Newspaper Archive of
Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
Lyft
September 23, 1993     Superior Express
PAGE 5     (5 of 18 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 5     (5 of 18 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 23, 1993
 

Newspaper Archive of Superior Express produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




face with nine tackles. Marc Schultz had seven. Tracy Duncan, Kirk Cloud, Utecht and Kevin Smidt tallied four each. The contest with Concordia Lady Wildcats has been the only home game for in triangular the junior varsity thus far. 1Southern Cloud and At Deshler Sept. 13,Heitman . South- scored twice on three and-five the Cats in yard runs. RJ. McKee ran 94 ewell fell in yards for tbe other Wildcat touch- evening to down. Joel Fritz kicked the point 15-8. after. M Kee was the top rusher led the Lady forSuperiorfollowedbyHeitman evening with 17 and Johanson. md 13 points. High Schultz led the tacklers with eight, Smidt had six and Heitman good game at and Hughes tallied five a piece. and de- Johanson and Grabast each made t the talent we have, four stops. night Monday evening, the junior coach Rose varsity met stiffer competition in "We didn't do our the Hebron Bears. Bill Escritt and we are a far scord all four Bear touchdowns than we showed," and carried for one two-point : conversion. After the quarters, three games at the score was 26-0. tational Sept. McKee raced 78 yards for six points in the fourth quarter but Yeats lost to Mankato the point after attempt failed. On ;ame 15-10, 15-12. the kickoff, Hebron failed to cover the football and Superior regained possession on the 23- match found the yard line. Four plays later, Cen- Heitman scored from the five. plagued Fritz's point after went through the the uprights for a 26-13 score. points McKee led the Wildcats in "That loss rushing followed by Miller, the wind out of our Johanson and Heitman. Schultz said. was the defensive standout with aick work of 15 tackles. McKee and Miller game 15-1, each made eight. Trevis and T]autman tallied seven while up," Packard said. Johanson and Smidt each had six the leading server The young Wildcats' next ac- Wildcats for the tion is Monday in Smith Center. with 19 of 19, 12 Grifflth led with 11 of 14 and Melanie Nulty was and had three :setter was Oplinger three set as- Lady Tigers bounce back to defeat Meridian ). North Central 'Cats 15-10, 15- took care in straight sets g chart three was high and four had six set had two blocks to lead Jewell games for the Lady St. John's and Milligan notched a two set win over Nelson Thursday in volleyball triangular play 15-4, 15-11. TheLady Tigers bounced back to down Exeter in the sec- ond game of the evening 15-12, 15-3. "We had a very slow start in the first game but pla ,ed well enough the second game to win but for a couple breaks beyond our control," Lady Tiger coach Paul Shimek said. Senior Rachel Aksamit led the Tigers serving and hitting. Aksamit was nine of nine serv- ing with one ace and went 16 of 22 spiking recording 15aces. Sh- annon Koehler went two of four serving with one ace. Lesli Drudik had five of six hits and three kills. Jessi Ensign was 23 of 24 setting and had 11 set as- sists' Wendi Hirnmelberg went 0f23. settingTiger hitters and recorded nine assists. ROck 'Warriors 15-9 win over "I feel, after watching the in three sets gametape, wearestartingtocome : 1 to Kensington into our own, Shimek said. "Our younger girls are starting to learn 17ofl7serv- how to play the game and play with each other. I think we are 14 points going to be exciting to watch for Rock. Emily the rest of the season." 12 with four aces Nelson started the rest of the Rochelle Schaii season by putting away Exeter in two sets later in the evening. "I tallied was really proud of the girls the way the came back after a tough .~ing loss toMilliganandgetting down with to Exeter early on. The team assists S~aw showedpoiseandgatheredthem- andtwoa.