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Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
August 17, 2017     Superior Express
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August 17, 2017

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f Tl=e Superior Express lis~ ca~'h l"~ur:~ay by Supcri(~r Publishing Compa~). lat ~, 14~ F aSl Third StrOll. PO, I~X 40B, SOl.riot, Nebraska 6~,~'/g ub.~fit~;,on rates arc $28 l~r y ',u" in Ncbrask?, 3/,1 ~ year in Kant. Other Stales $39 peg year. Bill Blauvelt. Publisher 1 E-mail 1~ @ Sclc lcd portions ~1' the ncwsf'~9 r on the web aJ superim,ic. om Thursday, Angus| 17. 2017 Page 2B From the Files of The Superior Express Eighly Years Ago W. H. Kalb was named man- ager of the Armour ard Company pFa, t in Superioz, The Nebraska Game, Forcgtration mad Parks Commis. sivn stocked ~v ra] thousand channel cat fish in the Repnblicazs River. Half were placed in the tail race and half were placed about Ihr miles abvve the dam. The Civilian Conservalion Corps camp at Nelson wa gelosed. The 51) men who we~ slationed there returned to Hebron. Joseph Bray. 64, died. He was a rctij'ed farmer who resided in Superior. Sixty Years Age The State Railway Commis- sion denied the application of the Buding(on Railroad 10 di~'ontinae passenger service on ils line he- twc~n Wymme and Oxford. Service Cleaners, Superi~. was g~kl to M r,argl Mrg Merle Roland by Mrs. Cbar]eg Keith and Mrs. Ervia Slephens. Sidney C~tes. 72. died. l-le workcd for the Santa F and Chi- cag~ and North We~lem railroads in Superior. Roy Rusl. 69, died. He was a Superior ~sident. H~libut steaks we~ 49 L~:nts per pouud at the Supcri~ Safeway, Baker's co 0a was 19 cenLs a The Crest'rt~lflr~ was playing t'x~und at 1]' E. C. Washington "'Teahouse ufthe August Moon," Gr~ry and Mark 1 in Superior. Slurring Marion Bedside andGlenn The Lyric Tl~atre was show- Ford. ing "'Kid Galahad," starring Ed- ward G. Robinson and Belle Davis. Seventy Years Ago Superior Municipal Air- port flight hreakt'a~! attracted 30 aircraft. The eighth annual Green Plain (Distrk't 63) school picnic was held at Superior. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Ei ~eman= Superior. celebrated their 5(Ith v, edding anniversary. A- J. Floyd. a blind; piano tuner from Beatric-,d~'~ ]. He IgnL~ pi- anos 4br many years all across sutnh central Nebraska. He was a I requent visitor m Superior. He Iosl i,)ne gye in a railway accidem and the other w~n he was kicked hy a ~t~. A useful gift was given free for all dead sR~k with hideson picked ap by the Superior Render/ng Ser- ok;e. The Lyric "J'heatte was sht~w- inn"The Ma 0m~r Affair," SlUr- ring Glen=pry Peck and Joan Bennett. Fifty Years Ago Lawrelg' Centennial cel- ebration parade featured 60 Routs ia the parade. More 0urn 2.tO0 people were serve:l, at a dinner. Dr Joa Ayers, a veterinarian. accepted a position at Grand Is. lard. Hehad been asset/Sled with the Superior Animal Hospital for four years. Floyd Bryan retired (rum his ~)sl a~ snpcrinteedc~l of the Farm- era U~ion Cteamer~ plant in Su- ltrier with 4U years tff service. Mr. and M~, Gu~ Brazi|clo.~d their cream stationon West Fourth Street, Ice milk wa 98 cents a ~a|hm al l~e Superior gateway. TI~ Crest "l'lg, atre was playing, "The Bite Max," starring George Pcp/~rd and James Ma.