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The Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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October 20, 2016     The Superior Express
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4B.THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS Thursday, October 20, 2016 M k to Harvest continues in the area. For an a the no-till farmers as their crops of ' ' soybeans are being harvested they are ; Sa ,daymoming, Joy Hancock in- plantingtheirwheatrightbackin.Most cited her sisters, Maflene McCue and of the mile and corn in this area is yet SharonBoold y, over for coffee. Mon- to be cut. dny .nlorning3oy hosted eight guests The fall weather has been beautiful. -for neighborhood morning coffee. So far we have had just a few cool Alice Kinsey and Kathleen Jeffery nights and mornings, some fog, some went tO Wichita where they attended rain and mist. Leaves were well started the musical, 'Wicked." Joining them on their falling off the trees but now were Molly and Dave Swank, Pratt; this week most all of the trees are Anna Swank, Manhattan; Matt and &opping their leaves. The piles are Sar th Swank, Wichita. growing. Haven't seen the kids play- Freddie Murphy visited Saturday ing in the leaves as of yet. Burning in Dowrfs with sister Shirley Schoen, bushes are gorgeous. The shrubs with sister Rosalie and Don Bliss, Syra- hipps are loaded, ready to supply their cuse; :and brother Lou and Barb winter food for the wildlife. The beau- Robinsofl, Hutchinson. Shirley hosted tiful colors painting our world in this a oromer and sister get together, area will soon be gone and the barren FridayLinsey Miller, Adalyn and trees will be left standing. Emeline, Clear Lake, Iowa, Ron and Many yards and doorsteps in CaroleS!mon attended the funeral of Mankato are adorned with fall decora- Janel'(Bowersox) Wright, Clay Cen- finns. Several are depicting Hallow- Rock Hills Grizzlies line up for the last score of the game, ending Friday nights contest with the Linn Bulldogs, 58-6. ter, Kan. een. The warm temperatures over the BolmieNewellreportedsheishome weekend enabled locals to work in tackle and joined in on eight assists Grizzly defense allowed another and doing well. their yards storing away more of their apiece. Cody Wright snared a solo tack- Linn score in the fourth quarter and -- .... Saturday Kenny Rhea and Bailey summer outdoor items to be used yet les. Broeckelman was good for an as- the Grizzlies closed out their sea- l eer-vellllCle craslles Hajny,Je ll, went to the Kansas Fed- another year. Saturday evening, more sisted tackle, son with a 58-22 loss. ' .... .... l ..... l,, fQll eration' Of Houndsmen at Scranton. time was spent setting on the deck and Brock McM!llan, head coach of the Higer failed to complete his two ,Utl Kenny*epbrted it was an l 8 and under relaxing in our great outdoor spaces. It Grizzlies, said It was a good feeling to pass attempts and was intercepted Mating season and the quest for youth competition showing and work_ might have been the last time for a get back on the right page. We came out once. Pennell carried the ball, 23 more sooure habitat havedeer on the inghot nd dogs. while, never know when old man win- in the first half and played with confi- times to cover 150 yards and score move at this time of year, increasing Jean Michael and Mary Powell at- ter will arrive and stay. dence, something we lacked the week two touchdowns. Caden Slate took the chances of vehicle collisions. tended the funeral of Pat Wright at U.S. Government food commodi- before. I was really proud ofour defense, the ball 18 times to pick up 100 Typically, the greatest number of Concordia.TuesdayJeanwentto Grand ties will be distributed Saturday, 10 to They were challenged by a lot of short yards. Higerpicked up 33 yards and deer vehicle crashes is in mid Novem- Islanti and had lunch with her daugh- 11 a.m. at the Mankato Christian fields due to mistakes made by our of- a touchdown for his I 1 carries, ber when the rut, or mating season, ter, Carman Renz. Church. fense. After