Cedar Rapids Gazette, February 19, 1974, Page 10

Publication: Cedar Rapids Gazette February 19, 1974

Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - February 19, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa JO The Cedar Rapids Gazette: Tues.. Feb. 19. 1974 Bv .Fay Sharbutt Cites EEC Bars to Feedgrain Exports Pay-PBS Proposal By Al Swegle A Cargill. Inc NEW YORK (AP) - By early April, the board of the Public Broadcasting Service expects to vote on a proposal to radically alter the way the nation’s 240 public TV stations get national programs. The proposal, made \Vz years ago by PBS president ilartford N. Gunn, jr.. would partly abolish — the qualification is important — PBS’ current practice of feeding national programs free to its stations. It’s already been approved in principle by the board and the stations, Gunn says, and will be explained in detail to station officials in a series of meetings next month prior to the final vote. * * * Essentially, t h e proposal would make stations pay a percentage of the cost of some, but not all, the national shows they’d air. Under the plan, the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. which administers federal funds for public broadcasting, would finance nationally-broadcast programs for no more than two years. Current programs such as “Sesame Street’’ or "Firing Line”, would be directly affected by the proposal. lf stations wanted to continue those and new programs beyond CPB's two-year limit, they’d have to pay for them with their own money, be it from federal, foundation, local or private sources. That’s where the national “auction” system comes in. Gunn says PBS would prepare a list of programs for which CPB’s fiscal clock has expired. The list would estimate the cost each station would have to pay for each program if all stations bought it. * * * The stations then would tell PBS which programs they’d buy. The information would go into a computer, which then would base the per-sta-tion cost of the program on how many (stations were willing to buy it. The net result would be the more stations willing to pay for the series, the lower its cost to them, and vice versa. Henry Loomis, CPB president, says there are two basic reasons for the proposed system. One is to encourage greater programming initiative and local financial support in local public broadcasting. The other is financial. The Ford Foundation, public TV’s biggest friend in the private sector, has put about $250 million into public TY since 1951, but plans to phase out its support in four or five years. * * * Although proposals are afoot to authorize a five-year plan of federal spending for public broadeacting, CPB still won’t have enough in the till to continue paying for both existing programs and the development of new ones. "That is clearly an intolerable situation, so we're going to divest ourselves entirely of funding continuing series,” he said, referring to CPB-sup-ported shows that last beyond two years,. Gunn says PBS still will be ward pressure on prices, re-official, Paul !^)UiWinf? of stocks and acreage Monday afternoon i Tt'strict ions in major exporting IL Daly,  v ....... said U.S. farmers could increase n;dions. their feedgrain exports by 25    *)a*v ’sau* ^le * '*■ needs to million tons bv 1985 if more lib 'develoP a “conscious reserves oral trade policies were adopted P°li(,y” if “we are t0 remain a by the European Economic Com- reliable supplier to both tradi-munitv    tional    and    new    customers.” Daly warned, however,    "Experiences of relative [present European policies, if if continued, would be a “serious impediment to competitive imports of grains and other prod- shortageis in the past 18 months indicate that many nations believe something must be done to ensure more adequate supplies,.” Daly said. lUCtS.” "Pending Negotiations” “This is a graphic illustration ;of the stake Iowa feed grain producers have in seeing pending trade negotiations under the General Agreement | and Trade lead to reform of agricultural trading rules,” Daly told the second annual Iowa Agricultural Policy Forum meet-; mg in Cedar Rapids. The EEC’s present policies, ! Daly said, "would tend to lead [toward agrciultural self-suf- ! ficiency in the community down- .  _ House Acts on E-TV, Bill Sent Back to Senate DES MOINES (AP) — The not by building up uneconomic Iowa house completed legisla-'densestie production but by in-tive action Monday on a bill to creasing the magnitude, relia-appropriate $3,270,200 to extend bifoy an(* foresight of their Qualifications Daly spelled out some qualifications for the establishment of a commodity reserve. "In order to implement a con scious reserves policy that does Oil I til ll lo » i *    «_ i    i not unduly burden normal marketings and market prices, specific limits on total quantities and on acquisition and sales prices need to bt' spelled out,” the Cargill official said. "In addition, such reserves ought to be designed to encourage the maximum possible participation by the private sector — farmers, country elevators and merchandisers and processors. “They also ought to encourage industrialized nations to increase their own reserves. Seminary Seeks Staff After Dismissal of 40 ST. LOUIS (AP) Concordia Lutheran seminary board of control has moved to rebuild its faculty in the wake of dismissal of 40 striking faculty members in a dispute that threatens to split the Lutheran Church — Missouri Synod. After a lengthy campus meet mg Monday night prompted by the dismissals earlier in the day, the board said seven new men had been appointed to the by the board for the faculty members’ answer to an ultimatum that they return to class or he fired. “The group decided not to send any reply,” Dr. Robert Bertram, a spokesman for the faculty majority, said, “There are lots of people who say a split in the synod is guaranteed Others say our action will prevent a split.” .    ,    ...    |    •    .    (j    Since    Dr Tietjen was sus- facultv and a preliminary list of ...    :    -4U    n ‘.it    a    pended    in connection with alle- 33 guest lecturers !,n« mqtrnr-ir tors was set up. and instruc i ..    .. .    .    . Rations that    he    was    teaching , false doctrine, less than 50 of I he    Rev.    Iv    J.    Otto, chan man ^ school’s    450    resident stu- of the    board,    said    letters were.dents have    attended    limited being sent to the prospective!cjass sessions. But Dr. Otto said lecturers but no contracts had ^ 50.ir(j expects a minimum of been signed.    loo students to begin the spring He said preparations were quarter and is optimistic that being made for the resumption the number will be higher. of a normal class schedule for the spring quarter, which starts March 2. The 40 faculty members, who had refused to go to class since the Jan. 20 suspension of Dr. John IL Tietjen as seminary president, were automatically discharged at noon Monday, the deadline given Ford Predicts New Direction On Fuel Policy able to offer a variety of na-    j Iowa’s    educational tional programming without    network    to    all    areas requiring the stations showing same to help pay for the cost of production. Such offerings, partly or wholly funded by CPB. he said, would include pilot shows for new’ series, mini-serias such as “Religious America”, one-time specials and special news shows. Another category of “free” national offerings would be programs wholly underwritten by foundations or such corporate benefactors as Mobil or Exxon. However, he said, limits would be set on how much national programming corporations could support. television(commercial purchases ^national markets.” sta(e    Daly    warned that, despite the The measure, passed 89-2, merits of the past 18 months, now goes to senate for confider-;control over the longer-term fu-ation of a house-added amend- kire ^or agricultural ex- ' ment. Representative Robert Kreamer (R-Des Moines) said the appropriation needs to be made available quickly because bids on transmitter towers for the southwest, northwest, northeast-central and Fort Dodge area ai r ports will be determined public policymakers. Grain Transportation The fuel shortage may alter the grain transportation route for Midwest farmers, Daly said. "If the energy crisis continues and bunker fuel remains expen- CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. (AP) Vice-president Ford saysj in inter- President Nixon’s goal of making the U. S. self-sufficient in I energy may be about to take a' new direction. Speaking to an area Engineers, week audience here Monday night, Ford predicted that Nixon’s “Project Independence” ready have been let.    j    save, freight rates to Europe will also would provide    fhpa^r from |he AT!an!lc translator facihtiesL    frQm lraditionai Crtllf out. good reception!, tsMh -d throughout the state. The house, however, added an The bill $500,000 for to a s s u r e Television Listings 7—KWWl-TV, Waterloo 