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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - January 7, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Sports Revive Quota Debate The Cedar s Gazette* Mon , Jan 7, 1971 By thin Kendall WASHINGTON (AH)    a government estimate    that beef imports vs 111 increase I» percent this year could re\i\e a n old controversy    over (pjotas ii ll S cattle production shapes up by next summer as some economists ex ped. Agriculture Secretary Carl I,. Hut/ estimated last week that 1974 imports of quota* type meat — mostly beef — will total I 575 billion pounds laist year about 14 billion pounds were imported Although tin* quota mechanism still exists under a 1994 law, no lids have been in cf* fe» t since President Nixon suspended them is months ago I he open door approach < arnes over into 1974 Ibices Dropped Cattle market prices have dropped by about one third from record levels last August, and producers have been reluctant to boost the output of fed beef because of high feed and other overhead ex penses. I he agriculture department, although confessing the crystal balls arc cloudier than usual this winier, predicts thai by next spring marketings of fed cattle for slaughter will rise substantially and help push down pm es paid to producers. (biota type meats coiler lively represent about seven percent of ll. s beef prediction which, because of many < o rn pies factors, dropped about six percent las! year Sales ( auld He l!p John Larsen, a livestock specialist in the CSDA’s Keo mimic Research Service, says if cattle feedlot placements rise as experted this winter, salt's on the slaughter market could go up during the April June quarter by eight to IO percent from a year earlier arni four to six percent above this winter Administration Impounds $ 1.5 Billion of Ag Funds By Bernard Brenner WASHINGTON (UPI) -Nearly $1.5 billion appropriated by congress in recent years for farm, rural and forestry programs is lying unspent in government accounts as a result of impoundment actions by White House budget officials, a congressional report indicates The impoundment review, assembled by the agriculture department in response to a congressional query, was published by the senate agriculture committee’s rural development subcommittee as part of a review of activity in development programs ( ungresslonal and administration experts queried about the figures pointed out that not all of the $1,450 billion Bg :’v CARLSON’S CORNER NINETEEN SEVENTY EOI R The year Just past was such a year AA - have not seen before. Some great and meaningful events Tool place — we hoped for more. Relations with some long-time foes Improved beyond belief. Our hopes for Peace grew brighter; We sighed with great relief. Then something happened — many things. That no one could explain. Our hopes were dashed, our image dimmed. The tause we sought In vain. We have shortages and surplus; It cannot be denied. Too much and much too little. Existing side by side! Can we learn to be more Spartan in the things we want to buy I ntil times again are normal? Many folks are game to try . I do not wish for us a year Of gaiety and fun; But rather strength and courage For the New Year Just begun -I. VC. Shut-Down Iowa Beef Still Plans Expansion DAKOTA HTY, Neb, (AU) — Iowa Beef Processors, Inc., says it plans to star! work on a special fabrication unit at its plant Mi Dakota City despite a walkout which has shut down the plant since last July 15. The plans were outlined in a letter from Arden C. Walker, IBF industrial relations vicepresident, to I a w ie G. Anderson, Local 222, Amalgamated Meat Cutters and Butcher Workmen of North America business agent. I nion Position Walker set no date for re sliming operations and said IBP wants to know the union s position on employes reluming to work before it does so. Once operations resume in the special fabrication sion, other divisions wi reopened at “later appl cpi