~ ~tsin selves as we go~ down to the 4, ~.AI business of getting into the win defensi~,el~, column," Coach Shimek said. High server for the Lady Ti- set !oss to gerswasAksamitgoing 14of14 and four aces. Ensign went two ste< . was a of four am', had one ace. Akasmit vinl with one Sin wwas 13 also led the hitting category with .aeeandninepoints nine of 10 spikes and three kills. Emily Garrison was three of three stripe. Schall hitting and tallied three aces. with 10killsEnsign had five assists on 13 of front line. 16 hits with14 sets. Himmelberg was eight 22 of 24 of 11 setting and made three as- with five sists. Nelson hosts Kenesaw Friday 18 of 20 sets evening. and added now 2-1, hosts Davenport spikers with four 2-1 last week The Davenport Lady Tigers went 2-1 in triangular action in Nelson last Tuesday. Davenport beat Nelson in straight sets 15-13,15-10. Nelson jfirUmped out to a 5-0 lead in the st set and had a 5-1 in the second set but Day .e ort fought 14-0 back to take the le-ad m both sets and go onto win. ' Nelson is a :trst game 26- scrappy team," according .ton T:~ ger coach Amy Schiei. won1 Sept. 7, squads were hare by poor serv- the first ing," she saic. reeep- Top seor s for the Lady Ti- mDeah, gets were Mandy Bohling with to Cameron nine points wad Maisie B0hling Inthe witheightpoints. MandyBohling car- went 10 of 10 serving with.two aces. Jessiea Folkerts was mx ot s tolead the six serving. Kiln Folkerts led lowed by Lady tiger hitters with llof. 11 and Nik spikes and six kills. MmSm Bohling was 30 of 34 setting for tghesled 88 percent and eight assists. s e.a on reserve football 7O4 Office Hours t. 7- 13-21- 27 402-462-4872 Nttmber: 800-642-6071 East Slde Boulevard Neb. 68901 Folkerts had one of her best performances of the season in the Tigers 15-9, 15-3 win over the Superior junior varsity. "We took control of the game from the beginning," Schiel said. "I was very pleased with Kim's play serving, passing and spiking. Folkerts was the top scorer for her team with 10 points and was 12 of 12 serving with three aces. The senior also was six of eight spiking and recorded five kills. Maisie Bohling was eight of eight serving with one ace and went 15 of 17 setting the volleyball and tallied seven assists. Coach Schiel praised the play of Sarah Greer in the win. The Lady Tigers lost 15-9, 17-15 Thursday evening at the hands of Lawrence. Davenport held a 9-7 advantage in the sec- ond set but allowed the Lady Panthers to come beck. "We didn't move to the ball well,"schiel said. "We seemed to have problems communicat- ing. I felt we beat ourselves with mental errors and a lack of ef- fort." Malady Bob.ling was the lead- ing scorer for the Tigers with four points. ,Maisie Bohling lead Davenport servers with by going five of five. She was also a leading setter by turning in a 24 of 28 performance. Folkerts was 10 of 10 spiking and tallied two aces. Davenport is 2-2 on the sea- son. The Lady Tigers were in action at Meridian Tuesday and face Diller at home next week. Do you ride your bicycle safely? Brian Gordaniertold Formoso Willing Workers 4-H members how to be safe on bikes in his club project talk at the last Monday's meeting. Travis Watson p~esided at the meeting at the senior center. Anna Beckwith led the flag salute and 4-H pledge. Roll call was an- swered by naming a safety rule. Members were congratulated on their state fair accomplish- ments. Joy Jensen and Kristina Jensen participated in the Photo Fun Day. Christel Higbee, Darla Strnad and Hilary Watson have recipes in the new 4-H Cookbook. Higbee has a photograph in the 1994 4-H calendar. Higbee The Superior B-Bailers three-on-three basketball team participated in the Triple Crown World Tournament Saturday and Sunday in Boulder, Colo. Members of the team are: Darcie Christen.sen, I ara Hiner, Ricci Rathbun and Lexi Ehlers. The B-Bailers went up against competition from across the country and went 2-4 on the tournam ent. Parents of the B-Bailers are: Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Christensen, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Hiner, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Rathbun and Mr. and Mrs. Dean Ehlers. The Superior B-Bailers went Maynard and Hildred Weeks, 2-4 at the Triple Crown World Arvada. Three-On-Three Basketball Members of the team were: Tournament held in Boulder, Rathbun, Darcie Christensen, Colo., Saturday and Sunday. TaraHiner and Lexi Ehlers. They Playing their first two con- are freshmen at Superior High testsindrizzle, theB-Ballersvied School. Morethan 50teamsand against the Pride of Utah from 200 athletes qualified