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View Sample Pages : Cedar Rapids Gazette, September 21, 1974

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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - September 21, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa r Regents To Seek Appropriation of $338.6 Million for Next Biennium By Charles Roberts AMES (AF1)—The board of regents trod state what they hoped was a line between inflation and orderly progress while working up a firm ap propnations request of $338 6 million for the next two years The figure approved Friday is more than $44 million more than funding for 1973-75.    * The money request prepared for the Iowa legislature is firm, said regents’ resident Mary louise Petersen. Harlan, barring “extreme changes in circumstances " She said the board must try to help ease inflation instead of contributing to it, but must be fair to its institutions, too The general operating budget would actually amount to $54)2 2 million, but it was anticipated income for the two years would be $163 9 million The regents said they would need $158 8 million from the legislature for 1975-76 and $179 7 for 1976-77. The Increases The appropriation increases would be* 16 9 percent and 13 I percent over current biennial funding While no breakdown of finalized figures by institution were immediately available, many of the regents’ staff recommendations for operating budget ingredients remained substantially unchanged At the University of Iowa. the budget would total $126 I million, breaking down into an appropriation request of $75 6 million For Iowa State university. the operating budget figures totaled $78 4 million. of which $55 3 million would come from a legislative appropriation. The University of Northern Iowa’s budget would be $23 7 million, of which $17.7 would be appropriated by the legislature. The Iowa School for the Deaf recommendation was $2 4 million and $2 3 in appropriations. and for the Iowa Braille and Sight-Saving School the budget reached $1.2 million—all of that funded through an appropriation. 12% Raise Also approved was $37 9 million in askings for capital improvements such as building construction If lawmakers approve the request substantially as offered. teachers, their supervisors and scientists at the three universities would get a 12 percent raise next year and 8 percent more the following year But approval for such pay raises will not continue forever, indicated regent Donald Shaw, Davenport, because in private industry raises average 6 to 7 percent. I don’t think we can go too long with IO to 12 percent in the public sector when 6 to 7 percent is the average in the private sector,” he warned Nonetheless, he said the proposed figures would probably do no more than “cope with inflationary factors ’ Falling Behind Shaw quoted from business magazines which reported that. “People ju.n aren’t keeping up with inflation. People are falling 3 percent behind the cost of living,” he said. The regents were unsure if the 12 percent year should be first or second in the coming biennium. I go with the theory that they should have a significantly higher increase the first year than the second,” said Regent S.J. Brownlee, a former legislator. He said he was not sure inflation will continue at current high levels for verv much longer. The board concurred and placed the 12 percent raise for next year. Same Misgivings The regents, with some misgivings, also approved a I percent additional pay hike for teachers, instructional officers and scientists at the University of Northern Iowa. That would bring their raise to 13 percent to help catch up with salary levels at comparable institutions “I hate to think we’re jeopardizing our credibility with the legislature by asking 13 percent,” Brownlee said The price tag for the I percent at UNI is $100,(MMI, said the regents’ executive secretary, R Wayne Richey, who said he recommended the expenditure “rather strongly’ * UNI faculty is “relatively below its competitive market,” he said. Among approved capital askings was $5 million for Phase II of the Lindquist learning (enter at the University of Iowa, a building earmarked for most of the college of education there Waved Project The regents also moved the project from a No. 22 position in a list of priorities