"
Newspaper Archive of
The Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
Lyft
August 8, 2002     The Superior Express
PAGE 2     (2 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 2     (2 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
August 8, 2002
 

Newspaper Archive of The Superior Express produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




,:% )A THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS Thursday, Auus! 8 r 2002 Area .................... .Happenii'00g-s ................................ ii ii i r __ m i i,),1  ,11 i i Florence Bargen accompanied her sons, Gary, Denny and Bob, to New Hartford, N.Y., to attend thehigh school graduation of Andrew Parrott, son of Gary and Barbara Parrott. He wilt at- tend the University of Nebraska, Lin- coln, this fall. Mrs. Bargen visited in the Parrott home and with Andrew and Sarah several weeks then accompa- nied Mrs. Parrott to San Diego, Calif, to attend the wedding ( led Bargen and Simone Ching. Jed is the son of Gary and Nancy Bargen,Lincoln. They were married on a cruise ship. Mrs. Bargen and Mrs. Parrott sailed on the cruise ship along the west coast. Brent and Leslie Bargen and family. Lake- wood, Calif.. also attended the wed- ding. Darcie Chtistcnsen moved to Des Moines, Iowa, ow:r the weekend She is starting a three year doctolate pro gram at Des Moincs Universily in os- teopathic physical Ihmapy. Kyle and Diane Krotx.in.er, d,,mg with their children Kayta, t i:i aul Keshai visited Kelly and Dcmh: Wil- son, Kyle' s first cousin, in Denver over the weekend. There cmes a time when :myth i, , can be a nuisance. This newspaper available on the internet at http//www.superiorne.com ,8 Republic County t auction 26 tax properties Thurs.,day Thursday, 10 am 26 t,', i,,pcr- ties will be auctioned in  i,ut,lic County. Property owners have iailcd to pay taxes on each of the listed prop- erties for at least tltrec years. The taxes due on the properties total $21,600, but bidders could get parcels for as little as $5 apiece, the ,iuimum bid. Eleven of the parcels are in Narka, five in Belleville, three in Talmo and two in Courtland. One parcel each will sell in Agenda, Scandia, Kackley, Wayne and Warwick. Pictured on the right hand side of the picture are Dennis and Jeannie Cook speaking with the pastor of the church they attended in the Darien Jungle. To the left of them the Choco Indian children visit with one of the Cook's assistants, This picture shows the average home of the Choco Indians in the Daden Jungle. The picture was taken by Tim Crowl on his most recent mission trip to Panama. (From left) Bob Pauley, Smith Center, Edwin Wiest, Tulsa, Okla., Tim Crowl, Superior, pose In a Panama airport. They recently went to Panama to help build a dormitory for missionaries in the Dariet Jungle. The other man, Jonas. is from Ohio. He joined the three local men in Houston. Area church members travel to Panama By RoseAnn Wengler On July 3, three members of Living Faith Fellowship Church, (LFFC) Su- perior, left for the Darien Jungle of Panama to assist with the missionary work of Dennis and Jeannie Cook. The Cooks attended Rhema Bible Training Center in Tulsa, Okla., with Patsy Busey, LFFC pastor. More than 20 years ago they established their mission in Panama. Their "farm" consists of a large, fenced area they cut out of the dense jungle. The farm contains their home, pavilion and shop area. Since their arrival they have founded many churches. Now they train the pastors of those churches and other pastors. The three men were Tim Crowl, Superior, owner of Crowl Tree Ser- vice; Bob Pauley, Smith Center, cattle raQeher and farmer; and Edwin Wiest, Tulsa, Okla., 1997 graduate of Guide Rock High School, 2001 graduate of Oral Roberts University, student at Rhema BibleTrainingCenter and ORU chemistry lab instructor.. This is Crowl's third trip to Panama. He went seven years ago to help build a radio station. The radio station now reaches more than 50 miles and em- ploys a licensed Panamanian at $1.62 per hour from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m. Crowl's second trip involved the building of a dormitory to house the pastors who come to be trained by the Cooks. The trio had much to do to prepare for this mission trip. Each had to be immunized. They had to have a Hepa- titis A shot and buy malaria pills. They had to obtain jungle survival necessi- ties including bottled water and flash- lights. They also each had to raise more than $1,000 to cover their ex- penses. They left Kansas City by airplane for Houston and from there to Panama City. 