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Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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July 5, 1973     Superior Express
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July 5, 1973
 

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e Superior Established in 1900 Bill Blauvelt, Managing Editor Published Weekly by Superior Publishing Coml~ny, Inc. 14 East Third St. Superior, Nebraska 68978 N||#ASKA Subscription rates $5,00 per year p4lyabla In advance in Nebraska and Kanees, 16.00 per yee, r elsewhere. 9:0o bill benefits By Willard Barbee, Director Nebraska Game and Parks Commission. of farm legislation may a direct, tangible benefit all taxpayers, rural or city alike, provided that now before the U.S. House is passed and law. is the Farm Bill the U.S. Senate on June 6 that could provide of wildlife benefits. The and the pheasant hunter stand to gain the most. not mean to imply that farm benefit only farmers. Their of the agriculture industry to the well-being of our and our society in general. most people, these benefits have been very indirect, almost invisible Cases. The beauty of the with the amend- still attached, is that a direct and tangible benefit who wants to take it, even does not live on the farm. Thursday, July 5, 1973 1113 pheasants fluctuate greatly in response to land management. Anything that causes more intensive agriculture, whether economic con- ditions or farm legislation, also causes a loss in habitat and a corresponding decline in the game population. A gain in retired acreage with good vegetative cover means more habitat and more birds. But, game managers and pheasant hunters have a long way to go before they can start counting new birds. First of all, the farm bill must continue to receive support in Washington. Senator Carl Curtis, chairman of the Senate Agriculture Committee, was co- sponsor of the wildlife amendment and supported it through the Senate. The bill quickly cleared the House Agriculture Committee, of which Congressman Charles Thone is a member. The bill must now be passed in the House with the amendment attached and then signed into law. Even then, the battle is not won. The 'Who Was Navigatin: " l)i, An?how?' By Jerry Martin During the fading days of the Johnson administration, Congress took the final steps to eliminate gold as the un- derpinning of America's currency and its fir.ancial stability. Congress "demonitized" the currency. In plain language, that means dollars were no longer convertible into silver on demand. Since then, we've had rampant inflation, the worst balance of payments deficits in our history, the price of gold has skyrocketed and the American dollar has been devalued twice. Recently the United States Senate voted by a whopping 68-23 to allow Americans to again legally own gold, a privilege en- joyed by most of the world's citizens, but denied to Americans since 1933 when the late FDE rook America off the gold stan- dard. Although the Nixon administration may oppose the idea, there is a long-shot chance that Americans may again have a right to own gold. It's a privilege that should never have been taken away, but it comes a little late. We couldn't own gold when the pric~ was $35 an ounce. Now that it has reached as higli as $120 an ounce, it may be permitted. That means the dollar will buy almost three and a half times less than when the official price was pegged at $35 an ounce. Since the question of monetary stability is always such a big issue, perhaps we should base our monetary value on something more precious. Moon rocks, for example. Why bother with gold? The rest of the world has more of that than we have and they keep cashing their dollars in for more of ours. But America is the only country with any moon rocks. Dollars could be measured in terms of their worth in moon rocks. So many dollars equal so many ounces or pounds of moon rocks. Once again, America would become the strongest financial power in the world. Russia would have to embark on a crash program to build manned space ships to get their own moon rocks. The Japanese and West Germans would have to follow suit or be left behind with a backward monetary system. Red China would probably try to peddle Giant Pandas to every zoo in the world to raise enough cash to finance a moon- rock gathering expedition. This would use up their economic assets and make it more difficult for them to build bombs and support aggressive armies. It's true the boom might not last lo, gg, especially after every one starts going to the moon. But then America could switch again. Instead of moon rocks, we would switch to a monetary system based on Mars mud. The whole cycle could start over again. It would be a never- ending game of catch-up, with the U.S. always in the lead. Sound