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   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - August 20, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                The Cedar Rapids Gaztttr: Tucs.. Aug. 21, Eastern lowans Win at State Fair Fourteen-year-old Chris Maier of Eagle Grove exhibited the grand cham- pion steer at the Iowa State fair last weekend in Des Moines. Judge Roger Hunsley (left) of Purdue university selected Chris' Limousin- Angus steer named "Toma" from over 650 4-H steer entries. Also posing with the new state grand champion is Beef Superintendent Gail Danilson (center) of Woodward. Subsidized Cheese Still Flows Into U.S. Despite Court Order WASHINGTON (AP) Subsidized cheese from Eu- rope is still flowing into the United States despite an an- nouncement a month ago by Common Market officials that the payments would halt, says the agriculture department. Technically, according to USDA officials, Lhe subsidized cheese does not violate the announcement made July 12 that such payments would stop. One said last week that European exporters apparent- ly were advised they could "prc-fix" or register cheese shipments in advance to quali- fy for subsidies. Situation Described The USDA official, who asked not to be identified, de- scribed the situation this way: "The Common Market, which had been subsidizing cheese and other dairy exports in order to unload surplus output, allowed shipping firms to register prospective U. S. sales up to six months in ad- vance so they would qualify for the subsidies. Then, according to the July 12 announcement, no subsidies would be paid on further new exports to the U. S. market. Meantime, the official said, an estimated 44 million pounds roughly metric tons were registered for subsidies under the "pre- fix" arrangement. Farm Opposition Under U. S. dairy import quotas, the European com- munity is allowed 63 million pounds of quota-type cheese this calendar year. Specialty cheese valued at more than 78 cents per pound is exempted, as are some other types. As of June 30, by USDA reckoning, about 20 million pounds of quota-type Europe- an cheese had entered this year. Thus, more than (he remainder of this year's quota already had been registered for subsidies ranging from 12 to 35 cents per pound. Farm groups had opposed the Common Market subsidies and had urged that the U. S. treasury department collect countervailing duties on the imports so that European dairy products would not undercut domestic prices. The issue came to a head this summer as a result of a lawsuit by the National Milk Producers Federation" which sought a ruling on the ques- tion of countervailing duties. A U. S. district court, al- though granting a stay of 120 days, said if the European subsidies were reimposed, treasury should begin collect- ing duties. Meanwhile, according to the USDA .source, Europeans are using a loophole in the ar- rangement to continue ship ping subsidized cheese int the United States. Ray Gets Honorary Citation AMES (AP) Gov. Rober Ray was one of two person awarded honorary member ships in Alpha Zeta, an hon orary agricultural fraternity at its 34th biennial nationa conclave at Iowa State univer sity in Ames last week. Also selected was Richard Lyng, president of the Amer- ican Meat Institute in Wash- ington and undersecretary 01 agriculture from 1969 to 1973. Two Selected A Ray spokesman said two persons are chosen annually for honorary initiation into the fraternity. He said it has about members and has its largest chapter at Ames. He said Ray "was recog- nized for his agricultural leadership in Iowa and throughout the nation." The fraternity is for men and women whose educational objectives and careers fall within a broadly defined area of agriculture. About 150 un- dergraduate students from 42 states were in attendance. More stories and more of a story. That's what The Gazette offers you every day. Sports to finance; politics to Hollywood gossip; police news to Home EC features our job is to keep you informed and entertained. Where else can you turn for all these stories and features? Only here. The place you always turn when you want to know the whole story about Eastern Iowa and the world. CEDAR RAPIDS ANSWERS TO QUIZ: WOMSCOPf: l-b, i-tlujhfc; 3 True; 4 0; 5 o HEWSHAME: tail