for the Provo and were defeated 15-9. event. TheB-Ballers rebounded todown the TriBoro All-Stars from North Attleborough, Mass., 18-16 and the Magnum Force from Denver 20-1. Because of pouring rain, the fourth game was moved to Boul- der High School where the B- Bailers were outscored by the FosterFab Four, Tukwilo, Wash., 19-14. Christensen, Hiner and Rathbun have been playing three- on-three basketball together since the sixth grade and placed sec- ond at Husker Hoops in 1991 and 1992. Ehlers joined them last year when a teammate moved away. They also placed first at Kearney and second at Hastings in 1992. Three-on-three is street has- Clear skies Sunday enabled ketball played at one hoop in an the three-on-three contests to be outdoor setting. "Its a lot rougher returned to the Crossroads Mall thanregularbasketball,"Rathbun parking lot. The B-Bailers fell to said. Playing on cenent corn- the Norfolk, Neb., Dream Team pounds injuries and the girls have 20-13 and the Colorado Hoopsters of Littleton 17-7 to end their competition. Games were for 30 minutes or to 20 points. Individually, Ricci Rathbun placed first in the Women's Di- vision free throw and mikan drill contests. nursed twisted ankels and knees and strained shoulders and backs, in addition to many cuts and bruises. The girls wear knee pads, but no other protection. At Boulder, for the first time, the B-Bailers wore matching outfits--tank tops and shorts provided by their sponsors and parents. The team practiced several times a week during the sum- mers and have contined with prac- tices since school started. The B- Bailers were coached by Tom Rathbun. Superior Family Medical Cen- ter and Hiner Insurance spon- sored the B-Bailers, The B-Bailers qualified for the World three-on-three tourna- ment by placing first in their age division at the Husker Hoops Tournament in June. The girls IIIII Mr. and Mrs. Tony Devins, Manhattan, were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gerry Thompson. Mrs. Glenn Loring and Mrs. Glenn Scrivner had dinner Fri- day with Mrs. Dale Hang in Belleville in honor of Mrs. Haug's birthday. exhibited crochet, a photograph, traveled to Boulder after playing perennial flower, fresh flower ar- volleyball in Minden Friday rangement, geologycollectionand evening. They were accompa- educational geology collection, nied by their parents and were Javenia Peters exhibited a paint- guests of Hiner's grandparents, ing. Cecelia' Boura-y exhibi+ted a photograph and electric demon- stration board. Brian Gordanier /'~ and Darla Strnad had geology Scandia News collection exhibits. Higbee, Bouray, Gordanier, Strnad and Hilary Watson were on the Jewell County Horticulture By Norma Scrivner Judging Team last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Axel Jensen Higbee, Bouray, Sarah and visited Madeline Larson at As- Amanda Studer were also.on the bury Hospital, Salina, last JewellCountyPhotographyJudg- Wednesday and had lunch with ing Team. Amanda Studer was a their son, Larry Jensen. member of the Jewell County In- James and Carol Homan, termediate Consumer Judging Bartlesville, Okla, visited Mr. Team Saturday. and Mrs. Richard Fogelberg sev- Joy and Kristina Jensen par- eral days. ticipated in the Photo Fun Day Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Swanson, last Saturday. Sarah Studer per- Belleville, Mr. and Mrs. Dick formed a dance routine on the 4-H Swanson, Concordia, Irene Showcase last Saturday. Danielson and Harold Swanson The1993-1994officerselected attended the marriage of Kelli were Cecelia Bouray, president, Codding and Larry Degnar at Nanette Dunstan, vice president, Grace Lutheran Church, Hebron, Darla Stmad, secretary, Cheryl Saturday evening. Bouray, treasurer, Brian Esther Johnson was apatient Gordanier and Amanda Studer, several days at Republic County reporters, Sarah Studer, parlia- Hospital. Madeline I.arson had mentarian, Anna Beckwith and surgery at Asbury Hospital, Sali- Kristina Jensen, song leaders, na, and returned home Saturday. Bryan Studer and Earl Dunstan, Gerdes reunion recreation leaders, and Sarah Studer and Joy Jensen, historians. A Gerdes family reunion was CherylBouray ledround sing- Sunday at the Superior Senior hag: Sarah Studer gave a dance Citizens Room. projecttalkandGordanieraleather Attending the