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Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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October 23, 2014     Superior Express
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Thursday, October 23, 2014 THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS 7B Classifieds Phone 402-879-3291 or 785-378-319- or come to 148 E. Third in Superior or ! 1 ! E. Main in Mankato to .place your ad. 10-Services AGE 100? Will you live to age 100? Reasonable life insurance to age 100. No pressure, no hassle, just the facts. www.terml00.com John Queen 1- 800-383-9336. 10 12-Livestock S &amp; S BY-PRODUCT for prompt re- moval of dead cattle and horses. 1- 800=919-8360. 12-35-tfc I BUY HORSES. Gordon Murray, Mankato. Phone 785-534-0262 cell. 12-3-tfc 14-Sale Calendar SATURDAY, OCT. 25, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Farm and moving sale, at 5409 High- way 136, Deshler, Neb., near water tower. Look for signs. 14-43-1p FRIDAY, OCT. 31, taking bids until 5 p.m. Two tracts of Nuckolls County land. Tract No. 1, approx. 288 acre s , Tract No. 2, approx. 120 acres. Both tracts located between Road 3800 and 3900 on "N" Road, 1.5 miles NW of Nora, Neb. Mikkelsen Real Estate and Auction LLC in charge of sale. Call Corey, 402-879-1504, Gale, 402- 879-5666 or the office at 402-879- 4464. 14-41-4p WEDNESDAY, NOV. 12, starting at 11 a.m. Consignment auction to be held on the west edge of Superior, Neb. Mikkelsen Real Estate and Auc- tion LLC in charge of sale. 14-43-3p NORTHEAST NEBRASKA'S huge craft and home show, 9 a.m. to 3:00 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 1st, Pender School. Featuring: Clay's famous French Onion soup, child care, enter- tainmenfl "Like" on Facebookf 14 DON HAMIT Land and Auction Co., Inc. invites you to visit www.hamitauction.com to view our upcoming equipment and land auc- tions. Call 1-888-573-6585 for more information. 14 15-Opportunities DRIVER TRAINEES needed! Be- come a driver for Stevens Transport! No experience needed New drivers earn $800 plus per week! Paid CDL training! Stevens covers all costs! 1- 888-589-9677 drive4stevens.com. 15 HAVE A disability and want to work? Prepare for, find, and keep a job at bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info- DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com 1 - 800-578-1363 ext. 300N. 16 FOR SALE lenders offering special govt programs for manufactured homes. $0 down for land owners: FHA for first time buyers. VA - $0 down for veterans. Section 184 for Federal Tribe members. Lenders ac- cepting less than perfect credit. 1- 866-858-6862. 16 MILEAGE BOOKS for sale from Su- perior Publishing Co. Help keep track of travel expenses for the I.R.S. 16-38-tfp 22-Vehicles 2013 FORD Edge. One of five to choose from. See at womackford.com 22-43-1c 2012 FORD Mustang, Bad credit OK. See at womackford.com 22-43-1c 2012 FORD Focus SE, see at womackford.oom, 785-243-1220. 22-43-1 c 2012 CHEVROLET Silverado, 1500 crew cab, 4x4's Five to choose from. See at womackford.com 22-43-1c 2005 Chevrolet Malibu Maxx LT. $7,999 or $139 per month, 63 mo. 4 percent WAC. Womack Sunshine Ford, 1-888-243-1220. 22-43-1 c 2004 FORD F150 Lariet, $8,999 or per month. See at womackford.com, Womack Sunshine Ford, 1-785-243- 1220 22-43-1 c 1998 KIA Sportage 4x4, $3,988 or $89 per month, 48 mo. 4 percent WAC, womackford.com, Womack Ford, 1-888-243-1220 22-43-1c FORD Freestyle, 114,000 miles. Call 402-879-4972 or cell 402-879-1848. 22-18-tfp 24-Real Estate THREE BEDROOM home at 302 Kansas St. Superior, Neb. Move in ready or move house to your loca- tion, negotiable. 402-617-6558. 24-41-4c FOUR BEDROOM house, one bath, central heat and air, new roof 2012, detached garage, big yard. Needs some TLC but has potential, 1,500 sq. ft., unfinished basement. All rea- sonable offers considered. Call 402- 879-1323, after 5 p.m. 24-40-4c 36 Thank you WE WOULD like to take this opportu- nity to thank everyone for sending cards for our 50th wedding anniver- sary. They were greatly appreciated. We would also like to thank everyone for the sympathy cards sent to us in memory of my brother. God Bless you all. Kenneth and Lois Hamel 36-43-1 p NeJ0.r.ska_. V.El..._Learn _mo.r__ aL THE,FAMILY of. Jerry Harris Lould vr.nebraska.govorcal1877-637-3422, like to thank everyone who sent good 15 16-Misc. for Sale ALFALFA-BROME mix and prairie hay, wire-tied, small bales. 785-545- 6049. 