to fourth place That brought a lengthy objection from Iowa State university, which has library construction in lith place The regents were reminded that they were generous in providing funds for acquisition of many volumes hr the library, but now space is a problem and a new building must be planed The budget includes $225,-(MM) earmarked for student aid “I’m disappointed that the figure is as small as it is,” said Shaw But he was assured bv Richey that aid money budgeted in other calories would swell the figure to $7!MI,!MMI The regents frankly admitted they did not know how much money the legislature gave their institutions for the current biennium Other Factors Although initial appropriations for the current two years was $135 8 million and $158 8, respectively, Regent John Baldridge, a Chariton publisher, said other factors were involved, He said the regents received supplemental funding because of cost increases for one thing, and had funding adjusted for rises in the cost of fuel and electricity. » Really,’ he said. “we’ve never seen that total, but there's no secret” about current funding In other action, preliminary plans and budgeting for a $2 8 million meats laboratory at ISU were approved. But the regents were warned the amount allocated by the legislature for the project may be insufficient Des Moines Architect Dave Frevert, designer of the project. said construction cost increases may make it impossible to build the plant for $2 8 million Bidding for the project is scheduled for next spring with completion by the fall of 1976 The board also approved preliminary plans for the first phase of a $4 5 million speech-art building at UNI. Phase II, planned for a capital request to the 1975 legislature, would cost $2 7 million Marion The Cedar Rapids Gazette Sat., Sept. 21, 1974    ^ Vietnam Becomes Remote To Thinking in Pentagon By Barres L. Vises WASHINGTON (UPI) -Vietnam is becoming more remote in Pentagon thinking than the American revolution It is a popular belief that the military always prepares to fight the last war The U S military, however, wants to forget the last war. It is preparing to refight the last popular war — and that was in Europe. The military has put Vietnam aside and embraced America’s long standing NATO commitment with the same dedication and fervor it employed in the 1950s HEATHCLIFF "OUR HANDKERCHIEF?...!THINKHEATHCUFFH«6It Gazelle Baal results everyday. Ads bring TONITit Enoch Smokey Dance Mor SWISHER TM Haw URBANA FEED & IMPLEMENT CO. Urbana, la. Saturday Night “RURAL” 9 to 1:30 The war terms of the Kennedy era — counter-insurgency. unconventional war. the (ireen Berets — have left the Pentagon in the “burn bags” filled with old classified documents. History's Dustbin The turnanout started even before the war ended. Throughout the long years of “Vietnamization”. then Defense Secretary Laird was slowly trying to consign th** war to the dustbin of history. If asked a question about Vietnam. Laird was likely to brush it aside and counter with a talk on Europe. He would ask his audience to look at the really important area, the only part of the world where Soviet military might face the U. S armed forces directly Vietnam is now just a little country, a long way away. It was a painful and embarrassing experience for the American military as well as for the American people. All would like to forget it. Jerry Friedheim, the principal spokesman for the defense department, was asked recently if Air America, a CIA-financed airline, was flying supplies to Vietnamese units in combat areas. “I don’t have any idea,” Friedheim said “Be re a little bit out of touch with Vietnam at this stage of history since we don’t have anybody there other than those that work in the embassy ” That, of course, was considerable hyperbole since the services are still supplying Saigon with equipment and ammunition at the rate of $1 billion a year But it did sum up the Pentagon’s attitude Defense Secretary Schle-singer has continued Laird s W/nqt/& For the Finest in Paints European orientation and added a dash of nuclear weaponry. He expounds readily on missile accuracy and warheads, on nuclear strategy and concepts, on arms limitation philosophy and prospects But Vietnam is a subject he generally touches only when he must defend the budget for aid to Saigon The