~m. Forty Years Ago Dr. Phillip Taylor discontnt- ued his N~'kolls County medical pr~licc. He was practicing as a full-lirne surgeon in Las Vegas, Nov. Minter and Sam Baird, Supe- rior. p~rchascd an inler~st in the First Nalionat Bank of Forrno~, Salaries and fringe ~nefits rose 9.(~ per cent l~r Superi~ school f~'ul~y and adminisa'ators. Carrie Whitmer, gl, died. She was a Webhet community resi- dent. Watermelons were 98 cents at Superior*s Ideal Market. The Crest Theatre was playing "'A Bridge Too Far," stan~ng Dirk Bogatde and James Cash. Thirty Years Ago Thomas Gr~enle~ was hired as a teacher ard head football cth.~l', at Supe~ar High School Albert and Edna Kroeger. Byron, celebrated their 5tI, Ih wed- ding sna i ver~ary. Mr. and Mrs~ Harold La~at, Scandia.c lcbra~.l the ir45th wed- dins anniversary. Leona Birdgell Topliff, 85, died. She was a Superior resident. Seedless gi-alrg*s were 5g cents per pound at Supenor's Jack and Jill Food Center. The Crest l"heatre was show- ing 'The Living Daylights," Twenty Years Ago Nathan Michals. Davenport. built 21 sit, el signs and installed Ihem in the Village of Oak as pa~ of his F aglc Scout project. It was the first time Oak had street signs. T'ae SuperimCham'ner ot'Com- ring Julia Roberts and "'Good Burger." Ten Years Aga N~0 ko I Is Counly wastheowner o f 25 sLruct arally die f' ieat trudges. The N~,ckolls County Histori- cal Society took steps to initiate the levy authority approved by voters in 2~2. James Oroleau was installed a~ vicar at Centennial. Lutheran Church Superior. and St, Mark's Lulheran Church. Ruskin. Sur, erior~lx~ot enrollmcm was 4t8 students, a decline of 12 stu- dents l~m the pr' viuus year, The Crest Theatre was playing ql'l~ Simpsuns Movie." Five Years Ago The former Florea ho-~pita[ bui~Zdir)g was demolished a pail of the Superior City Auditorium re- ,ewal project, Laugh Isaacson and Luke Chadwel] began t~ir teaching duties at Superior Elementary School, The Superior sc h0ol system r - ix.~ed 424 students en.mlled. Gerald/,ne Nelson Hineline, 95, died. She was a Davcnpo~ resi- dent, The C~st Theatre was playing 'Tolal recall" and "q'he Dark Knight Ri~es." One Year Ago The t'(~tbridg crossing Lost Cr ~k which connected the sch<~d men: completed its r~we to the cam[ms with Brrads(on~ Memo- former Camegie Library building, rial Field w~ closed aver s:,fcty A study commissioned by she cor, ems. City of Superior to determine a A soil testing crew wag in Su- drainage improvement plan for Lincoln Park cited a cost of $123,(XX). Dalea~ Ruby Burg .Wehber. celebrated their 4[hh wcddin~ an- niversary. The Crcsi 't'l~atre v. ~ ~ play inn "My Best Friend'~ W~dding,'" star- petter to obtain samples of sail and gcound water at tbe Silo :'4 a former ~r~ice stalion, More. than [32 [on~ of tires were coll,'ted at a tim recycling evenl in Nelson. ]~,mald Cacek, 92, died. He was a Superim- rcsidem Editor's Notebook By Bill In 1907 a Girard, Kay newspaper reporled Kansas City was ooc of ~verai iticsmaking extensive es penditu retie provide play ground facilities f(~t the children. The newspaper editorial ask~l why .'a,m lhing similar was not being done for the children of Girard and made ~ ference m a ctmstruction site ill that ~ommenity where tim contractor had a big pile of sand. The ncwspapar reported that from daybreak Io long after dark Little people were having the time of their lixe~ pin)inn lhc;e. The comractof was allowing them every tmed~ml p~,ssible and joy was reigning supreme, F~)r a comparatively small sum, the editorial writer proposed the town board could purchase a carload of sand and have it dumped on the scht~d grounds. The writer said the investment would be n:turaed 500 percent. I don't know if the Girard town council soled fa retable on the editor's suggestion but reading the slory I l0 years later got me to thinking ah*ut how much 1 enjoyed sandpile~ while a youngster. My fi~ sand pile was a hmg. =qamm sand box. l! was alx)ul 12 ar IS inches wide and eighl to ten feet long. Made otw~s~d the l'a~x may have h n built I~;~' .