Linn's drive_ thev resoonded Higer produced eight solo tack- peaks. In addition to the rot, deer are also on the move in mid-fall seeking new food sources and shelter as crops les for the defense. Pennell took down six solo tackles and had an assisted tackle. Slate totaled four solo tackles. Cesar Ortiz nailed two solo tackles and added an assisted tackle. Ashton Ost, Cosand, Jacob Barry and Jacob Underwood re- corded a solo tackle each. Jerrod Gillett assisted with a tackle ...... RHHS Lady Grizzlies picks up a win ....... iatturday Shirley Rudolph went to Monday and Tuesday dawned yetby keeping them out of the end zone Cottonwood Falls and met Tom and more beautiful than the weekend with basically the entire night. We have to Kar n Grokett and Sarah, Cottonwood temperatures on Monday up in the 80s. continue to play with that intensity the Falls. They went to Emporia to at- Homedoorsandwindowswereopenedlast couple of weeks of the season. Our tencled Madeline Davis wedding, once again to enjoy that fresh country offense has to continue to minimize mis- Madeline is Shirley's great-niece, air. takes." " isit6rs of Don and Shirley Smith Rock Hills boards the motor coach, Fridhy was Lucille Kohn and Avis RI'][I'IS gl' es l turn Friday, for a trip to Miltonvale to face Isaac. iday night Elaine Smith, Jon and the win column Southern Cloud. Kickoffis set for 7 p.m. Rosalie Menhusen attended the con- The Rock Hills High School Griz- RHJHS football cert, "Sole Trio,"atConcordia. zlies hosted the Linn Bulldogs at closes out season by Sean Penneli. Pennell would add ment at Beloit High School, Saturday. Saturday afternoon Amy Wittke, Mankato, Friday, and quickly put their ;; daughters Taylor and Ell,e, Superior, previous week's loss to Pike Valley be- with a loss The Rock Hills High School Lady Grizzlies volleyball team played a Darrel Gumm, Superior, and Tammy hind them. When play was called mid The Rock Hills Junior High angular match at Osborne last Tues- ..... Winters visited Jean Ann Whitaker. way through the fourth quarter because School grizzlies finishedtheirregu- day. It was not a successful night for of the 45 point mercy rule, the Grizzlies lar season schedule with a loss to the team as they fell to Chase in three i Monday Jean Ann took Tammy Win- had achieved a 56-6 win in front of the Linn, 58-22, at Linn, Thursday. sets, 25-20, 15-25 and 18-25. Osborne ..... ters to Hastings to the doctor. Tammy Senior Night gathering. The Grizzlies put 14 points on dispatched Rock Hills with two sets, had a cast put on her foot. The Grizzlies zipped out to a 16-6 ' the board during the first period 24-26 and 18-25. The team played in Betty Booker was dinner guest Sun- first quarter lead and never looked back. thanks to a 14 yard touchdown run the Northern Plains League Tourna- day of Sam and Marilou Booker.They held a 38-6 lead at the half. The FRARMWA EDIT UNION Rock Hills School' Weekly Sports Preview Monday, Oct. 24 - Saturday, Oct. 29 Oct. 27 High School Football vs. St. Johns-Tipton at Beloit. Oct. 28-29 ~a(e:Volleybat],,Tl~. Oct. 29 Cross_Country at Wa- mego. Money Orders, Official Checks, Credit Life Insurance, Credit Disability Insur- an~,,Ph~ocopies, Fax Service, Check Ca(shing, ATMs in Beloit, Savings Bdnds Redemption, Night Depository, Direct l~l~6sits and Deductions, Pay- roll, Del~sits and Deductions, Notary Se~vige, Share Certificates, Loans, Ct~edi}-~Ounseling, Drive Thru in Grizzlies added six more points in the third period to lead 44-6 and were never pressed. Two touchdowns in the final period put the Bulldogs back on the road to Linn and gave their Luke Broeckelman completed one of his three pass attempts for a 55 yard touchdown reception to Zane Colson. Colson carried the ball 11 rimes netting him 122 yards and a touchdown. Tycen Higer took the ball eight times for 48 yards and a touchdown. Higer converted an interception into six Rock Hills points. Broookelman carried the ball five times, gaining 48 yards and scoring a touch- l. down. Rylee Whelchel took the ball eight ! yards on two cames'and po ted a