Newspaper Archive of
The Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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September 20, 1973     The Superior Express
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September 20, 1973
 

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Study lesson is 'Between Thee and Me' People are used to practicing the piavt6, golf, football and tennis, but the idea of practicing human relations skills may be a new one. Just as in music and sports, expressing concern for others through seeing, hearing, sharing and caring takes practice in relating to others in both organized and informal situations. During October the Home Extension Clubs and other interested groups and organizations in Nuckolls County will be studying the lesson "Between Thee and Me," in order to help improve their own human relations skills. The lesson stresses learning to better understand one's self in order to understand others. The importance of caring about people and expressing concern for them will be discussed. The need to practice the skill of focusing on the strengths of others rather than on weakness will be emphasized. Leader training for Home Extension Clubs and other groups on the lesson will be held at 9:30 a.m. at Superior in the Security Bank Party Room and at 1:30 p.m. at Nelson in the 4-H Building on Sept. 27. Any organized club group may send leaders to the training. Farm news from the ASCS The loan interest rate in the farm storage and drying equipment lean program is being raised, according to in- formation from the Nuckolls County ASCS office. Interest rates are increasing from 6.0 per cent to 8.75 per cent per annum, computed on a daily basis. In addition, the amount of down payment required by borrowers is being raised from 15 to 30 per cent. The changes are effective for applications filed on or after Sept. 17, 1973. This is the program where farmers can secure loans through their ASCS office for bins or other grain storage structures and drying equip- ment. Edwards family picnic Sunday The C. R. Edwards family had a cooperative dinner at Fellowship Hall in the Union church at Hardy Sunday noon in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Graham and Jimmy. Mrs. Graham is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Tallent, and granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwards. The Grahams have just returned from Japan where Mr. Graham was stationed. They have also lived in Ger- many. Those present besides the guests of honor were Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Edwards, Mr. and Mrs. Elvin Hobson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Miller, Brian and Kevin, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Edwards and family, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Tallent and family of Yankton, S.D., Mr. and Mrs. Don Edwards and Lisa, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Edwards and children of Superior, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Moody and Kendall of Auburn and Mr. and Mrs. David Chatelain of Johnson, Neb. Mrs. Moody and Mrs. Chatelain are daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Edwards. Mr. and Mrs. Ken- neth Edwards and daughters came in the afternoon. Baptism, dinner for Kenna Feala Kenna Leah Feala, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Feala, North Bend, was baptised at St. Charles Bowome's Catholic Church, North Bend, by Father Stanislaus Golik on Sunday, Sept. 9, 1973 at 11:00 a.m. Godparents are Mrs. Marie Menke and Run Sukstorf. Those attending the ceremony and welcomed at the Larry Feala home for dhmer and the afternoon were Father Thursday, September 20, 1973 THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS 7~'~ :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: Eickman, 211; high individual School Lunch Menu series: Eileen Eickman, 587; "*~"'''''''""" ................. high team game and team School Lunch series: Blue Flames, 976 and Sept. 24 Through Sept. 282,649. High School Matinee League Monday, Sept. 24: Wranglers, W L creamed potato, doughnut, Superior Bowl 101/2 5% applesauce, milk. Tom's Peanuts 101~z 5% Tuesday, Serf. 25: TurkeySuperior Floral 9 7 noodle soup, celery stick,American Legion 81~z 7~ cherry pie, bread, butter,Hardy Gals 7 9 peanut butter cup, milk. Superior Jewelers 3 13 Wednesday, Sept. 26: ChiliHigh individual series: dogs, potato