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The Superior Express
Superior, Nebraska
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October 11, 1973     The Superior Express
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October 11, 1973
 

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o 9uperior Thursday, Octoberll, 1973 HOW PRICE CONTROLS FIGHT INF Established in 1900 Bill Blauvelt, Managing Editor Published Weekly by Superior Publishing CornDany, Inc. I~ East Third St. " Superior, Nebraska68978 Subscription rates: $6.50 per year or three years for $16.50 payable in advance in Nebraska and Kansas, elsewhere $8.00 per year or three years for $19.50, Three quarter High School band adds much excitement and to the varsity football on Brodstone Memorial supporters absence during the fourth quarter responsible for Sutton scoring 14 points, more than had been scored in the previous three quarters? we-game and halftime tops and the effort of the the first three quarters of much to build game spirit the Wildcats were trailing. almost split second timing, filed out of the stands and off the end of the third quarter. !band consider the game over? so imment that a pep band needed? Was the band's The cheerleaders and pep club continued working during the last quarter but spirit and desire seemed to fade when the band gave up. Is it too much to ask that at the next game the band, pep club, cheerleaders and team members continue giving their all until the end of the game. The final seconds can be just as important as the first three quarters. It was wrong White House aides during presidential campaign, ranged from vicious to April Fool pranks in his efforts to sow confusion opposition. But record elicited in this week's was accompanied by a of a sort all too rare from witness chair. actually apologized to and their families harmed by his smears. And he said: "My activities were wrong and have no place in the American political system." Exactly. It was a refreshing moment after all the self-justifications and other-people- do-it-too tactics in the hearings. Recognition of wrong is the first step to reform, and the taking of this step deserves to be recognized, too. --The Christian Science Monitor. sad time is a sad day for America's working poor--the worst-paid woPkers in will continue to subsidize their greedy employers. It is a victory for and greed."--AFL-CIO President George Meany, commenting on Forty Years Ago refusal of Congress to override the President's minimum wage veto. Infections that resulted from a certain amount of 'than good"--that it raised the wage a football injury caused the death Sunday night of Crawford indignation on reading this rate not too far--but too fast--that it Anderson, age 16, in Denver, its weary cliches of would be inflationary--primarily Colo. He was a former Superior , boy, the son of Mrs. Charles and "exploitation"-- because of its ripple effect on higher- Miller, better remembered here of the labor strife and paid workers--that it would especially as Mrs. A. S. Anderson. of 40 years ago. hurt youth, domestic household L.T. Brodstone arrived in Superior on Wednesday af- can be tinged with workers, and employees in small retail ternoon, returning from when one considers and service establishments--that it England, where he had been for organized labor and their in Congress to discuss im- the standard technique. discuss the President's ;not an unusual way for the would create serious problems for several months a guest in the home of his sister, Lady Evelyn local and State governments-- Vestey. Instead, the idea is to ignore the Fred Bruning, who for arguments and attack the character several years has operated two grocery stores in Superior, has and motives of the opposition. Best of closed one on West Fourth, all, attack the "greedy" businessman, known as the Farmers' Store By Jerry Martin / Having a natural and unshakable aversion to bigger government, we've always been cool to the idea of adding any more "experts" to the public payroll. But perhaps there should be one exception. What government really needs, while great and sweeping new regulations and laws are being formulated, is to have someone with a little common sense to ask embarrassing questions. Consider this one. Right now, government environmental planners are busy whipping up programs that would force in- dustry to help reduce pollution by burning fuel oil with a low sulphur content in generating power and running factories. The trouble is that a great part of the low-sulphur oil comes from overseas, chiefly the Middle East. We just don't have enough here at home. So if we convert all our factories and generating equipment to low-sulphur oil. America becomes more dependent on foreign sources of supply, In a time of crisis, this could create wholesale chaos. In calmer times, we add to the balance of payments problem. Similar efforts to combat smog are being made by loading