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The Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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October 10, 2013     The Superior Express
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- -11 , , I Classifieds Phone 402,879-3291 or 785-378-3191 or come to 148 E. Third in Superior or 111 E. Main in Mankato to place your ad. SlSCO Used Appliance L/st JUST ARRIVEDll New reffigerators as low as $570, 10 year warranty a New freezer, 15 cu. It, $500 Magic Chef Gas Stove, $150 GE Nautilus Dishwasher, $100 ALSO Whidpeol Eloctdc Stove, $100 Kenmore Washer & Dryer $250 for set Maytag Washer & Dryer $400 for sat PLUS MUCH MORE Get Dish Network Before the Price Increuu And Get $50 off Any Appliance or TV Call Today. 138 E. 4th St. Supedor Neb. 402-879-3705 00..SlSCO-- lee I Inetall 8ervloe Co MILEAGE BOOKS for sale from Su- perior Publishing Co. Help keep track of travel expenses for the I.R.S. 16-38-tfp REGULAR-HANDICAP walk-in tubs or shower units, complete bathroom remodeling, reasonably pdced mod- els available. Licensed govemment contractor. 402-896-2966, more info: www.showersplumbing.com. 16 22-Vehicles 2002 FORD Taurus, new tires, new battery, etc. 402-879-4511. 22-40-2p 1977 CHEVROLET pickup, half-ton, 2WD, 350, automatic, always starts, runs good. Needs a leaf spdng, but ddvable. Heavy duty welded draw bar with two-inch ball. $500 cash, firm. If I can't get that, rll keep using it. Phone 402-746-2730, leave message. 22-40-tfp 1983 FORD LTD with 109,000 miles. Very clean and low miles. Call 785- 647-7081, 22-41-3c 2005 FORD Freestyle, 110,000 miles. Call 402-879-4972 or cell 402-879- 1848. 22-18-tfp SELL YOUR classic car, truck or motomycle online. Call this newspa- per or call 1-800-369-2850 to place your ad on the national Midwest Clas- sic Cars web site for only $25.00. Your ad with photos runs until your vehicle is soldl 22 24-Real Estate- NICE TWO bedroom home on two lots with large two-car garage and small barn, in Supedor. Call 402-224- 1000 or 402-225-4200. 24-40-2p FOR SALE: house and lot, 316 N. Center, Mankato. Contact Troy Zachary, 785-577-5194 or contact Rocky Zachary, 785-243-7718. Ask- ing $2,500, OBO. 24-40-3p Clean out the attic or basement and sell all those unused items in The Express .Classifieds. Phone 402-879-3291 to place your ad .... Obituaries Wlllls.m Voorhees WilliamJ. "Bill" Voorhees, 69, died Thursday at Hays Medical Center. Bill was born May 9,1944, in Smith Center, the son of Millard F. and Mai'y Ellen (Kelley) Voorhees. March 17, 1967, he married Patricia Watson in Smith Center. This union was blessed with two sons. Bill and Pat attended the First Con- gregational Church, Athol. Bill was proud of his two sons and all of his family. He made a point to attend every sporting event. His boys knew without a doubt their dad would be sitting in the stands for every game. Bill also kept the tradition of atending sporting events with'his grandchildren and the games his son, Jerry, would be coaching. He enjoyed dancing, bowl- ing, bingo and fishing. On many occa- sions he and Pat would pack sand- Wiches and ice tea and load up the youngsters to go fishing at John Overmiller's pond. Bill was a quiet man. When the grandchildren were around, he would play catch with them, take them to the park or would be found airing up bike tires, straightening training wheels, etc., he was always giving them his atten- tion. Bill was preceded in death by his parents; brother George Voorhees; and a sister, Karen Robinson. He is survived by his wife, Pat, Smith Center; two sons, Jerry Voorhees, Phillipsburg and Steve Voorhees, Hays; two sisters, Mrs. Delvin Hanson (Nancy), and Mrs. LyndelIHanson (Susan), all of Mankato; stepmother, lleneVoorhees, Smith Center; seven grandchildren, Samantha and Sabrina Voorhees, Aus- tin and Levi Belden, James and Nicole Voorhees and Anthony Stewart. His funeral was held Monday at All Faiths Funeral Chapel, Smith Center, with Pastor Tom James officiating. Casket bearers were Delvin Hanson, Robert