16-42-2p THREE CAST iron machine stands. May be seen in the ally behind Supe- rior Publishing Co. If interested, make offer before we haul to the iron yard. 16-43-1p SISCO HUGE APPLIANCE SALE Crosley Frigidaire Amana LG New Items Coming EVERYTHING MUST GO!! (NNNNIOIe SATELL/TE 13/ Cheaper than Cable 138 E. 4th St. Superior Neb. 402-879-5074 00._00ISCO =- Sales / Install Service Co SAWMILLS From only $4,397 make and save money with your own thoughts and prayers during the time Jerry was in the hospital, after his surgery and since his service. Also, thanks to Pastor Jon Harkness for his touching memorial service. Edith Ayres, Kris and Mike Hammond, Terri Ervin, Kim, Klint, Cody and Hayley Kilday. 36-43-1 p Obituaries Jerry Nelson Jerry Nelson. 83, the son of Wilma Karen (Henningsen) and Ralph George Nelson, was born April 22, 1931. He died last Sunday at Mitchell County Hospital in Beloit. Interment was held at the Esbon Cemetery last Monday with Williams Funeral Home of Red Cloud in charge of the arrangements. Waldo Pierson Waldo Pierson, Lincoln, Neb., died Sept. 30 after suffering a stroke and a heart attack in September. He was born Dec. 22, 1931, to Glenn and Juanita Pierson, Ionia. Waldo attended Jewell High School. During his high school P'eal<. Dental UAT THE PEAK or PATIENT COMFORT AND CARE" Comprehensive and Cosmetic Care Emergency Dental Care New Patients Welcomel Phone 402.879.3133 Call today for an appointment! We would love to see you Stephanie Cobb D.D.S 136 E 4th Street Superior, Neb. MetalQuest Unlimited in Hebron, Neb. is CNC Operator currently accepting applications for full time 2nd shift CNC Operators. Job duties include but are not limited to: verifying conformance of machined work pieces to specifications; reading blueprints, job orders, and tool instructions for such specifications as dimensions and tolerances. MetalQuest offers a competitive benefits package including medical, dental, and Simple IRA. Assembly Operator currently accepting applications for full time Assembly Opera- tors. Jobs duties include but are not limited to: assembly and packaging of various sizes of valves using operating presses, small tools and equipment in a team environment. MetalQuest offers a competitive benefits package including medical, dental, and Simple IRA. 141,q rv el ,, I-lebron, Nob. For more information visit www.metalquest.net and select "Careers"or call 402-768-7300 ext. 110. years, he was a member of the Max Louder custom combining crew, along with Robert McAlavy and Dean Rob- erts. He served in the Navy. He is survived by his wife, Viola; a son, Tom; two grandchildren and one brother. Connie Smith Constanze (Lazzarotto) Smith, the daughter of Anna (Defolco) and Costa Lazzarotto, was born Nov. 21,1932, in Mount Pleasant, N.Y. Later, her father would move the family to Seattle, Wash. She died Oct. 15, 2014, at Beloit, Kan., at theageof 81 years, 10months and 24 days. On Aug. 31, 1951, Connie (as she is known to her family and friends) married Billy J. Smith, of Mankato, Kan. They were married in Seattle, Wash., where Bill was stationed in the Navy. After BitHeftxhe Nivy, they moved back to Kansas and farmed. To this union they had six children: Mary Jane, Henry, Anna, John, Joe and Jim. Connie loved and practiced her Catholic faith. She taught her children to be independent and to always treat others as they would ask to be treated. Connie enjoyed quilting, knitting, sew- ing, painting and reading. She was preceded in death by her parents and a sister, Anita Smith. Connie leaves to mourn her death, her loving husband, Billy, of 63 years; their children, Mary Jane and husband Jim, Armstrong, Ft. Morgan, Colo., Henry Smith, Wiggins, Colo., Anna Smith, Carbondale, Karl., John and wife Kathy Smith, McPherson, Kan., Joe Smith, Austin, Texas, Jim and wife Annette Smith, McPherson, Kan.; brother, Costa and wife Carol Ann Lazzaretti, Seattle, Wash.; 12 grand- children; 11 great-grandchildren; and a host of other relatives and friends. The Mass of Christian Burial for Constanza"Connie" Smith was Satur- day, Oct.13, 2014, at 10:30 a.m., atSt. Theresa's Catholic Church, Mankato, Kan., with Father Joseph Keiffer offi- ciating. Vigil service was Friday, Oct. 17, 2014, at 7 p.m., at St. Theresa's Church, Mankato, Kan. Visitation was Friday, Oct. 17, 2014, at the Melby Mortuary Chapel, Mankato, IOn., from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m. The family suggests memorials to St. Theresa's Catholic Church, or the :lonor's choice. Melby Mortuary, 402 N. High Street, P.O. Box 384, Mankato, Kan., 66956-0384, was in charge of arrangements. Online condolences way be left t www.melbymortuary.com. Paid obituary Betty Hamilton Betty L Hamilton, 91, Salina, Kan., died Monday, Oct. 20, 2014. She was born March 24, 1923, in Formoso, Kan., the daugh- ter of Carl B. and O'Dessa (Duma) Bradrick. She graduated from Form0so High School and was valedictorian of her class. She also played tennis in high school and she and her sister, Joyce, sang as an opening