Albert MATCHWORDS. U, 2-0; 3-e; It, i t SPOmiCHT: I 0, 2 lie lining; 3- a; 4-fhe defending Amerko'i Cup yacht; S-fionk Robinun By Terry Hunter DES MOINES A Des Moines wholesale meat dis- tributor paid a record a pound for the grand champion 4-H steer at the Iowa State fair market beef sale .Monday. Chris Maier, the EEgle Grove exhibitor of the pound Limousin-Angus crossbred, sold her steer, named to Hurvev Feilin, who has purchased the fair's grand champion for the last five years, said he will give the animal to the Iowa State university football team. The reserve grand champi- on steer exhibited by Sandra Hinck of I'amanche sold for another record sale price of a pound. Sandra's steer, a pound Simmental-Angus cross- bred named was sold to Harold Mcllralh of Laurel, representing the Blue Ribbon quarterhorse sale. Miss Hinck was one of four Eastern Iowa livestock exhibi- tors who received four out of the five top beef champion- ships in 4-H steer judging last weekend. The four competed in a field of 700 entries. Denise Winkelplcck of Dysart showed the champion Angus steer weighing pounds. Following up with another breed champion was Loren Jackson of Mechanics- ville with his Hereford. The third breed champion was a Shorthorn exhibited by April Santman of rural Dy- sart. Her steer weighed pounds. Three other Eastern lowans showed first place steers in the crossbred division. Receiv- ing blue ribbons for first out of 503 crossbred entries were Terry Dale of Brooklyn, Ken Jilovec of Lisbon, and Lewis Todtz of Camanche. Other Eastern Iowa exhibi- tors receiving second places in the crossbred division were Robert Siek of Blairstown, Sara and Mike Loughren of Masonville, Mike Smith of Traer, Brenda Mente of Muscatine, and Sue Carnahan of Grinnell. Becky Merritt of Springville and Michelle Cropper of Grinnell both had second place honors in the Hereford steer division. In the Angus division, Sandra Hinck of Camanche also exhibited a second place Stl'lT. HriJf r Judging Eastern luwaris excelled in the -i-ii in-t-f lifliff judging, too. Kevin Ijunparek of Swisher showed tin1 reserve champion Shorthorn heifer. Another reserve championship went to Sue Carnahaii of Griiiueii in the Angus division. Following Sue in the heifer division was Ruthann Clapp of Oxford Junction with two first place Angus heifers. Other first place honors in the Angus j-liow went to Doug Yak's tf Sigourncy and Re- tina Hail of Malcom. First place Hereford heifer honors went to Lewis Todtz of while Jack Brustkern of 'esup exhibited a first place Shorthorn. Second place honors in the 4-H heifer show went to Jeff Cropper of Grinnell who ex- hibited an Angus heifer. Brian Luedtke also received second with his Shorthorn heifer. FFA Honors In the FFA on-hoof steer division, a Dysart girl, Dawn Santman, won championship honors with her Angus-Maine Anjou crossbred. Dawn's sister, April, was the 4-H exhibitor who showed the Shorthorn champion men- tioned earlier. Two Muscatine FFA members, John Danner and Joy Schlichting, both had entries in the championship circle. John showed the cham- pion Charolais, while Joy had the reserve champion Short- horn. The crossbred and other breeds champion was exhibit- ed by Glenn Lehrman of Mechanicsville. Tom Silver of Martelle re- ceived first place in the middleweight steer division. In the FFA heifer show, Becky Shaffer took double honors. She exhibited the champion Hereford heifer and also received champion show- man honors overall. First place in the FFA show went to Ted Hammes of Keswick with an Angus. Scott Hammes of Keswick also received second place honors in the Angus division. Jay Fairbanks of Anamosa placed second in the cross and other breeds heifer division. In the Shorthorn classes, iVU-r Huuler of t'uggun placed second. Another Eastern lowan received grand champion commercial gilt honors in the 4-11 division. Brian Lubben of Delhi topped Ihe show with his Feb- ruary gilt of Chester White and Hampshire breeding. Other first place breeding swine honors went to Cindy and Jim Einfeldt of Durant with two Hampshire hogs and Brad Olsen of Atkins with a Spotted pig. Another first place honor in the commercial division went to Doug Rathbun of Independ- ence. Cindy Einfeldt received an- other first place in the market barrow division. Jean Keppy of