Newspaper Archive of
Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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July 30, 1992     Superior Express
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July 30, 1992
 

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li,? 4 The Superior Opinions x p R E S S Every vote counts Between now and Tuesday, this newspaper encour- ages all members of the Kansas electorate to carefully consider the issues and the candidates, decide which candidate will best represent your interests and then go to the polls and vote. As two recent Nebraska elections have shown, a handful of votes can determine local and statewide elections. polling places will be open Tuesday for that i election. Though this is somewhat of an the Kansas primary as there are no state- widespread interest, the primary of great local interest to voters in both Jewell counties. counties, local races are being contested by Court clouds the issues Six Thomas Shanahan clones to immedi- Positions on the Nebraska Supreme Court. One Thomas Shanahan now serving on the court exhibited a large measure of wis- he cast the lone dissenting vote in the court's in a :tax dispute brought by Ed Jaksha. Udge Shanahan acknowledged, thecurrent Ne- mess has been largely created by the con- of state and federal courts. from a 6-1 rule that struck down a stop- property tax law, Shanahan accused his the constitution a "vehicle for expression of tax policy." said the court had created "a black hole fromthis court's tax decisions, which have the collapse of constitutional power expressly the legislature." we all want to pay lower taxes, a majority realize taxes must be paid before our state and local governments can function. And through a series of votes taken since 1970, the Nebraska elec- rotate has approved a taxing scheme which the courts now find objectionable. As recently as last May the voters approved a con- stitutional amendr, nt showing their willingness to per- mit a taxing plan a majority of the judges apparently dislike. The courts in,both Kansas and Nebraska have given the concept of "uniformity" a position of great signifi- cance. One we believe far greater than have a majority of the citizens of those two states. * Court action in both states has resulted in tax messes which threatened the very existence of needed govern- ment programs and the continued economic survival of some important segments of the states' economies. We believe we are entitled to court systems which clarify, not cloud, tax issues. Letters To The Editor plehaented in a very discrimina- tory way. If one is poor and a minority, the chance of receiv- ing the death penalty increases. We need to acknowledge and address the poverty, racism and hunger that are at the root of the violence. Our elected officials need to know that state sponsored kil- ling makes murderers of us all. i, * . i R0nMeyer :.Editor:, - ,!,r:, ,- :,' I was sli6cked to find at Man- kato's Pine Haven housing unit two trucks from the Weather Craft Company from Lincoln, Neb. Apparently Pine Haven could not get low enough bids in Kansas or Jewell County. No wonder the rural area is getting smaller and smaller. Why, Ne- braska? How many bids were re- quire.d? How many bids were re- ceived? Back in the late 70's Manka- to had a good auto dealer. But vehicles were bought in Smith County not in Jewell. No won- der Mankato gets smaller and our children have to find work elsewhere. And when you talk about bringing businesses here the lead ershi p is afraid it . will compete against what we have. omtition is the spice of life. Sincerely, Carroll Everist to the de- Express. received one issue weeks late. I re- 2 issue on July I used to re- the following esday. I hope done to cor- Can..::  Editor: I am sending $18.00 for a one year subscription to The Ex- press. I find I can see items from Burr Oak, Northbranch and Olive Hill, areas I am interested in. Yours truly Lucille Myers Silverton, Ore. Editor: Please find enclosed a.photo- copy ofa news.aniole byR.. L. lurse; the publisher of thlro- ra News Register in which he tells of your problem getting mail into Kansas. We are expen- encing trouble with the postal service here in Aurora too, but it doesn't normally take more than one-day to receive a letter in a 25-mile radius. Enjoy receiving your paper every week as I am originally from the Village of Ruskin. For your information,we are approx- imately 75 miles away from Superior and we usually receive your paper on Thursdays. Sad isn't, that we get good service and people a few miles away from Superior get such bad ser- vice. Sincerely, Pam Schultz Gerberding Editor: According to "Family News in Focus," July 14, pro-family Democrats are finding party leaders hostile to their views. Clinton billed the Democratic Convention as a forum for the expression of differing points of view, but Pennsylvania Gover- nor, Robert Casey (Democrat), related that's not the case for all delegates. He stated, "In place of freedom of speech, we have a situation in which the