Newspaper Archive of
The Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
November 27, 2003     The Superior Express
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November 27, 2003

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f" News Schoenholz Nuckolls County Extension Educator uired t'nr wild game (medium) and 180 (well done). Game sunlight. Cool carcass on ice. When season is here. Shots bird breast should be cooked to an you get to a source of clean water, and as hunters gather internal temperature of 170 degrees wash thebird carefully and placeeach the safety of the meat :rod to 180 degrees for the whole bird. in a plastic storage bag and refrigerate "COnsidered. Now that duck season is open, field as soon as possible dress the ducks as soon as possible. New resources are in the Extension be that some hunters are Remove all visible dirt, feces, feathers Office from Penn State University on involved and bloodshot areas. Wipe the cavity the proper care and handling of fish, tting the meat while out \vith individual paper towels and fowl and game. Stop by and get copies handling and make sure there is adequate aircircula- to help you learn about the proper field [ftheconditionsareright, tion around the carcass Do not pile dressing, handling, cooking and pro- double in numbers within \varm birds together; keep them out of cessing of wild game. ~and as they multiply, they Cooking does not tic- toxins that can IS everywhere m nature, the soil, water, air and livestock and bacteria has nutri- imoisture, time and favor- they grow rapidly. most rapidly in the ten> zone" of 40 degrees and 140 degrees Fahren- 40 wilt slow but not kill them. This includ- gradually spoil in the meats may develop smell and color, sticky or slimy. will not kill the bac- slows Iown the move- tg the bacte- a dormant stage. Once bacteria can again grow, necessary to handle care- |. cleaning and freezing game, the meat should be ,Iways cook game meat, to a safe internal tern- ]round meat should be eitwhilc are properly cooked (medium rareL 160 retail ager ~Onths of trailing the state rowth in Superior average in Jt, ne. the month for which the stale a report. growth compared to a state County-wide increased 0.8 percent for Earlier this fall members of the Superior Mother's Club presented a specially designed bowling ramp to Superior Bowl. The ramp is design to I County reported an in- assistyoungchildrenintheirbowlingendeavors. Pictured with the ramp above Thayer County is (from left) Alex, Leah and Kalynn Meyer, children of Andy and Peggy Meyer; ,County sales Aaron Leibel, son of Dr. Robert and Jed Leibel. Behind the children is Mike Percent. Fenimore representing Superior Bowl. I I @ Open from - 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. one at marked price and get second item Free 114 off any regular priced purchase "Home of the Perfect Fit" 325 N. Central Superior, Neb. 402-879-3721 On Friday Shopping - 7-9a.m. Thayer County Fair Board solicits Ag Hall building input Replacing the 90-years-old octa- gon Ag Hall at the Thayer County Fair Grounds has challenged the Thayer County Fair board this summer. The building was destroyed when a tor- nado struck Deshler June 22. Recently, the board invited the pub- lic to a town hall meeting and asked for input. Details concerning the shape, rest rooms, meeting rooms, seating, choice of contractors, building materi- als and use were discussed. It was suggested a building priority must be making the building suitable for fair needs. Fair board members stated a build- ing 60 to 70 feet wide and 120 to 150 feet long would cost approximately $400,000. Funding for the project will be aided by F.E.M.A., money from the State and from insurance. I at upboard ues and Gifts Nov. 28 only! Savings 0 a.rn. only throughout the day. at 7 p.m . a peclals Nov. 29 9 a.m. - S p.m. cates ,le!!! Fourth Street Neb. 68978 Teleflora's Thomas Kinkade Chapel Bouquet Ag Ed students compete at livestock districts Thirty-five Superior Ag Education students competed at the