Newspaper Archive of
Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
Lyft
December 28, 1972     Superior Express
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December 28, 1972
 

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?- Ruskin ] 00ews. Ruskin Community resbyterian Church: Rev. Grimm, pastor Sun- Dec. 31, worship, 8:30 a.m. Mark's Lutheran Church: Martin H. Juengel, pastor. Dec. 31, Sunday school, :45 a.m.; worship, 10:00 a.m. Bethany Lutheran Church: Edward J. Hiller, pastor. Dec. 31, Sunday school, a.m.; worship, 10:30 a.m. Jan. 1, New Years Day 10:00 a.m. Ruskin Public Library Hours; ys, 3:45-4:45 p.m. Ed Rogge, librarian. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Moran grandson, Brandy Wilton, last Sunday evening of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur The Never Idle Club members their husbands enjoyed a Tuesday evening. The had a gift exchange heart sisters for past year. and Mrs. Benny visited Mrs. T. M. at the Good Samaritan Rev. Hansen day from Mary to Villa Grace the Good Samaritan Village. A Christmas Cantata was at Bethany Church evening. dinner guests of Mrs. Baloun of Chester for an Christmas were Mr. and Carl Baloun and family of and Mr. and Mrs. Petersen and family. S. A. John CrEpe of the U.S. arrived Friday from the- Base at Orlando, Fla., to the holidays with Pam Schultz was a Monday supper guest of her Mrs. Ova Mrs. Rowlan Anderson daughters visited Mrs. Tuesday forenoon. Miriam Hiller of Blair arrived parents, Rev. Mrs. Edward Hiller, to vacation. Miss will leave after the lidays for Minneapolis, where she will fulfill for her interim consist of a practical of parish work at Cen- Lutheran Church, a church of 8,000 members. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lipker the Windhorst gathering in Deshler Sunday evening. The group dinner at the Legion Hall visited during the evening the Roy Windhorst home. Henry Rogge ae- her daughter, Mrs. Miller, and Terry of to Hastings on ,. Thursday evening the Rogge home were and Mrs. Vernon Schoof Philip and Mrs. Kenneth and Jennifer. Mr. and Mrs. Donald went to Lincoln where they met their Pvt. David Petersen, of Ft. Wood, Mo., and Mrs. mother, Mrs. Jens iaard, who came to ' bus from her home in Iowa. David and Mrs. be guests over holidays in the Petersen Willa Houtwed arrived in by plane Dec. 16, a year's tour as a Red recreation worker at States Army Hospital in to visit her parents, Mr. Mrs. Jens Houtwed, and # @ other relatives and friends. Miss Houtwed spoke to the students at Ruskin School last Friday. Her next assignment will begin Jan. 11 at a Naval Hospital in Corpus Christi, Texas. Guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dewayne Houtwed and sons for an ebelskiver supper Christmas Eve were Mrs. Dale Gates of Fairbury, Mr. and Mrs. Jens Houtwed and Willa Houtwed. The same group, joined by Mr. and Mrs. Gene Hansen and family of Aurora, were Christmas Day dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jens Houtwed. Mr: and Mrs. Earl Kleen were in Beatrice, Dec. 16 to attend the opening of the House of Hallmark store. Their son-in- law, Rodney Henning, is the store owner. Mr. and Mrs. Judged the most fair newspaper in the U.S. by professional journalists themselves. A leading international daily. One of the top three newspapers in the world according to journalistic polls. Winner of over 79 major awards in the last five years, including three Pulitzer Prizes. Over 3000 news- paper editors read the Monitor. Just send us your name and address and we'll mall you a few free copies of the Monitor without obligation. Name E Address ...... | I City ............................... I State Zip ....... | THE CHSrmN SOCX I MONITOR I Box 125, Astor Station | Boston, Massachusetts 02123 I ZtSEA 1 lllllllllllll Henning and their two children plan to move to Beatrice from Cedar Falls, Iowa, during the holidays. Roger Kastrup, Dana College student, came Dec. 16 for Christmas vacation with his Feeding Not The Answer Nebraska's severe winters pheasants and quail may die of can sometimes put a strain on suffocation when ice and snow the state's pheasant and quail forms around the head and populations, causing nostrils. Starvation is not a parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. V. widespread concern for the Kastrup, and Stan. birds. But, the time to help them Mrs. Vera Kaldahl and has long since passed, ac- Kathryn Jo Jensen visited Mrs. cording to Game and Parks Henry Wall and Mrs. Earl Commission biologists. Lewis at the Good Samaritan When cold winds and snow Home in Nelson on Monday roar out of the north, they afternoon, almost always bring with them the pleas from concerned in- dividuals for emergency Boat registrations in feeding programs to tide the Nebraska expire on Dec. 31, birds over. However, food is not 1972. the critical factor for wintering wildlife and, even if it were, Nebraska's state hook-and- feeding programs would not be line record for Kentucky the answer. spotted bass is held by Tom What the birds need most Pappas of North Platte. Pappas during the winter is cover, a took the 3-pound, ll-ounce fish weed patch or woodlot to break from a Lincoln County sandpit the icy wind. Without protection on March 24, 1968. from prolonged blizzard, factor, since the birds can draw upon reserves of body fat built up during the summer and fall. Once the storm subsides, the resourceful birds can usually find natural foods on what appears to be a barren land- scape. Feeding programs have a number of built-in drawbacks that make them unworkable in Nebraska. The first of these is cost. During the severe winter of 1959-60, it would have cost more than $1%000 per day to purchase a minimum ration of corn for the state's pheasants. The expense of distributing would have easily doubled or tripled the overall cost of the program. Many well-meant feeding programs meet with failure because the grain is not placed where birds have access to it. Grain distributed along roads attracts pheasants to the area, and many are hit by passing cars. Feeding also concentrates birds, making them an easy mark for predators. In many instances, feed that is carried back into pheasant cover areas is drifted over by shifting snow. Grain dropped on pheasant concentration areas penetrates the snow, and much of it is lost. According to game managers, Nebraskans must accept some winter wildlife mortality, especially if the state continues to deplete its supply of cover. Fortunately, most species are quite prolific, and populations can quickly recover if nesting habitat is available in the spring. A rapidly shrinking supply of Thursday, December 28, 1972 cover is the most pressing problem for pheasants and all of Nebraska's other wild species. Everything from a small cot- tontail rabbit to a stately whitetail needs cover, but the woodlots and cover patches they depend on are being bulldozed, burned, or otherwise destroyed at an alarming rate. While the need for cov.er is most apparent in winter, the time to do something about it was last fall. It was then that many of the weed patches and roadsides were burned and shelter belts and woodlots bulldozed. Some of this clearing may have been desirable for more efficient farming or ranching operations, and carefully planned controlled burning can actually benefit wildlife. But, much of it was done just to "tidy things up." This vendetta against woodlots, weed patches, GREET!ITHE N YEARWITH..,00 THE SUPERIOR EXPRESS 7 B and other "unproductive" acres often means little if any benefit for the farmer, but almost always spells doom for the wild creatures that once lived there. Stagecoach State Recreation Area near Hickman comprises 607 acres, including a 195-acre lake. During Nebraska's 1972 firearm-deer season, 49 percent of the hunters bagged a deer. Coho salmon mature at three years and die after spawning OWES YOUR4 A IREAKI SWEET YAMS ..................... ,. 15c FANTA SOUR MIX 24 'z 99 BTLS. Plus Deposit Ull DOVE LIQUID |[i .o.. 59c ,=. 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