'q'he city was crowded and busy," Vestey Meals Sunday, Aug. ing, mashed vegetables, cake. Monday, Aug. 12:F potatoes, plum dessert. Tuesday, Aug. 13 role, corn, Wednesday, Aui mashed potatoes beets, cranberry Thursday, Aug. Icy potatoes, Sunshine Saturday, Aug. Pancakes with syrup, eggs, fruit, juice. Hours: i CRESTTheatre CREST , ] WednesdaYl:30.5:30andp.m.Friday, Friday, Aug. 9 Video Center I #'/ Thursday, 4-8 p.m. Friday-Saturday-5-I0 p.m. I lt Saturday through Sundoy- 5-9:30 p.m. | THERAPEUTIC ,,SSAGE & BODYWORK 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 15 Monday,Thursday -6:30-9:30 p.m. I s.,....,--,on....g. $1mdra I Holllng L.M.T. N iffy-Th riffy 402.879-4697 Superior a.lL II ,. ........ - .... ., 00nop We knew losing our Cinema I - 7-'30 p.m. , husband, dad andgrandpa 741 1/2 N Central, .Superior, "Nob' SCOOBY D00 would never be easy, but I the many acts of sympathy and kindness shown us these last days have helped r.  ,  to ease our pain. Whether ,, you brought food, sent Cinema li- 7130 p,m. flowers or memorials, 2 visited, or remembered USin Cathie,Thefamffyprayer'"ThankBarbfDarrellalidfamily,Yu' Pahl Brian, Loll and girls, cuu  - Brad, Denise and boys, Brenda and deff . : ii i I I I i ii I i I J[ JJ II I I, q II Ill IIII 0  August 11002 ......... 6 7 8 ....... Nebraska Coaches Clinic SUNDAY MONI)A ...... 1 UESDAI WE1)NESDA 4 5 10 ii 12 13 14 15 16 17 I i Buy a Superior CheerleaderH/00l NewStudent Staff Staff FFA  They will work three hours !or you on .ZT.. I Registration Inservice Workday Food, Floral and Saturday afternoon! "NI Jr/Sr High School Field Show pickupschedutes Saturday, aug. iv l .... I'hP Moo. raiser for new uniforms I f  I 18 19 Startof 20 21 22 23 24 .ilt Sale will be at the Superior Auction House AI Fallpractice " Thursday, Aug. First Day of Soho01  YT"l:Uldd I;;:=d:  1 5 26 27 28 29 30' 31 If or ! Red Caps AgEd Orientation VB and FB FFA SupperKmk'Offfor Fall 7:30 p.m. Soap Scrimmage(tent.) State Fair Superior Auction House IDI L Sports 7 p.m. .... ,..., RR2 Box 22. Superior, Neb. 68978 , said Wiest. The first night they stayed in a motel and the first full day was devoted to running errands with the Cooks. Crowl said, "The difference be- tween Panama City and cities in the United States. is the pace, people and transportation." Then he jokingly added, "The driving requirements in Panama are: be crazy and have a horn." Public transportation in Panama City consists of thousands of old school buses painted in a variety of colors and designs. Crowl brought back a picture of the police officers in Panama City. They dress, as if for war, in camouflage with masks and machine guns. The Cooks have an apartment in the city which is their base for communi- cation with the world outside of the jungle. In the apartment they have a telephone and computer. They make a trip to the city once or twice a week for supplies. The apartment is also used to house guests. From the city, it is a four-hour drive to the Cooks' missionary complex. Two hours of this drive are on a paved road, then the road changes to a winding dirt trail. Along this section of road, there were tall trees on both sides of the road and many potholes. Crowl said the first time he visited the Crooks the drive took 7 hours because only one-fourth of the road was paved. The Cooks have two vehicles, a Ford 3/4 ton 4x4 ex- tended cab pickup and a Toyota 4- Runner. They reported the drive to and from the city vibrates the fenders off of