~'r' e as a livesttK'k teed bunk and adapted ks" u.~ a~. a sand i'~x, It was ~kay i~ my pr~-,~chuol days but I outg~w it. I wanted omething tar bigger and ks:areal who'e the young ters rifting the ga~nlin statitm wouldn't be able to destroy my crcation~; I only got pan of my wi h My next sand ~x was certainly bigger h)r il was m=>r like a sandpile. But it was kK'ated near the fuel oil pump n~mh oflhe gasoline stalion, ~mtlirn~d with railroad lies with a t~ growing out of Ihe middle of it. it was even clo~r Io the statior, than the first. It was at leasl 64 1~qual~ feet in size. pcrhap.s as large as 256 ,gluare tbet. 11 allowed me Io I~ild expensive roads, dams and canals~ But it had a problem, tt was filled with fine river ~nd tha~ my I'alher was able to .scoop up for lh~. I Iongcxl to have a sand h~x tilled wi~h the beoer purchased sand but never grit my wish. Blauvc[t The sand pile served many functions. It allowed am lo play with Father a~l Grandfather could watch me while lending to custorrmrs at the filling station. It also was among a group of playthings designed to entertain the station's younger visitors. Other toys included swings, a trapczz bar and rncrcy-go-mund made from a wooden wagon wheel. Country school al~ had a sand box. This one was aboul 1he size of a table, perhaps 30 inches by 48 inches. Got to play in it some but the sand box served many purtx,v, es. In 13c~mher it was home to a Christmas try. Other times of the year, we got |o build in it displays thai ~ connoted with oar studies. Never one to think small, my favodte sand box was really a sand bar in the Republican Rivet. Mos~ summers the Republican had vast expanses of vegetation cle-ar saa~l that i liked [O play on. But there wa~a p~x'~lcm, the river wax far enough from my he,me that ] couldn't carry my trucks and construclion equipment there. And since the river flooded the sandb0r following a big rain. [ couldnh leave my tuys lhcn~. ) dreamed of having my own ear and drivers license thinking l cxvaltt drive the car and haul my toys to and from the fiver at will. A second altemative in~,olvtd persuading my parents to move. My dream i-a)me had a fit)wing cre~k nearby with kRs of sand. ! evcmually got my fi nit dream, a caraegl adriver's licen.~, but by the time that happcr, ed ] had lo~,l inleresl in ~aking mytoy II'l~,'ks and motor grader to play on lh sand. Still lamr. I became the owncrofa few acres hx:at~:[ along the Republican River. 