9-KCRG-TV, Cedar Rapid* 2—WMT-TV, Cedar Rop.ds 3—KTVO, Ottumwa 4—WH6F-TV, Rock Island d—WOO-TV, Davenport 8—WKBT, la Crosse IO—KROC-TV, Rochester 12—ICIIN-TV, Iowa City 13—WHO-TV, Des Moines 40—KDUB, Dubuque Tuesday Night 6:00 7—News. Weather, Sots 9—Wild Wild West 2—Action News 3—News 4—News, Weather, Sots. 4—4 O’Ooeli Edition 8—News, Sots., Weather IO—News, Weather. Spts. 12—Engineering 13—News, Weather. Spts. 40—Country Music 6:30 7—Community Qui* 2—To Tell Truth 3—Bobby Goldsboro 4 -Hee Haw 4—Emergency •-Bobby Goldsboro 10—Police Surgeon 12—Audubon Wildlife 13—Let s Moire a Deal 40—Celebrity Bowl 7:00 7-Adom-t2 9—Hooey Days 2—Maude 3—Hooey Doys 1—Maude IO—Adorn 12 12—To Be Announced 13—Adom-12 40—Happy Days 7:30 7—Mystery Movie 9—American Music Awards 2—Hawaii Five O 3—American Music Awards 4 —Hawaii Eive-0 4—Mystery Movie 1—Hawaii Five-0 10—Mystery Movie 12~Mrs. Martin Luther King 13—Mystery Movie 40—American Music Awards 8:00 12—Block Journoi 8:30 2—Shoft 4—Shaft 8—Shoff 9:00 7—Police Stor y 9—Marcus Welby 3—Marcus Welby 6—Police Story IO—Police Story 12- Montage 13—Police Stor y 40—Marcus Welby 9:30 12—Antiques IO: OO 7—News, Weather. Sots 9— Eyewitness News 2—Action News 3—Newsbeat 4—News. Weather, Spts 4-IOO'Clock Edition 8—News, Sots . Weather IO—News, Weather, Sots 12—Day of Night 13—News. Weather, Sots 40—Newsline 10:30 7—Tonight 9—Wide world of Entertainment 2—CBS Movie -Desperadoes 3—Wide World of Entertainment 4 wild Wild West 4—Tonight • -CBS Movie — "Desperadoes" 10—Tonight 12—Dental Education 13—Tonight 40-Wide World of Entertainment 11:30 4 — Rawhide 12— Interface 12:00 7- Tomorrow 2—Lost Word 4—Tomorrow 10—Tomorrow 13—Tomorrow 12:30 4 -Country Music Wednesday Morning 6:30 2—Snarls* Semester Go mer Ted Armstrong -Sunrise Semester 7:00 7—Today 9—Corner Ted Armstrong 2—CBS News 4—CBS News 4—Today 1—CBS News 10—Today 13—Today 7:30 9—Romper Room 3—Waters Fomily 8:00 9—New Zoo Revue 2—Copt. Kangaroo 3—Sesame Street 4—Copt Kongoroo 8—Copt. Kongoroo 8:30 9—Morning Show 12—In School 9:00 7—Dinah's Place 9—Mike Douglas 2—Joker s WHO 3—Osmonds 4—Joker s Wild 4—Dinah s Place 8—Joker s Wild 10—Dinah s Place 12—Sesame Street 13—Dmah's Place 9:30 7—Jeopardy 2—$10,000 Pyramid 3—Dr. Brothers 4—810,000 Pyromid 4—Jeopardy 8—810.000 Pyramid IO—Jeopardy 13—Jeopardy 10:00 7—Wi/ord of Odds 9 All My Children 2—Gambit 3—Galloping Gourmet 4—Gambit 4-Wiiard of Odds 8—Gambit IO—Wlcord of Odds 12-In School 13—Witord of Odds 40 Not for Women Ooh 10:30 7—Hollywood Squares .9-Brody Bunch 2—Love of Life 3—Brady Bunch 4—Love of Lite 4 Hollywood Squares 8—Love of Life IO- Hollywood Squares 13—Hollywood Sauores 40-Brady Bunch 11:00 7—Jackpot 9—Password J Young and Restless 3 Password 4—Young and Restless 4- J oc k pot 8 Young and Restless IO—Jackpot 13—Jackpot 40—Password 11:30 7-Battie 9—Split Second 2—Tomorrow 3 —Split Second 4—Tomorrow 4-Baffle 8 —tomorrow 10- Bottle 13 —Baffle 40-Solit Second Wednesday Afternoon 12:00 7—News 9—Eyewitness News 2—News. Weather 3 News _ 4—Dick Von Dyke 6 Noon Edition 8—Noontime 10-News 12—in School 13—News 40- All My Children 12:15 3—Town and Country IO—Virginia 13-Cartoons 12:30 7—Three on a Match 9 Lets Moke a Deal 2 - As the Woe id Turns 3 As the World Turns 4 As the World Turns 6 Three on a Match 8—As the World Turns IO—Three on a Motet) 12—Electric Compony 13—Movie 40—Let s Make a Deal 1:00 7—Days of Lives 9—Newlywed Game 2—Guiding Light 3—Newlywed Game 4—Guiding Light 6—Days of Lives 8—Guiding Light 10—Doys of Lives 12—In School 40—Newlywed Game 1:30 7—Doctors 9—Girl In My Lite 2—Edge of Night 3—Girl In My Life 4—Edge of Night 4—Doctors f—Edge of Night IO—Doctors 40—Girl In My Life 2:00 7-Another World 9—General Hospital 2— Price is Right 3—General Hospital 4—Price is Right 4—Another World 8-Price is Right 10—Another World 13—Another World 40—General Hospital 2:30 7—How To Survive a Marriage 9-One Life To Live 2—Match Come 3 One Life To Live 4—Match Gome 4—How To Survive a “Similarly, rates to Japan . .    „    4    ,    will    be    cheaper    from    the    Pacific .amendment by Kreamer to pro- Northwest from the GuIf I hibit spending    money for the translators until experience indicates where    they should be placed. Senate sponsors    said 5-10 translators might be    needed to ;fill "blind spots” in the state-! wide network. Kreamer said engineers have ,    .    