European emphasis is by no means purely a cosmetic design to avert eyes from unpleasant and messy things. In the minds of most defense planners, Europe is the principal commitment That is the area where I’. S. interests are exposed far more than in Southeast Asian jungles Europe Degrade Also, in order to fight in Vietnam, the U. S. forces in Europe had been degraded. Their equipment was taken from them; they were used as a dumping ground for men awaiting or completing tours in the war zone. Morale fell, readiness plummeted There was a real need to focus attention and effort on rebuilding the forces there The Vietnam maps that once graced the walls of Pentagon offices in profusion — provincial boundary maps, population density maps. DMZ area maps, navigational maps — have been thinned considerably The one persistent reminder of the war is a little yellow ribbon with three red stripes — the Vietnam service ribbon — that is worn on the chests of most servicemen. MIN WOMEN We'll pay you $326 a month to learn Power Generation. We hove excellent (ob openings right now And d you qualify you ll stort at $326 IO a month (before d**duc lions) Join the people who vt- |oin**d the Army Call Army Opportunities 365-8601 271 3 let Avo. N E An Equal Opportunity Employer Marion Churches Antioch Churc h *f Christ — Marion YMCA, Lawrence B Merritt, pastor Sunday school 9:30 Worship IO 30 and 6 Bethel Baptist — IOO* Eighth avenue The Rev. Calvin Thorpe Sunday school 9 30, Worship 10 30 Sermon “The Song of Solomon. An Introduction”. Evening worship 7 30 Sermon “The Foundation of Society — the Family”. First Baptist — 2815 Ftor teenth avenue. The Rev. Lyle W I.cc Worship 9 30 Guest speaker Sunday school IO 30 Grace Baptist — ill S*uth Fifteenth street The Rev. Don R Martin Sunday school 9 45, Worship IO 50 and 6:30. Squaw (reek Baptist — Wilkins school The Rev Kermit W Jelmeland. Worship 9 Sunday school IO Rubins Faith Bible — Corner of Main and Mentzer. The Rev. Ed Bateman Worship 9 30 and 7 Sunday school 10 45 St. Joseph’s ( acholic — 995 Fifth avenue The Rev John R Gallagher, the Rev J. David Pepper and the Rev. Martin W. Pfab will celebrate Mass Saturday J 7 p.m. at the school, 1430 Fourteenth street and Sunday at 7, 9:30 and ll a rn. and 5 p m at the church and 8 30, IO and ll 30 ►at the school. Marlon Christian —    1959 McGowan boulevard The Rev Peter M. Morgan. Sunday school 9 30 Worship 10:*»5. Robins Church of the Brethren — 355 Second street The Rev. Gene Burry. Worship 9. Sunday school IO Church of ( brist — 118J Eighteenth street. William Cain Bible school IO Worship 11 and 6 30 Ascension Lutheran — 2210 (irand avenue. The Rev. Denny J. Brake. Worship 8 and IO Sunday school 8:50 Sermon:    “Suburban Syn agogue”. \ Lutheran Church of the Resurrection — 2770 Eighteenth avenue. The Rev. Otto A. Zwanziger. Worship 8 and IO 30. Sunday school 9 15 St. Paul's Lutheran (Missouri Synod)— 915 Twenty-seventh street. The Rev John D Huber, jr Worship 8 and 10 30 Sunday school 9 15 First United Methodist — 1277 Eighth avenue. The Rev. Glen W. Lamb, the Rev. Gene Cressett, jr and the Rev. J.M Steffenson Worship 8 30 and 11 Sermon: “Cleaning the Inside”. Sunday school 9 45 Prairie Chapel United Methodist — Route 3 The Rev Clive Cook Sunday school 8:45 Worship 9:45 First Presbyterian — HH Twelfth street. The Rev lay A. Miller. Sunday school 9 15 Worship 10 30 Sermon: “The Power of Christian Education”. Reformed Presbyterian — H65 South Fifteenth street The Rev John M McMillan Sunday school IO. Worship ll Evening study group Church of God (Seventh Day) — (MMI Ninth avenue W J Kuryluk, pastor Song Service 9 45 Sabbath school IO. worship ll, Saturday Friday. Bible study 8 United Seventh Day Brethren — 2400 Second ave-Allen Bond, pastor IO. church school ll nue W Worship Sat unlay YMCA Monday’s activity schedule at the Marion YMCA is Nonaquatic — pre-school gymnastics ll am, kid power 1:30    p.m., gymnastics 6. gymnastics club 7. belly-dancing class 7 30 pool — school lessons 9 a m and 2 30 p.m., pre-school lessons 11:15, adult open swim noon, youth lessons 3 30, swim team 6:30 family and adult swim 7:30 it it it Free Service. Pay property taxes at Farmer’s State Bank before Oct. I to avoid penalty. Bring your statement with you Marion. Alburnett, Hiawatha — Adv. A ★ it Buy House — Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bridge of Vinton have purchased the house at 1030 West Fourteenth avenue from Mr and Mrs Richard Wasta who arc moving to 2120 Twenty-seventh street Possession will be given Nov. I Sale was made by Gohmann and Associates, Realtors, in cooperation with the Zachartom, Inc., Realtors Around Iowa $719 Uss HARPERS FERRY - Us* was estimated at $700 in a breakin at the Rodney Bloxham farm near here The Rloxhams discovered the loss when they returned from a vacation Thieves stole their console stereo, LP records and tapes Hurt la ( rash ELKADER — Jody (Tow, 17, and Ronald Werger. 