1 have enjoyed taking visiting youngsters to ll~ river and letting them play on the saodbars but years ago I gave away my toy trucks and motor grader and m~ longer dream of playing with them at the rivcr~ 801 [ agree with tho Girard editor. Money invested in a sandpile can provide provide a youngsler with many hours of cntenainmer~l+ [ enjoyed playing in my sandpiles as a youngster and today enjoy remembering those gc~xl ~imes. Letters To The Editor Editor:+ Wind energy as a coaee~ has great appeal as a means to redact greenhouse gases and d~pendeace on fossil fuels; both good things. When sited cocrec|ly, a wind farm may be a good thing. I:mta critical part ofll'~ cqu.a~ ion is the ire'alien of a project and the impact ua the residents. Nuckolls County nrally has only a few de- mographic types that are primacy to the economic engine of ti~ area. Or~ group is the working age single family, Many ia this group llve in a sinai! town peon an acreage and many comma~ to a job out of the county, bdnging the income back to [11 a~iL Most of da: time. both husband and wife wo away from the home. When youngsters are in the I'a~.ttschold, child care and school is obtained locally regardless of whe~ the employment is. Another group might be de- scribed as "'country people." They may be farmers ar [hey may aspire to farm full lin'~ but work Off 1be farm to supplement the operation. And,thereamdtos~ Ihat simply have a desire to live in, or raise their family, in a country setting when: animals ar, d 4L-'bores teach their children the righ~ val- ues. N ighbors whoean be rntsled are a big part of the attraction, "['~o, fltenc are older folks, ei- ther at o neat reti~ment age. |n a lot of ca.set, they have rooLg in the county in some way. Some might haw moved away, and after a working career in a bigger and busier place, decided m move back. Others may be leaving the farm to sorm~oae else to operate and ren~ning on the hon' site, or moving to tows. Of course, local bast ness own- e~x and operators make up another group, Whatever goods or services they provide, they live ~ die by d~e number of c~tomers coming through their doors. The thread that is common m all th ~ types of people is pretty easy to understand. They like liv- ing in this a~a. Th~y like the peacefulness, they eajoy knowing the Ik-"ople they live arourgL are apfa'eciative of good neighbors, and they enjoy nature and theothcr tufa| pleasures that Nebraskans call "'The (kind Lit~." Now, a proposal is before us 1Mr, if ompk'led, will und mfio many of the reasons we live here. O~qe ofll~ more obvious is ~he negative impact to acreages. famtsmads andagficulLure land. In e worst of ca.~s, homes ,night simply be aba~r~d because the residents cannot tolerate the sound, flickerin~ and blinkin~ lights. They will be unable to sell such a property. [n a lot of eases the parcel will be greatly devalued if it issold~ As a rcalestate profes- sional said to me recenLly, "I have yet Lo have anyone ask about buy- inn a.a acreage with a view of a wind turbine." So, pleu.~ as~ yourself 1 few things: W~mld you invest money rice, and expense, and it w~ sud- denly taken away without com- pensation; either by devaluation or aesthetic degradatio|a? Whatdo you think will haPlg~ ia the long Icmt to taxes oa your propeNy if people move away or slay away from the are~ and will your prop- erty gain or lose value if fewer people live here? For landowners that participale in thepmjeet, [ fear they willeven- Lually greatly regret the decision. TI~ landowner will lose a trernen- d0,us amount of control of their own prope~y, ar.d if or when the wind ~velopment pmjeel is sold. the next owner might not be a gt'a'Kt partner And finally, them are the pos- righl now 10 build, reer,~Jel, or sible unineeacled consequences: maio~ain prol~ny in or r, xt to the High voltage ~-~ idenlsltufoine or proposed development area"~ [f towerfailurcresuhing in property yo0r hon~ became uninhabitable