their vehicles. There were three police check points on the route. At each point, they were asked to open the doors of the vehicle so the police could see who and what was in the vehicle. "They could have asked for our passports, but they didn't. They just looked at us. They knew we weren't Panamanians," said Pauley. The temperatures during the day were near 85 degrees, but the humidity was 95 percent. They many encoun- tered bats and lizards. Pauley observed, "It was very green there." They slept in the Cooks' house which now has electricity 24 hours a day. When they first established their outpost they had electricity from 6 a.m. to 12 a.m. and frequently three out of seven days it didn't run. They still lack an adequate water supply. They collect rainwater run- ning from the roof of their house for Mappy 4o//; n l o ers ar ff , and 00)ad/ ,.00luyus/11 Letters To use in an outdoor shower during the rainy season. Other times during the year, the Cooks must haul water 20 miles. Food in the jungle and the city: was simple. Meals featured basics like chicken, rice and a vegetable without spices. "They eat a lot of rice and plantanos," said Crowl. The Cooks rely on the "city for bottled drinking water and groceries. In the off season they can purchase bananas in Santa Fe which is 15 miles away. In season, the Cooks harvest their own coconuts, mangos and bananas. The LFFC delegation stayed two weeks in the jungle working on the dormitory. When they arrived, the dor- mitory roof was unstable. They re- moved and replaced the roof. They also installed plumbing. Wiest went to the village of Las Monos (which means The Monkeys) with the Cooks to help with a children's Sunday School class. The people in the Darien Jungle they encountered were the Choco Indians. They learn Spanish in school, but they also have their own native dialect. Wiest found the chil- dren to be shy. "If you talked to them, they were happy," said Wiest. All three men went to a Wednesday evening church service. There Pauley and Wiest noted the people have a tranquillity. They are not in arush todo anything. Wiest said that night was his most memorable because, "It was neat to see the people have the same Lord and worship the same Jesus we do. I knew they did, but it was just neat to see." Pauley described the Indians' wor- ship service. Praise lasted more than half an hour, but they were told it usually lasts an hour. They played bon- gos, a tambourine and PVC pipe with a wire brush, The preaching lasted 30 to 40 minutes. Crowl said, "The people are hard working The Cooks have one full- time employee who works all day cut- ting the grass with a machete. He re- ceives $6 per day and that is $1 more than the common laborer makes in the jungle." The men returned to Nebraska on July 14. Obedience is in a way the mother of all virtues. We Print Editor: In re: your around" of last what he ish problem. After WW 1I the Europe and ish and their flawed their collective ish problem with the' state we currentl has resulted in sands of Arabs ott lands which they 700 A.D. or this was that 2000 tine had been the Jews. Vet} has merit, what are Russell Means and who demand the cas to Americans only been here a Once again and to o rible president's advice dress to this nation watchin quite closely these Fredrick Editor: In reading the c newspaper sti conflict. In Section 1067 Defense Authorization 1999 they repeatedly s provisions referring Conflict" the term dent on Sept. and made it Can you if we call Memorial VIemori Bill Ral Shirts Caps Jackets Banners' Superior Publishing Corr ) 148 East Third, Superior, Neb. 1-800-359-212( Superior Volunteer Rescue, , will be =mevimj a meal at Rumbles Street &atu00m/, /tug. 10 o1' 6 $s ._ Your choice of a  or hot dog wit" and ice tea oP water. Proceeds to help with the eot Of the new defibrillator and I The family of Sam and Virginia coriaily invite you to an Op,00flouse 60th Wedding Annzvez & Virginia's 80th Saturda00 Aug. 10 2 to 4 p.m. at the Sam WiUett home 437 North National, MEMORY Scrapbook