chips, apple crisp, Bernice Montgomery, 515; high milk. team series: Superior Floral, Thursday, Sept. 27: Fried2,572; high individual game: chicken, potato and gravy, NilaBarflmeeht, 186;high team pears, bread, butter, milk. Friday, Sept. 28: Sloppy Joes, game: Superior Jewelers, 928. tossed salad, whole kernel corn, brownies, milk. Classical League North Ward W L Monday, Sept. 24: Wranglers, Doctor's Dollies 11 5 buttered spinach, peaches, Christensen's 7 5 chocolate cake, milk. Bev's 7 5 Tuesday, Sept. 25: TurkeyToni's 6 6 noodle soup, celery sticks, Security Bank 6 6 cherry crisp, peanut butter cup, Pete's TV 6 6 bread, butter, milk. Pat's Pride 5 7 Wednesday, Sept. 26: Hot dog Seever's 4 8 and bun, Potao chips, fruit, Drake's TV 4 8 brownies, milk. Kurly Kone 4 8 Thursday, Sept. 27: FriedHigh individual game: Mary chicken, potato and gravy, Harig, 209; high individual fruit, bread, butter, milk. series: Mary Harig, 502; high Friday, Sept. 28: Barbecues, team game: Toni's, 893; high whole kernel corn, tossed salad, team series: Toni's, 2,561. oatmeal cake, milk. Hairpin League Won Lost Firebir&~ 1 3 KRFS 3 1 Coast to Cost 3 1 Ideal Market 1 3 Parts Pups 11/= 2 Blue Flames 2 1 High individual Izame: M. A. Wallis; high individual series: James Feala, North Bend; Janet and Georgia Thurber, Hastings; Mr. and Mrs. John Vvhlidal. Jon. Steve and Brian Vyhlidal; Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Menke and Andrew, Superior; and Mr. and Mrs. Run Sukstorf, Chad and Wendy, Colon. Golik; great grandmother, Mrs. Jennie Steinke; high team Marie Bauman, North Bend;game: Coast to Coast; high grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. team series: Coast to Coast. Marvin Thurber, Nelson and ...... Hairpin League W L Firebirds 2 6 KRFS 4 4 Coast to Coast 6 2 Ideal Market 1 7 Parts Pups 5 2 Blue Flames 5 2 High individual game: Eileen Happy Tuesday club meets at Burr Oak Mrs. Helen MeNichols and Mrs. Jesse Platt of Burr Oak hosted Happy Tuesday this week. Mrs. Minnie Scott and Mrs. Opal Roesti had birthdays and Mrs. McNichols baked the birthday cake. This meeting was show and tell and many nice things were shown and told about. Twenty- two ladies were present for some part of the time but some couldn't stay for the dinner. The ladies planned a booth at the Flea Market. The next meeting, Sept. 25, will start at 9:00 a.m. and there after the meetings will be at 11:00 a.m. through the winter months. The ladies will be quilting and piecing blocks and visiting at the next meeting. Mrs. Blanche Scott of California was a guest. STIMATED crowd of more than 2,000 filled Oak's Park for the country and western band iam- last Sunday, Sept, 9. Twelve bands entertained .nl. till midnight. More bands had been scheduled but leeting 6 Valley Arc was held Sept. 6, at Vocational Superior. Ira Nelson presided. reports were the family picnic for the ARC clients and shop ARC and of the Mrs. special guests. Andrews the Bible classes each week at Church in clients at the LeRoy Lemke are assisting order forms sent out to the in Superior chairmen and Webster preparation for in November. is scheduled for Sept. 13, at Jerry Stein_ke the purpose of to serve as advocates in the program being set up for a number of the clients at the Service Center. Mrs. Steinke and Mrs. Paul Hutchinson of Superior are Advocacy coordinators for the local ARC. Following the business meeting, Luther Schmidt of Hastings showed the film, "Who Shall Survive." September listings on Educational TV include: Sept. 21, 8:30 p.m., "Because They Don't Protest." Footage for this show was shot at the Beatrice State Home and spotlights the ENCORE Omaha program. Sept. 26, 9:00 p.m., "Teach Me How a Flower Grows." This film deals with the Cozad State School. Sept. 28, 8:30 p.m., "The Music Makers," featuring the Sioux City Retarded Children's Band. Honored at shower Kathie Wegener, who will be married to Kenneth Law, Oct. 6~ was honoree at a shower in St. Mark's Church basement Sunday, Sept. 9. The program consisted of a pantomine reading by Jolene Rogge and a vocal trio number by Julie, Lori and Patricia Meyer. Lion's Club Annual Lion Members Will [ Be Canvassing The City I For the Next Two Weeks Old Locker Plant Building Will Be Open On Thursdays From 2 p.m. to 9 p.m. or the Downtown Shoppers F Your Supportof This [ [Worthy Cause Will Be EL Most Appreciated the rain on Saturday caused several to cancel. Proceeds from the cash