dinner were project talk. Stmad demonstrated Charles and Eleanor Stiles, Elsie how to make a dried flower ar- Meyer, Edith Meyer and Elmer rangement. Beckwith demon- and Lorene Meyer, Superior, Don strated how to make fruit kabobs, and Helen Gebers, Nora, Esther Hilary Watson ~ave a clubproject and Martin Gerberding, Hebron, talkabout theh|storyofsoap. Joy Fred and Marguerite Gerdes, Jensen had a guessing game for Wichita, RobertandLouisaFinke recreationth-atwaswonbyCecelia and Norman and Rosella Runz- Bouray. mann, Deshler, Russ and Maria "Happy Birthday" was sung to Gerberding, Davenport, Pam and Ashley Guzik. Watsons were Jamie Carlson, Geneva, Everitt hosts. Bob Howland brought one and Nellie Gerdes, Oberlin, Kan., of his watermelons to share. Hattie Wulf, Guide Rock, Calvin The next meeting will be Oct. Meyer and Corey and LaVonne 17. Emery, Lincoln. Loans available to buy farm, ranch The Farmers Home Adminsi- tration, is ready to implement two programs to help beginning farmers with operating loans and loans to purchase a farm or ranch. FMHA has formed a 14- member beginning farmer state comn|ittee. The new "down payment" loan program will help some be- ginning farmers to purchase a farm or ranch. The farm pur- chase price or appraised value cannot be more than $250,000.00 A direct loan will furnish 30 percent of the pur- chase price or the appraised value of the farm at 4 percent in- terest rate. A commercial FmHA guaranteed loan, NIFA loan, or a land contract with the seller of the farm will finance 60 percent. The applicant must make a mini- mum down payment of 10 per- cent of the purchase price or ap- praised value of the farm. The special operating loan program will start a beginning farmer or rancher or expand a beginning operation by financ- ing livestock, machinery, and operating capital. The interest rate for a direct loan is 5 percent of 5 3/4 percent. A guaranteed loan will be the lender's rate minus 4 percent, when the farm- er is eligible for the interest as- sistance program. resident at Dr. Timothy Corbett Sr., is the current resident serving at the Su- perior Family Medical Clinic. He is originally from Burlington, N. C. His wife, Ava, and three sons, Timothy Jr., 9, Chadwick, 8, and Aaron, 4, remained in Omaha. He returns to the family home the weekends he is not working at the clinic. "I see how things are and make sure I am still contribut- ing in my role as husband and father at home," said Corbett. He received his bachelor of science degree n biology at John- son C, Smith University, N. C., a small liberal arts school. Corbett received his medical degree, in 1984 from Meharry Medical Col- lege, Nashville, Tenn. In 1985 he did his internship in family prac- tice at Marshall University, Hun- tington, W. V. He was contracted at Marshall for an additional two years to work as a student health physician. Hejoined fiae Air F~rc, ein 1997. and practiced flight medicine for five years. Corbett has been a resident in Superior since Sept. 1 and will be leaving the end of October. He said he relates to the farmer, because his father was a tobacco farmer. His home community of Burlington is considered small, though not as small as Superior. "Being an outsider coming from another part of the country, people have been receptive and inquisi- tive. They were open and recep- tive to my coming, which is the The Nuckolls County Harvest for a Lifetime Committee appreciates the help of the following at the Rural Safety Camp: Superior Volunteer Fire Department; Nelson Volunteer Fire and Rescue Squad; South Central Public Power; Superior Outdoor Power; Clay-Webster County Coop- erative Extension; Ron Elledge; Tom Beacheil, Ne- braska State Department of Health; Nelson FFA; Blue Hill FFA; Superior FFA; and Superior FHA. Thursday, September 23, 1993 THE The Superior High School Student Council is coordinating plans for this year's Homecom- ing Week which will be Sept. 27 to Oct. 2. Each day will begin with class competition games and activities at 8 a.m, i: the high school gym. Chip cakes will be sold at lunch all week. Classes earn points for the different colored poker chips found in their cup cakes. The Penny War has been a popular competition in the past. Students can put money in a con- tainer for the class of their choice. Pennies and