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The Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
August 11, 2016     The Superior Express
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August 11, 2016

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-~rT~le Bill Blauvelt, Publisher1 Editor's Notebook By Bill Blauvelt I E-mail Monday is trash day at the editor's house. Since our trash man and devour bugs, rats, mice and snakes. They don t dig up lawns I Published each Thursday by Superior Publishing Company, Inc. Selected portions of the newspaper available often travels our alley early in the day, we aim to have our trash out and they seldom carry disease. In fact dogs and cats are mucla I at 148 East Third Street, EO. Box 408, Superior, Nebraska 68978 on the web at I Subscription rates are $27 per year in Nebraska, before the scheduled pickup day. more .likely to spread disease. This week, when Rite went to drop a sack of trash into one of Ive often been warned to fear rabid opossums and thus took ~,,f28.50 per year in Kansas. Other States $38 per year. Thursday, August 11, 2016 Page 2B our cans, she was startled to see the can contained a dead snake and along a shovel with which to beat off a rabid opossum attack. It From the Files of The Superior Express i ~ : :Eighty Years Ago the office of the staff judge advo- staff at the Superior Medical Cen- ;Loren Leslie, janitor at the Gate at Fort Leavenworth, Kan. ter. torium renovation project Mayor Sonia Schmidt proposed holding a street naming contest as part of the opening of the new Superior Elementary School. One Year Ago Mail dispatch hours were moved up at the Superior post office. Norman Shafer, Superior, cel- ebrated his 90th birthday while his wife, Lorraine, celebrated her 86th birthday. Edgar. Buescher, 93, died. He was a Lawrence resident. Gene Ferebee, 94, died. Hewas a farmer in the Oak community. Letters To The Editor | Editor: a live visitor-- a nearly black opossum. She set the trash down and went seeking my assistance. Rite was raised on a farm but didn't think the farm's opossum control plan would be acceptable in town. Though she thought I would know what to do, I didn't. Like Rite, I was raised in the country. My family considered opossums a nuisance and classified them with other animals best shot on sight. And thanks to a dog named Tippy I saw lots of opossums. Opossums are not territorial and freely roam in search of food. Tippy was very territorial and determined uninvited animals and humans were not permitted in her territory. Tippy's bloodline contained rat terrier ancestors but she wasn't good at catching rats. She excelled at catching opossums and did not tolerate an opossum eating her dog food. Opossums knew better than to play dead when Tippy was around. Instead they hissed and showed their teeth in a menacing way. Tippy didn't like to go in for the kill until Dad or I arrived. When we did and the opossum looked at us, it was all over, Tip darted in for the kill. Once she was sure the opossum was dead, she proudly carried her trophy to the gasoline station for all fo see. Tippy liked to eat sparrows and I understand President Jimmy Carter ate opossum in his formative years but the dog did not like probably wasn't needed. Because of their low body tempera- tures, opossums are eight times less likely to carry rabies than are dogs. Opossums look ferocious with a mouthful of 50 sharp teeth. In reality they are said to be poor fighters. I was surprised when I saw the opossum in the trash can had black hair. The ones I had previously killed were gray rather than black. I first thought this week's opossum might be a different species as worldwide there are 60 species of opossum. However only one of those, the Virginia opossum, is found in the United States. I've since learned opossums may be cream to tan, tan to dark brown, or gray to black from neck to rump. The majority of opossums are grey with longer silver guard hairs on the entire body. Because of a high death rate, opossums have two litters a year. Adult opossums generally live two to four years. The gestation period is only 12 days and 16 hours but the tiny babies ride in their mother's pouch for at least four months. When born, several of the babies will fit on a teaspoon, A litter may consist of as many as 20 babies but mothers can raise only 13 younsters in their pouch. ~ North .Ward school, lost partofa Lemons were 35 cents per Nels and Marie Sorensen, finger:when a steam radiator fell dozen at Superior's Ideal Market. Hardy, celebrated their 50th wed- 0n ihis-left hand. The Crest