Davenport also placed first. In the FFA market swine show, a Benton Community FFA member, Dan Freese of Van Home, received a first with his crossbred market hog. Two firsts in the FFA Duroc breeding swine show went to John Huinker of Decorah and Randy Toenjes of Anamosa. In the Yorkshire show Randy Eiler of Tipton exhibit- ed a first place boar. Gazette Dtiotos by Terry Hunter The reserve grand champion at the Iowa State fair was another crossbred steer exhibited by Sandra Hinck, 18, of Camanche. Sandra's steer, a pound Simmental-Angus named had pre- viously been selected as the reserve grand champion of the Clinton county fair. Now! Have pur furnace and checked before cold weather! Your headquarters for GARY NOVAK Caii Air Conditioners After Business Hours: Call 365-5690 56 16th Avenue S.W. "Serving Cedar Rapids for 39 Years" PUBLIC AUCTION STATE OF IOWA USED VEHICLES State Vehicle Dispatcher's Garage Des Moines, Iowa Saturday, Augost Time a.m. Vehicles will be sold as Is, with no guarantees or warranties, to the highest bidder, without reservation. Auction conducted at State Vehicle Dispatcher's Garage 301 E. 7th Street Des Moines, Iowa Vehicles may be inspected at the State parking lot. East 7th and Court on Friday, August 23, from a.m. to p.m. and from until a.m., August 24. Auction will begin promptly at a.m. in the State Vehi- cle Dispatcher's Garage, corner of East 7th and Walnut Streets. PLEASE NOTE TERMS OF AUCTION SALE 1. NO PERSONAL OR COMPANY CHECKS WILL BE ACCEPTED FOR THE DEPOSIT OR FINAL SETTLEMENT. 2. BUYERS MUST BE 18 YEARS OLD OR OVER. 3. A BID DEPOSIT IS NOT REQUIRED UNTIL THE FIRST VEHICLE IS PUR- CHASED, then a deposit (cash or certified check, traveler's postal money order, cashier's check or bank draft) made payable or endorsable to the State of Iowa, WILL HOLD ONE OR SEVERAL VEHICLES. (Exception: Political Sub- divisions may use either Requisition or Purchase Order in lieu of deposit.) 4. Final settlement may be made the day of auction, and final settlement must be com- pleted and vehicles moved from the premises by NOON, Thursday, August 29. All deposits will be forfeited if balance due is not satisfied. 5. Iowa Sales Tax will not be collected at the auction. State Sales Tax where applicable will be paid to the County Treasurer at time of application for license. 6. Title transfer on final settlement. In Transit paper license plates will be furnished by the State Vehicle Dispatcher to the successful bidder. This auction is open to all individuals as well as dealers! Auction will consist of approximately 158 units 14-1972 Plymouth (Duster) (Compact) 6 cyl. 2 dr Radio American (Hornet) (Compact) 6 cyl. 4 dr Radio 6-1973 Dodge (Polara) (400 engine) 4 dr Radio 46-1972 Chrysler (Newport) Custom 4-dr Radio Dodge (Polara) (400 engine) 2-dr Radio Dodge (Polara) (318 engine) 4-dr Radio American (Ambassador) (401 engine) 4-dr Radio Plymouth (Suburban) (360 engine) 3-seat Wagon Radio American (Ambassador) (360 engine) 6-pass Wagon Radio 1-1970 International (Fleetstar 2010) Tractor speed trans 2 speed axle complete wheel dual sanders and dual step tanks 4-1968 Ford (850 Super Duty) Tractor (V-8-477 engine) speed trans 2 speed axle complete wheel dual sanders and dual step tanks 1-1965 Ford 2-ton (Model 600) Dump Truck (V-8 330 engine) 5 speed trans 1 1963 Ford 2-ton Truck (Model F-600) Cab Chassis 4 wheel drive 1 1955 Chevrolet 114 Ion Truck, 6 cyl engine type Box All Vehicles Have Been Safety Inspected. Auction Conducted By Southtown Enterprises, Inc. Joy Johnson Auction Co., Gail McAninch, Auctioneer What will I be? Will I be famous? Will I be rich? While the future is not ours to see, careful planning can provide financial security for the future of those we love those who depend on us. Modern Woodmen can help with your plans. Since 1883 we've been providing the finest life insurance and fraternal benefits for our members and their beneficiaries their dependents. Ask your Modern Woodmen representative how you can best plan for your future and the future of your family. MODERN WOODMEN OF AMERICA One of llic nation's lt'ihlinn Iralcnial iijc insurance Home Office, Rock Island, Illinois B120! MERTON D. KRUMREI, FIC 216 WindjorDr. N.E. Codar Rapids, lowo 52402 Ph: 377-0077   

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