Buaslnger, Intmlm pastor Phone 402-273496 sun- Sunday School ....... . I0:I0 a.rr Morning Worship ............ 9 a.m. Midweek Bible Studies Bible Centered Nondonomlnatlonal Salem Lutheran Church ImA} Phone 402-225-4207 Highway 14 North Superior, Neb. Rev. Wendell Berggren. interim pastor Sunday Sunday School ..... 9:30 a.m. Worship ............. 10:45 a.m. Living Faith .Fellowship Wm'd of hlth Church a15 N ntml Psts lasey, psstor ,Phons 40-879-814 Sunday Adult Worship ................ 10:.80 a.m. Children's Church .......... 10:.30 a.m. Adult Worship ....................... 5 p.m. Children's Church ................. 5 p.m. Wednesday Youth Rap ............................. 7 p.m. Adult Bible Study .................. 7 p.m. Chlldren's Bible Study ........... 7 p.m. Union Church of Hardy Hardy, Nob. Pastor Dale Busslnger . Phone 402-279-3495 Wednesday BlbleSt0dy;.;. 7;30 p:n Sunday School ......... 9:30 a.m. Worship .........  ....... 10:30 a.m. i , , ] Church Of The Nazarene 740 East 7th Rev. Lellmd Smith OIMce Phone 402-879-4391 Sunday Sunday School ......... 9:45 a.rr Morning Serv/ce ..... ]0:45 a.n Evening Service ............ 6 p.m. Wednesday Adult Bible Study and Klds Under CoP.struetlon ......... 7 p.m. Transportation and Nursery New Hope Wesleyan Fellowship 346 N Dakota Street Superl0r, Nob. Roy. Lany Pltehford, pastor Phone 402-879.4623 Sunday Sunday School ......... 9:45 a.rm Morning Worship .... 10:45 a,m. Evening Worship ........... 6 p.rr Webber United Methodist Church Webber, Kan. -- Roy. lllie Msmalng .+ OIMeo 913-361-2664 Sunday Worship ................... 9:30 a.m. Sunday School ......... 8:15 a.n UMW Flrst and Third Wednesday Of Each Month ' Men's Breakfast Second Saturday of the Month Olive Hill Church Pastor Lester Snyder Phone 402-879-4480 , Sunday Sunday School .... 9:30 a.rn. Worship ............ ]0:30 a.m. Located five miles south and two miles west of Superlor Proela|mlng Christ  1876 United Methodist Church + ,44s N Kunl  sUperior, Nob. I Rev. Jerry Heydenberk " Sunday Service Church School ..... 9:30 a,m. Worship ............. 10:45 a.m.