Theatre was playing ding anniversary. ; ~ Della and Frank McBain, "The Eddie Duchin Story," star- Bob Robb, 72, died. He was a Ruskin, celebrated their 50th wed- ring Tyrone Power and Kim farmerintheGuideRockcommu- dirig anniversary. Novak. nity. Work was underway on the Su- Fifty Years Ago Heavy duty shock absorbers perior auditorium. Steel beams Mr. and Mrs. J, P. Madson, Were $18.95,. installed, at Ehler's were put in place with a crane and Superior, celebrated their 50th Truck Plaza, Superior. brick laying was underway,wedding anniversary. The Crest Theatre was playing "Yams were four pounds for 23 Claude Heath, 80, died, He was "The Great Mouse Detective." ~ Cents-at the Superior Safeway. a Superior resident and farmer. Twenty Years Ago The Lyric Theatre was playing Gertrude Johnston Lilliedoll, Superior's Crest Theatre re- "Unguarded Hour," starring92, died, She was a Nelson resi- opened. Dudley Digges. dent. Paige Johnson opened P & R Seventy Years Ago A Manning Bowman Steam- Vacuum Repair and Sales in Su- Mr~ and Mrs. Wayne Megrue Dry Iron was $5.88 at the Superior perior. movedto Hebron. He had been the Gamble's Store. Leila "Chick" Gunn retired funeral director for the John A. The Crest Theatre was playing fromtheRepublicpostofficewith Mullet Store since 1928. "Blindfold,"starringRockHudson 29 years of service. Ross Clem, 59, died. He was a and Claudia Cardinale. Hartley and Jane Petersen, Nelson resident. Forty Years Ago Ruskin, celebrated their 50th wed- Davis Simms resigned his po- The Village of Lawrence re- ding anniversary. sition as Hastings postmaster. He ceived a $12,750 grant from the The Crest Theatre was playing had served as postmaster since EnvironmentalProtectionAgency "Twister" and "Flipper." i934. for preparation of plans for the the Ten Years Ago Four hangars were purchased Lawrence sewer system. Herb and Bettie Bruns, Supe- for the Superior airport. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hoins,rior, celebrated their 60th wed- A one pound comb of honey Guide Rock, celebrated their 25th ding anniversary. Was 39 cents at the Superior Mas- wedding anniversary. Sister Richardine (Louella } ter Market. Six cars of an east boundRempe celebrated the 50th anni- TheLyric Theatre was playing Burlington Northern Railroad versary of her profession of vows "Without Reservations," starring mixed freight train derailed west as a Notre Dame sister. Claudette Colbert and Johnof Chester.Abrokenrailwaslisted BirdetteDondlinger,82, died. Wayne. as the cause of the derailment. She was a Superior resident. Sixty Years Ago Howard Larsen, 71, died. He The Crest Theatre was playing Fritz Schlueter, Hardy, lost four was a farmer in the Superior Gem- "Talladega Nights: The Ballad of fingers and part of the palm of his munity. Ricky Bobby." left hand when it was caught in a Cantaloupe were 59 cents each Five Years Ago combine, at Superior's Ideal Market. Volunteers assisted Superior Mr: and Mrs. Phil Lyne cel- The Crest Theatre was playing school staff with moving items ebrated their 45th wedding anni- "Eat My Dust," starring Ron from the North and South Ward versaryi Howard. schools to the new Superior EI- Mauris Svendsen, 67, died. He Thirty Years Ago ementary School. wasa Cadams resident. A broken axle on a coal car The fourth annual Superior First Lieutenant David Down- causedthederailmentof33 loaded Public Pool triathalon attracted 70 ing, Superior, was presented with coal cars on the Union Pacific entries. a certificate of commendation for railroad at Davenport. The Superior city council post- the performance of his duties in Dr. Robert Leibel .joined the ponedadecisionontheCityAudi- By Chuck Mittan Judging anything to do with the arts is diffi- Slant cult at best. Unlike athletic competitions or any games involving an actual score, determining the winner of a writing contest, speech tournament or film festival -- even the Oscars or Screen Actors Guild Awards -- is quite subjective. I've am personally acquainted with all three festival directors. I felt good about our chances. First on the calendar was Sioux Falls. They accepted and screened "Leaving Kansas," but not "Shakespeare With Noodles." During the festival, I was talking to the festival director's opossum. Once the kill was properly admired, she left the carcass for Thank you so much for the won- person to properly dispose of. derful article on the sewing circle! When Tippy was on watch, there was only one thing to do with The women were very pleased with a treed opossum and that was to shoot it. Tip would stand guard the article and the pictures. Thanks again