drawing and food sales will be used to purchase playground equipment for the park. ---Express Photo Refreshments of orange sherbert, salad, crackers, nuts, coffee and iced tea were served. Hostesses were Mrs. Harold Tambke, Mrs. Eugene Schultz, Mrs. Ed l~gge, Mrs. T. V. Kastru ). Mrs. Donald Petersen, Mrs. Donald Brandt, Mrs. Gifford Larsen, Mrs. Willard Christensen, Mrs. Edward Hiller, Mrs. Glen Sehiermeyer, Mrs. Evelyn Johnson, Mrs. Helen Nelson and Mrs. Virgil Sehiermeyer. When a dirty furnace filter robs you--it does it in more ways than one. It clogs the air circulation system in your furnace, deprives you of comfort, makes your entire heating system work harder, wastes valuable energy and money, too. It's energy enemy number one. Remember, the filter's sole purpose is to gather dust. Check it periodically. Replace it when necessary. Your furnace will provide more com- fort and use less energy. For more energy-saving informa- tion, call or write our nearest office right away. OAS SERVICE COMPANY To set the record straight over fertilizer supply FIRST: Our production facilities are running at a maximum rate -- limited, however, by power outages in Florida and gas shortages. These are serious problems over which the producers have no control. On, gas, we have urged the U.S. government to establish a high-use priority for fertilizer production, but thus far they are deaf. SECOND: Total U.S. exports of all materials for the first seven months of ]973 rose only 2 per cent. Imports rose ]0 per cent during the same period. THIRD: We have not shorted the American farmer this past season but in fact the industry has increased deliveries by 5 per cent. FOU RTH: Our government has released substantial reserve acreage back into production without any consultation with our industry officials. FIFTH: When grain prices double or triple, as they have in ]973, the demand for fertilizer in the wheat belt has literally exploded. A tremendous new market opened right at the time when the industry was least able to supply it. SIXTH: For nearly two years we have been unable fo get the Ad- ministration to recognize that the profits allowed the industry under Phases I, II, III were woefully inadequate to get new plants and facilities built for a growing market. For five years no substantial additional capacity came on sir:earn. There have been no real profits for the producer and under the new Phase IV regulations the situation prevails, except in exports. SEVENTH: It would appear that the American farmer, our customer; is going to be encouraged to maximum production for as long as we can foresee. Additional U.S. fertilizer capacity, then, is a must. Phase IV regulations discourage forward planning and capacity by our industry because of the con- tinued likelihood of no or low profit on domestic business. EIGHTH: It is an error to believe increased domestic fertilizer prices will discourage further consumption. Profitable farmers await additional machinery, fertilizer, fuel, and pesticides with open arms. NINTH: Even if ammonia prices doubled at the farm gate, the price per ton would rise only $6.00 over ]950 prices. On the other hand, failure fo fertilize corn would raise the price to consumers measured in dollars. WHAT MUST BE DONE? FIRST, every farmer, every retailer should wire or write the Cost of Living Council Director, Dr. John Dunlop and Secretary of Agriculture Earl Butz, urging immediate decontrol of American fertilizer. This would not only stem future increased exports and encourage fertilizer imports, but, most im- portant, would give the green light for industry production expansion. Expansion we must have if we are going to meet the mid and late ]970's domestic requirements. SECOND, our farmers must store as much material this fall, winter and next spring on farm as possible. THIRD, farmers and retailers must work as a team to place early orders well into 1974, so producers may know of their needs. FOURTH, transportation is a maior consideration. Barge, pipeline, and truck must be considered now as alternatives to a rail system already clogged with wheat shipments. With record soybean, corn and milo crops in the offing a chaotic situation is at hand. FIFTH, producers and retailers must closely align their marketing ac- tivities, else the results will be disastrous. So, write, or wire the Cost of Living Council Director, Dr. John Dunlop or Earl Butz immediately. Highway 8 East Superior,