act for Monty Montana. She attended Brown Mackie School. Betty worked for the Kansas State Department of Revenue as a driver's license examiner in Dodge City and Salina for 20 years. She also worked for Long's Clothing and Key Rexall in Salina. She was a member of the Mankato, Kan., Order of the Eastern Star, and a member of the Hoyt United Methodist Church. She was preceded in death by her husband, Marvin; three brothers, Don, Jack, and Bob; and one sister Wilma Joyce (Hoyt) Bradrick. Survivors include two sons: Jim and wife Cindy Hamilton, Salina, Karl., and Brad Hamilton, Hoyt, Karl.; three grandchildren, Krista (Rob) Long, Karla (Jerry) Breeden, and Mose Hamilton; five great-grandchildren, Callie, Cooper, Cade, Cason, and Wyatt; and several nieces and neph- ews. A memorial service will be held at 2 p.m. Friday, Oct, 24, 2014, at Ryan Mortuary, 13"/N 8th, Salina, with fam- ily greeting visitors from l p.m. to 2 p.m. prior to the service. Memorials are to the Hoyt United Methodist Church. Paid obituary I[ Post Rock Answers By Sandra Wick, Post Rock Extension (Last Weeks News) With fall harvest in full swing, soil compaction may be the furthest thing on your mind, but simply reviewing the guidelines, may help to reduce the impact of your large farm equipment during harvest. If you have been fortunate to re- ceive some of the fall rains, your fields may be soft and ruts can or are being cut into the soil during harvest. These ruts leave the soil surface rough and have severe compaction below them. This compaction can especially im- pede the crop's roots next season and increase runoffbecause of reduced in- filtration. Generally, if the combines and grain carts aren't leaving a rut, compaction isn't much of an issue from the heavy equipment. Compaction is the loss of pore space between soil particles and occurs when that space is squeezed out of the soil and reappears somewhere else, such as in the form of a rut. The results are decreased permeability, moisture and nutrient stress, and the reduced ex- change of gases. If a rut wasn't formed, there was enough soil structure present to support the weight without causing additional compaction. There are different types of com- paction, but at harvest time, deep com- paction is the type that tends to occur. Deep compaction is related to the maxi- mum axle load, and is not reduced by distributing the weight across more tires or larger tires. Deep compaction is nearly impossible to remove with tillage as it occurs at a depth that is beyond the depth that most tillage implements can reach. According to DeAnn Presley, K- State Research and Extension soil management specialist, "A moist soil can be compacted to a depth of greater than 18 inches by a 10 ton axle load." Much agronomic research has been completedon subsoil compaction, with the conclusion being that axle loads greater than 10 tons per axle can be very destructive. These yield effects will be most severe in a dry year, and less so in a wetter year, since soil strength increases as soils dry. At harvest is when most fields ex- perience the heaviest loads from com- bines, silage harvest, and from grain carts. Presley further points out to con- sider that the weight of a 1,050 bushel grain cart 4s approximately 19,700 pounds when empty. Filled with 1,050 bushels of grain, weighing approxi- mately 56 pounds per bushel, adds 58,800 pounds. That's a total of 78,500 poUnds. Assume that the grain cart transfers about 8,000 pounds to the tractor through the tongue of the wagon. The grand total for this example is "/0,500 pounds. If the grain cart has two axles, that equals 17.6 tons pe r axle. A 12 row combine full of corn exceeds 20 tons per axle. Producers must, of course, traffic fields at harvest time. Two key points for minimizing damage from heavy axle loads are to limit traffic when fields are wet, and to confine the ma- jority of traffic to end rows. Producers should practice con- trolled traffic to reduce the areas in the field with wheel traffic compaction. "Eighty to 85 percent of soil compac- tion damage is done with the first pass of the tires," according to Paul Jasa, UNL extension engineer. "If additional passes are made on the same traffic lanes, little additional compaction oc- curs. Because once a traffic lane has Thayer County Farms for Sale SE1/4 of Section 6-T1N-RIW of the 6th P.M., Thayer County, NE This farm has the potential for additional cropland acres and currently consists of approximately 39.32 acres of dry cropland, 20.03 acres in the Conservation Reserve Program and 99.06 acres of grassland. Soils are 37.3% gently sloping upper class Muir, Hobbs & Hastings soil associations, balance of soils are of the Geary association. SW1/4 of Section 18-T2N-R3W of