paper money add to the total, silver money is sub- tracted. The winning class will receive half of all money col- lected. A Wildcat Find is also scheduled. A Wildcat will be hid- den in the school. Clues will be given as to its whereabouts. The class that finds it wins. The jun- ior varsity football team will play at Smith Center and the cross country team will compete at UNK Monday. Tuesday will be mourning day. Students will dress for a funeral, to mourn the demise of opponents. Because of the ath- letic schedule, there will not be Dr. Timothy Corbett SUPERIOR EXPRESS 5A an evening pep rally. However, a pep rally will be held at 1 p.m., Tuesday. The public is welcome to attend It will include intro- ductions of homecoming candi- dates and class and organization skits. The varsity volleyball team will play St. Cecilia and Sandy Creek at the St. Cecilia tourna- ment beginning at 6 p.m. Wednesday is creative hair day. It is also designated as alumni day. Thursday will begin with a scavenger hunt at 8 a.m., in the gym. Many of the competitions will end Thursday. The St. Cecilia volleyball tournament fi- nals are Thursday evening. Friday is red-white or dress up day. The freshmen will paint paws on main street in the morn- ing. The football team will be eating at the chamber of com- merce barbecue at 4 p.m. The homecoming game begins at 7:30 against the GenevaWildcats. The spirit stick will be presented to the winning class at half time. This is based on the following competitions: school decora- tions, locker decorations, pep rally skit, penny war, chip cakes, Wildcat find, scavenger hunt and morning games. Coronation of the homecoming royalty will fol- low the game. The evening will end with a mixer for all high school students at the home of Dr. Tim Blecha. The homecoming dance spon- sored by the cheerleaders, will be held Saturday from 8 to midnight at the high school. Hunters' ed to be at Superior High School Oct. 4 The Nebraska Hunter Educa- tion Program will be conducted at the Superior High School Ag- ricultural Education Department this fall starting OCt. 4. The course will rut six consecutive Monday nights from 7:00 to 9:00 p.m. The classes are spon- sored by the Nebraska Game and Parks Commission at no charge to the student. Individuals must be 12 years old by Jan. 1, 1994 to partici- pate. Adults wishing to hunt out of state and parents are encour- aged to take advantage of this way small towns tend to be," said Corbett. He started a two-year residency program in July. After finishing his residency he will serve with the air force two additional years. "I have a strong belief in God, and would like to live in accor- dance with God's will. What I will evemuallydois God,s will, I pray about it all the tin ,4 just don't want to burn any bridges as I go, leave it open. I have not been in a complete a hunter safety educa- situation so far I have not liked. I tion course before he can hunt. intend to serve people which is Attendance at meeimgs is man- what is going to happen wherever datory for certification. I go. I do love people." More information can be ob- tained from Superior FFA Chap- ter Advisor Dave Barnard or in- structor Ron Elledge. Pre-regis- The language used by more tration is not required. people than any other is Manda- fin, spoken by an estimated 68 percent of China's pop|tlation, or about 770 million people as As long as one keeps search- of 1990. ing, the answers come. offering. Nebraska law states any+person 12 through 15 years of age must successfully Combinir g the latest technology with time-tested methods to deliver what you need, when you need it. Our commercial printing experts will select the best way to produce your order, whether it involvesthe latest in computer composition and laser printing, electrostatic plate making and automat presses or the century's old method of letterpress printing with handset type. We have various sizes of presses, including a multi-color web press. Brochures Copier Paper Handbooks Advertising Specialities Social Stationery . o r : B.usmess Fo ms Sale Catalogs - :i:: :: Programs Signs :: Tickets ' Posters W( : L;-. :: .... ": " ""- : " ' ,:i:~./:./,~ ", /i/: ' ....... Sale Bills ,, i+ I Stationery tamps Com ;. Mag tic Signs 'I lII I 148 EastThird 402-879-3291 Superior, Neb ska68978 I