whimsical? Silly? Ridiculous? Of course. But there are times when something as far out as moon rocks doesn't seem any sillier than the "special drawing rights" and other schemes the international economists dream up to justify printing money that loses its value almost before the ink dries. All we've gotten out of the various monetary schemes of recent years is runaway inflation, a higher cost of living and a Provides this benefit at ab- :legislation merely allows the secretary myriad of economic problems. Moon rocks couldn't be any no cost to our natural of agriculture to enter into the multi- worse. Maybe it would teach the Ivy League economists that the an mt little monetary cost. year contracts, it does not require him " o of wheat in the country,gold standard wasn't so old-fashioned after all. Martha Boyles has been --- --- of the farm bill passed to do so, only after he enters into the named one of eight winners of new N- -kolls County Hosldtal There have been several " " t " .'ha would allow the U.S. contracts is Department of Agriculture Forty Years Ago Hensty will become assistant $100 scholarships offered in the in Superior will be held Sunday, ~ changes m the Superior of Agriculture to contract required to do anything about cover.A new beer ordinance is being cashier on July 1. School of Home Economics at july 14. btmmem community. Mr. and net to take land out of So, even after all of the legislative drated by the city council, in Robert Hill, Gary Nayden, Kansas State College by the Msgr. Daniel Cooper was Mrs. Gary Keeling have pur- accordance with the new state Charles Harbolt, Donald Jones, Sears Roebuck Foundation.installed as pastor of Sacred chased the interest of Mr. and rl on a multi-year contract, hurdles are cleared, favorable beer law which becomes el- Lonnie Gourley, Duane Bargen Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Daviaon Heart Parish at Lawrence and Mrs. Robert Allgood in the the year-by-year system bureaucratic decisions will be fective Aug. 10, permitting the and Richard Bailey spent last returned Friday from a month's as Dean of the Lawrence Superior TV and Refrigeration used. In the event the necessary. The secretary of sale of 3.2 beer. week at Boy Scout Camp trip to the west coast, traveling Deanery, at ceremonies at Service. Steve Warner is re- Remodeling of the first floor Augustine near Grand Island. 4,500 miles. Lawrence June 19. opening the electric motor elects to authorize multi- agriculture must decide how much in the Odd Fellows building, in Rev. J. E. McElroy ac- Ten Years Ago New residents of Superior are ~palr business in the Winebar tracts, the Department of land must,be under the plow to meet preparation for the new companied the boys. J.R. Conger, pilot and part Mr. and Mrs. Paul M. Conley, uilding, formerly operated by Safeway super-food store, is The concreteworkonthe new owner of Farmers Aerial who have moved here from Harold Pol'dmeier. rewould also be obligated to our nation s needs at home and com- progressing rapidly. When swimming pool is now com- Spraying Service, walked away Lincoln. Mr. Conley is . . St-sharing incentives to mittments abroad, completed, thenew store will be pleted and it is hoped to have it on his own power, after his associated with the law firm of Approvm was granted Fricmy the largest grocery in this open withinthenext two weeks. Piper PA-12 crashed at the Downing & Downing of for Floyd Butler to .begin con- to establish cover on the Of course, if he decides that every section. The wheat harvest is un- southeast edge of Bostwick last Superior. struction ot a mooile nome park contracts and cost- acre of available land is needed to The first city tennis tour- darway, with yields of eight to Thursday and was demolished. Mrs. Herbert Atkins and Mrs. near the Oak Ridge Addition by would induce farmers to meet these needs and committments, crop on diverted acres, then he will obviously not commit the farmers are not certain federal government to much set-aside fields will be left in the acreage, let alone on a multi-year and are reluctant to expend basis. and money to establish cover As responsible members of society, they stand with bare we would have to go along with such a and washing away. In decision if the need for greatly ex- example, 70 percent of panded agricultural production is nament in recent years will 20 bushels per acre. The long start Friday on the city's two drought last fall and winter kept courts and the private court many from planting, but now owned by Dr. G. F. Piercy. the corn outlook is good The American Legion's first following four inches of rain in amateur fight card was a big the past two weeks. attraction Tuesday evening, The sum of $284,586 will be with Glen Crook showing up spent on the airport here for well against Clair McCamman construction and improvement, of