i ate dates,” Walker s said. The letter, dated Bt which appeared in an Iowa Beef Processors advertisement in Thursday s Sioux < ii> Journal, ''aid it was a response to a demand last Sept. 20 bv tin National Livestock Feeders Assn. for reopening the plant Wage Issue The walkout started in support of union contract demands. The union asked $4.20 an bour for floor workers in processing and killing instead of the present basic $3.19 an bour rate. IBP last Sept. ll made an offer calling for a three-year contract with pay increases of SO cents an hour in the first year and 20 cents an hour in each of the next two years, total represents an actual cutback In government activity. The total includes more than $450 million appropriated for a rural electric loan program which is still being carried on, but is using government-insured private funds rather than the treasury dollars loaned in the past In addition, the total includes sizable carryovers from past years in a fund for building forest roads and trails which had mounted far beyond the average spending levels of recent years. Counting carryover funds, the Forest Service had nearly $ 0 0 5 million theoretically available for road and trail construction in the current 1973-74 fiscal year. Budget officials have Instructed the service U bald actual spending ta $122 mllltan cam pa red with nearly lilt mllllan in the IIH TS year, thus leaving nearly $493 mil-lian la the impanndment calami. The list of frozen funds also includes a number of Items which have stirred sharp controversy in recent weeks. Congress allocated $150 million in new and carryover funds combined for rural water and sewer grants, but White House budget officials first indicated they would freeze all of the money and later partly relented with a decision to release $30 million of the fund. The congressional rural caucus, a rural-oriented group of 22 house Democrats, has decided it will not Im* satisfied with the $30 million compromise. A caucus spokesman said last week the group is actively exploring plans to force the release of the remaining $120 million Sally Joins Iowa Cattlemen’s Staff AMES - Jack Safly, 30. a native of rural Ames, was recently hinxl as a field representative for the Iowa Cattlemen's Association. Safly comes to the association with a background in agriculture having been born and raised on a farm six miles west of Ames. He has been closely assoc lated with the cattle industry working with his father, who has an Angus cow-ca lf herd. At present Safly lives on an acreage southwest of Amos with his wife Julie, and two young sons, Mathew and Mark. 6th ANNUAL (bv i letter AIL FANCY APPLES POUND 29'.. 5 lbs $1.25 Srach't Choc, C«v*r J PtANUTi    694    ,b Jonathan Applot IHI. 5,99 (penal »*fro (on<y I*** 'bb ®'’'1 EXTRA FANCY DELICIOUS ACCUS    bu*    *    99 Rad or Whit© No • POT ATOIX IOU IU*. AVO IO U». Rag ..... •9* We praaiit© ill.’ ut youi RU SIC _ “lf these quarterly es tonal! s are correct, then 1974 total beef production would exceed 1973 about ti to 7 JMT cent,” Larsen said at a recent outlook conference “However, thai would only about match 1972 output and he around four percent above 197(1” While the quota law prescribes a formula lor setting up import allocations based on I S beef output, it has been sidelined in recent years — prior to the suspension by Nixon in June 1972 — in favor of “voluntary restraint agreements negotiated with supplying countries T hose agreements were aimed at informally increas-ing the yearly import allocations without imposing strut quotas, The law, however, sets a specific method for initiating quotas whenever needed. Under the formula for 1974, if I hi* import door w as closed to allow only tight quota supervision, the basic allocation permitted to enter the United States would he less than 1.03 billion pounds. But the law permits imports to exceed that base quota by IO percent, meaning that if the formula were in operation for 1974 no more than 