Feldmann, Kelly Lyons, Lyndell Hanson, Roy Dean Alcom, Jim Bolin. Honorary casket bearers were Austin Belden, Fred Panter, Kyle Hanson, Levi Belden, Danny Hanson, Kelley Hanson. Burial was in Fairview Cemetery, Smith Center. nnnRelle Cross 'AnnaBelle (Rowe) Cross was born !on July 13, 1917, in Jewell, and was called home to our Heavenly Father on Oct. 1, 2013. AnnaBelle was the daughter of Ernest C. Rowe and Maud (Osbom) Rowe. AnnaBell lived her full life in Jewell until being moved to Hilltop Lodge Nursing Home in Beloit. She married her high school sweetheart, Jim Cross, on Sept. 19, 1937. After being married they lived on the family farm west of. Jewell where AnnaBelle worked the farm alongside her hus- band, until they moved into town. She was a lifelong member of the Jewell Christian Church, active member of Christian Women's Society, Browns Creek Garden Club, and Order of East- crn Star. She was preceded in death by her husband, Jim; parents, Ernest and Maud Rowe; sister, Ernestine Scantland (John), sister Ethel Clark (Otis); brother-in-law, Clarence Cole; brother- in-law, Joe Cross (Nadine); sister-in- law, Elizabeth Braden (Kenneth); sis- tar-in-law, Pauline Shamburg (Ernest "Swede"), Help Wanted Harvest positions available. Inside and outside positions. Must have a drivers license and good driving record. Previous grain elevator experience preferred but not required. Positions available at Belleville, Scandia and Courtland locations. Pre-employment drug screening and physical record. Call 785-527-0936 Hanson Mueller Co, Courtland, Kan. Equal Opportunity Employer Part-time Income Over $375 monthly Salina Journal Route 5 Miles daily, 75 subscribers City Limits of Mankato, on North side of Highway 36 be finished by6:30 a.m. 1-800,827-6363, Ext. 337 or 785-822-1462 41-4c Seeking Applications The Good Samarifan Society m Superior, is seeking applications for: Part Time Dietary Position 6 a.m. - 2 p.m. weekdays, every other weekend and some holidays. Apply online at www.good-sam.com Pam Buresh, CDM _d2____ .  (JO()(1 . 402-879-4791 2.11, ,sanarltan ( ff 9 SQ!c' .................... 1710 Idaho St. SUpF.R,OR Superior, NE 68978 An Equal Opportunity Employer; AA; M-F-Veteran-Handicapped; Drug Testing I A She is survived by a sister, Betty Cole, Beloit. Although not blessed with childrenoftheirown, they deeply loved and helped spoil their five nieces and one nephew; Jacqueline (Cole) Foboes (Merlin), Jolene Cole, Patti (Cross) Blaclanore (Dave), Dwayne Cross, Ramona DuBois (Leo), and Carol Hawley (Mike), several great-nieces and nephews, and many great-great- nieces and nephews. Visitation was held Friday from 2 to 6 p.m. at Kleppinger Funeral Home, 409 Broadway, Jewell, who handled the arrangements. Funeral services were held Satur- day l:30p.m, at the Christian Church in Jewell. Burial was in Wallace Cem- etery, Jewell. Memorials may be given to Jewell Christian Church or the Solomon Valley Hospice. Paid obituary Wanda Belden Wanda L. Belden, 81, died Friday, Sept. 27, at Brodstone Memorial Hos- pital, Superior. She was born Aug. 4, 1932, in Cedar, Kan,, the daughter of Sylvester W. and Inez L. (Kelling) Favinger. Wanda began working at a young age washing bottles at a local dairy. Larry Belden was bom on Nov. i0, 1949. Beverly Belden followed on March 4,1951. Wanda married M/rion L. Belden on Nov. 5, 1955, in Lyons, Kan. Steve Belden was born on July 30, 1963. Wanda and Marion enjoyed square dancing, even to the point the caller would rock Steve's cradle to keep him quiet. Unfortunately because of health issues she had to give up square danc- ing in 1971. She was active with the Marine unit which Larry was in when he died. The unit paid for the Beldens to a unit reunion in Washington, D.C. Because of her loving and nurturing personal- ity, she was able to connect with and help many of these young men. She was a mother figure "who they could relate too and talk with. She stayed in touch with many of the men and their families. She and Marion moved to Burr Oak in 1981. They became active in