District 8 Livestock Evaluation contest Nov. 19. The district contest was held at the Buffalo County Fairgrounds, Kearney. The Fort Hays State University live- stock judging team served as the offi- cial placer and oral reasons takers. There are 14 schools in Superior's dis- trict. In livestock judging, one half or seven teams qualify for the state com- petition in Lincoln in April. Six classes were evaluated. Three classes were question classes and three classes were oral reasons classes. Stu- dents competed in a junior division (freshman and sophomores) and a se- nior division (juniors and seniors). The classes were market lambs, breeding bulls, breeding ewes, market hogs, market heifers and breeding gilts. The Superior senior division team of Dusty Wulf, Landon Woerner, Meghann Hickman and Richard Rogers earned the right to compete at state. Rogers led the team with a tenth place individual finish. Ninety-five students entered the senior division. Franklin won the senior division. The Superior junior division team of Haley Shroyer. Ross Montgomery, Sara Rogers and Sam Rempe also quali- fied for State. Rempe led his team with eleventh place finish. Wilcox-Hildreth won the junior division. There was 222 students in the junior division. 2 Thursday, November 27, 2003 THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS 3C The Superior Ambassador recently presented Gregg and Heather Richardson (center with a Dollar of Clear Profit. Gregg owns and operates Gregg's Floonng. Above center, John Price Jr., Superior ambassodors president makes the presentation. Included in the photo (from left) are Doug Hoins, Jim Fenimore, Carlita Price, Jason Ray, John Price Jr., Madene McGowan, Bnan Miller, Gregg Richardson, Carnie Kroeger, John Keelan, Heather Richardson, Ann Cox, Valerie Mickelsen, Don Scott, Louise Henderson, and Dick Rempe. ,I "Suicide Talk" at Shepherd of Plains Shepherd of the Plains Lutheran Church, Fairfield, will present the pro- gram. "S uicide Talk"; Should We Talk About Suicide?" Sunday, Dec. 14, at the church. The Rev. Rod Armon will discuss bringing the fear of suicide to con- sciousness and explore ways to mini- mize it. He will seek to create aware- ness of suicide as a serious health prob- lem and encourage life-protection ac- tivities and personal commitment to an action in suicide prevention. The 60-90 minutes presentation will begin at 6:30 p.m., followed by sand- wiches and cookies. A free will offer- ing will be matched by Thrivent Finan- cial for Lutherans. p IlU m m Ill IIIJ nlllml Iml uBm Illllllll Oil m mmli,li,llm n mlll,,mllml~ I 207 W. 4th St. Superior, Neb. 402-879-4112 m .lllll ill illlm m Any Amount I I I I I I I I I I I mminlninllnlJ Christmas Trees and Christmas greenery & ornaments 20% off q Sale good Friday and Saturday, Nov. 28- 29. Place your o ders for fresh Christmas centerpieces Friday and and receive" 20% off when you pick them up, Friday, Nov. 28 only!!! 7-9 a.m. 20% OFF a,, non-sale items in store Be sure to place your orders from the JC Penney catalog while you are in the store or call their toll free number to place your order at 1-800-1122-6161 THE GLASS CONNECTOR I I I I I I I I I I L. I 302 N. Central Superior, Neb., 68978 I A//Credit CardsAccepted 402-879-4228 1-888-339-3190 I J I Website: Poinsettias, Azale3s, Cyclamen, Norfolk Island Pines, all decorated for the festive Holiday season! We have fresh Evergreen Wreaths, Holiday Greens, Holly Fresh Arrangements, Permanent Holiday Arrangement Wreaths, Swags and Garlands. We have Gourmet Food Baskets (Great for the person who has everything). Gift Certificates. Stop and see the many gifts for the Holiday Season. .t Special Defivery To:Guide Rock, Nelson, Edgar, Ruskin, Hardy, Byron and Webber 5th and National. 