Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 6, 1969 · Page 14
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 14

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Greeley, Colorado
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Monday, October 6, 1969
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Page 14
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Pa K c n GREELEY TRIBUNE Mon., Oct. 6, 1969 U. 5. Housewives Confused Over Meat Import Question by DON KENDALL AP Farm Writer WASHINGTON (AP) Catt- tlcmen say if more meat is imported it will affect the price of :iamburger on the hoof. Importers disagree and housewives are confused. might go ahead and exceed the trigger level for .the first time and force the administration to decide on suspending mandatory quotas for the rest of the But Hardin's estimate was made--as it has been all year-The Agriculture Department on me basis of major suppliers meanwhile pullers along under agrccing^ informally to hold a 1%4 law limiting hamburger- type meat imports and depends in informal agreements with 'oreign suppliers to assure that no one rocks the boat. Hit New High lielail meat prices this year soared to the highest level since prices apparently was lost for TRICKY ROUTE -- .The Grceley city bus zig-zags a to miss a downed power line in the 1800 block. (Tribune course down 7lh Avenue Ralurriay morning, avoiding downed photo by Paul Moloney) power lines and broken tree branches. The bus moves slowly the Korean War mainly because of consumer craving for more :neal at any price and a resulting rise in live cattle prices. The cattle market has cooled off s.ince peaking in June, but retail meat prices are still sim- nering despite slight decreases n August, the latest month re- l ported by the Bureau of Labor Statistics. Housewives apparently turnec from sleaks and roasts to cheaper cuts such as hamburger, but these bargains have lost their charm. Hamburger actually rose one cent a pound in Au- jlgust while some other cute ''dropped for the first lime in j eight months. Consumers may have hoped · for cheaper hamburger as a re suit of expanded imports the remainder of 1909, but this hope was quashed by Agriculture Secretary Clifford M. Hardin last Wednesday with his quarterly estimate of meat imports. Hardin stood by his forecast of 1.035 billion pounds lo be imported this year. This exceeded a basic allowance of 988 million pounds for the year but was less than the l.OSli billion permitted by a 10 per cent leeway in Ihc law before sliff quotas are triggered. Trigger Level Some authorities had thought Australia and New Zealand shipments at less than Ihe maxi- Thus, any hope importers and consumers had of forcing President Nixon to decide between Hie wrath of American cattlemen and lower hamburger this year. Slice Ihe lonely banana left in youi' fruit bowl into instant chocolate or vanilla puddings. Children love this extra flavor. What Some Women Said Last Week Quotable quotes from during the week: "At this point in our history it's just a shame that we cannot posed come to a point where we will not tolerate inequality, a point where we can say that all pco- ole right now have their basic rights of life, liberty and equality."--Corelta King, widow of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. must stop Its war of aggression and fulfill the legitimate demand of the peoples of America, Vietnam and the whole world." -Mrs. Nguyen Thi Binh, chief Viet Cong delegate to the Paris Vietnam peace talks. "Everybody else does nude scenes, but I don't. I never made nude movies. I didn't women have to do that. 1 was provocative, 1 guess, in some things. But I was not completely ex- posed."-Aclress Rita Hayworth in an interview. "It never crossed my mind to menting Decome and authority on the arts. One thing just led to another."--Nancy Hanks, new chairman of the National Council on the Arts. If the United Stales wants lo settle the Vietnam problem it "It's funny how one generation /lows right into the next. Someone else is always there to pick up the tune."--Marjorie Guthrie, former wife of famed folksinger Woody Guthrie, commenting on the career of their son, Arlo. "We want peace for us, peace for our neighbors, cooperation [or our neighbors, peace for the entire world."--Premier Golds Meir of Israel, on a visit to New York. Congressmen Differ Over Saving Capitol West Front By DON McLEOD |bc extended up lo III! feel, creat- WASHINGTON ( A l ' i -- Mos i"K W* acres of new space foi Phone f/i/s "pro" from Westamerica: Ralph Green 1018 8th Ave., Greel«y,-Colo Telephone 353-5840 . Ask him which of the many mutual funds h» offers might be suitable for your financial plans. congressmen agree somclhinj, must he done nboul Hie hislorlc bul crumbling sandstone walks on the west front of Ihe Unilcd Slalcs Ciipilol, hul (here is n sharp disagroemeiil over Hie proper solution. At slake is .survival of Ihc last remaining exterior work by early American artisans who buill the Capilol. The senalc is considering a House-passed measure to provide planning money for a massive extension of the Capitol building--con.slruelion l h a l would bury the walls. Approval of the planning funds would virtually assure extension. The central west facade would reslauranls, Inilols, visitor con lers, mooting rooms and numcr- IHIS privale offices for congressmen. Sen. Slephen Young, 0-Ohio, ins accused Iho expansion pro 1 loncnls, led by House Speaker John W. McCormack, D-Mass., ind Capilol Archilcct .1. George Slewarl. of trying lo "make the Capilol into a king-sized Howard Johnson's." Original Design The original Capilol was designed by Dr. William Thornton, a Virgin Island-born Philadelphia physician who was selected by George Washington. were concentrated in Hie Capilol and when many thousands of our citizens passed through Ihc building," Slcwart said. "Jusl think of what would re- ill, if during such a period Hie west section should collapse 01 even partially collapse." Also on Ihc side of cxpansior is Ihe recommendation of past Capitol Architects. Both Lalrobe and Bulfiiich prepared drawings showing a pediment on the west central front, one of the changes ijlanncd. Thomas U. Waller, who buill he present House and Senate vings and added the, great dome n Ihe 18(iOs, said the fronts iccded to be extended lo accommodate the oulsized' dome. The exlcnsionists also say