conven- tion imposed a gag role on the most important issue of our time." He refered to abortion on demand (abortion as a means of birth control). Gov. Casey fig- ured prominently in the Su- preme Court's recent ruling on Casey vs. Planned Parenthood. He said he was in New York to is the most vio- m the earth today. highest violent We im- our citizens than We are the nation that executions Of Nebraska is man who was and raping a as a people be because man? Or is it desire for re- have used the and their crime POpulation con-. ddth sent is only more Vl- I penalty is im- warn Democrats that they've gone too far in supporting abor- tion on demand. "Our party plat- form is out of the main stream. It is on the far left, it is radical, it is extreme and does not repre- sent the view of a majority of the people of this country," Casey lamented. Liberal Democrats worked hard to keep Gov. Casey from speaking at the convention and ,columnist Cal Thomas said this was an indication that "the Dem- ocratic Party is dominaed by leftist political types and cannot (will not) practice the pluralism and tolerance they preach for every body else." Sen. Gore, the Democratic Vice president pick, favors a tax- payer, funded national health in- surance plan including abortion on demand. Up until his political union with Clinton, he had his- tofically opposed such a plan. Another interesting note is the endorsement of the Clinton- Gore ticket by two major homo- sexual groups, "The Gay and Lesbian Rights Task Force" and the so called "Human Rights Campaign Fund," promising to commit a large number of vol- unteers to help Clinton and Gore get elected. Clinton has and is openly counting the homosexual community, politically speaking. This information is not meant to insult anyone's political preference, but to" inform, be- cause more than likely, you'll not hear or see this information by means of regular media sources. The reason being, the regular media is as much pro- abortion on demand and pro-ho- mosexual rights as is the Demo- cratic Party leadership. We in mainstream U.S.A. often fail to get the flip side information, and that's a shame, because it creat- ed a void where intelligent and informed decision making is concerned. I listen to and read what the regular media has to say, but I supplement and balance it with ! by Bill Blouvelt 'ent's Corner Jewell County Agricultural Agent arainfall simu- caught in glass jars to show the at differences in the amount of soil Rahjes erosion that takes place on the miles east of various land tream|ents. fHigh- This rainfall demonstration wdl be as near to "the real thing" as can be provided in a of demonstration. I believe you The demon- will consider your time and cull mileage worth the.trip ff you at- tend this educational demonstra- wilt be  tion.. Editor"s Notebook 's Omaha World-Herald published a series area canoes to slay off the rivers high water. is only partially true here. In this area the recent in years. and higher water have made the Repub- for tubers. Rita and I were among those who enjoyed As Saturday was his tenth birthday, we .parents to accompany us. for canoeing: Not sodeepand swift to be to make the trip fast and enjoyable. we one group of tubers who earlier made a great mud slide. They perienced when the fiver was about twice I wasn't much older than Garrett when I first discovered how much fun it was to ride a life jacket down the river. In anticipation of the completion of Lovewell l.ak, my father had purchased two life jackets. On a Republican River fishing trip with Richard Gould, pastorofthe Olive Hill Church, we discovered the jackets made for an easy way to check our set lines. We had camped on the H. B. Sweet farm northeast of Webber and set lines in the Republican River above our camp. Our normal practice was to wade the fiver and check the lines, but wading the river can be quite tiring. As none of us had ever worn a life jacket in the water, we weren't sure what they would do anffhad taken our two new jackets along to tesL While testing and playing in the water with the "Mac West" style of life preserver, one of the adults concluded they would be useful while checking lines. And so for the rest of that fishing trip and for several that followed, we Would walk upstream and lazily float down checking our lines along the way. The only problem was we didn't have enough life jackets for everyone on the f'tshing trip and floating the river was so much fun none of us wanted to share "our" jackeL t I loadedihe canoes and put away our gear, Rita the river in life jackets. walked upstream, entered the river and" floated earlier had taken the canoes from the fiver. PRIZE WINNING NEWSPAPER 1991 ebruka Pre Auociatlon Thursday, July 30, 1992 3B tSSN 0740-0969 Send Changm to Superior Publishing y, Inc. P.O.Box 406. Suped. NE 68978-, Km Stkeorllns wdte to NATIONAL NEWSPAPER P.O. Box 255, Wobber,  66970-0258 ASSOCIATION Subscription tales: $12 I' ytr Or thr ysors for $33 loayable in advance in Notaska and Kansas, elsewhore $18 ger year or three years