for a great job! barking for assistance until the opossum fell out of the tree. A Glenda Herz properly placed 22 caliber bullet hastened the fall and allowed the Editor's Note: We were able to have that story humans dwelling on Blauvelt's Hill an opportunity to get some last week because Mrs. Herz told us about tha sewing circle. As readers of this newspaper you are sleep. our eyes and ears. See or know something that I thought about shooting the opossum but the discharge of a would make a story, please tell us so we can pursue the idee. firearm would have violated a city ordinance. Editor: I could have called the police department, but I hated to do that. I got the mail today. I expected the officer on duty had other things to do. So I decided to A couple of bills. A greeting take matters into my own hands and move the trapped opossum to card. Some catalogs. A newspa- per. One package that my wife the country. grabbedrightaway.(Wonderwhat Not wanting the trash can to fall over and the opossum to that was?) escape before we were in the country, I tied a lid on the can and Lately, it occurs to me how placed the can in the back of the pickup. completely I take for granted that Don't know if the opossum enjoyed the ride but it wasn't eager I will get the mail tomorrow, to leave the safety of the trash can. I had to lift the can and dump the I've had my share of gripes animal onto the ground. The possum rolled out walked a short about the mail. As president of the National NewspaperAssociation, distance before dropping motionless. I banged on the trash can and I have fielded our community even dropped the lid near him. He slid back and rolled onto his side newspaper members' postal con- with mouth open and eyes fixed. I resorted to tossing empty milk cerns all year. The mail is slower jugs at his feet. The only movement I could detect was a twitching than it used to be. The U.S. Postal of his jaw. Service slowed it down by a day, I gave up and started up the truck planning to drive away and atleast, because of financial prob- leave him resting in the driveway. Should have done that earlier for lems. Newspaper subscribers are unhappy because too often their the moving truck was apparently the signal. The threat was leaving papers are arriving late. Some lo- and opossum sprang to life. Moving at a fast walk, the animal cal businesses have had problems saundered into the weeds. with cash flow because of late Rita made a video of a portion of our opossum caper. The video mail. is now available for viewing on the newspaper's web site at Still, I get the mail every day but Sunday. Bet you do, too. My story pales in comparison to stories told by friends. One If you follow the news, you know the U.S. Postal Service is in friend admitted to being more than a tadbit under the influence when trouble. Because so many people she returned home from a night out. While trying to open her front and businesses use the intemet, door, she spotted what she thought was a cat hiding in the bushes. there isn't as much mail to de- When the cat didn't respond to her "kitty-kitty" calls she made her liver. But we still expect the mail way toward the motionless cat. Not until she dropped to her knees to come. At my newspaper, we andbeganto pet thecatdid~shcrealize ibwasan opossum- look for it on Saturdays, too, be- ....... cause weekend mail is extremely Another friend had a kittydoor which~atlowed her house cat to important in small towns. (Con- come and go at will. Near the door a supply of dry cat food was gress considered ending Saturday available in a self-feeder. My friend had observed the cat food was mail, but thankfully ithas dropped being consumed faster than normal but didn't give much thought to that idea for now.) the reason why. Beneath the surface, however, One evening, while sitting in her living room watching televi- we see seismic, economy-rattling sion, she looked over to the coach and found an opossum was also changes ahead unless Congress watching television. Without a moment of thot~ght, she named the can pass legislation to lower the Postal Service's cost of doing marsupial "Yikee!" when she screamed "Yikees!" business. It carries more than $50 The weekend experience motivated me to learn more about the billion of debt on its balance sheet, ugly marsupial we sometimes incorrectly call a possum. Like many Fortunately, there are bills by wild creatures, opossums have gotten an undeserved bad name. Reps. Jason Chaffetz, R-UT, and They will eat most anything and are good to clean up carrion Elijah Cummings, D-MD, and several other House members, and by