1-866-879-4014 Superior, Nebraska ; Telello|a" your open e; convenience Books Available from 148 East Third Street P.O. Box 408 Superior, Nebraska 68978 402-879-3291 800-359-2120 Fax 402-879-3463 E-Mail: Credit Cards Accepted New books for your Christmas gift list... JUST ARRIVED! Gandys on.the MoPac by Wes Sumpter ................... $15.50 "Wes Sumpter has put the spike in a story that has never been well told. And Wee has done better than "well." This terrific story piece of American history that must be better known and celebrated. "Gandys on the MoPac" is a imust read for everyone who loves life as ~ts author does." - Lew Hunter, Writer/Professor/UCLA .... Tax $1,0t, Shipping $2.50 Fodder by Jennie Small Owen ............................................... $8.00 A reprint of the popular sketches, written by a hopeful Jewel) County farm girl who had to wait until she was 31 years old to attend high school and college. While attending the state normal school at Emporia she began work for the famed William Allen White, publisher of the Emporia Gazette. Miss Owen specialized in human interest stories, S~e a~ed to be neither humorou~Por drarn.a,tic,.lnstead,~ she believed.every person has a story and she said her job was to record that story. Tax $052, $2.50 Prairie Jewels ................................................. $20.00 Compiled by Jeri Shute and Erma Dillon, Prairie Jewels offers a history of the schools, churches, post offices and cemeteries of JeweU County. Tax $1.30, Shipping $4.00 Other popu/ar t/t/ from our collection include: Evelene, The TroubSeshooter Was a Lady ......................... $9.95 Follow the life of Evelene Brodstone Vestey from her childhood in Superior to her work as a corporate troubleshooter and eventual marriage to Lord William Vestey. Tax $0,78, Shipping $2.50 The Man Who At the 747..(Hard Cover) ....... $19.95 A love story set in Superior, Nebraska by Ben Sherwood Tax: $1,30, Shipping $3.00 The Man Who At the 747.,(Paperback) .......... $6,50 Tax: $0.42, Shipping $1.20 The Tinted Photograph ................................... $6,95 A novel by H. M. Crilly, former publisher of The Superior Express Portray's life in Superior after World War I Tax: $0.45, Shipping $2.00 100 Yearsof Superior Living .......................... $5.00 A history, of Superior's first century prepared for the t 975 Centennial Tax: $033, Shipping $2.50 Bloody Saga of White Rock ............................ $6.95 The novel based story of Tom Lovewell and the early settlers of the White Rock Valley Tax: $0,45, Shipping $2.00 Burlington Route: The Wymore Story ......... $29.95 The Wymore Story, by noted railroad historian Richard C, Kistler, is a classic account of Chicago, Burlington and Quincy Railroad operations in the southeastern Nebraska region Tax: $1,95, Shipping $2.00 What Price White Rock .................................. $5.00 First published more than 60 years ago by the retired editor of the Burr Oak newspaper Tax: $0.33, Shipping $2.00 The Man Who Owned Charley ........................ $5.00 A novel writter~ by Duane Smith, a 1945 graduate of Superior High School Tax: $0.33, Shipping $2.00 Bluff to Bluff .... . .............................................. $35.00 Stones told by survi~;ors of the 1935 Republican River Flood Tax: $2.28. Shipping $3.00 Bluff to Bluff IJ, ................................................. $31.00 More stodes told by:survivors of the 1935 Repubiican River Flood ~., Tax: $2 02, Shipping $5,00 White R~k Historical Sketches ..................... $3,00 An account of sto~es tolcl by the early settlers of the White Rock Valley recorded by Ellen Morto0,Warren and first published by The Superior Express Aug. 31, !933` Tax: $0.20 Shipping $1.50 Burr Oak, OU Ro0ts'Run Deep .................... $20.00 History of urr Oakl Kansas Tax: $1 30. Sh pping $3.00 Notable Nebraskans ......................................... $9.00 For Nebraska History buffs Tax: $0.59 Shipping $3.00 Hardship Trail ..... ,,.. ..... ................................. $34.50 Stories gathered by the author of Bluff to Bluff Tax: $2.24, Shipping $3.00 TO Buck'tail and Back .................................... $19.95 A Million Miles of Memories by Tom Allen, Omaha World-Herald, Byway columnisL Tax: $1,30. Shipping $3,00 We will be to mail co to your 2 i 4 a. /. # ,L