Esbon. Frank Alexander was as result of Superior being another Superior boy who named one of eight cities to seemingly bettered his op- receive funds under the state- ponent, although no decisions federal-municipal matching Army Specialist Four LarryROy Ahrens were presented 10- the Superior Planning COm- E. Davis, 23, son of Mr. and year pins at a Gray Ladiesmission. Mrs. L. C. Davis of Superior, dinner Monday evening. Mrs. participated in a massive Kirmit lrvin was also presented A change in the postal display of missies, artillery and one for IS years, delivery service in Superior was instigated July I. The old ser- engineer equipment in honor of One Year Ago l esident John F. Kennedy's Thenew Lawrence swimming visit in Hanau, Germany, June pool passed the inspection of the federal and state inspectors last 23 )nn Rogers, 37, truck driver Wedmmday and is now open for the Farmers Union Coop even though the official Creamery Co., was hospitalized dedication services Will not be at Concordia, Kan., earlyheld tmtil Sunday. vice which had separate parcel post delivery and mail relay to the carders was abolished and a new service called park and loup instigated. The new ser- vices delivers the parcel post with the other marl. need of habitat. Grass, any other cover on these acres would go a long way this need. The cover reduce erosion and cut pollution from dust and from silt. game managers have Scientifically what hun- through years in game species like 1.1 million set-aside acres apparent. But, as wildlife managers were permitted, program. but bare topsoil, and hunters, we will have to question A large crowd attended the Fitteen Years Agojuries, following a truck ac- cident on a country road four Alban 4-H Club, thought 4th of July celebration which meantime, wildlife is in any reluctance to use the set-aside featured men's and women'sNebraska's oldest, will and three-fourthsmilesnorth of program and its multi-year feature if kittenball games, horseshoe celebrate its 40th anniversary Byron. hews... the need for this production is not well documented. However, speculation about the secretary of agriculture's philosophies would be rather meaningless if the bill fails in the House of Representatives. Right now, that is where every con- servationist and every sportsman, whether rural or urban, should focus his attention. contests, chess, checkers, water fights and band concerts. Twenty-five Years Ago Superior is set for a big celebration on Monday, July S, with a parade, horse show, baseball game, races, water fights, vaudeville acts and a magnificent fireworks display. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Heasty of Fairbury have purchased stock in the Hardy State bank, and will move to Hardy wherp Mr. next month, with Mrs. Lorene Thonmem and Mrs. ~ Boi'owicg named as planning committee for the event. Rev. Adolph Lillich is the new pastor of St. Peter's Lutheran Church, coming there from Creighton, Nab. One of the best wheat crops in the country's history is now being harvested, with an average yeild of 35 bushels expected from the 46,000 acres of Lincoln Monday, with severe head in- ~o office building before Lincoln. Building Commmission, acting on 1973 Legislature, is moving ahead with of a new office building in the got one readymade. announced last week that a deal has purchase the City National Bank Omaha over a six-year period. on a lease with Nebraska Office Building, on Watergate, but if you'd like to nk about my new Dart ....... " Inc., will go toward the purchase price of $765,000 and the $135,000 in interest. After six years, the title of the 15-story building will be turned over to the state. The deal has been arranged through the nonprofit cor- poration made up of three Omaha business leaders because the state is constitutionally prohibited from getting into debt for that kind of purchase. The arrangement will be similar to those made with the City of Lincoln, which has put up the money for several buildings and will turn them over to the state after annual payments have been completed. The new state office building-to be constructed a block north of the Capitol-is to be financed that way. The educational television building and the new State Game and Parks Com- mission headquarters also were built with City of Lincoln financing. Under the arrangement with the Nebraska Office Building group, the state will pay $1 j _000_ .the first year, $150,000 each of ~1the fuwing fur years aria ~leb''~u me "nal year" Agencies occupying space in me umalm structure will pay $4.50 per square foot out of the ope.rati.ng budgets and Gus Lieske, state administrauve servlces.oJrector ana negotiator of the Omaha deal, said those payments woum cover tne state s cost of acquisition and o reration. In addition to co~olidati..ng state .services in a single location, the Omaha,, building, will ~ve w_nat.