up our cars with all manner of anti-pollution devices to eliminate smog. It's a great goal, but these devices cause the vehicles to use more gasoline. This means a greater demand for fuel, a faster use of our supplies and higher costs all around. If all our vehicles are designed to accommodate all these devices, it could really cause problems in time of a national emergency. We'd have a mechanized army, but they just might run out of gas. Somebody should be raising these little points when these questions are being debated at all government levels. It will be too late after we convert everything and become dependent on foreign oil. Surely, someone in Washington could also think up some new names for various government agencies. The Central In- telligence Agency has been the target of criticism by a long list of opponents. Only a diehard could say the CIA doesn't have an image problem. So why doesn't somebody just rename it: Government Organization Opposing Dictatorships (GOOD). How can anyone be against something called "GOOD?" J I J west of Ruskin Wednesday night. The Bossemeyer Hatchery this week began regular delivery of baby chicks by air to Arkansas broiler farms. Richard Beeler, manager of the Superior airport, will transport the chicks. The county commissioners There seems to be a big market for beauty tips and books advising people how to stay young and fit. We've never seen anything better than the advice given by Satchel Paige, who became a major league baseball pitcher at an age when most athletes retire. His "Six Rules for Staying Young" are: "1. Avoid fried meats which angry up me blood. "2. If your stomach disputes you, lie down and pacify it with cool thoughts. "3. Keep the juices flowing by jangling around gently as you move. "4. Go very light on the vices, such as carrying on in society. The social ramble ain't restful. "5. Avoid running at all times. "6. Don't look back. Something might be gaining on you." The congregation of are having a 300-ft. island in the Stanley Lillich, son of Rev. Superior's First Baptist Church Superior and surrounding communities inspected the new the engine from the farm home Catholic Church here Sunday, of Mrs. Oliver Mearns in the and heard laymen explain the west part of Nuckolls County, to Red Cloud last Saturday, to be Mass, various church symbols, placed in the Webster County vestments, statues and services Museum. It is the last such of the church, engine in Nuckolls County ann Superior Chapter Future was the last to be used to supply Farmers of America won third power for a threshing outfit in place in the contest sponsored the country. Its last job was in by the World Herald State Soil 1932. and Water Conservation One Year Ago District. [" 'LETTER L To the Editor Editor: I am writing you in an at- tempt to locate missing members of my family. My great uncle, Thomas MeMi._llan, and his wife, the former Ida May Mccoy, were living in Superior when last heard from in 1899. It is our hope that you or some Republican River at Bostwick and Mrs. Adolph Lillich, Byron, is enjoying the use of a com- moved, as it is causing the river is among the 109 students pletely remodelled sanctuary of your readers, perhaps to by-pass the bridge, selected for member ip in this Fifteen Years Ago year's chapel choir at St. Olaf Rt. Rev, Msgr. Francis L. College, North field, Minn. Sherman, dean of the Lawrence Nancy Wall was one of seven Deanery, installed Father majorettes named at Kearney Daniel F. Kealy as pastor of St. State College by band director, Joseph's church, Superior, with Dr. Gaylord Thomas. the care of Scared Heart Flve YearsAgo thanks to the generous descendants of this couple will memorial gifts given in recognize these namee and memory of several departed contact us. Any help that you or church members, your readers can offer us will be Becky Waddle and Mark greatly appreciated by our Intermill were crowned king family. and queen of the 1972 Superior Yours Truly High School homecoming. Mrs. Douglas Jeffries Early Saturday evening two It's little wonder so much bad and is concentrating his efforts church, Nelson, Sept. ~ A deal has been con- 2416 Gardenia St. the veto-that a minimum legislation gets passed, on the Bruning store on East About 200 friends of v. and summated whereby the Hill Oil agents of the Nebraska State Lake Charles, L.A. Second. Mrs. John W. Frint gathered in Company operation of Kansas Liquor Commission visited 70601 is needed, but the bill he From Co . -- ngressional Action a publication of the By continued line plunging the Methodist church parlors at and Nebraska becomes the several private clubs in ---- would "do more harm Chamber of Commerce of the United States. and a few passes, the Superior Webber Sunday afternoon toproperty of the Mid-Nebraska Superior. At press time Wed- Editor: Smoke Eaters, coached by honor the couple on their 35th Oil Company, a newly nesday, telephone calls to the I am writing in hops you