the local community and the Nazarene church. Wanda was passionate about providing for people. She was a fixture at all of the church events. Wanda was an excellent cook and enjoyed cooking for family and friends. Her nieces and nephews insisted on her making macaroni and cheese. She was also known for her frog-eye salad. Wanda was a member of the Nazarene Church of Burr Oak, Ameri- can Gold Star Mothers and the Ameri- can Legion Auxiliary. She was preceded in death by her parents; a son, Larry G. Belden; two brothers, Lloyd and Dean Favinger; and a sister-in-law, Carolyn Favinger. Wanda is survived by her husband, Marion, of Burr Oak; a son, Steve Belden, of Wichita; a daughter, Beverly Hesting, of Colorado; two brothers, JOhn Favinger of Colorado Springs, and Leonard Favinger of Smith Cen- ter; a sister, Mrs. Tom Weaver (Jenny) of Brighton, Colo.; and five grandchil- dren, Jacob and Joshua Belden of Wichita, Marcus, Mendi and Micah Hesting, all of Colorado. Her funeral was held Saturday at All Faiths Funeral Chapel of Smith Center with Pastor Tom Korb presid- ing. Burial was in the Fairview Cem- etery, Smith Center. Post Rock Answers By $0o Ompmm, Post Rock Exmnsion Secrets of effective composting "Everything you wanted to know about rotting garbage but were afraid to ask" is the fwst lunch and learn scheduled in the Jewell County Court- house meeting room on Tuesday from 12:10 to 1 p.m. Composting turns or- ganic waste into a productive soil addi- tive. It's not magic and not difficult. Fall is the best time to start. Bring your lunch and you can go home or back to work with a way to make your 2014 gardening season even better. What is the best way to deal with crickets in the house? Pictu a quiet summer night, fire- flies flickering in the night, crickets providing soft background to a peace- ful evening. Now, picture a person with a rolled up magazine looking for the cricket that s hiding in the corner of the bedroom, keeping him awake with relentless chirping! There is a place for field crickets and it's not in the house. Crickets normally live and breed out- doors. With dropping temperatures, crickets seek heat as it escapes through structural cracks, crevices, and gaps in your house. Eventually they enter the house through these openings. The chhping is the male crickets way of letting other crickets know he has ar- rived. So what do they hurt? If the inces- sant chirping isn't enough, they may not eat fabric, but they will sample whatever they come in contact with. Random chewing damages leather, wool, fur, cotton, silk, synthetic fab- rics, linen, paper and even rubber. Sali- vary secretions may stain light fabrics. Cricket fecal pellets contaminate food in meal preparation areas and food left out on counters, especially overnight when it is dark and quiet. A plastic bread sack in not much of a barrier to a cricket. What to do? Pick up around the outside of the house. They will hide in dense vegetation, under boards, rocks, etc. Use the caulking gun and elimi- nate as many entry points as possible. If they seem plentiful outside, consider a 6 to 12 feet insecticide border spray around the house stopping them before they get in. Finally for the ones that make it inside don't automatically grab the in- secticide. It is amazingly easy to elimi- nate inside crickets by placing sticky glue boards (sold for both insects and mice) in comers of rooms where crick- ets are a problem. Bait with a little corn meal in the middle of the glue. It usu- ally only takes a couple of days to get irid of the majority of the crickets. We !have a publication simply titled, Crick- ets, avaiiable from the K-S/ate research and extension website or our offices, that provides additional information plus chemicals approved for use inside and out. l planted horseradish last year and it really grew well. What now ? Thursday, October 10, 2013 THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS 7B The signage on the boat entered by the Evangelical Lutheran Church says it all. Seen in the photo at the back of the