Iossorpersonal injury, fractional- or devalued by the projecl, wo~ld you remain around lhis area, or move to anothe~ area? Do you thinkco;~muters that r .n will stay when conffomed wilh a "'turhine ~ic~ '" or ~ill they mo towaFJs Iheir j~b and. away from a v, ind farm? What would be your t et- inks ir you had huilt a house and. hon~ through hard v.urk, sued- ization of witdlif habilaL and negative effects an human health and quality of life. I ~0uld like to urge everyone to do their homework on this inalter. I have, and my opinion is thai Nuckulls County ~-ill Io:,g' far more than it gains. "rer Madson Nekon, Nob. An Express opinion When everyone does there job Tim Linscott, publisher of the Fairbury Journal, recentty wrote an editorial for his newspaper. While it addressed the annual Wilbur Czech Festival, much of what he said about the Czech festival can also he said of Sup fior's Lady Vcstey Victorian Festival The Fairbury editor wrole, "Being at Wilbur and seeing a celebration that big reminded me there is a secret to doing a celebration like Czech Days. "The late Chadie Keller, muinstay of Czech Days. cold mc the secret Io patting on such a big vent was ~lidarity.'" Everyone has a job and eyeD, one benefit~ from lhose who do their jubs and a result the 1own, as a whole, benefits. Nearing 60 years ago, l'ou men tYom Wilber had coffee and discussed how tO b [ler the town and help grow their heritage. We now see whal became of their tfl~x'Is. It was about 30 years ago a small an)up of Superk~r residents. looking for ways m adjust 1o the closing of the ideal cement plant and the Mid-America Dairymen plum, met and decided an in- creased emphasis on tourism v,'a~ ~mc =~t" .~verai way~ k, h~st Superior. They knew Los cwcll Luke was already drawing Iht|u- sands m our area each year but they wanted more, One,f the areas they decided n~led mum cmphas,s wa.~ our h,~tor=cal her,lane. Volunteers associated with the Nuckol~s Ct~umy tlistorica] Society ~mtinue it) de, un admirable )t|b promoting and growing the Nackoils County Mu um. At the request of tb, e Superk~r pmmoler~, members of Ih Nebraska Unicamcra! desiBnatcd So- I:, fica" as the Victorian Capital of Nehras~. A handful of supfx~- era have organized and h ld 30 festivah on Memorial Weekend. A few p~perly owners have cho.~n to empha is the communi|y's Victorian Heritage in the d .~ign and paimmg of their property. Whcn it comes to wha~ could I~ done. we have ~nly ,cra[ched [he surface. More nc.ds to bc done and the a-,~sistancc of every resident of~he community is needed, c,m inanity supl~rt like that shown in Wilbur more can b~ done. A Different Slant B) Chuck Mittan Jl w,~, a ~?range experieTK'e being "',dsiled'" b~ ,~ur youn~esl daughter Monday evening. She and one of her r~mmates drove down from Omaha to pick up~me oflhe t~onging, ,he still had in the ho~- Lt felt strange I think hecau~ when he ~,as in o*llege. she was technically still living with ~.' bul nnw he just lives in Omaha, Pcrit~!, Like all the other adults w~,o simply ~,ive ar, d work there. She atlcnded ~html fuji-lime at UNO tot a year. bul il was apparenlly nOI for her She didn't rclurn [or her second yeal*. choosing inslead m get a full-time job and a place ht live of her~wn, Well, with some rtx~mmatcs, of course. She's renting a ,~mall houxe with two other people, one of whom she works with at the restaurant. Since the main leaseholde~ has been there for several years, the hou~ is nicely furnished, except for Molly's bedroom furniture. Most af what she picked up Monday ~re clothes, books and I~'~,naL thlllg~ And IleT guitar She had left it for me Ix~cause I ~:s, v, ilhout one tar av,hile, bul m~, that L have another line. she lta~k hers, ! d~n't kno~ v,'hal her plans fi~r the future are. or if they include going hack Io sch{sd at some ~)int, but she-seems I{~ be "'adu[ting'" quite v ll at the proton1 lime w;,th no help from mc. so I'm inclined IO lel her he. She's pr~lty gooc[ abo~t uskin~ my advice before doing "'his" Ihiags. sn ] don'1 worry alx~u1 her. More Ihan ~hc u.~t "'daughter living on her own in Ihe city" amount, like any tflher father. [ saw she pushed ~m,~.'ial media ah~ut altcndin/~ the "'G recn Day" com'en recently at the Century Link Center. ! a-gk d who she went with. and she said ~he couldn't find anyone, so she wcn~ hy herself. 1"m anxious Io ta[k to her at~ut the concert. I saw them in to,c-on aboul 25 yearg ago. Country Roads By Gloria (;arlnan-.~'hlaeth Sch~a~l l'x'lls will :~xm be ringing. I't'-~ a~most l ike"the call pflh wild" as Parent~ prepaz I'or their children Io return [o .~+html <~r begin thei~ very first scherzi days. All are a king, "'What happened to [he summer?" a~ swim suit.', are pul II~A~.~ I ~wimnling ixmb, are closed and camp days come m art eadr Last minute trips tn vi.~il grandparem~; were made and family vacations wuze |akin ju~l in ~ime. Now it's getlin g the children U~d to going to bed eurl ier in the eveniag.~ Ihcy can (ace the earlier mornir~g h~ur-, ~f preparing fo~ .'~'hooi. it's time m hit the stores for scherzi s~pplies and replace clmhing that's been outgrown sim'e lhe la~ .~ch~m) year, V i~its are made to register at scht~ol and youngsters eagerly find Iheir classrcmms and meet their new teachers. Befo~ -~ht'~l s~arts, visits are made to the dentist, eye dtx-tor, medical doctor and barber or hair salem. Mothers huve m~x~ emotitms as they prepare their young ones for .~hool. They a~ proud their child is moving fi,rward, but can still rcmemher that child as a baby brought home [t~m lhe hospital, learning m ~al~ <~1 Hx'aking i~s Iir.~l w~rd Where do the yea~ go? Thc x' st~ nl 1 * i'~axC Ilov,n by From lementaD ~choul. it', on Io~-unim high ~l~J then all t~m st~n i('.~ I ime It,t h|gh ch~d. Purent.~c hetr thomson in Iheir studies and activities, including ~1~ ~rt.', and m u.~ic. Paresis bur.~L wi(h pride as lheil chitd ear~.~ an ach~e~,~,ment and ~joice with them when (hey accomph~,h .~metSmg Ihey work hard for. Pht~t~, are laker, t,l lhe children right ~'fi~re they leave for their first day of x~ ho~,! "]he). h~k happy and cxciLed us t~.e wear new ache,el clothe~ and car:y tl)ei| ne~x ba~, pack. ]1",~ Il~n Io see t~o.~ pho! as 1hey ere -,bared For mother*, and lhthers sending thei~ )q,UllgCs[ child |,s Ih ir flZ~t day of a.'htn,1, iL is .~t) hurd ,* ('hildrcn ate anxi~an i~ I~gin new chapters in their live.~, bul for a parent it i, diflicuh. 'lear~, are ~]'~ed. but they are led up the .~teps of the .~ch~d building school bin, and with a wave or a bi~wn kiss or two. they art' nH Io new advcnlmes Area ch: rches encourage yo t to atte ut the cln rc/ LOVEWELL LAKE Catholic Church Services St. Joaeph'n Church Superior. Neb. Grace Co mmnnity I&'~agelieal Flee Church of A SUgar ~B~423 ]~. F]~ 8tJ'eet Evangelical Lutheran Church in Amerlca I'~ISI ~ R~'L', ,L'],I~L"I~',IIi .Sipt'S Evangelical Lutheran Church 201 ~Ltt.