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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - April 23, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Senate Group Adds $28 Million to Regents' Budgets By Frank Nye DES MOINES - Two sure signs that the legislature is nearing adjournment are (I) appointment of a house sifting committee and (2) committee approval of appropriation bills for board of regent institutions. House Speaker Andrew Var-ley (R-Stuart) appointed the sifting committee last week. Monday, the senate appropria-ations committee approved two bills adding a total of $28,324,000 to the 1973-75 budgets of the regents institutions. One bill contains $14,202 million for capital improvements at the five institutions. The other contains $14,122 million, including $10,322 million to raise salaries of 15,174 regent academic and nonacademic employes and to pay in part for disability insurance. The salary increase averages about 7.5 percent for academic personnel and 6.5 for non-academic personnel, plus a 3.5 increase for non-; academic personnel under the merit system. Also included in the bills are reductions totaling $700,000 from the 1974-75 appropriations to the University of Iowa, Iowa State and the University of Northern Iowa by the 1973 legislature. These $700,000 must be made up, the senate commit tee agreed, through an increase of $100 a year in tuition charged nonresident graduate and undergraduate students beginning this September. There will be no increase in tuition of resident tuition this year, for either graduate or undergraduate students, the committee decided, in view of the regents’ recent statement that such an increase is in prospect for the 1975-76 school year. Yearly Costs The $100 annual increase — if voted by the legislature and instituted by the regents — will send tuition to $1,450 a year at Iowa for undergraduates, $1,430 at Iowa State and $1,200 at Northern Iowa. Graduates will have to pay $1,600 a year at Iowa. $1,580 at Iowa State and $1,350 at Northern Iowa. Present rates for resident students are $620 a year at Iowa, and $600 at both Iowa State and Northern Iowa. A breakdown of the operational appropriation bill voted by the senate shows that Iowa would receive $3,783,000, Iowa State $3,613,000, Northern Iowa $1,005,000, Iowa Braille and Sight-Saving School at. Vinton $58,000 and Iowa School for the Deaf at Council Bluffs $183,000. A further breakdown shows that $2,917,000 of the Iowa figure would go to the general university, including $2,321,000 for academic personnel, $548,000 for nonacademic pcr-ty insurance; $422,000 would sonnel and $48,000 for disabili-go to University hospitals, including $182,000 for academic personnel, $187,000 for nonacademic personnel, $20,000 for disability insurance and $33,000 for additional food costs; $191,000 for the psycho-p a t h i c hospital, including $115,000 for academic personnel, $57,000 for nonacademic personnel, $2,000 for disability insurance and $17,000 for additional food costs. Also, $53,000 would go to the bacteriological laboratory, including $32,000 for academic personnel, $19,000 for nonacademic personnel and $2,000 for disability insurance; $83,000 to the hospital school, $52,000 for academic personnel, $24,000 for nonacademic personnel, $2,000 for disability insurance and $5,000 for additional food costs; $117,000 for the Oakdale state sanatorium, including $28,000 for academic personnel, $66,000 for nonacademic personnel, $3,000 for disability insurance and $20,000 for additional food costs. ISU Breakdown The $3,613,000 for Iowa State would be distributed as fol lows: to the general university $2,882,000, including $2,108,000 for academic personnel, $ 5 24,000 for nonacademic personnel, $60,000 for disability insurance and $190,000 for support, maintenance, equipment and miscellaneous purposes; to the agricultural experiment station, $336,000, including $262,000 for academic personnel, $67,000 for nonacademic personnel and $7,000 for disability insurance; to the extension service $395,000, including $330,000 for academic personnel, $53,000 for nonacademic personnel and $12,000 for disability insurance. Northern Iowa’s $1,005,000 would be distributed as follows: to academic personnel $710,000, to nonacademic personnel $203,000, to disability insurance $22,000 and to additional staffing of library addition $70,000. Academic personnel would receive $26,000 of the Braille school’s $58,000 with $29,000 going to nonacademic personnel and $3,000 to disability insurance. At the Iowa Deaf school, $50,000 of the $183,000 would go to academic personnel, $51,000 to nonacademic personnel. $24,000 to additional food costs, $15,000 to operational purposes, $3,000 to increase health insurance costs, Move Launched For Adjournment By House Friday Brothers Rescued From Cedar River DES MOINES (AP) - A move for final adjournment of the 1974 legislature at 5 p.m Friday was ( launched in the Iowa house Tuesday by Hep. Harold 1 Fischer (R-Wellsburg). He accused the leaders of the house and senate of “playing Toledo Man, 74, PleadsGuilty to WATERLOO (AP) — Two rubber raft, failed, and had to young Waterloo brothers, who be rescued by firemen after set out to “shoot” two Cedar!their craft capsized, river dams here in an eight-foot 1 Kent Peters, 19, and his brother, Scott, 18, said Monday ithey launched their four-pas-senger-sized raft about three I blocks upstream from the main _ ,_______ _ ... _______ ! dam in downtown Waterloo. ion), who offered the resolution, s42 n M0.