for 1;50. . i i ii I ii i From Our Early Files sold their case to Fern Swanson. Mr. Harbolt is going to the navy. Edwin Ross, a pilot for Cent- co Oil Company, Ponca City, Okla., landed a Lockheed 12 plane at the Mankato airport on his way from Butte, Mont., to Chicago and New York. Dana Fenimore joined the navy and is stationed at the Great Lakes Naval Training Sta- tion. Forty Years Ago The Armour Ceameries are completing 25 years of business in Superior. They average 90 employees. The first Superior 4-H and FFA fair will be held Aug. 6, 7 and 8. Exhibits are located on Second Street between Central and Commercial streets. A grandstand show will be held in Lincoln Park Friday evening. Paul Gaume was installed commander of the American Le- gion. Other officers are Andrew Tordrup, Lee Williams, Perry Murdock, Robert Noren, Fred Noren, Lee Sage, Francis Andersen and Emmett Ross Penny's Nation-wide sheets are on sale for $1.99. Colored sheets $2.79. Mrs. Clarence Blaylock, Steuben correspondent, reports the heat wave has been almost unbear.ble for several weeks. Thirty Years Ago Roy Smith, 70, has a wooden leg and is shingling the roof of their cottage with the help of Mrs. Smith, who raises the bun- dies of shingles up by a hoist. L. W. Weeke resigned as manager of the Farmers Union Co-op Associaton. Gene Fre- richs has been appointed to re- place him. Ron Wilton returned from the FFA Goodwill Mission trip through western Europe and some of the communist coun- tries. Geraldine Mart's Beauty Shop is now open at 650 Kan- sas. Twenty Years Ago John McNabb and David Sixty-Five Years Ago A. M. Opp left Tuesday for Davenport where he will spend the rest of the summer as man- ager of the Kort Drug Company. Mrs. Opp will join him in August. Miss Thelma Turner, opera- tor at the Lincoln telephone company, has returned to work after she was ill several weeks. Bernard McClane, St. Louis, a former employee of the Supe- rior cleaners, left for Wymore where he has employment with the Burlington. Armond Dedrick broke his arm while attempting to jump over a creek bank. Mr. and Mrs. B. T. Million have moved to the O. L. Fisher property on Kansas street. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Noren are moving to the Million home. Fifty Years Ago An accident at the cement an.t took the life of Richard ier, 24, son of IVlr. and Mrs. Joe Meier. Shale caving in over him caused suffocation. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Harbolt information from pro-family, main-stream sources such as "Family News in Focus," a pro- duction of "Focus on the Fami- ly," founded by Dr. James Dob- son in the 1970s. My informa- tion base is much broader and more balanced as a result. It is my hope that folks be- come better informed about all the facts concerning various is- sues and especially political ones, since general election will soon he here. Respectfully, Carolyn Simms Area Church Directory i Centennial Lutheran Church IMtourl Synodl Ninth and N Dakota Streets Pastor Paul Albrecht Phone 402-879-3137 Sunday Worship Service ....... 9 a.m. Sunday School ........ IO a.m. Bible Class .............. 10 a.m. Worship with us vta live broadcast each Sundag on KRFSRaclfo First Presbyterian Church Sixth and N Central Phone 402-879-3733 Rev. JerryDean, putor Sunday Worship ............... 9:30 m. i ii Reformed Presbyterian Church Fifth and N Bloom Ralph E. Joseph, pastor Phone 402-879-3167 Office 402-870-3628 Sunday Sunday School .......... 9:30 a.rm Worship ................... 10:30 a.m. Visitors Always Welcome l Our Redeemer Lutheran Church Evangelical Lutheran Church in America 505N Kaass Superior, Neb. Rev. Wendell Ber#ren. Interim pastor Sunday Momlng Worshtp ...... 9 a.m. Sunday School ........ 10 a.m. Catholic Church Services St. Joseph's Church Superior, Neb. Father Frank Maehovee Rectory Phone 402-879-3735 Mass Schedule Dally Masses ....... 7:30 am. Saturday ................. 6 l.m. Sunday ................... 8 a.m. Nelson-Sunday ...... 10 a.m. First Baptist Church 558 N Commerclal Superior. Neb. Rev. Cincll Lane Prather and Rev. Norman T. Imrather Church 402-879-3534 Sunday Church at Study .9:30 a.m. Worship ............ 10:30 a.m. i lJ i Hoelting, University of Nebras- Users have been asked by the ka medical students, are working city utility department to con- at the Nuckolls County Hospital L serve on electrical energy use and Superior Clinic. Janis Meyers won the Repub- lican nomination for the state senate, from Kansas District 8. Nearly 35 youngsters partici- pated in the art and religion classes held at the Presbyterian church this summer. Rev. Don Stewart, Father Ed Jaworowski 'and Mrs. Mike Combs assisted Mrs. Lonnie Bassart with the classes which discussed God and the Creation. Ten Years Ago Five people escaped serious Businesses and residents injury when a boat belonging to along the Kansas and Nebraska Gene Bruening exploded and stateline were delivered an un- caught fire on Lovewell Lake. expected blow this week when Ruth Zerbe is visiting her they learned the United Stes brother, George