Sens. Tom Carper, D-DE, Claire McCaskill, D- Me, Mark Warner, D-VA, Roy Blunt, R- Me, Jerry Moran, R-KS, and Su- san Collins, R-ME, that would do the job. Passing these bills is easier said than done. You may have noticed Congress is having a hard time these days getting anything passed. This is what the bills have to fix. A 2006 law imposed a require- ment to put advance funding into a federal retirement health plan Opossums have extraordinarily hardy immune systems that protect them against the venom of rattlesnakes, cottonmouths and other pit vipers. Their scavenging nature is why they are often found hang- ing around homes looking for discarded food in trashcans and dumpsters. Opossums are also known to hunt birds, mice, worms, insects, snakes and even chickens. Male opossums are called jacks, females are called jills, their youngsters are referred to as joeys and a group of opossums is called a passel. When they feel threatened, adult opossums draw back their lips, bare their teeth, foam at the mouth, close their eyes or adopt a fixed stare, and secrete a smelly fluid from their anal glands. They also fall over on their side, curl up in a ball and play dead. In this position, an opossum supposedly can be turned over and even picked up and carried away without responding. Most predators won't eat anything that smells like spoiled meat and pass when presented an opportunity to dine on opossum This defense is actually an involuntary rather than a con- scious physiological response They faint in response to extreme stress and a "playing possum" opossum will typically regain consciousness in 40 minutes to 4 hours. The waking up process begins with a slight twitching of the ears. Opossums are arboreal meaning they spend a lot of time off the ground in trees. They have sharp claws that dig into the bark and their prehensile tails can function as an extra leg or foot as needed However, contrary to popular myth, their tails are not strong enough to hold them hanging upside down. As for dwell- ings, opossums tend to nest in tree holes and also in dens made by other animals. However, they generally are nomads and never stay more than a day or two in one place. Opossums possess and uncanny ability to find food and to remember where they found it. In tests to evaluate their ability to remember where food is, opossums performed better than not only rates and rabbits but also dogs and cats. They are also able to make their way through mazes more quickly than both rats and cats. Their intelligence ranks with that of hogs. Since their bodies have little fat and they don't store food judged'my share of speech and writing contests, wife and she said, "Oh my gosh, that was you andhave been'faced with th hS ffly ableet . u ' t0b?=iTi ed that film a lot, but we received 'naturdof s'Coring'and ranking the competitors, so many good documentaries, and it was a little Givenmy good record" both -W~tl-setipts iti~ ' 6r//he lofig slde." Both films we submitted are contests and films in festivals, I certainly have no business complaining about the various judging processes, so I make it a point not to. I offer this story only to substantiate my claim that judging :the arts is subjective. One man's trash is another man's treasure, so to speak. Our short documentary, "Shakespeare With Noodles," was nearing the end of its festival run, while "Leaving Kansas," our short drama, was about in the middle. These are the two films on which I collaborated with director David Weiss. Thinking it would make traveling to a few festi- vals more worthwhile if both or our films were screening, we kept the documentary on the cir- cuit a little longer by entering it into three festi- vals along with "Leaving Kansas." "Shakespeare With Noodles" was sent to about 20 festivals total; "Leaving Kansas" was sent to about 30. We selected three festivals to receive both films: Sioux Empire Film Festival in Sioux Falls, S.D,; Creative Edge Film Festival in Fairfield, Iowa; and Twin Falls Sandwiches Film Festival in Twin Falls, Idaho. I should divulge that we picked these three because they are new (two are in their first year; the other is in its second) and i actually the same length, about 16 minutes, but it was nice to hear she liked the film and tried to talk her husband into accepting it. Next up out of the three is Creative Edge in Iowa. They announced their schedule last week. The total number of festival submissions for both films would indicate we have more confi- dence in our drama than our documentary, and Sioux Falls agreed, so we were expecting a repeat in Iowa. They, however, accepted "Shakespeare With Noodles" and rejected "Leav- ing Kansas." I'll be anxious to attend and see if I can find out why. Not that it matters, but I'll take any opportunity I can to learn how to do this better. The last of the three is Twin Falls, Idaho. They announce about Sept. I, with the festival scheduled for mid-October. It is our last chance to have both films at the same festival, so I genuinely hope they take them both. There are onlythree alternatives: one, bother neither. And I'll do what I always do, whether they take one or both. Attend if I'm able, and be grateful and gracious to those who are willing to put my film on a big screen in front of an audience. like squirrels, opossums are nearly constantly looking for food. Looking back on my weekend experience, I hope I didn't scare the creature and I probably did the wrong thir~g by taking him to the country. I should have viewed the opossum as a free groundskeeper silently and without cost helping to keep my neighborhood clean and free of rats and mice. I didn't need to worry about the opossum attacking the neighborhood pets, chewing on our wires, spreading disease, digging up our flower beds or turning Over our trash cans. The opposum was willing to tolerate our pets and vehicles while helping to keep down the insect, snake and rodent population. Instead of taking him to the country, I should have set him free in the back yard. All that said, I still consider the opossum an ugly creature. I'll never want one for a pet. for postal workers. Other agen- eral Treasury. The Chaffetz- my tongue in cheek) believe by million jobs and $1.2 trillion ~n cies don't do advance funding. CummingsandCarperbillswould ending the double payment, USPS the U.S. economy? They are on a pay-as-you-go sys- end the double-payment. Retirees would be getting a bailout. But it Mail is important. But it has to tem. That requirement began to would go onto Medicare like the isn't a bailout. This is stopping be reliable and on time. Unless crippleUSPS withinayearortwo rest of us do, and the other plan your postage money from being this legislation gets through, mail after its passage. What the 2006 would provide supplemental cov- unfairly collected and relieving a will get slower and eventually, we lawdidn'tdowasrelieveUSPSof erage. The Postal Service would financial burden USPS did not won'tbeabletotakeitforgranted. also contributing to Medicare for be relieved of the debt it is carry- deserve if Medicare was used as If you get a chance, e-mail your the same workers, which many do ing from the 2006 law because the intended, members of Congress a note ask- not use. So there are two plans for funding will be complete. Saving this money may not ing them to pass these bills. Or many workers, when only one is Sounds so reasonable, right? mean much to you at a few pen- better yet, send a letter by mail. used. USPS has to double-pay, Why hasn't it passed? Because nies a pop, but to businesses, it is Bet Congress takes that mail for which is another way of saying Uncle Sam likes keeping half of big money that could be used to granted every day, too. you double-pay every time you that double payment. Somehow, create jobs instead of lining the Chip Hutcheson, publisher buy stamps--for a total of about some think tanks inside the federal treasury. Did you know The Times Leader ;29 billion now paid into the Fed- Beltway (and I say "think" with that the mail is responsible for 7. Princeton, Kentucky Guide Rock Baptist Church Corner of High and Grant Street Pastor David Sherwood LOVEWELL LAKE WORSHIP SERVICES EveFy Sunday Bihle Study ................ 9 a.m. Sunday at 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship ..... I0 a.m.' through Labor Day Catholic Church Services St. Joseph's Church i Superlor, Neb. RectorY Phone 402-879-3735 Mass Schedule Daffy Masses 7:30 am. i Saturday ......... 6 p.m. ~! Sunday ........... 8 a.m. Nelson Sunday ......... 10 a.m. Father Brad Zitek The Lighthouse Community ' Living FAlth :: Centennial Church of the Nazarene Fellowship Lutheran Church Grace Community Evangelical Free Church of Superior Imml ~11 423 E. Fifth Street Superior, Neb. Pastor David Johnson Office, 402-879-4126 Sunday Sunday School ...... 9 a.m. MomingWorship I0 a.m. Prayer Time ........... 6 p.m. Affilllated with the Evangelical Free Church of America Salem Lutheran Church Evangelical Lutheran Church in America Pastor Rev. Breen Sipes ST. PAUL LUTHERAN Hardy, Neb. Phone 402.236.8834 or 402-236-8825 Summer Schedule Tri-Saints Worship June - St. Paul, Byron July - St. Peter, Byron August - St. Paul, Hardy 9:30 a.m. Calvary Bible Evangelical Free Church Evangelical Lutheran Church 201 South Center Mankato, Kan. 785-378-3308 LCM( NALC Sunday Worship ................. 