A stated (hey cannot    determine fMd    supphes    ,n    ,he exactly where    the translators    ® frm* ,    . need to be placed    until the    [)al>'    c',ed    an    agriculture de- transmitter towers arc in opera-|Par,ment ('t,‘    *    showed  wheat, and soybean The students are scheduled to meet Tuesday to determine whether they will return to classes at Concordia or follow the ousted faculty members into a “Seminary in Exile.” which Dr. Bertram said hopefully would be in operation in the St. Louis area by this afternoon. The rift in the three-million-member denomination, which receives about 65 percent of its pastors from Concordia, centers on how literally the Bible must be interpreted. Among the seven new men appointed to the faculty was Daniel Moriarty, who is a fourth-year student at Concordia, and Dr. John Klotz, the academic dean at the synod’s senior college in Fort Wayne, Ind. The other five, whose appointments were approved, are all pastons. They are Dr Arthur F. Graudin of Claremont, Calif.; These rate differentials may later alter somewhat the traditional export channels from the Midwest.” Despite the fears precipitated by a dwindling wheat stockpile in the U.S., Daly said he was optimistic about world will be supplemented by a “Pro- ject Interdependence,” a world- !_    ^e.v‘    Manteufel of wide effort to solve energy problems. At a news conference earlier, Ford s.aid the nation may be over the energy crisis hump,    ____________ “for the short haul.”    ,    .    .    e During his new,s conference, 'nd?Pen“enC? Senior and again at the end of his    Citizen’s Bid Too Low speech, Ford also praised the; President’s foreign policy and Secretary of State Kissinger’s role in cooling off Mid-East tensions;. Ford credited the Nixon administration for laying the groundwork for a climate of Elma, Iowa; Dr. RovSuelflow of Milwaukee: Dr. Roland A. Hop-mann of Fort Dodge and the Rev. Jacob Heckert of Sheboygan, Wis. INDEPENDENCE -The Independence Senior Citizens’ Housing Committee Monday was informed their bid on a piece of property was too low. The committee had bid $12,500 on a piece of land for another ,. ,    ,,    ..    addition to the senior citizen’s peace rn which worldw.de coop- housi    ject The land was nrnf mn /im i I/i n/ielz on onnroi'    1 sold for $14,300 at a bid opening tion. House Sales Tax Bill Won't Go in Senate: Lamborn I that corn, wheat, and production could nearly double by 1985 without even assuming any further technological breakthroughs occurring during that time period. eration could work on energy problems. He said the worldwide effort would supplement the President’s program aimed at making the Ul S. self-sufficient in energy by 1980. Ford told the engineers their profession had the talent and ability to solve the energy problem. Monday. The committtee will continue to look for a piece of land for its fourth addition to the housing project. Show Sold Out IOWA CITY - All tickets I were sold for the two performances of "No No Nanette” sched- Mornooe Match Gome How To Survive a Mornoge 13—How To Survive a Mo rr loge 40—One Life To Live 3:00 7— Somerset 9—Love, American Style 2—Tattletales 3—Love. American Style 4—Tattletale* 4—Somerset 8 — Tattletales 10—Somerset 12—Marcel Morceou 13—Somerset 40 Movie 3:30 7 What s My Line* 9— Glliigan's Island 2—Dr Mo* 3—All My Children 4 Mike Douglas 4—Cartoons 8- Bewitched 10—Not for Women Only 12 - Chonese Wov 13—Floppy 4:00 7- 9 3- 4- I* 10- 12- 13- Bonon/o Star Trek Not For Women Only Jeonnie Stor Trek Bonanza Misteroger* Mery Griffin 4:30 2 Bewitched 3—Let s Make o Deal 4 Hogan * Heroes 6 Mery Griffin 12 Sesame Street : OO 7—Dragnet 9—ABC. News 2—Conseauenc.es 3—Newsfeatures 4—Gilligun s Island 8—Consequences 10—Munster* 40—ABC New* 5:30 7—NBC News V E /evilness News I CBS News 3—ABC News 4 CBS News 4—NSC News 8 -CBS News IO NBG News 12—Electric Compony 13-NBG News 40 - Newsline “In times of great national Daly said the study “suggests need, we turn to the engineer,” uled at the University of that efficient producing and ex- he said. He cited engineers’ Iowa’s Handier auditorium on DES MOINES (APi — Senate Paling nations will continue to roles in weapons development in Feb. 27 and Feb. 28, auditorium Majority Leader Clifton Lam-^ challenged to find growing the 1940s and 1950s, and their cf-officials announced Monday born (R-Maquoketa*. Monday out*e^ for ,heir production in forts to put a man on the moon during the first day of non-predicted that the senate would foreign markets.    