Newspaper Archive of
The Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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November 9, 1972     The Superior Express
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November 9, 1972
 

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L! I lblished in the Superior |Zqess oct. 19,1972) LEGAL NOTICE tl: TO r Clements 1 persons having or ;r g any interest in the e "g described lot in the m Cemetery, Superior, rt |Q,a:" The South twenty- ,j 14) feet of Lot 23, Section 6 ' rgr. een Cemetery. c. [,.ire hereby notified of the [.0n of the Evergreen il ry Association to l.said lot for the non-  i i hgteYternl Yd y/rSmme ne i'thin which to appear, "- . delinquent assessments [ iterest and thereon, such lot. Ifv fail to .tn that tie, suc it me the property of the Y !green Cemetery n 0: on. 1[ el ld this 17th day of October P t le  dies Evergreen ,teram :;o Cemetery Association -m--eguperior ress Oct. 26, 1972) r,|ICE TO CREDITORS No. 4260 Pamela R. 'a, deceased; in the Je Court of Nuckolls debraska. Dated November 6, 1972. (Seal) Lee Wall, County Judge. Sullivan & Sullivan Attorney 45-3c The State of Nebraska; ss. : All creditors of said estate take notice that the time limited for filing claims against said estate is Feb. 3, 1973, and for payment of debts is March 1, 1974, and that a hearing will be had on Feb. 14, 1973, at 10 o'clock a.m., in this Court, when I will examine and allow, disallow or adjust all claims and objections duly filed and enter an order barring all claims not filed. Dated Oct. 19, 1972. (Seal) Lee Wall, County Judge William G. Cambridge, Attorney 43-3c (First Published in the Superior Mrs. William Hall Dies In Oregon Mrs. William Hall (Ella Dice Buss) died at Springfield, Ore., on Sept. 28, at the age of 90. She was the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Dice, pioneers in the Hardy community. Mr. Dice operated a harness manufacturing and repair business in Hardy for many years. Mrs. Hall is. survived by her six children, a sister, Frances White, of Hastings, and a brother, Harold Dice, of Tom's River. Mrs. White visited three weeks with her daughter, Mrs. R. M. DeHart (Josephine), and Express Nov. 9, 1972) NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate No. 4361 of (Father) Edward Jaworowski, deceased; In the County Court of Nuckolls County, Nebraska. The State of Nebraska; ss.: All creditors of said estate take notice that the time limited for filing claims against said estate is Feb. 17, 1973, and for payment of debts is March 1, 1974, and that a hearing will be had on Feb. 28, 1973, at 2 o'clock p.m., in this, Court, when I will examine and allow, disallow or adjust all claims and objections duly fred and enter an order barring all claims not filed. family, and her brother, Harold Dice, and wife, at Tom's River, N.J. Frances says, "There is no air like the good Nebraska air." Nelson Rites For William Pracheil William Prachejl was born on a farm near Jennings, Kan., on Feb. 24, 1897, and moved with his family to Nebraska in 1913. He was married to Ethel Hill on March 25, 1925. To this union five children were born, in- cluding one daughter who died in infancy, having lived but one day. He leaves to mourn two sons: Wilbur Pracbejl of Casper, Wyo., and Ernest (known to most of his friends as Everett) of South Gate, Calif.; two daughters, Wilma Dogger of Nelson and Mary Ann Maul of Hastings; eight grandchildren; one great grandchild; and lots of friends. Mr. Prachejl had been ill for the past two years and died on Nov. 2, at 6:15 a.m. at the Nuckolls County Hospital in Superior. Funeral services were held on Monday, Nov. 6, from the Klawitter Funeral Home in Nelson with the Rev. Forrest Grimm officiating. Interment was in the Nelson Cemetery. Guide Rock Man Dies Wednesday Funeral services for Andrew C. Wilcox, 80 were held at the Guide Rock Methodist Church last Saturday afternoon with the Rev. Charles Burt officiating. Burial was in the Bostwick Cemetery. Mr. Wilcox died Wednesday at the Webster County Com- munity Hospital at Red Cloud. He was born in West- moreland, Kan., and farmed in the Bostwick community until retirement 10 years ago and when he moved to Guide Rock. He was a veteran of World War I and a member of World War II Barracks. Survivors are a brother, Edward, of Guide Rock. Jacket sales. Jean sale. It pays to shop at Penneys. 