9:00 a.m. Sunday School ..... 10:30 a.m. Northbranch Friends Church Christian Church of Mankato 118 S. Commercial Mankato, Karl. 785-378-3707 Sunday School ...... 9:15 a.m. Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. Thaddeus J. Hinkle, Minister 785-378-3938 United Methodist 558 N. Commercial Ave Office Phone 402:879-4391, or 402-519-0570 Pastor Jeff Klmberly : Sunday Fellowship ...................... 10 a.m. Morning Worship ........ 10:30 a.m. 7 p.m. Wednesday Bible Studies Adult ...... 55S N Commercial Ave. Young Adult ......... 224 Collett St. (church parsonagel First Presbyterian Church Sixth and N. Central Superior, Neb. Phone 402-879-3733 Summer Worship Fellowship and Treats following Service All are welcome June-August ! Saturday- 6:30 p.m. ..... Rev. Mark Diehl, Pastor Word of Faith Church 31S N..Central Phone 402-S79-3814 Sunday Worship Service .................... 10:30 a.m. Evening Service ........................... 5 p.m,~ {except 4th and 5th Sundays} Wednesday Chrlstian Development Nlght: Adults and Children ...... ~ ............. 7 p,m. Rock Solid Youth Group .............. 7 p.m. Radio Program. KRF~ AM Sunday Monatng ..................... 8:30 a.m. Jon Albrecht, Senior Pastor Patsy Busty. Assoclate Pastor First United Methodist 448 N. Kansas Street Superior, Neb. Rev. Dorothy Smith, Pastor Sunday Services Worship .... 8:15 & 10:30 a.m. , {Missouri Synod} SS5 N. Dakota Street, Superior. Neb. Phone 402-879-3137 Pastor Robert Hopkins Sunday Worship 29 a.m. Adult Bible Classes Sunday School 10 a.m. SepL - May Worship with us via live broadcast each Sunday on KRFS Radio Please call for addit~ono2 worship and Bible study opportunities. Church of Christ 564 E. Fourth Street Superior, Neb. 402-879-4067 httpsl//www.faceb00k.c0m/Supert0rChurch0fChrist Sunday Sunday School ................ 9:30 a.m. Worship Service .......... I0:30 a.m. Wednesday Meal ............... 6 p.m. Classes ............... 7 p.m. {ELCN Highway 14 North, Superior, Neb. 402-225-4207 Sunday Sunday Forum and Sunday School .................... 9 a.m. Worship ............................. I0 a.m. Communion ....... Ist & 3rd Sunday Day 1 Radio Program KRFS AM 1600 Sunday 8 ou rrL Superior New Hope Connection 505 N. Kansas St. Superior, Neb. 402-879-5884 Sunday Service ........ 11 a.m. Church dinner after every service Pastor Deanna Disney ,,~ 99 W. Pearl, JeweU. Kaa. 785-428-8042 EFCA Jerry White, Pastor Wednesday Prayer Meeting ........................ 7:30 Sunday Sunday School ................. 9:15 a.m. Sunday Worship Servlce. 10:30 a.m. Evening Service .................... 7 p.m. A~Uiated wah the Evangelical Free Church of Amerlca First Community Church Oak, Neb. Phone 402-225-2284 Sunday Sunday School .... 9 a.m. Morning Worship 10 a.m. Sunday Prayer Meeting ..... 7:00 p.m. Bible Cntered Nondenominational _1_Phone 785-647-8841 .IT. Located eight miles north of Burr Oak and two miles west. Sunday Sunday School ........... I0 a.m. Worship ...................... I 1 a.m. Pastor Jonathan Harkness "Where The Son Always Shines" Jewell County Catholic Churches Sacred Heart, Esbon Sunday ......................... 8:00 p.m. Churches Schedules for Sunday Schools and Worship Service Mankato Harmony ... Worship, l I a.m. Sun. Sch., 9:45 a.m. Ionia ......................... Worship, 9:30 a.m. Sun. Sch., 10:30 a.m. Esbon ....................... Worship, 8:15 a.m. Burr Oak ................. Worship, 9:30 a.m. Jewell Trinity United Methodist Jim Rice, pastor St. Theresa 320 N. Commercial, Mankato 785-378-3939 Saturday ........................ 6:30 a.m. Pastor: Father Damian Richards Sunday Sunday School ......... : 9:15 a.m. Morning Worship ... 10:30 a.m. Wednesday Kids for Chri;! ............. 3:45 p.m. Formoso Community Church NondenominalTbnal Bible Teaching Pastor Daniel Waide Sunday School ........... 9:30 a.m. Worship Service ...... 10:30 a.m. Weekly Home Bible Studies 203 Baleh Street, Formoso, Kan. 785-794-2490 Jewell Christian Church "A family you can belong to" 111 Main, Jewell Dan Daniels, Pastor Church 785-428-3657 Parsonage 785-428-3323 Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Worship Service 10:30 a.m. Kids for Christ & Jr, High Youth Groups Wednesdays at 4:15 p.m. Webber United Methodist Church Webber, Kan. ~Office 785-361-2664 Res. 785-527-1540 Pastor Darrel Herde Sunday Fellowship ............... 9 a.m. Worship ............. 9:30 a.m. Tuesday Night Bible Study ............. 7 p.m.