in the 1960s.    student box office sales not go along with the house in what items should be exempted from the 3 percent state sales (tax. Lamborn made the prediction j following a closed Republican party caucus in which the controversial bill was discussed. The senate earlier voted to remove the sales tax from most staple food items, prescription drugs and artificial human body parts. But the house last week expended the definition of food to include anything covered by ‘federal food stamps, including such items as soda pops and cookies, and added heating fuels to the exemptions. Lamborn predicted that the joint house-senate conference committee would eventually work out what items would be exempt. The senate version is estimated to cost the state $31 million annually, while officials fee that the house version with the added items would cost $45 mil-! lion a year. Old-Fashioned' Dancers Ignored SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) Go-go dancers in halters and hot pants are just not luring* members of the chief petty officers club at the Treasure island navy base. The navy disclosed that CPO members were going elsewhere and the club was losing money. A Treasure island spokesman said the girls were “old-' fashioned go-gos. The girls dance, Period ” For tho Finest in Paints ANSWERS TO quiz: WOKOSCOW l l...,,, 2 ,,3 Du*, 4 rontumirtQ, J { 'lf W5NAMI Ti#»ityfy    rclrjf^ George Shul!/ MATCHWOtOS I «, 2 a, 3 b 4 t, Sd NtWSPiCTUM Viking SFOHUKJHT I br on/*, J 0, 3 Iru*, 4 (, 5 William Ho word Toll ...More Interest to Eastern Iowans Wild Flight Could Be' Due to Anger WASHINGTON (API A young soldier has indicated his anger at flunking out of flight school may have prompted his erratic two hour helicopter flight around the nation’s capital ending in a hail of gunfire on the White House lawn. Army Pfc. Robert Kenneth Preston is undergoing psychiatric examination at Walter Reed army medical center in the wake of the chase early Sunday morning. Preston, 20, was taken to the! hospital Monday after civilian charges of unlawfully entering the White House grounds were dropped and he was turned over I to military custody. Asked at his court appearance what prompted the wild chase, Preston did not comment. Bul. when reporters asked if it was because of anger at having flunked out of flight school he responded “could be.” Names Counsel KEY BISCAYNE, Fla. (UPI) President Nixon Saturday nominated Martin Hoffman as general counsel to the defense department, where he has served since May as special assistant to the defense secretary and his deputy. Tonight, one great show after another 5:00    *****    ”    ' Evening News With Howard K. Smith and Harry Reasoner two outstanding journalists bring you one outstanding news report! rn tv* 5:30 Eyewitness News Keep abreast of what s happening in Eastern Iowa with this report that focuses on you! 6:00 Wild Wild West James West, dismissed from duties by court of cutthroats, searches for mastermind of his char arter assassination! Robert Conrad, Ross Martin Star. 7:00 Happy Days Richie and Potsie are in for the hazing of their life when they decide to join a very with-it club, the "Demons!" Spacial 7:30 American Music Awards Exciting, innovotive show honors artists and music selected as best by public! Helen Helen Reddy, Smokey Robinson, Roger Miller host. 9:00 Marcus Welby, M.O. A young mother’s struggle to etch out existence for family is sublet of tonight’s drama. Robert Young, James Brolm star. 10:00 Eyewitness News Anchorman Larry Hightchew, Sports Director Bob Brooks, Meteorologist Wayne Winston ... they're experts at keeping you informed! 10:30 “Pursuit” Wide World Mystery Btu Go/iofa, EG. Munhall, William Win dom rn suiptniful drama by author ol "Th. Andro modo Strain." Jo Tuo ;

  • Al Swegle
  • Arthur F. Graudin
  • Bob Brooks
  • Bobby Goldsboro
  • Clifton Lam
  • Daniel Moriarty
  • Dick Von Dyke
  • George Shul
  • Harry Reasoner
  • Hee Haw
  • Helen Helen Reddy
  • Henry Loomis
  • Howard K. Smith
  • Jacob Heckert
  • James Brolm
  • James West
  • John Il Tietjen
  • John Klotz
  • Larry Hightchew
  • Marcel Morceou
  • Marcus Welby
  • Martin Hoffman
  • Mery Griffin
  • Mike Douglas
  • N. Gunn
  • Robert Bertram
  • Robert Conrad
  • Robert Kenneth Preston
  • Robert Kreamer
  • Robert Young
  • Roger Miller
  • Ross Martin
  • Smokey Robinson
  • Ted Armstrong
  • Walter Reed
  • Wayne Winston
  • William Ho
  • William Win

Share Page

Publication: Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

Issue Date: February 19, 1974

RealCheck