1.13 billion pounds could enter. Thus, the decision by the Nixon administration to suspend (juota another year means that about 445 million pounds of additional meat can enter the country. If a beef glut materializes next summer and fall, causing cattle prices to plummet, some of the loudest cries expected to Im* heard on Capitol Hill will be those of producers seeking the restoration of tight quota supervision. Steps Outlined To Legalize Old Gas Pump Sales DES MOINES (EPI) - Iowa Agriculture Secretary Robert Lounsberry Friday outlined temporary emergency steps so retail gasoline dealers can legalize gas sales from pumps not equipped to register sales of more than 50 cents a gallon. Lounsberry, whose department inspects and licenses more than 30,(KH) fuel dispensers annually, said the newer gasoline pumps can record sales up to 99.9 cents a gallon, while older pumps usually cannot register gas sales of more than 49.9 cents a gallon. Iaiunsberry said until old gas meters can be updated, the following procedures will in1 recommended Pricing gasoline in whole cents a gallon; setting the unit price at one-half the actual selling price; affixing lablels to the face of the pump using figures that are of similar size; or registering only one-half the actual total price with a proper sign displaying; the fact that the price is only one-half the total. Butler Speaks To Benton Pork Dinner KEYSTONE - Emmett Butter of Newton, a public relations specialist, will speak at the annual Benton county swine producers banquet at Turner hall in Keystone Saturday. Jan. 19. Dinner will be served at 6:30 p.m. 6th ANNUAL January White Sale! You Now con Save 10% on our complete stock of RUSCO Quality Steel Self-Storing COMBINATION DOORS and WINDOWS! Buy Now! Plus. . . a savings of 35% on your Heating costs! A real BUY! Bring your maaiuramanti and coma toke advantage of theta groat laving*1 f amowt Rutco Combination Salt Stoang Window! and Doon give you four teaton comfort control Beautiful Baked on fmithot kid years R UI S IC WINDOW COMPANY “The Folks Who Ar* Still Quality Minded?" FREE ESTIMATES CONVENIENT TERMS 515 Eighth Avenue SE 364-0295 “THIRE IS A DtFFFRiNCi" EVENINGS CALL DON AMENT. 363-1164    JERRY WILLIAMSON, COGGON, 4354273 BRUCE LAPREE. 362-2733 RECN ETSCHEIDT, NEWHALL 223-5436 Canada Lifts Import Tax On Cattle OTTAWA (Al') - The Canadian government will lift the surtax on imports of dressed beef and live cattle by Fob. IO, Finance Minkler John Turner announced Friday. The surtax, three cents a pound on live cattle and six cents a pound on beef, was imposed Nov. 3 At that time the government said unusually heavy imports of cattle and beef from the United States were threatening the stability of the Canadian market The flood of imports was caused by th#* lifting of President Nixon's price controls in September, prompting U. S. producers to release beef and cattle they had been holding off the market. Turner promised to keep the surtax under constant review and on Nov 30 announced the government’s intention to maintain it. State Sp Show Slate spring market hog show officials are offering $!(H! in premiums in a new junior educational exhibit contest at this year’s show Feb. 22 and 23 in Cedar Rapids All 4 ll and F uture Farmers of America (K F A.) youth organizations arf1 invited to c o iii p etc, including urban oriented and girls’ 4 ll clubs. Show officials feel that it is of real value to encourage a broad spectrum of people with a focal point on the [Kirk industry. The real value of the contest lies in what each contestant learns, not only from his own research, hut also what he learns from other contestants. (■forge Hall, show manager, said this week. Each club must select a committee to research in detail some aspect of the pork industry pertaining to production, processing, consumer relations. (Mirk cookery, or Revalue of pork in the human diet. Tin* committee is free to use any audio-visual aids within reason in