Winona Daily News, July 11, 1969, Page 2

Winona Daily News

July 11, 1969

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Issue date: Friday, July 11, 1969

Pages available: 30

Previous edition: Thursday, July 10, 1969

Next edition: Monday, July 14, 1969

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Publication name: Winona Daily News

Location: Winona, Minnesota

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All text in the Winona Daily News July 11, 1969, Page 2.

Winona Daily News (Newspaper) - July 11, 1969, Winona, Minnesota Buffalo County Judging Begins -y, ,f U; w i y 3 K MONIJOVI, Wis. Jmljj- ing activities began here oarly 'this morning at (lie ililh Aiinuat Mulfalii Coniuy 1'Yc'e Kair. First ID meet the judges were tlie numerous dairy exhibits. They were follow- ed by poultry, rabbits, gar- den, woodworking, clothing, foods and oilier home economic exhibits. This evening, in the higli school auditorium, t lie ''Fairest of Fairs" will be iTowned and Hie 4-11 Dress llevue winners revealed. A leen dance will be holil dur- ing the evening. Saturday beef, sheep and swine will be judged, follow- ed by a horse show. A teen dance is also scheduled for Saturday night. Sunday's activities begin a little later, Special award uroscntaiions arc schedul- ed, for 1 p.m. and will be followed by a dog show at and a tractor [lulling contest. WASH LINK These calves got a good bath upon arrival at the Buffalo County Fair anil arc ready for exhibit dining (ho next three days of the fair. Thi- washers ure, from loft: Ronnie Olson, son of Mr. and Mrs. i'liolost Maynanl Olson, Cochrane, Vis., John Gehrke, sun of .Mr and Mrs. Knvin Gehrke, Afma, and Ken Henncmun, sun of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald lleiineman, Kleva. (i.a C'roix .lolm-un Take Steps to Stop Violence On Campuses WASHINGTON (AP) A tough new provision that would cut off federal funds to students involved in violent campus uprisings has been approved by a house appropriations subcom- mittee. The provision was added lo a hill appropriating money to run the Department of Health, Edu- cation and Welfare which is ex- pected to attract even tougher amendments before the House completes action on it in a few weeks. Members determined to bring congressional force to bear on the problem of unruly students have been wailing all session for a chance to act and the HEW appropriations bill offers it. The subcommittee Thursday adopted an amendment offered hy Rep. Neal Smith, D-Iowa, that would stiffen a fund cutoff provision he succeeded in at- taching to last year's appropria- tion bill. At present, funds can be with- drawn only after a student has been convicted of a crime aris- ing out of a campus disturb- ance. Under Smith's new ver- sion, a college could not ap- prove a student's application for federal financial assistance it he had participated1 in a violent campus disruption. The new provision also would do away with a present require- ment (Jiat a student get a hear- ing before his aid is withdrawn. There have been few cases vinder the present law of funds being cut off after a conviction, primarily because of the slow- ness of court procedures. The Office of Education esti- mates million students or about one-fourlh of the tolal number enrolled, in degree-cred- it colleges, are receiving some form of federal aid. Despite its relative ineffec- tiveness the present law has drawn severe criticism from college administrators and stu- dents and the new version un- doubtedly will produce even louder outcries. Smith's new move follows (he failure of the House Education and Labor Committee to come up with a less stringent bill dealing with federal aid and stu- dent uprisings. Op Wincna Daily News Winona, Minnesota FRIDAY, JULY 1969 At one point the Kdueation and Labor group seemed ready lo report out a bill requiring col- leges to establish rules of con- duct for students and faculty and file (hem with the govern- ment or face loss of federal money. However, college olfidids ami' (he Nixon administration op- posed the measure which died in the committee. Rep. Edith Green, D-Ore., who sponsored the bill in the Education Committee warned after her measure failed that more repressive legislation would he attempted. A large and vocal segment of Congress is convinced colleges have failed to deal harshly enough with militant students', and amendments are being pre- pared that could cut off funds to the colleges themselves. SHEEP PENS MARKED Theresa and Akin Boberg, ciiildren of Mrs. Alvin Bobcrg, Arcadia, Wis., make sure fairgoers will know which sheep are theirs. Theresa is mark- ing her pen, while her brother helps his animals get adjusted to their new quarters. FOOD'S GOOD TOO Marvin Passow, Alma, Wis., says the ice cream is fine at the 4-H Leaders stand on the Buffalo County Fairgrounds, Mondovi especially on a hot day. Wailing in line for a treat are Lolla Rognholt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Rognholt, Mondovi, and Susan