Newspaper Archive of
Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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October 11, 1973     Superior Express
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October 11, 1973
 

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j ) ii ..... BROKE Wednesday, Lost Creek was nearly ready to spill over Highway 14 west of --Express Photo /~---J CAP 2 STEEL BELTS CORD Mile Guarantee offer more ' protection than conventional ply bias tires, belts armor the entire tread area giving puncture blowout protection! offers increased traction, skid resistance & stability. Cornering control & full tread-to-road is yours with gas economy and less mm Increases $ A new money order with the limit raised from $100 to $300 per order will be available at the Superior post office Saturday. Postmaster Joe Schaaf said the new system can save both the customer and U.S. Postal Service money. Buyers of the new money order will pay one fee, 40c for money orders valued from $50.01 to $300. Fees for the lesser amounts will remain the same. "Under the old system, a $300 money order would involve three 40c fees for a total of $1.20. The new system will provide a two-thirds reduction to 40 cents," Postmaster Schaaf said. A new,money order imprinter will replace the punch machine now in use. It is based on the same method of printing as the credit card imprinters used in department stores, restaurants and gasoline stations. A three-part carbon in- terleaved money order form replaces the card form that is now in use. The larger customer Ruskin's first honor roll list The Ruskin School's first honor roll list follows for the first six weeks of the 1973-74 school year. There will be two honor rolls used in the Ruskin Public School. These will be a gold honor roll and a silver honor roll. Students can earn a place on the gold honor roll by being enrolled in five subjects and earning a grade of 90 percent or better in all five subjects. GR78x14, HR78x14 GR78x15, HR78x15 Plus F.E.T. for the e IIII I Battery Booster Cables Heavy-duty 8-ft. L2-V. bat- tery cables. Color-coded[ :ii!i!!~i!iii!~!iiiii!i~:i!!!iii!~ii!iiiii:i! i!ii!i!i!i!iiii!iiiiii!iiii!i~i!iii Sealed Beam Light G.E. 12-volt lamp! High or low beam! Save at W.A.! Windshield Cleaner Pre-mixed, ready to use! Removes dust & road film. 2'I~772 Sale Starts Oct. 21, 1973 Thursday, October 11, 1973 THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS S~ t receipt will be less easily misplaced, contains a complete record of when, where, and in what amount it was purchased, and will allow the Postal Ser- vice to provide faster claim service through machine processing. Students qualifying for this list this time are: Wayne Petersen, eighth grade; Rhoda Hiller, ninth grade; Mark Petersen, ninth grade; Randy Meyer, 10th grade; Sarah Hiller, llth grade; Julie Krogh, 12th grade; and Brenda Schultz, 12th grade. A gold honor roll honorable mention means a student has a grade of over 90 in four of five subjects and a grade of over 85 percent in the fifth subject. Students qualifying for this list this time are: Tom Hansen, eighth grade and Lila Rae Sorensen, 12th grade To secure placement on the silver honor roll, a student must be enrolled in four subjects and secure a grade of 90 percent in these four classes. Students qualifying for this list this time are: Tim Meyer, ninth grade and Dan Cripe, 12th grade. Julie Krogh is a commended student in Merit Program Letters of commendation honoring them for their high performance on the 1972 Preliminary Scholastic Ap- titude Test-National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test (PSAT-NMSQT) have been awarded to one student at Ruskin High School, Principal Larry K. Smith has announced. The commended student is Julie Krogh, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Krogh. The National Merit Scholarship Corporation (NMSC) has named 38,000 commended students throughout the United States. These students are among the upper two percent of those who are expected to graduate from high school in 1974. Thus, the commended students rank high, but below the 15,000 semifinalists in September by NMSC. Edward C. Smith, president of NMSC said: "The high standing of commended students in the Merit Program competition shows that they have great promise of continued success in college. Although commended students advance no further in the Merit Scholarship competition, their attainment in this nationwide program deserves public recognition. "The commended students should be encouraged to make every effort to continue their education. Both these students and our nation will benefit from THE DRIVER was dead and the car a total loss when discovered late Friday morning in the front yard of the James Teachworfh home, If is thought the driver, AI Jorgensen, 72, suffered a heart their continuing educational and personal development." To increase their scholarship opportunities commended students' names are reported to the colleges they named as their first and second choices when they took the PSAT-NMSQT in October 1972. The reports in- clude home addresses, test scores, and anticipated college attack lust before the crash. --Express Photo major and career intentions of the commended students. Julie plans to further her education with a major in veterinary medicine. She has given Iowa State University as her first choice, and Colorado University as her second choice of the colleges she has visited so far. Necus . . , , . By Mrs. Homer Seefeld Mrs. Doris Schumacher and Mr. and Mrs. John Seroggin joined other members of the family in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Crouch Sunday evening for dinner, to help Mr. and Mrs. R. Reiber celebrate their silver wedding an- niversary. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ahrens and L slie were Sunday dinner guests in the Farmer Corman home. Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Scefeld joined other members of the Fort Butler Rock & Gem Club at Seneca, Kan., for a social get-together dinner and rock hunting trip. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Eckman and Amy and Mr. and Mrs. Duane Egle of York called on Mr. and Mrs. John Scroggin Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Llnda Meyer, who has been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Lowery, returned to Bertrand last week. Mr. and Mrs. Levonn Peterson and Scndra and Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Troudt were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Rod Peterson at Kearney. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Eckman and Amy and Mr. and Mrs. Duane Egle of York were Friday overnight and Saturday guests in the Bruce Scroggin home. Mike Corman and Debra Jensen were Sunday afternoon callers of Mr. and Mrs. Farmer Corman. Mrs. Allan Sole and Deonna returned home Saturday from Lincoln where Deonna was at St. Elizabeth Hospital for arm surgery. The arm had been broken in July and wasn't healing. Mrs. Sole was a guest in the Larry Seefeld home while in Lincoln. Barbara and Colleen stayed in the Homer Scefeld home while their mother and sister were gone. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Crouch were Tuesday afternoon visitors in the John Scroggin home. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Ferguson were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Milvern Grummert. Scott Johnson of White Bear Lake, Minn., is visiting the Alvin Lowery family. Mr. and Mrs. John Scroggin and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Crouch were in Hastings Thursday. H IEALTH TIP Hundreds of different diets are presented to the American public. Most are advertised as a guaranteed means of trimming off excess pounds. The Nebraska Medical Association cautions that weight can be lost on virtually any dietary plan that assures a calorie intake which is less than energy used. It is apparent that many diets are only temporarily effective. They do not promote the fun- damental purpose of permanent weight loss. The diet used must be individualized for the person, The diet must also be practical and consistent with your work patterns. A diet should be balanced and in conformity with good nutritional practice. A good diet becomes a pattern for life, not just for the period of weight reduction. Diets should be satifying and at the same time, permit weight loss. I II I IIII IIII JOHN SAYS: THE SMITHS SAY: your office, or car in a or Available in Superior from The Superior II I I I III I