the 6th P,M., Thayer County, N E This farm has the potential for additional irrigated acres and currently consists of approximately 32.4 acres of gravity irrigated cropland, 13.4 acres of dry cropland & 101.9 acres of building site and grassland. Soils are 91% gently sloping upper class Cass, Hobbs & Muir soil associations, balance of soils are of the Geary, Hastings & Jansen-Meadin associations. Sale includes an irngation well located along the south boundary of the farm with a six inch Western Land Roller turbine pump & 7.5HP hollow shaft US Motors electric motor and electrical control panel. NW1/4 of Section 23-T3N-R3W of the 6th P.M.,Thayer County, NE This farm consists of approximately 134.6 acres of center pivot irrigated cropland, 19.1 acres of dry cropland & 5.5 acres of grassland. Soils are 76.6% gently sloping upper class Crete, Hastings & Butler soil associations, balance of soils are of the Uly, Hobbs, Geary & Jansen-Meadin associations. Sale includes a good irrigation well located at the center point of the farm equipped with an eight inch Western Land Roller turbine pump & newly remanufactured 90HP Amadllo right angle gear head with a 1:1 gear ratio. Real estate taxes for 2014 and prior years will be paid by the Sellers. Each tract will sell in one unit. Purchase of the real estate is not contingent on buyer financing. Bids may be submitted by contacting Tom Posey at 402-768-2292, bidding increments are at the discretion of the Broker, opportunities to raise bids will be given, 20% purchase pdce down upon acceptance of bid, balance due in cash at closing. Bids will be taken until the bidding is closed. For additional sale details call Tom Posey at 402-768-2292 122 S. 4th St. Hebronil NE68370 TOM POSEY www.posey-realestate.com: Calvin Bohnert driving his Farmall C tractor in the Jewell Corn Show Parade Isaac and Eli Koops. been driven on and the soil has been fumed up, subsequent passes have little effect on the amount of compaction. By using the same traffic lanes year after year, the soil structure and water infiltration in the "untraffcked" areas greatly improve." Compaction can be managed, not eliminated, and the area subjected to compaction can be minimized. The concept is to separate traffic zones from root zones. Controlled traffic keeps compaction where it is less det- rimental to root development and up- take of nutrients and water. Fertilizer placement and furrow irrigation prae- rices can be modified as these traffic zones are established and the traffic lanes are known. '1"o minimize wheel compaction at harvest time, grain carts should be fol- lowing the same tracks as the com- bine," said Jasa. "A lot of grain cart drivers think they should move over a few rows and spread out compaction, but this will only compact more of the field. Likewise, grain trucks shouldn't be driven in the field as the axle loads and tire pressures are not suitable for soils." If ruts were cut at harvest, wait until the soil is dry to smooth them out to avoid causing additional compaction. This smoothing operation may be a light tillage operation next spring be- fore planting. Deeper tillage in the spring will usually cause more com- blessed with throughout the late sum- mer and early fail, nitrates are still a concern in our forages. Many people associate high nitrate levels with drought stressed plants. This is true, but there are other factors that can contribute to high nitrate levels that cause concern on a yearly basis. Be- fore we discuss those factors, let's gain a better understanding of what nitrates are. What are nitrates and why are they a concern ? Nitrate is a natural product formed from the oxidation of organic com- pounds. Most of the soil nitrogen ab- sorbed by plant roots is in nitrate form. Normally, nitrate in a plant is rapidly converted to amino acids by the en- zyme nitrate reductase. This reduction requires energy from sunlight, adequate water, nutrients, and favorable tem- perature, When plants are stressed, the nitrate-to-protein conversion is dis- rupted and nitrates begin to accumu- late. Nitrate toxicity is a misnomer be- cause nitrite (NO2), not nitrate (NO3), is poisonous to animals. After a plant is eaten, rumen bacteria rapidly reduce nitrates in the forage to nitrites. Nor- mally, the nitrites are converted to ammonia and used by rumen microor- ganisms as a nitrogen source. If nitrate intake is faster than its breakdown to ammonia, however, nitrites will begin was accompanied by his grandsons, this year? Drought stress is only one of the many factors that can contribute to high nitrate levels. Drought, hail, frost, cloudy weather, or soil fertility imbal- ance can all cause the stress to trigger high levels. Nitrate reduction occurs in young