Nelson, daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Ole Nelson, Mondovi. Lucy Engel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Al- fred Engel, ATma, is in the food stand. UK HE COM K THU CAI.VKS Dale and De- bra Mork, children of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Mork, rural Duraml, arc sliowu unloading their calves for entry in the 4-If dairy show ill the Buffalo County Fair. The show was held today. The calves and all other exhibits were entered Thurs- day. (LaCi'oix Johnson photo) Area Boards of Review Meet Monday AHCAD1A, Wis. (Special) Boards of review for (he city of Arcadia and surroundini! (owns, Arcadia, Dodge and Glencoe will meet. Monday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The Town of Dodge board will meet in the Sacred Heart parish hall. The Town of Arcadia board will meet in the town ball, as will the Glcncoc town hoard. The city meeting will be in Iho city hall. Property owners who want to protest assessments may do so by appearing at the meeting of their respective lo- cality. Fishermen have caught hali- but weighing from 300 to 400 pounds. Assembly OKs Temporary Interest Rates Increase MADISON, Wis. W The.. lhd measure to the Senate onla Assembly voted Thursday for temporary increases in interest rates on collateral loans while a Democratic legislator arguc'd 57-10 vole. The measure would expire in July, 1971, with rates reverting to existing levels. The bill also increases the ..._ (he boosts would'he principal amount al- to the average borrower. [lowAI on discount loans from We have these limits to pro- to cent limit on collateral loans. increase to 14 percent, and sent' Helicopter Plucks From Pool in municipal bonding limits anil olher loan Lipscomb pleaded. The Assembly also passed a bill, and sent it (o the Senate, to allow run-down rental prop- lasted Out? LOS ANGELES (API A small car was airlifted from a suburban swimming pool where it landed last Saturday after slipping its parkings brake and plunging down a hill. As the Robert Howe family of Glendale watched Thursday, a double rolor helicopter swooped over the pool, dropped a 75 foot cable, hooked onto the car. plucked it up and deposited it on a nearby .street. Damage from the incident was not totaled, (he auto, valued at was a total I loss; there was damage (o the imnl which also had lo be drained, thc chopper snapped a power line ns it cruised in. In addition helicopter fees rnn The car owner's insurance company will foot the bill. Bad Medicine MASERU, Lesotho w Witchdoctors who demand black sheep for ritual sacri- ficcs are being blamed for de- clining revenues from this im- poverished country's wool clip. A Soulh African WoCl Board official investigated the in- i creasing numbers of cross- bred sheep among Lesolho's i pure Merino flocks and re- ported that witchdoctors use fat fro'm slaughtered black sheep as "medicine" against illness, evil spirits and hail damage to farmers' crops. While P'.ire Merino wool pays handsomely, crossbred wool me.'ins heavy financial loss for superstitious farmers who follow the advice of tribal maiicine men. See your doctor first; Ir.tn tog your prescriplion Ph 2547-WtNONA Get the Out of your System Don't harbor Gcnns spread disease. l.ct us your air duels and furnace with our new, modern MOBIL-VAC J1 0 K It O.KAXKR. Call for Ftce Estimates Phone 3389 Fuef Oil Co. erly lo be declared a public nuisance and placcti in receiver- i ship if repairs are not made, j THE BILL passed Renters would also be permit- .ed to seek action through the courts if their petitions are ig- nored by local agencies. A re- ceiver would be entitled lo bor- row money against the properly !o make necessary repairs. The bill would only affect those counties with a population of more! than and ex- empts onc-and two-family, own- er-occupied units. A measure approved 52-47 would allow workers represent- ed by a certified union to opt put of a Wisconsin law requir- ing employers fo give1 workers one day a week off. A bill to provide million for long bridge bonding was in- troduced. It would allow expen- diture of the funds upon appro- val of (he Department of Trans- portation and the governor. AXOTllEK bill was introduced lo require the Department of Administration to assure that members of minority groups participate in those programs which affect Ihem. The bill, introduced by As- semblymen Sam Orlich and Lloyd Barbee1, both Milwaukee Democrats, would deal with welfare ant! training programs primarily. wwwwwuwuwwvvvi Phone 3354 for DEPENDABLE DELIVERY SERVICE VETS OF WINONA Phone 3354 Third and Kansas Po Want Ads Work? Skids like ice cream The answer, of course, is o resounding "yes" to both questions! Kidi been coling and enjoying ice creani down lo last "lick" 1. was invented. And Wan. Ads have been "working" producing rwull, both buycr and sellor .vcn longer than ice cream has been in existence. If you haven', used ,h. Wan, Ads, you're missing on. of real Wo. eaSy' VOU h di ;

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