°80^ a To r ao7e d r n nc? ement plans bv Rno+I^n Cmini The drop over the dam is only said the unlighted dome is a the v’l miii^fchooihouse^ev* *mav tie ^ about two feet because of water “potential night, time hazard to oSfflent!' 8M> ' To send1e TOLEDO—A 74-ycar-old Tole-held back by construction work aircraft flying the area.” pe S r F, ditm T o° township WtelVV* f To games” which have had the do man, Jessie Little, has been on a new bridge just below the State General Services Direc- 00 s v fi!>4*; to appropriate $465,po addi- result of prolonging the session, placed on probation for one dam. tor Stanley McCausland ordered Spn^ldmS/aTive^o^of^p^Rs ‘‘I think we have the votes to’year after pleading guilty to a Officials said the youths hung the floodlights turned off to con- oov 1 - adjourn the house and just leave charge of bootlegging. on to the overturned raft as it 1 serve energy during the height ernor - introduced in House the senate sitting there, unless Little> appearing in Tama driftcd in a swirling curve to- of the energy crisis last winter. L‘whefte? they’ll come to their senses very county district court before ward wes ^ bank of the river A few of the lights have been the * « r e sel, |i°|‘^ le j ^ 0 ^°^ Husak - «iui«iriir»»jianiitwi . , ‘ . . ... where firemen tossed them a turned back on but the dome th 5^J>rmUry ?o*a oe fun f <? to rope and pulled the brothers still is not fully lighted -««« ashore. The temperature was a Crabb said the federal gov- receive the si votes required tor passage, chilly 47 degrees when the eminent would order the lights I brothers were dumped into the turned back on and added that j —- river. the dome should be illuminated. House Votes Lighting Of Iowa State Capitol DES MOINES (UPI) - Floodlights illuminating the dome of the state capitol would remain on from sunset to dawn under a resolution adopted by the Iowa house Monday. Rep. Frank Crabb <R-Deni-3on), who offered the resolution, said the unlighted dome is a “potential night, time hazard to aircraft flying the area.” State General Services Director Stanlev McCausland ordered $18,000 for additional staff at the girls’ dormitory addition and $22,000 for new equipment. Supplement In addition, the regents office in Des Moines would receive $500,000, $150,000 to be allocated, with the approval of State Comptroller Marvin Selden, to provide equity within the merit pay and merit clas-★ ★ * Other Bills DES MOINES (AP) - Bills in' the Iowa legislature Monday: Passed by ieiidfe SF1354, To esiaolisn a at vision on al-cononsm, 38-6. to nouse. areae, 10 anow county boards ut supervisors to appoint two members of a coy planning ami zoning commission it the city zones beyond its municipal limits jy-3. lo yovts,ror. HF3, Jo limit the number of city resident on county zoning ooaros. 3b-3. to! house tor action on amendment. lo transier aamimsrration of the Iuaiciai retirement sysiem lo me court co-1 ministrator. 41-1. lo governor. ar io*, io Merit ii • coomy ooards ot supervisors to abolish tne cif ice ot public! detender by voice vote. 4/-Q. lo house. I sr joy, to require three iuoges to sign! appointments ot jury commissioners. 47-u. lo governor. iH25), to allow the director of revenue to abaie taxes when tney were wrongtunv assessed. 43-0. lo governor. sriZou, io set tne salary for the director of the state arts council at SI9,000. 44-u. To governoi. SFI 124, To require curb ramps for the physically nanoicappeu on new public I streets. 47-1. To governor. introduced in Senate SFI380, To establish an Iowa research foundation. Murray. SF 1381, To increase the appropriation to the state treasurer oy >ly,uuo tor salary increases. Appropriations. SF 1382, To increase tne per diem for the city finance committee from $3o to S4u. Appropriations. SF1383, To create a fund within the state treasury tor saving and loan fees. Appropriations. SFI384, lo increase the appropriation: for the service compensation fund by $3 million. Appropriations. SF 1385, To grant the Adams county fair its state ribbon tunas althouqn the lair was late in submitting its certificate. Appropriations. Passed by House HF 1496, To appropriate st.8 million from the fish and game protection fund to enable the conservation commission to: complete a fish hatchery af Lake Rath-! bun. 7v-v. To senate. SFI 331, To appropriate $1,004,000 to complete conversion of tne stale police! radio from low band to high band and' $360,000 tor three highway patrol district I offices. 