~ Center Man--to, Kan, Christian Church of Mankato Formoso Community Church , Vr J: /,:/~ 'l/r ~/? Zt'#lztZ~ ,ttt Z/ WORStlIP SERVICES Ez~'ry Sunday at 9:30 a.m. t/rrotrgh L~l~r D~y t~'elui~,' l'h.n ' 402.879-:3735 ,M~ Sclhed',all Dally Ma.s.s, .-s 7:'~0 an]. Saturday 6 p,m, Stmd~W B a,nl, Nelsmzt Stmday ~ O al[~ll Fnthvr [ rad Zitek ]Pamtor Davl4 d~ Om~e, dlO~179-,I 19~ Stm~y ~IT]diLv ~'lmcd 9 iLJl|, M,~r'li|llK~VOl-'~hil} |O ;L.ll|. I Yay<,r "l'h~e 6 p.m. ,'~llllll.lleli Y~ II h q Ih,-" I:'v,K~ YIw,d Ir~ q |hl|l It ,r ,'~111r'1"14 a ST. PAUL LUTHERAN I lardy. N,'b. 402-236-8825 Regular .~m~ce time begins Sept, 18 Wor~p 9 a.m. Fellowship * 10 a.m, The Lighlhouse C0mrnuaity Church of the Nazarene ~1 Cammexdd A~u~ Off]Ice Is~o~ 402~87~4391 or 40'2-51D.O570 IX.~stor, Jeff K ~|ld'mrly Smadalr I.'elk~',hq~ IO a-n~ MI,q"DIn~ V ~,r~hll~ 10-'~.~0 .11.111. 7 Ip.m. ~e~a~e(l~y ~ Semtte~ ,~lli']l 5~-',H. N ('4~iiWll~21x'|;~.l ~','r. 'Yo~o~ e'~h~$~ ,22,1 (:~et SI. i ~ ~11 i~ t ~ ~.p.rJ~ Pll ~ H~ i ~ .: i ~ n~. ~ First Presbyterian Church Sixah and N. Central Superior, Nob. Phone 402.-8"/0-37,33 SUNDAY Fello~vship 10 a.m. W ~ship t 0:.'~) a m. ;I 1' Living Faith Fellowship 31~ ~, I[~tntra~-- Ph~l 40'2 8'/'g-::~154 S~amdla:lr I,'x~.r'l=l ]|h ,=11='1 ~,i~'i ~aPul.~'d W~e'MBy 1'l~IfflI- ,UN~ f'lll$11"l~ 7 I' r~| l(rI k -~,Ill~ Sll|lltt 4 qtqlkllI 7 |l ill k.kdlHI |~'lm ~'iI11'] K]Q-'~ J~M ~IqJ .edhr~l= hr ~;q'-illl~ |'.qMllr First United Methodist Church 448 N, Kansas Street Superior, Neb, Re Natalie ]l~a~mt Pastor ~y ~rvt~e~ Worship 8:T5 ~ IGT30'a.m, Centennial Lutheran Church qN~|~H I[i - '~c|tt II11 P~tor Robert Hopkin~ ~md~y IN(I; Iy ,~,~"~ I,'N It I 0 LI.III. ~'i'J'. ,~t.q |' Jt ~1 .K4 td|C~N/ IN4 ~,~%'~ Id,/J~|iJ =r~rr3"lhd, I rJ|~j~ elchllIi~lfl~ |I~l I~PIIJ~ rIhd Church of Christ ~ IK ll~m~ Stn~et S~lamlm, N~b. m ~s~ / w~w.~vta~gra~,~Tttm tdt~r~ Smulay ~rglav School 9:30 a.m. Worship Servk-e 10:.'30 a n. .Wednesday Clas,~s 7 p.m. Salem Lutheran Church |F, If ~) Highway 14 N~I 6U~, N~. 402-22fi4207 Sund~y SIIIItkI~" Ftsr|tH~ 'md .I~didill;l~" -~'~||ad ?~ ; Rev. l~tlu, ya ]hte~ Rev. wUllam ll.larr~d Olive Hill Church Matt g'blLem 785-335-31,5O Sunday School 9:;30 a.m. worshlp 10:30 Located five tulles south and two miles w~st of Superior Proelal'mtRg Cltrtmt SIn 18"/~P Calvary Bible ~gcUc~l Fr~a~ Chu~b i i ! "~ ,J,I'FI'V l.Vl.lnt'. 1'~ts~or W~laeelay ~-;I ~ Or M~,et L|'Lg 7::~C. Sunday Soml~y 5clic~ 9,1.5 am ,~q~la '," Wursh~p S ~:1~, 10:: 0 a,rn~ ~te~nl~ ~x'f~4~ 7 p.m. Al'BI~iO~vl |~.ljIII ~'?I|I ~ ~ami~ q~Jr I-~I f'/i;a~P,,~ First Community Church Oak. Neb. samla~ Sunday 5chop! 9 a.m. Merniog Worship 10 a.m, S~lnd~y l'~aye r MoLq tP.g 7:00 p.m. B")I~ CenlcRd No~lenomlm~tfama] 785-878-3308 )Icmc 6G Sunday Wor.~hlp 9:00 Sm~day 5('hr~)l 10:30 a.m. Northbranch Friends Church Phone 78~647-I~41 Itf'X~'[l'l (If L~ll lit Ottk and t~.vtt Illil{'s ~'{'~ I. auaaay st Rltl.~ly ~.1~oo] tO a.ln, Wo~ldp 11 a.m. Pastor Jonathan 1 larkne,ss "Wheee T/~e ~ Alweys 3hln~s" Jewen County Cathollc Churches Sacred Heart, Esbon Sunday 8~K~ p,m. St- Theresa 320 N. Conlmen 'iM, Mankah} 7&~-378-3939 ~tu rday ~:.~ am. Past~.Fallzn Omi~ z Rid~aals I |8 S. COmnlen%;d M~mkuh F~m. 785-378-3707 Sunday School 9;15 0.m. Worship L0:30 a,m. Thn ldeus J. ~linkle. Mlnt~h'r 785-378-3938 United Methodist Churches .'~'h~ h 11, .'s fc,r Sunday .~,htval~ ;U~I Wo~ihlp ~,rvil(-~ %ib~ %=ik.q'P 1'~41nl GHlUd ~.% ~hir. q, ~',1 nl "Ll'n 4~.b. III ~t ,~. hL I