boat is Harold and Elaine Lippold. If all garden plants were as hardy as horseradish, gardening would be easy. The large darl green leaves should encourage its rise as an ornamental in addition to its food uses. Homemade horseradish is hard to beat. By process- ing your own, you can control the heat. Dig horseradish in the fall after ahard freeze or in the spring before new growth begins. One web site suggested any month with an "R." There are a few tricks when processing. The fol- lowing information comes from Karen Blakeslee's You Asked It publication of the K-State research and extension rapid response center. For the hottest flavor, use the roots immediately. By themselves, they have little flavor, but once grated, enzymes release volatile oils which contain the sharp flavor. Grind in a well-ventilated room. I rec- ommend the garage with an open win- dow or outdoors. The fumes are strong! To process: wash, peel and dice into small cubes(like hash browns), then grind what will be used. Place cubes into a blender or food processor. Cover blades with cold water or crushed ice before grinding. When finished, pour off excess water. Add two to three tablespoons white vinegar and one- half teaspoon salt per cup of grated horseradish. Lemon juice can be used for a different flavor. Sixth Street Apartments Superior, Nab. One and two bedroom newly remodeled, available. Appliances, laundry, references required. MNL Properties call: 402-639-8706 or 402-310-6518 The timing for adding vinegar is key to hotness.Vinegar stops the en- zyme action and controls hotness. For a mild flavor, add vinegar immefli- ately. For very hot flavor, wait three minutes before adding vinegar. Store in airtight glass jars in the refrigerator or freezer. For best flavor, use within 24 hours. Interested in growing your own? Courthouse News Jewell County Continued from page 4 Russell W. Glassoff Jr., speeding, $246. Mark J. Griger, speeding, $189. Tucker O. Johanek, speeding, $183. Horseradish is propagated either by John B. Johnson, speeding, $171; crowns or by root cuttings. In propa- failure to wear seatbelt, $10. gating by crowns a portion of an old Jeffery A. Pruitt, speeding, $183. plant consisting of a piece of root and Register of Deeds crown buds are planted in a newplace, Dean L. Langley to Charles M. Root cuttings are pieces of older roots Harris, part of the NW1/4 Section 22, six to eight inches long the thickness of Township 3 South, Range 8 West. a lead pencil. They may be saved when Jerry D. Snyder and Belinda K. preparing the larger roots for grinding. Although roots can be purchased, most horseradish growers would be glad to give you roots to start. Plants usually make good roots the first year. The plants grow year after year, so portions of roots can be removed as needed. McMillan-Snyder to Blake R. McMillan and Meghan E. McMillan: SWI/4 Section 27, Township 4 South, Range 6 West and S I/2SW 1/4 Section 5, Township 5 South, Range 6 West. Myrtle M. Roe to Carl R. Jensen and Kathy Jo Jensen: Lots 42, 43 and Pieces of roots and crowns remaining 44, Block 27, in Case Addition to City in the soil are usually sufficient to' of Mankato. reestablish theplants. For horseradish Michael D. Hurd and Rita Hurd; lovers (I consider us a special group) Rebecca E. Patrick and Tony Patrick; there is a website, horseradish.org. MarkA.HurdandWandaHurd;Roxan D. White and Mike White to Matthew D. Flavin: part of NWl/4 Section 22, Township 3 South, Range 6 West. Meadowlark Heights Assisted Living Deshler, Nebraska Come join our team! Accepting applications for a night shift Med Aide, 3- 4 shifts per week. Add on for experience, shift differential. For further informaffon and an application, call Chris 365-4545 or Mary 365-7237 40-3c You are invited to follow The Supe- rior Express on Facebook: Placing an advertisement in is like buying two and getting five! The Leader is distributed two times a month in five official county newspapers: Hebron Journal-Register Clay County News Nebraska Signal Jewell County Record The Superior Express f