15% off all girls jackets. Reg. $9 to $21 Get to Penne/s now. The tempera- ture may drop lower, the prices won't. Pick from nylon ski jackets, blazer looks or washable acrylic piles. Lots of colors for sizes 3 to 6x and 7 to 14. Not every style in every size. So hurry. / i / Save 15% on women's jackets: Reg.$14 to $38 Furry acrylic piles that range rom smooth to shaggy; wool/nylon meltons. Hoods, scraves, brass trims; colors from heathery solids to taxicab plaids. All this and more. For juniors and misses. ' 15% off! Jeans for juniors and misses. Reg. $5 to $14,Our entire stock of jeans. Basic western-looks and fashion-styles in brushed or plain cotton denim or cotton/polyester blends. In navy, and lots of other colors. Sale prices effective thru Saturday. JCPenney We know what you're looking for. Mrs. Downing's Mother Dies Mrs. N. A. Bengtson, 89, of Lincoln, mother of Mrs. Robert H. Downing of Superior, died last Thursday at the Madonna Nursing home. Funeral services were held in Lincoln Monday and burial was in the Stockholm Cemetery at Shickley. Survivors are her daughters, Mrs: Downing (Juanita), Mrs. Rowena Boykin of Lincoln, Mrs. Ruth Levine of Houston, Texas, and Mrs. Martha Ryman of New York, and many grand- children and great grand- children. Davenport PTA Halloween Party The annual Davenport PTA Halloween party was held at the gym Tuesday evening. The winners of the costume contest were: Mike and Jim Krueger, pirates, pre-school and kindergarten; Russell Johnson, clown, first grade; Todd Thornton, scarecrow, second grade; Sandra Thomp- son, Carol Burnette as washer woman, third grade; Ron Van Skiver, old lady, fourth grade; Sandra Schaeffer, Raggedy Andy. fifth grade; and Bob Dahl, bum, sixth grade. Judges for the contest were Mrs. Robert Koinzan and Mrs. Merton Urbauer. The fifth and sixth grades also enjoyed the spook house which was set up at the Fellowship Center at the Methodist Church. Doughnuts and punch were served at the close of the party. WSCS Meets At Webber The Woman's Society of the Webber United Methodist Church met in the church parlors Wednesday afternoon. The meeting was hosted by group III, with Mrs. Marvin Webber chairman. After devotions, led by Mrs. Edwin Ross, Mrs. Ron Konvalin and Mrs. Harold Bothwell ledthe group in playing games. Kevin Reiman Badly Burned Kevin Rieman, two-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Reiman of rural Superior, was quite badly burned when he fell in a bucket of scalding water Friday. He was hospitalized a couple days at the Nuckolls County Hospital. Community To paraphrase Shakespeare, we will not strain the quality of Our service, although the pragmatic philosophy of our time seems to be "More for Less." The community we serve is the ommunity in which we live. Therefore, we can never forget the departed for part of them remains with us through the presence of daily seen relatives and friends. MOHTGOMERI - WILLIAMS. FUNERAL SERVICE  MONUMENTS SUPERIOR - and - - : - - HARDY 15% off our entire stock of made-to-measure draperies. ' FLC'OR  _ -- ............................. p g Draperies made to any size. Over 70 patterns, 700 colors to choose from. Select from antique satins, jacquards, prints, sheers. Acetates, cottons, polyesters, and many more. With tiebacks if you wish. Matching bedspreads available in some fabrics. Weighted corners, 4" hems and headers many other quality features. Follow the measuring inst ruct ons below, bring us the measurements and we'll have your draperies made to fit. To measure: Width: measure from (G) to (H), or simply the width you want to cover. Length: For ceiling to floor length, measure (A) to (B). For regular floor length measure (C) to (D). For sill length measure from (E) to (F). Add three inches if you want below-sill length. Sale prices effective through Saturday, JCPenney We know what you're looking for. Thursday, November 9, 1972 THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS 7 A i , I I Among Ourselves By H. M. CrUly I i i I have always harbored a secret ambition to have a senator in the family, and at one time was tempted to make the race myself. My political advisers were opposed to the idea however, as they didn't think that I could cut the mustard. But now daughter Jan (Mrs. Louis Meyers) of Overland Park, Kan., has made it and I am basking in the reflected glory. She was elected to a four-year term in the upper house of the Kansas legislature at the Tuesday election, and will be