leaves and requires light as an energy source. Shaded plants lack suf- ficient energy to convert nitrate to amino acids. Plants growing in field comers may be shaded and are fre- quently high in nitrates. Extended pe- riods of cloud weather increase nitrate content. Dangerously high levels can occur when wet, overcast days follow a severe drought. Conditions such as hail, light frost, or plant disease can damage plant leaf area and reduce pho- tosynthetic activity. With less avail- able energy, nitrate reduction is inhib- ited and nitrates accumulate in the plant. This does not mean these forages are always toxic, nor does it mean that high-nitrate hay can't be fed safely. The purpose is to raise awareness of testing these feeds for nitrates in a lab to determine how to feed them safely. If faced with this, gradually adapt cattle to high nitrate feeds. Nitrate toxicity frequently occurs in animals without prior exposure to nitrates. If nitrate levels in the forage are not excessively high the animal will usually be able to adapt somewhat to increasing amounts in the feed. Frequent feeding in lim- paction as the soil is wet and the tillage to accumulate in the mmen. Nitrite is ited amounts throughout the day, rather ranidlvahr intnthahlt,wl.v than 19yge amounts once daily will will break up soil structure.. However,  l " [ ....  --  ....................... - ::  :-: - - ...... ; ,1: : .... meree the total amount that can be often the compaction in the bottom of where t OXmlZeS nemogmmn to .... tea safely. the ruts extends deeper into the soil methemglobin. Red blood cells con- than most producers will be able to till. Jasa emphasizes that prevention is far more effective than the cure. It's best to build soil structure and not drive on wet soils if possible. For further questions on preventing soil compaction during harvest, con- tact any Post Rock Extension District Office in Beloit, Lincoln, Mankato, Osborne or Smith Center. Post Rock Answers By Neil Cares, Post Rock Extension During my last column we covered the topic of prussic acid. As promised this week we will discuss nitrates in forages. Despite the plentiful rainfall most areas of the district have been taining methemoglobin cannot trans- port oxygen, and the animal essen- tially dies from lack of oxygen. What plants do I need to be cau- tious of?. Nearly all plants contain nitrate, but some species are more prone to nitrate accumulation than others. The sorghum family and millets are notori- ous nitrate accumulators. Some cereal crops that are commonly used in graz- ing such as oats and triticale can also accumulate high levels of nitrates. Another species of concern is brassi- cas such as turnips and radishes which are becoming more and more popular to grazeespecially in covercrop mixes. We have had plentiful moisture, why are you concerned about nitrates Another common method of utiliz- hag high nitrate forages is through dilu- tion. Once you have tested for nitrates and know the nitrate levels, blend high nitrate forages with grain or low nitrate forages to dilute the high concentra- tions. It is importantto note that, ni- trate levels do not change once the forage is harvested. High nitrate hay baled last year, will still be high this year. Bottom line is always test suspect forages whether you are grazing them or they are baled. A nitrate test is far cheaper than the cost of a dead animal. Your local extension office can assist you with nitrate testing and aid you in utilizing these forages if the test results are high. Opportunities Available Maintenance Mechanic position will be responsible for performing both preventative and regular maintenance on a wide variety of plant machinery and equipment. A strong mechanical aptitude, good communication skills and a proactive approach and attitude towards the upkeep of equipment are required. Industrial Electrician will perform all necessary electrical troubleshooting, maintenance, testing, diagnosis, and repair of production equipment. The Maintenance Electrician will also maintain electrical systems for a variety of purposes including lighting, climate control, security, A.C and D.C motors, controls and distribution panels. ReinCoat Loader/Unloader will assist the Bridge Crane Operator in loading and unloading materials from semi trailers. The Loader/Unloader will also perform all rigging/unrigging tasks as products are prepared for the galvanizing process or as finished, product is removed from the jig(s). Interested parties may apply online at www.reinke.com or send their resume immediately to: Human Resource Department Reinke Manufacturing. Company, Inc., 1040 Road 5300 Deshler, NE 68340 Reinke Mfg. Co., Inc. & ReinCoat,i I kkC are an Equal Opportunity Employer.. M/F