17. both of Garnavillo, are in good condition in an Elkader hospital. receiveing treatment for injuries suffered in a one car accident on highway 13 north of here Crow was driver of the car. Two Injured DECORAH - David Zweibohmer. 21, Calmar, and Virgil Thuente, 25. Fort Atkinson. were in fairly good condition at a Decorah hospital Saturday, being treated for injuries suffered in a one-car accident Friday night. LAMP BAR OPEN SUNDAY NOON TO 10 P.M. .oosetoh MOTOR BOTEL Convenient parking in our ramp DOWNTOWN 7 BEWARE OF CHILDREN It’s back to school time and youngsters will be running all over the place. Please drive with extra care YOUR inuit otx f f AOS NT J For complete insurance cov erage, call or visit our office. We ll be glad to help you. WITWER INSURANCE 701 NNB Phone 362-3030 /OHI Al WO KAH E" IVA ( ll RN RT. • I KVHI Ii \w. V VKIO\ VI TDI Ii SI news ^gafa round—folks Ilk* to coma to ★ JERRY mini. ,.1.1-2.1111    |»    \    M    IM.    NM. II I I V H|'| \ *»| \ • TONiVk ii SUNDAY • lilt' stifl rink X hint's ttf: “D.J.-DUO” sM»Sn luil\SO\ M AP 4 MIKI HW IDsuN HHV I IIM WEDNESDAY: KIM CHARLESWORTH POUNDTXALF Yes, Full 24 oz. Top Sirloin STEAK    6-59 Full Pound Top Sirloin STEAK    4.59 Half Pound Top Sirloin STEAK    2.69 Half Pound Ribeye STEAK    1.99 Half Pound New York Strip STEAK    1.89 Above Served With Toned Salad cmd Home Mode Roll «/2 Rack B BQ Loin Back RIBS Complete Dinner B B Q. Loin Back RIBS 3.99 2.69 Served with Bated Potato, Toited Salad and Home Made Roll Opttiftf at 4 pet 7 Bays a WM) 720 10th St. Ph. 377 6351 FALO. IOWA Your United Way ® At Work Hello, I’m Dam ion Espointour I am now working in a factory for $5 74 an hour My first encounter with HACAP was six years ago I was 25 years old with a ninth grade education I had not held a job for longer than three months and had never earned more than $250 a month “I was married and had two children. Many agencies had provided services but a HACAP worker was the first person who had enough faith rn me to spend time gaining my confidence and making me feel worthwhile so that I would attempt some training “For the first time someone motivated me to stick with something I obtained my GED certificate in six months I spent one year in vocational training I stuck with a low paying job ($1 60 per hour) for one year to establish a work record. Because I’m a happier person I feel I’m a better husband and father now “My wife was also helped. She enrolled in the operation mainstream training program She obtained a high school diploma Due to an improved self-image she was able to give a speech which resulted in a job offer She took this job four years ago and is still working. Our combined income is $16.-7041 a year Two years ago our income was $4 600. the most we had earned in our lives. Thanks to HACAP my whole life style has changed Your United Way contribution helped Thanks to you — it s working. (This story is real, however to maintain confidentiality, a fictitious name has been used.) Model Plane Bought For Use on Snipers BIRMINGHAM Ala. (UPI) — Sheriff Mel Bailey says his department has purchased a model plane with a six-foot wingspan which can carry and eject a hand grenade or smoke bomb for use against snipers taking cover atop tall buildings Bailey said in extreme cases the remote-controlled plane TIME could carry an explosive charge to demolish doors behind which criminals might be hiding He said the $34)0 plane can fly 00 miles per hour and “under the guidance of an experienced controller would be difficult to shoot down from the air ” “It’s a simple project,” he said, “and I’m surprised someone hasn’t thought of it ” No Job Too Big For Ut To Hand!* BR0ULIK BROS. 2210 A U. SW 362-8447 ;