presenting its story to the public. The exhibit will Im* judged 40 percent on the basis of how well the people manning th#* <*xhibit present themselves and how well they ring Market Hog Has Exhibit Event know tin* information they are presenting Each organization competing must reserve a IO by IO foot exhibit area at the show by Feb. I by mailing a letter to George Hall at Wilson & Co., Inc., Cedar Rapids. The letter should state who the group will he representing and what the topic will he. The exhibits must be in place iii the IO by IO foot area reserved for each group at Hawkeye Downs by IO a m , Saturday, Feb 23. They must be manned until 3 pm. Satur day by neat appearing milt viduals who an* knowledgeable about th** information (hey will he presenting. The winners of the contest will he named after the selec tion af th!* grand champion in dividual (in Saturday after noon For more information, contact George E. Hall, manager, box 488. Wilson and ( o . Int- , (edar Rapids, Iowa, 52408 Northeast Iowa Area 4-H Winners Selected DECORAH - Thirty Northeast Iowa extension area 4-H membe rs have* been selected for state* award consideration. Gary Kregel of Guttenberg, (Jayton county, and Debbie Moore of Fresco, Howard County, have been selected fur the* ( amp Miniwanea leadership award trip. Other nominations included; Allamakee c • a n t y , Margaret Brainard, Teresa McGraw, and Dennis Lyons, all of Waukon. Clayton county, Kregel; Bruce Kramer, Strawberry Point; Ruth Ruff, Farmersburg; Donna Ehrhardt and Jerry Brink, both of Elkader Delaware county, Ruth Kit! leson, Earlville; Mary Brog* hammer and Art Pins, both of Manchester; and Norman Voelker, Ryan Fayette county, Ardifh Itmann, Elgin. Winneshiek county, Dean Thorson, David Broghamer, and Robin Steffens, all of Decorah; Gayle Hager, Castalia; and Linda Rausch, Ft Atkinson. Evening Classes For Personal Growth The ten week classes begin January 14,15,16 or 17, unless otherwise noted. Bring Social Security number to first class session. CCM 8 SE LOC ATI ON    RM. NO. DAYS Karate the ( hanging family Small Engine Repair The U. S. Dollar On I he Up and Down Market Arts and Dimensional Media I urnpean C cokery (tier man/Grecian/ Arabic) Max. IS—!Musl pre-regisler Photography, (Intermediate and Advanced) < Danish for (he Traveler Dollar Power ((letting the most nutrition tor your dollar—I irs! in a series on Consumer I duration (5 wks.) English (or the Foreign Born french Without Pain french simplify*d for beginners. Emptiest! has walked 3,OOO miles in France. Belgium Indian (reek I tem. Taft Jr. High lait .lr. High Taft .lr. High Roosevelt Jr. High Harding Jr. High Harding Jr. High Washington High 215 lit 211 222 102 Ilk Ilk M & W M M M M M M M Portugese Spcedreading Spanish (Intermediate) Italian (C onversational) The Modem Zoo Aspects of Death & Dying Electronics I (12 weeks) I tectonics ll (12 weeks) Welding (Max. 8) Aclu lf Driver I duration (Max. 16) (7 weeks) (Driving Arranged) German Expanding \ our f SP ( restive W ruing Workshop for beginning cnurse have made mum Business 4 Industrial I ederal Tax Requirements (5 wks.) Domestic Relation*- (What s It All About) Adult Driver I duration Genealogy German, (Intermediate) Pre-Retirement Planning (t wks.) Psychology of selling Women’s Health < lass through Emma Goldman (lime, Iowa City (6 wk.) (Max. 15) Spanish (Beginning, Intermediate or Advanced) Speedreading Welding (Max. S) Beginning Astrology Public speaking Pvt. Pilot Ground School (14 wks.) Securities 4 Investments How to Relate to the Opposite Sex—Pre-register Marriage I nrichment Beg. Modem YI.uh tor Parents “Ms" Home I u lt Savings" (Max. IS — Must Pre-Register) What's New Abroad Speech I I aw tor the I ay man Parent I fleetivoncss Training (Teens) Intro, to M.us Communications (Yfax. 15—Ylust Pre-register) How to Better I tilize Your lime Sell Defense f or Women (No age limit) I /ech I angiloge (Max. 29) Ylust pre-register 0-5 A rs. t hild Development