will "Dutch" Wilcox, trounced wedding anniversary. Rev.organized concern with Nuckolis County Attorney and help my daughter and myself The controls that don't Fairfield by a score of 19-0 in Frint has been pastor of the headquarters in Superior. The the State Liquor Commission with our unusual hobby--that of their first game of the season Webber church for about seven change of ownership became confirmed that charges had not c o 11 e c t i n g n e w s p a p e r =is timidity in some quarters atPrice controls have also seriously here last Sunday. years, effective Oct. 1. yet been filed for either nameplates. Twenty-five Years Ago Harry Hanna, Bill Saul and A Nelson high school boy, possession of gambling devices To date we have collected and gilt of throwing away the price affected our competitive position in Merle Powers had his right George Thayer returned Michael Himmelberg, 16, son of or violation of state liquor laws. mounted for display in three .Tutch we have been using forworld markets. The government hand badly injured in a corn Tuesday from a 6,000 mile trip Mr. and Mrs. George Him-The Superior post office will giant volumes, over 13,750 two years. But the crutch is cannot regulate the prices of goods picker while working with the through the east by train. Mr. melberg, was badly injured in become part of the area mail specimens from 208 countires machine in a field at his farm and Mrs. Ernest Smies ofan automobile accident at processing Sunday. It was and territories throughout the Peding our recovery from originating outside this country. For south of Superior Saturday. Courtland were also on the Nelsonlast ThUrsday afternoon, announced today by Postmaster world. Also included are many [ inflation, and the quicker we domestically produced ictus, ff the U.S. The new blacktop highway on WOW sponsored Farm Tour.The Superior High SchoolJoe Schaaf. The program is foreign language, Indian, Black With it the better.- stabilization authorities hold the price 3s east of Superior, four and Three Superior girls, Ruth band, under the direction of intended to speed the ultimate and special interest newspaper Is have the most damaging too low the goods will be sent abroad one-half miles, will be open for Ann McKevitt and Beverly and John Mills, won first place delivery of the mail and gain nameplates. traffic within the next week or Phyllis Clabaugh, were winners trophy for class B bands at the maximum efficiency through Our present goal is to expand Share inflationary vressures instead of being sold here at home. ten days. in an Amateur Show at Guide ruth Annual Melody Round-Up full utilization of the facilities at the U.S. daffy and weekly test. Forexam'ple, a month Empty shelves will be evitable. Thirty-six towns served by Rock Saturday. at Hastings last Saturday. the Hastings sectional center newspaper sections of our i June 1973 price freeze, it had Nor will a piecemeal removal of the Superior division of the Mrs. A. Dean Gaskill has been Eugene Schultz, 50, Ruskin, facility. Hastings is serving 60 collection, hence the purpose of Consumers Public Power elected president of the newly had his right hand amputated at offices in this area. this letter. Since your ainated, not where stability controls provide the answer. It would district were without electricity organized Nuckolls Countythe wrist in a Fairbury hospital The City Planning Corn- newspaper is not as yet tl achieved, but in the very only cause further dislocation and for a short time last Thursday, branch of the Nebraska Society Saturday, following an accident mission, in order to clarify the repremmted in our collection, the price pressures were complicate our problems. The only as a result of a truck hitting a for Crippled Children. A at the E. A. Eggers farm one- zoning ordinance and eliminate we would be most honored to power line pole near Lawrence. bequest of $2,000 from the estate half mile east of Ruskin at about some of the present confusion include it. strongest. The degree that practical way to end controls is to do it Miss Lydia Lipker, 37, of the of John J. Buescher of 1:30 p.m., that day. which exists, has prepared Thank you very much. down on production and all at once. across the board--as soon Ruskin vicinity, and Mrs. Carl Lawrence gave the group aThe old engine is taking its certain guide lines the public Fred Pasternak. Tordrup, 26, of Superior were starting fund. last trip, but not on its own can use in complying with the Dyer, Indiana. intolerable, as possible, both fatally injured in an Ten YearsAgo power. The Hills Construction law. automobile accident three miles About 500 persons from Co., of Mankato, Kan., hauled ;cousbluff college plan " in the Universityof Nebraska nor's committee convened in Grand Island to prepare its report. The regents won't be bound by the committee report, co NU President D. B. Varner said recently he considered the although Exon had said he would send the board a copy. study