the only woman in that body. I predict that she will make a good senator. I other political news of the week, Senator McGovern, Democratic nominee for the presidency, was defeated by in, cumbent Richard Nixon. It will be a bitter pill for the distinguished senator from South Dakota, but may be a blessing in disguise. History proves that in the race for the presidency, the winners have often been the losers and the losers the win- ners. An example is our own William Jennings Bryan, a three- time loser, who despite the three bitter defeats, made a place for himself in history equalled by few Americans. Charles Evans Hughes lived to a ripe old age and became chief justice of the United States supreme court after his defeat by Woodrow Wilson in 1916. President Wilson spent the last year of his term in office a broken man, and died soon thereafter. He is rated by historians as one of the great presidents, but at what price. Barry Goldwater of Arizona bounced back after an over- whelming defeat by Lyndon B. Johnson, and is now healthy, vigorous and active as a United States senator. President Johnson suffered two serious heart attacks while in office and is still far from a well man. Alfred Landon of Kansas, who carried only two states in the presidential contest of 1936, has lived happily among old friends and neighbors at Topeka, is well up in his eighties, and still active in the conduct of his extepsive business interests. He said recently that it was a good thing for him that be lost, for if he had won, he would have been dead many years ago. Then there were the honored martyrs, Abraham Lincoln, James Garfield, William McKinley and John F. Kennedy, They served their country honorably and with great distinction, but paid with their lives. Winning the presidential nomination of a major political party is a great honor in itself, and earns for the person getting it a place in history. Senator McGovern is still a comparatively young man, and while he may never have another chance at the presidency, will be a force in American politics or in some other field, for many years to come. So congratulations to the winners, and good luck to the losers. It will all be the same 100 years from now. Annual Lions Club Pancake Feed City Auditorium Saturday, Nov. 11 Serving Pancakes and sausage from 11 a.m. till 2:30 p.m. and 4:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. Weekly Report From The..... Superior Uvestock Comm. o., lll00 We had a real good run of livestock this week selling 483 pigs and 518 cattle on a very active market. Here are some of our sales= 21 Wnite pigs, per head ....................... $36.00 29 Mixed pigs, per head ...................... 27.00 21 Mixed pigs, per head ...................... 26.50 47 Mixed pigs, per head ...................... 25.75 59 Crossbred pigs, per head .................. 25.50 20 Mixed pigs, per head ...................... 25.25 48 Red pigs, per head ........................ 25.00 27 Small pigs, per head ......................... 22.00 9 Charolais cows, by head ................. 332.50 14 White face cows, per head ................. 307.50 14 White face cows, per head ................. 290.00 20 Red steers, wl. 420 Ibs .................... 49.50 8 Black White face steers, wt. 395 Ibs ........ 49.00 10 Mixed steers, wt. 401 Ibs .................... 48.80 6 Charolais steers, wt. 440 Ibs ................ 48.70 4 White face steers, wt. 550 Ibs ............... 46.00 5 White face steers, wt. 515 Ibs ............... 46.50 7 Black heifers, wt. 360 Ibs ................... 44.60 18 Mixed steers, wt. 621 Ibs ................... 44.50 5 Mixed heifers, wt. 375 Ibs .................. 44.40 6 Charolais heflers, wt. 400 Ibs ............... 43.00 13 Mixed steers, wt. 757 Ibs..: ................ 41.70 1 Red cow, wt. 1,245 Ibs ...................... 24.00 Some of our larger consignors: Charles and Duane Doyle, Red Cloud; Carroll Lletsch, Edgar; Arthur Pedersen, Hardy; V. Lazy L & T Ranch, Guide Rock; Derold Chattier, Red Cloud; N. M. Nelson, Mankato; Bob Schiermeyer, Superior; Ervln Mueller, Hebron; Keith McKeown, Superior; A. M. Endsley, Jewell, Kans.; John Odell, Scandia; William Thomas, Formoso; Jake Shipman, Guide Rock; Roland Hoelting, Lawrence; I. Brummer, Cawker City, Kans.; Dale Davis, Fairbury; Alan Watson, Edgar; Lawrence, Bolte, Lawrence; Ralph Mellott, Superior, Arnold Kimmlnau, Lawrence. We are expecting another good run of livestock next week.