the Capitol was never just one est rates. building bul has grown through the years. It was built .ic-ipi.llv hv ' Ihere is mi olher way lo the building, basing their buill Ihe While House; Benjamin Lalrobe, who added a second wing and reslorcd the Capi- lol after Ihe Hrilish burned it in HIM, and Charles Bulfincli of Boslon. who put up the center one small paragraph which lhal. save is taken up wilh delails on building's condition. No Restoration Rep. Samuel S. Stralton, D- N.Y., complained "there is only inflation Press Said Continuing By MARTHA COLE Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AH) -- Inflationary pressures appear likcl) to continue into next year de- spile a slowing down in Ihe .growth rale of the economy, a iiember of Ihe Federal Reserve Board said today. Given this prospect, said Andrew K. Brimmer, "I personally see no reason to deviate from he present course of monetary ·cslraint," including high inler- Brimmer said the cooling of Ihc economy should continue through the last three months of 19(i9 and into 1970. But lie added "At the same lime, unfortunately, we may see very little lessening in inflationary prcs- |sures . .. Moreover, there appears lo be a real prospect that inflationary pressures will persist on into the early months of next year." Dropoffs late in IDCO are ex- pecled in business investments and spending by federal, state and local governments, Brimmer said in a 22-page report to Ihe 10th annual bankers forum al Georgetown University. The depressed housing sil nation may even decline furlher, he added. "Nevertheless." he said, "1 think Ihe task we face is so pressing Ihat we should not run Ihc risk of relaxing credit re- ice by Persico as well as a \voiild result in a makeshift straint until it is clear that we lumber of columns. Mob." jhave a reasonable chance of Everything else was covered] Campioli also told Congress making a noliceahle dent in in over by Hie new walls, except · ' L-h of Ihe historic work liasj s c rjpijon or'analysis, .(hat re sacrificed in previous ex-ration is impossible and ex iCction and rolunda. Much been pansions. When Hie east front was extended a decade ago, Ihe sculp- mul panel above the central lortico carved by Luigi I'ersinij n i design by President John islatos flatly, without any de reslo- cxtcn- sion is f h e only solution." Opponents, led by Ihe American Instilutc of Architects,' claim the wall can be saved in its present condition. "Restoration does not provide Juiiicy Adams was lost to tlu' i a peniiiuicnl solution," counters ipilol. Also carted off werel(j a mpioli. "Whatever the form wo decayed slalues of War and a f restoration or the method il 'i|\vould result in a makeshift for a couple of window casings which were allowed lo show through into a new inside corri- I'he old work was carefully copied in more durable marble, iind the same will be done on ie west side. But critics of the idea ask just bow much a repli- c . is worth. Try telling an art Ihat restoration would require evacuation for a long period of lime large areas of Ihe Capilol. including offices of congressional leaders. The opposition contends everything done so far on Ihe official level has been slanted toward building a case for exlen- ion. The movement was inilialed collector you will give him a;|)y ; i group, composed of Slew- tush new copy '" '"' '··'·'--" . ... ~ . , . , . . , old Rembrandt The Capitol til Washington's insistence because it was cheap and the j t u s h new copy for his wrinklcd| a rt, McCormack and other top cmhrandl, they say. 'congressional leadership, called original portions of the;n, e Commission for the Exten- nl were buill of sandstone. S j 0 n of Ihc Unilcd Slates Capi- young republic was hard prisscd for cash. \ll the original architects recommended marble." said "They just haven't made any study to see if Hie west front could be saved and how much it would cosl," said Sen. William Proxmire, D-Wis. "Apparently 1M\\hiio E. Campion, Stowarl'sjthey're afraid of what it might *!M* is islnnt. "If they had used show." t .marble, perhaps we wouldn't be U t! .1 hiving the trouble we are liav- S H I V E R I N ' COLD - Linda Brush, one of three girls vying for sophomore atlendanl honors at Greeley Central's Homecoming Friday night, was thinking of oilier things--like a nice warm fireplace--during halftimc ceremonies. Actually Linda's apparent shivering is helped a bit with a ing today." Beside the burning by the British, the Capilol suffered another major fire in 1851 and a gas explosion in 1893. Stewart, in arguing for extension, says he fears some new Opponents claim the extension will cost five times as much per square foot as the new Rayburn House Office Building, which skyrocketed above cost estimates. Critics also say that eight of the last nine major design contracts awarded for Capilol Hill calamity if (he west wall is not [construction have gone to a stabilized. flalionary expectations." At a news conference Friday, however, Treasury Secretary David M. Kennedy said ha thought "the next movement in interest rates will be down." But he agreed with Brimmer that the time to relax antiinfla- lion measures has not yet arrived. small group of architects--now] "I worry especially during an in partnership. The same group occasion such as Hie state funer- has contracts for the west front double exposure by the photo- al services of the late Prtsidentjextension. Rrapher. (Tribune phoio by Ron SJcwarl) Eisenhower when the leaders o f j Plant your fturrfy Holland bulbs now and gathir armloads of beautiful flowers In spring. Sure to bloom. Priced to please. 353-4445 jail branches of government! USE TRIBUNE WANT ADS '· 50th Avc. 20th Sf. Save thru October 10th and earn dividends from Octoberlst and be eligible for a big dividend check December 31 You'll like that dividend check -- money your savings have earned for you! And it is paid just in time to ease the big money squeeze that comes at the end of the year. Start earning your extra pay check today. Savings in an old or new account will earn dividends from October first if we receive them before 4 p.m. on Friday the tenth. ^O/ We pay J /Q on 90-DAY NOTICE ACCOUNTS ^J 01 and J4/0 on BONUS SAVINGS ACCOUNTS NORTHERN C O L O R A D O S A V I N G S A N D L O A N A S S O C I A T I O N 924 llth STREET · GREELEY, COLORADO · TELEPHONE 552-6I9I

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