touch' down. Drew beam electrified the crowd with a 75 yard kickoffreturn for a touch- down. The aggressive defense kept Linn at bay. Beam recorded three solo tackles and 11 assisted tackles. Chevy Mohler tore up the Bulldogs offense with four solo shots and eight assists. Whelchel tallied two solo shots and 10 assists. Colson zoned in on five solo tackles and six assisted tackles. Higer nailed two solo tackles and added six assists. Austin Eilert and Brady Jeffery grabbed a solo a 36 yard touchdown run later in the period. Unfortunately for Rock Hills, their defense could not con- tain Linn who put up 28 points to take a 28-14 lead. Mason Higer scored with a added a 23 yard run for a touchdown to add the final eight points to the grizzly score. Linn picked off an errant Higer pass and returned it 60 yards for a touch- down to lead 36-22 at the half. Linn added 14 points in the third quarter to extend their lead to 50-22. The St. John's-Tipton dealt the team a two :: set, 4-25 and 5-25, loss. The Lady Grizzlies face Chase again and emerged with a three set, 20-25, 25-20 and 25- 7, win. The Grizzlies fell to Lakeside in the quarter final round in two sets, i ~f :~ f:~i~7~*% ::~iii~!:;:iii!ii~!~/!~ :, :ii!i!~: 23-25 and 18-25.Wilson was also play- : : ;: lng. Match results were unavailable at press time. The team concluded regu- lar season play Tuesday with the Lin- Sarena Meier, Rock Hills, runs in coin triangular at Lincoln. cross country competition at the Pike Subregional play gets underway, Valley League meet. Saturday, at Hanover. Betoit, Voice Response, Internet Mem- be~Acce~s, ATM/Debit Card, Quicken D~nload and E-Statements are harvested and leaves fall from trees and shrubs, leaving them less secure than in their summer habitats. Summer rains have added a new wrinkle, too. "We have just experienced a sum- mer rainfall pattern that has produced excellent growth of deer habitat," said Lloyd Fox, Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism biologist. :~: "Unlike the years of&ought, we should expect more fawns this fall. Young animals of all species are prone to ............ making mistakes. That includes mis- takes crossing roads. Be extra care- ful." According to the Kansas Depart- ment of Transportation, 9,982 (16 per- cent) of the 60,340 vehicle crashes reported in 2015 were deer-related (crashes in which a deer and vehicle actually collided or the presence of a deer was a contributing circumstance). Although crashes involving deer occur throughout the year in every Kansas county, the highest number of crashes typically occur where there are the most vehicles. Sedgwick County had 374 deer vehicle crashes in 2015, the most of any county, while Butler County followed with 356 deer-ve- hicle crashes. The Kansas Highway Patrol cau- RODNEY CARRINGTON I;H_A_R_I-I_E M_U_SSELWHITE I GOO GOO DOLLS IBLUES MASTERS Luke Broeckelman (11), quarterback for the Rock Hills Grizzlies, stands in the backfield searching for an open man down field as the offensive line holds I LINE UP & RARE EVENT I their blocks giving Broeckelman time to complete the pass. ] CT 22 RUSTED ROOT I [ ELTIC THUNDER & DEVON ALLMAN ] IILeO iev oCY: 9- ..... FOREIGNER / L E A D I N G T H E F I G H T I a v!ESFpoA...!.s w .To. IAMOsIcT 30 LEE s,o.,.o Z jazzCENTER 3 AT CATHE.INERUSSELL "LINCOLNHOLIDAY, /|' T 0 0 V E R H A U L T H E 'l]l Biiii O; This week's report from Friday, Oct. 14 17 BIk Heifers489 119.50 9 BIk Steers569 125.50 12 Mix Heifers457 118.00 10 BIk Steers 515 125.00 70 Mix Heifers753 117.50 13 BIk Steers 836 124.50 69 Mix Heifers661 117.00 18 Mix Steers 744 124.00 10 BIk Heifers500 116.00 16 BIk Steers 613 122.00 16 BIk Heifers540 112.00 20 Mix steers 619 121.00 16 BIk Heifers575 110.50 48 Mix Steers 965 118.00 12 BIk Heifers610 106.50 9 BIk Steers1,033 117.00 13 BIk Heifers572 106.50 12 Mix Steers 722 114.75 10 Mix Heifers564 105.00 12 BIk Steers 659 114.00 8 Mix Heifers 673 103.00 8 BIk Steers647 112.00 15 BIk Heifers617 103.00 58 BIk Steers 1,021 110.50 13 BIk Heifers645 103.00 61 BIk Steers 990 109.00 10 BIk Steers 632 127.50 59 BIk Steers 