coramittee appointed by Guy. J. James committee members honorable men, but he said he hadn't The attorney general's office issued an opinion after the tto the feasibility of state acquisition of property changed his mind personally about the justification for Hiram Scott question became a hot topic in the 1973 Legislature private college in Scottsbluff has decided the plan university expansion into. the Panhandle. that the university is empowered to accept the facilities as a ~ I gift ff it wants to. I Varner said he still thinks gooa ~ could be made of the Church of Catholic Church ~ts have gone on record as supporting the facilities at the defunct private college or agricultural research The Legislature, you will recall, passed a bill which made Ld they will have another chance to make a go-no and rural health programs. . .... the Hiram Scott land and buildings state property--but Exon The Nazarene Services J ' The committee, however, neara aet.afled presentations vetoed it and, despite a legislative majority, there weren't the I the first time the board has met since the gover- about the programs the university wants to install at Scottsbluff 740 East 7th and,voted 7-3 to adopt this motion: been necessary two-thirds votes to override the veto. Father John PracherI The lawmakers then, at the urging of Scottsbluff Sen. Terry Rev. Ted Dedd ~" 0~ Y~J~ The programs which hay sugge_ste~i, by the Carpenter, adopted a last-day motion which said the university RectoryPhone:879-3735J University of Nebraska are not of a scope and s|gnifieance should accept the gift. _ _ . . Sunday St. Joseph's Cl~urcli J ~------~.j'-~,~.~-/~=f necessary to warrant the ,acquisition of the Hiram Scott There was considerable question about the legal impact of Sunday School .... 10:00a.m. Superior J property by the university.' that motion, other than as an expression of legislative feeling on Morning Service.. 10.45 a.m. ~ Ma~s Schedule | -,j ~ k.~,~ ~, ~- Regent Robert Koefoot of Grand Island was one of the the subject. . NYPS ............. 6:00p.m. Daily Masses " 8:0ffa,m. | instructions of the board. . .... . directed it to 'evaluate the possibilities, needs, costs and Wednesday Midweek Sunday 8:00a.m. I The other two votes against the moUon were camr Dr Jo.rm feasibility" of NU expansion into the Panhandle. After a series Prayer Service ..... 7:00p.m. Nelson x0:00a.m.[ ~/~'~i~N, ....... ~~,~.. Seizer, representing the Scottsbluff interests wno want to ma~e of hearings across the state, the committee held its Grand _.------- ------------- a gift to the state of the college property, and State Sen. Frank Island meeting and voted to recommend rejection of the Scott-" "Most of the leaves have Lewis of Bellevue. sbluff offer. ' United Methodist Centennial Lutheran turned or are turning except On the other side were: Carpenter's reaction to the committee vote was that it came for those that were supposed Dr. James O'Haulon, a University of Nebraska-Lincoln as no surprise because he felt the membership had been stacked Church Church to be turned over last New education professor who served as chairman of the governor's against the proposal from the start. committee; Dana F. Cole, a Lincoln accountant who argued that Chairman O'Hanlon denied that. He said it was his feeling448 Kansas Street (Missouri Synod) Year's Day." the Hiram Scott property may come as a gift but would cost the during the early committee meetings that the group was open- Ninth and Dakota Streetm taxpayers plenty to operate programs there; State College minded. Itistrue, hesaid, that as the information came in on the Superior, Nebraska Grassroots George Says: Trustee William F. Colwell of Hay Springs, who expressed the proposals for programs to be operated out of Scottsbluff that he Dale D. Doer=', Pastor state college view that their campuses could provide needed could see a consensus developing against the Hiram Scott offer. Rev. Max O. McCamley descriptive definition of a politician who can't programs without adding a new university facility in the O'Hanlon's vote intrigued some observers. He went on record ~n the issues: "Tall in the Straddle." western sections of the state: Norman Otto, Exon's chief staff in opposition to a policy supported unanimously by his bosses-- Sunday Service Sunday School ..... 9:15 a.m ' l .... aide who apparently was expressing the governor s persona the board of regents, Varner and Koefoot. Church School .9:15 a.m. Bible Classes ...... 9:15 a.m. stufted shirt is hard to find on campus views; Virginia Vieregg of Grand Island, who represented O'Haulon said he voted as he did because he wasn't con- Worship .......... 10:30a.m. Services ln:30a,m. Some of the profs and students don't wear shirts vocational education interests, and Was Hansen, a North Platte vinced by the evidence that it would be wise to install the NursPry Provided rancher, university at Scottsbluff for the programs proposed .............. ii i!i i