Czech, Intro. Group Discussion 4 Public Speaking Handwriting Analysis Russian Spanish, (Beginning! Auto Yfciburnies for Women (•crman (Beginning) Women’s Auto Alec bailies (Ylax. IS) small I nginc lune-l p 4 Repair Sliced reading Welding (Ytax b) Par tin lent ary Procedure Securities 4 Investments Astrology (Reginning) I xpanding Your I SP German (Beginning ll) I aw — Rights & Responsibilities ut Administrators 4 leachers Welding (Max. 8) Pre-Teen Parent I hild Relations speed Reading (iun Safety Washington High Washington High Washington High s on good ac cent. From , Luxembourg, Quebec. Washington High Washington High Washington High Washington High Washington High Kennedy High Kennedy High Kennedy High Jefferson High 142 M 229    YI 4 W 129    M 4 W h songs. Travel t Jefferson High Jefferson High Jefferson High Washington High md more advanced writers of novels, .des, 144 128 143 144 145 74 56 55 103 36 119 115 129 ihort M M M M M M M M YI MA W rn M T&TH stories, artic T1Y1E 7:00-8:30 7:00-9 UNI 6:30-1:00 7:<MM):(N) 7:(MV-9:00 6:30-9:00 7:00-9:00 7:00-9 OO 7:00-9:00 7:00-9:00 7:30-9:30 ilk with slid** 8:00-10:00 7:00-9:00 7:00-9:00 6:00-8:00 7:00-9:00 7:00-9:00 6:30-9:30 6:30-9:30 6:30-9:30 7:00-9:00 7:00-9:00 7:00-9:00 7:00-9:30 les or poems TM TION INSTR. $18 $14 $17 $14 $14 + mat. $17 + mat. $14 $14 Unukota Staff Kunze Staff Barnes (Uhs Margellos Sass if Ylc( lain Wall $6    I ar dine $14    Ou $18    Young Book. Instructor $14 $14 $14 $14 $14 $14 $25 $25 $20 $40 $14 $14 $20 Students I ima ( aTothers Mc( omas lima Ronagren YI ad sen Cemey Baur Jacobsen Brown Mueller Winn Young in (his Washington High 142 T 7:00-9:90 $10 Thomas Washington High 146 T 7:00-9:00 $14 Paul Washington High 49 T&TH 7:00-9: (MI $40 Sheets Washington High 145 T ‘ 7:00-9:00 $14 Winn cr mark Washington High 130 T 7:00-9:00 $14 $7.56 Cpl. Bauman Washington High 148 T 7:30-9:00 $5 Single Typer Washington High 128 T 7:00-9:00 $14 + mat. Bunting Jefferson High 113 T 7:00-9:30 $5 Christensen Jefferson High 156 T 7:00-9:00 $14 Rodriguez Jefferson High HO T 7:00-9:00 $14 Carot hers Jefferson High 10.1 T 6:30-9:30 SI Matthews Kennedy High 122 T 7UKI-9 UNI $14 Geary Kennedy High 121 r 7:00-9 OO $14 Campbell Kennedy High 118 T 6:30*9:30 $28 -t- text Strehle Kennedy High no T 7:00-9:00 $14 Cox Wilkes Kennedy High 102 T 7:00-9:00 $30 Alpha Family Service Kennedy High OK T 7:00-9:06 $14 Agency Marion High 6 T 7:00-9:00 $11 Williams Franklin Jr. High 238 T 7:00-9:06 $14 4 mat. Michaeison Franklin Jr. High 130 T 7:00-9:00 $14 + mat. Frederick Franklin Jr. High 336 T 6:30-8:30 IM Daoud Franklin Jr. High 332 T 7:00-9:00 $14 Staff Franklin Jr. High 340 T 7:00-9:00 $14 M. Kosherg I rankiin Jr. High 342 T 7:00-9:00 $14 Hoffland McKinley Jr. High 232 Small T 7:00-9:18) $14 Staff McKinley Jr. High Gvm T 7:00-9:00 $14 Hronik McKinley Jr. High 236 T 7:00-9:18) $14 (incant Wilson Jr. High 105 T 7:000:00 $14 Cutchlow Washington High 145 W 8:00-10:00 $14 lima Washington High Washington High 222 146 w w 7:00-9:00 7:00-9:OO $11 Campbell Washington High 145 w 6:00-8:00 SII Lima Washington High 143 w 7: (84-9: (NI $14 McComas kennedy High 61 w 6:30-9:30 $20 Cemey kennedy High 120 w 7: (84-9 MN) SII Mueller Kennedy High 61 Th 6:30-9:30 $20 Odekirk kennedy High 64 W 6:314-9: JO $20 W 11 son Kennedy High IO) VV 7:00-9:00 $14 Caruthers Jefferson high 103 w 6:30-9:30 $20 J acobsen W Mangum high 145 TH 7:00-9:00 $14 Huber Washington High 229 TH 7:00-9:00 $14 Schmidt Washington High 128 TH 7:00-9:00 $14 Nagle Washington High 148 TH 7:00-9:00 SII Winn Washington High 130 TH 7.00-9:00 $14 Bauman Washington High 146 TH 7:00-9:00 SII Paul Jefferson High 103 Library Inter. TH 6:3(4-9:30 $20 Clemens ( allege ( oui ill. Bldg. TH 7 00-9:00 $14 Mass I inn Mar 104 TH 7 00-9 OO Sit ( druthers Wright 11 em. Cafeteria W 7:00-9.00 Sit staff ?or information on these and many more classes, call 398-5546 or 398-5547. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Cedar Rapids Gazette