77-3. To senate for action on amendment. SF 1364, To increase the appropriation to the board of physical therapy examiners by $1,250. 76-0. To governor. SF1366, To provioe that liquor seized by law enforcement officers may be turned over to the Iowa beer and liquor control i department for sale in state stores. 75-5. To qovernor. SF J367, To increase the appropriation to the natural resources council for develoo- sification plans during the implementation period. The regents would get another $1,530 million to supplement existing appropriations for nonacademic personnel, including $673,000 for administrative and professional people and $857,000 for the general staffs at the regents institutions. Included in the $14,122,000 bill is $3 million to replace lost federal funds and $1.5 million for any unusual and extraordinary increases in the cost of utilities in 1974-75. The $14,202,000 capital improvement bill includes: — $3,580,000 for a coal-fired boiler and appurtanccs at Iowa. — $6,490,000 for construction of a design center at Iowa State. — $2.8 million for a new meats laboratory at Iowa State. — $250,000 to Northern Iowa for movable equipment in the industrial arts and technology building. — $18,000 for water supply equipment at the Braille school. — $1,064,000 for capital im- provcmcnt items at the Speech and Art complex at Northern Iowa. . The bills are expected to be taken up in the senate this week. 0 ■ 1 I i I i - I I I L Arkansas Destinations To Kansas City To Oklahoma City and Tulsa /62 Jasper Bull Shoals Lake Norfork To St. Louis HAROY# Ash Fork To Dallas and Shreveport Mountain View is a year-round folk festival. Blanchard Springs Cavern, an eternal wonder. Ozark crafts, Ozark songs. They came of age when the pioneer was alone in a vast, majestic wilderness. A way of living woven in the craggy hills and green valleys of Arkansas. Experience it now at the Ozark Folk Center. Then travel Bee Branch To Shreveport To Memphis into the miraculous underground environment of Blanchard Springs Caverns. Rated among the most outstanding caves in this country. The Folk Center, the Caverns—both a part cf Mountain View, Arkansas. And its people. I I I i I ■ i I i i o > z a Kl 5 rn I I I I I I I I I quickly,” T ischcr declared. Judge I/mis VV. Schultz, admit The whole session has been ed securing alcoholic bever-marred by a behind the scenes a g CS with the intent of reselling, struggle over session priorities. However, his attorney advised One faction has been pushing j U( jg e Schultz that Little’s wife Gov. Robert Rays 44-point pro- j s ^jj nc j and C0U pj e jj vcs on 8 ram - | social security benefits. The house and senate leader- Coupled with a recommen-ships have had their own priori-.Cation for leniency by Tama ty lists. Each has been \%aiting, county Attorney Jared Bauch, until the other house passes cer-;j uc |g e schultz sentenced Little tam priority bills before taking (0 ten days |n jai , thpn paroled L I MOUNTAIN VIEW i is one of 20 .little/ Exciting rock Destinations \ in the natural state. Arkansas Department of Parks A Tourism 149 State Capitol, Little Rock, Ark. 7220 Please send me more information on "20 Destinations.” I want to know more about an Arkansas Adventure. Name , • CRG-L Address ___ I L. Make your next vacation an ARKANSAS ADVENTURE City State Zip Additional information about specific activities or attractions available by request. .J up bills the other house wants. 4 'HA f,€ S him to Sheriff Milo Quigley. 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By law, an early withdrawal automatically forces any interest earned to be paid at the lower passbook rate. In addition, 3 IIT 5 Were months of interest is forfeited as a penalty! So, money withdrawn early from certificate accounts actually earns less than it would have in a regular passbook account. We point out this fact — and others that could affect your earnings — before you save. As a result of this extra interest we take in you, you can often end up with extra interest in your pocket! And once you decide to save, TRANS MATIC service can help you save regularly. You decide the amount you wish to save each month, and your authorized deposit is automatically transferred from your bank checking account to your savings account at Bohemian. Ask about TRANS ^ MATIC, and begin saving for what you want . . . regularly each month. Bohemian Savings Downtown: 320 Third Stied SY. Branch: 3910 Center Point Road N.E. (Opening In May)
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