990 109.00 16 Mix Steers 542 127.00 BARN PHONE 785-378-3283 Consigned for Friday, Oct. 21 8 Purebred Red Angus Cows, 5 Yr. Old Spring Calves, Bred BIk; 45 BIk Steers and Heifers, 500-600; 15 BIk Steers, 650-700; 25 BIk Steers and Heifers, 500'600; 12 BIk Steers and Heifers, 550-750; 180 BIk Steers, 900-950; 12 BIk Steers and Heifers, 450-550 Jon Russell, 785-374-4577, Cell 785-819-6115 Nell Bouray, 402-879-5566 Scott Greene, 78.5-545-8612 Kelly Bouray, 402-879-3( Cell 402-879-5567 -------BBQ and Benefit Auction Cody Murray, our auctioneer and employee of 20 years has recently undergone oral surgery and just completed radiation treatment with more procedures in the future. We are asking your support for a benefit being planned on Saturday, Oct. 29, at the Community Center, Mankato, Kan. to help with the additional costs he is incurring. We are planning a BBQ and benefit auction and would appreciate any donations you would like to give. 42.18 Commercial Truck Driving Get your CDL; it's affordable & fast! Call 785.670.3500 www.Was h b u rnTec h.ed u U.S. Ser e you been agnosed with If you have been diagnosed with a serious medical condition, such as Non-Hodgkin's Lymphoma, after exposure to Monsanto's Roundup herbicide, Us Toll Free: 81 Pulaski Law Firm 2925 Ri( hmorld Aw.~. #1725, Hou.~torL rx 77098 A widely used chemotherapy drug, TAXOTERIt, used to treat breast or other cancer, has been linked to permanent hair loss. A safer chemo for your hair was available. If you suffered permanent hair loss after chemo, call us now. You may be entitled to s/~aiflcant compensation. No fees or costs until your case is settled or won. We practice law only In Arizona, but associate with lawyers throughout the U.S. GOLBBERG & OSBORNE 1-800-THE-EAGLE ......... 5013 (1.800-843-3245) www,1800theeagle, oom WWW.QUALITYSTRUCTURES.COM tions drivers to refrain from making exaggerated maneuvers to avoid a deer in the road, lest a bad situation become even worse "If you are unfortunate enough to have a deer enter the highway in front of your car, it is best to hit the animal and not swerve to avoid it," said the KHP's Lt. Adam Winters. "Often we find more serious crashes occur when you swerve to miss the deer, poten- tially losing control of your vehicle, leaving the road or veering into on- coming traffic." Other tips to avoid deer collisions include: Be especially watchful at dawn and dusk when deer are particularly active. Watch for more than one deer, as they seldom travel alone. Reduce speed and be alert near wooded areas or green spaces such as parks or golf courses and near water sources such as streams or ponds. Deer crossing signs show where high levels of deer-vehicle crashes have occurred in the past. Use your bright lights to help you detect deer as far ahead as possible. Always wear a seat belt and use appropriate child safety seats. Even if you are w iting in your car, it is best to wear your seat belt, and have your children, in car seats. If you do hit a deer, here are some additional tips: Slow down, pull onto the shoulder and turn on the emergency flashers. Don't worry about the animal. Law enforcement will arrange to have the animal remo red from the road when they arrive. Tell the dispatcher if the deer is still in the road when you're calling for help. It= possible, remain buckled up in your vehicle, protecting yourself in the event, there is a secondary crash in- , ..volvifig another vehicle. : , .,,,: ....... you must be outside your ve- hicle, stand as far (fff the road as pos- sible; make sure hazard lights are acti- vated; don't stand between your ve- hicle and another vehicle; and make sure children are kept properly re- strained in your vehicle. To;report a crash on Kansas high- ways from a cellular phone, call *47 (*HP) for a highway patrol dispatcher or *582 (*KTA) for assistance on the Kansas Turnpike. The crash can also be reported by dialing 911. "By persistently remaining single a man converts himself into a permanent public temptation." Oscar Wilde We make them! 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