Griffith, Grand Postal Service has eliminated Island, this week before moving overnight mail service between the two states. to Newport, Ore. Irma Fleming was honored Cliff White and Dennis Ge- on her 90th birthday, hers are busy working on the rest rooms and dump station Five Years Ago being built in the Lincoln Park. David Kroger has been se- Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Black- lected to head the Guide Rock stone donated their Norfolk pine Schools. He will replace Charles tree to the Superior Good Sa- Heller. maritan Center. Reflections by Donna M. Chrlstensen iiii I i ii ' Few days pass without playing at least one game of rummy th my husband. Over the years, I have decided skill has little to do w winning. True, the more you practe the better you get at perfo- hag, but that undeniable factor or chance is still dominate. Your skill has no effect when you don't have cards that play together. In each game, you have to do the best you can with the cards you are given. It seems to be the same in life. When disappointments come we tend to think it is because we have done something wrong or that be didn't know the things we should have, but that may not actually the case. It may merely be the uncertain element ha living. We share the same chances for happiness and sorrow with all humanity. There are no guarantees. I like it better when I win at rummy but I realize it doesn't me I am the better player, it only means I did well with the cards I h. And so it is in life. Do the best you can with thc hand you are deh and forget about the false adage which wants us to believe if e behave properly we will always have hap#hess, Without the disappointment of losing once in a while the joy of winning would soon become a drudgery. Evangelical Lutheran Church in Smaerica Phone 402-279-3205 ST. PAUL LUTHERAN Hardy, Neb. Walter Laughlin, pastor Sunday Worship ........... 9 a.m. Sunday School and Fcllowshlp Hour ...... I0 a.m. Church of Christ 564 East Fourth Street Phone 402-879-4067 Ken Falrbrether, minister Wednesday Night Youth and Adult Bible Study ..... 7:30 Sunday Worship Service ......... 9:30 a.n Sunday School .............. 11 a.m. Evening Service .......... 6:30 p.m. FoU_h ts a way of toa, nora wa U of talkbag. First Community Church Oak, Neb. Dido Btmslnger, Interim pastor Phone 402-279-3498 Sunday Sunday School ........ 10:10 a.m. Morning Worship ............ 9 a.m. Midweek Bible Studies Rlble Centered Nondenomlnatlonal Salem Lutheran Church tc 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. iii H if NHHI I Living Faith Fellowship during the continuing heat wave. Volunteers have completed construction of 12 fair barn horse stalls. Kelly Kindscher's study of prairie plants and their uses, will be published in June by the Uni- versity Press of Kansas. Lew Hunter, Burbank, Calif., has returned from Europe where he conducted writing workshops in the Soviet Union, Hungary and Austria. One Year Ago Church Of ;I The Nazarene " 740 East 7th Rev. Leland 8alth OIMce Phone 402-879-4391  Sunday .... Sunday School ......... 9:45 a:.: Morning Service ..... 10:45 a.: Evening Servtee ............ 6 p.tn.i Wlnmlay Adult Bible Study and Klds *.' ,' Under Construct:ion ......... 7 .Yi ' Trsnsportatlon and Nursery New Hope :' Wesleyan *-'-: Fellowship :: 346 N Dakota Street SUlmrlor, Neb. Rev, Larry Pltchford. pastor Phone 402-879.4623 Sunday Sunday School ......... 9:45 a.n Morning Worship .... I0:45 a.m. Evening Worship ........... 6 p. Webber United * Methodist Church Webber, Kan. L Roy. Blllle MannLn Office 913-361- Sunday Worship ................... 9:30 a,rr Sunday School ......... 8:15 a.rru First and Third Wednesday Of Each Month Men's Bmskfut Second Saturday of the Month I Oltve Hill * Church lhmtor I.ester Snyder ' Phone 402-879-4480 Sunday Sunday School .... 9:30 a.m: Worship ............ 10:30 a.rm Located five miles south and :i  two miles west of Superior Proclafming Christ Since 187, United :: Methodist : Church 448 N Kansas Street " Superior. Neb. Rev. Jerry Heydenberk o Sunday Service :I Church School ..... 9:30 a. Worship. ............ 10:45 a. n-. Word of Fatth Church 3115 N Central Patsy Busey, pastor Phone 402-879-3814 Sunday Adult Wrship ................ 130 a.m. Chlldren's Chumh .......... 130 a.m. Adult Worship ....................... 5 p.m. Chlldren's Church ................. 5 p.m. WInesday Youth Rap ............................. 7 p.m. Adult Bible Study .................. 7 p.m. Children's Bible Study ........... 7 p.m. i ii - Union Church of Hardy Hardy, Neb. Pastor Dale Buasinger Phone 402-279-3495 Wednesday Bible Study .............. 7:30 p.m. Sunday Sunday School ......... 9:30 a. r Worship ................. 10:30 a.m. i i i ii ii Little Blue Christian Fellowship Old Pleasant View School at the Junction of Highways No. 14 and No. 4 Pastor and Mrs. Davld Sellers ;dorshlp Service, Sundayl0 a.rm ?arly Prayer. Monday.6:30 a.rr 3ible Study, Wednesday ........... .......................... 7:30 p.m. Children's Bible Study, Wednesday ........ 7:30 p.m.