~xon described" as "a ~imnificant boost to downtown umana:sousmess ana traae. ";I~e state is to occupy about 30,000 to 3b,uuu square feet m me structure. The remaining space will be rented to private tenants. Lieske said the University of Nebraska at Omaha may eventually use some of the space for classrooms and offices, but 't been reached on that a final decision hadn . UNO has been considering expansion into a downtown "campus" for some ' " -^- "urban time in pursuit of what it sees as its mmsmn a~ =,, university." Also under consideration by UNO is space in the riverfront development underway in Omaha. l)octor's Story Heard There was a hearing last week before Institutions Director Jack Anderson on the legitimacy of a decision to fire Dr. Fred Romig, Burlington agent in Superior for the past 11 years, retired on July 1, after more than 50 years of railway service. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Knehans of Superior and Mr. and Mrs. Ted Knchans of Red Cloud celebrated their 40th wedding anniversaries with an open house at Red Cloud June 9. Five Years Ago Dedication ceremonies for the Michael Morra as a psychologist at the Hastings Regional Center. Anderson's conclusions are expected to be announced this week. Although the theme at the hearing was on the contention that Morra shouldn't be allowed to continue his Nebraska job because he had lost a Kansas psychologist's license because two women patients complained of sexual misbehavior on his part, the hearing revealed rumblings about poor morale at the Hastings institution. Supt. Charles W. Landgraf, jr., however, contended the majority of the 640 employees at the regional center support him and his administration. Grassroots George Says: It's easy to understand teenagers-.if they're somebody else's. It's a good thing the Ten Commandments haven't been appealed to the U.S. Supreme Court. If would probably find a constitutional defect in at least half of them. Life would be a lot simpler if Congress lust adopted the Golden Rule and scrapped the other law books. But after they got through with the amendments, you probably wouldn't recognize it. Some of the more extreme environmentalists want to equip every car with expensive anti,smog devices and then just ban cars. That's like painting the house before you tear it down. Church of The Nezarene 740 Esst 7Ut Rev. Ted Suminy Sunday School .... 1O:00 a.m. Mondng Serv/ce.. 11:00a.m, NYPS ............. e:00p.m. Evoning Service.. 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Midweek Prayer Sorvtce ...... 7:00p.m. ,el , On the other hand, one employee--present for Morra's hearing- said that a petition may be circulated among the center's staff asking for Landgraf's dismissal. Psychologist Dave Rehovsky said he thought as many as 500 of the employees would sign such a petition. Even Landgraf conceded that Morra had done good work as a psychologist in upgrading the Central Nebraska Children's Center, but he complained about "childish" behavior on Morra's part and said the main point in his firing was the Kansas decision. Morra's license in Kansas was revoked by the Board of Examiners in Psychology and the case was appealed to the Kansas Supreme Court, which upheld the hoard. Even though the board and the court held that the testimony of the two women patients was true, Morra contends the case against him still is based on unproved allegations. He denies that he took sexual advantage of the women and the finding against him was administrative, not Judicial. He told Anderson he was seeking justice, "American style." If the institutions director decides to uphold Landgraf's decision to fire Morra, the psychologist said he would give serious consideration to continuing the fight in a courtroom. He told reporters he was thinking about "a million dollar" suit, if he could get an attorney to represent him on a percentage basis. Because of the costly legal battles in Kansas, Morra said, he doesn't have the finances to go to court otherwise. United. Methodist Church Superkr, Nel=raska Rev. Max O. McCaminy Sundsy Service Church School ..... 9:1S a.m. Worship .......... 10:30 a.m. Nursery Provided , iiiii, H , SUPERIOR BEULAH Reformed Presbyterian Church Sth and Bloom Rev. R.W. Caskey, Pastor The Lord's Day Church School ..... 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship..11:00a.m. ] veninJ Worship...7: p.m. Wednesday Praye Mestlng.. 7".S0 p.m. Cethelic Church Services FatherJohn Praeher ....... Rectory Phone: 879-3735 8t. Joseph's Church Superior Mass Schedule Saturday ......... 8:00p.m. Sunday .......... 8:00 a.m. Centennia I Lutheran Church (Missouri 8ynod) Ninth and Dakota 8treets Dale D. Doerr, Pastor Sunday School ...... 9:15 a.m. Bible Classes ...... 9:15 a.m. Services..8:O0 and 10: 30 a,m. Communion at both Services i li