PÂ«fÂ« 28 GREELEY TRIBUNE Tuw., Oct. 21, 1909 Barley Base 1970 Diversion Same As in '69 WASHINGTON (AP) - Tho Agriculture Department announced Friday (hut barley corn and sorghum grain, will be growers participating In the announced later. 1970 feed grain program will bÂ« required to divert a minimum 20 per cent of their barley base acreage from production, the dustrlalization. A plant in the same as for 1969. Officials said producers who wish to substitute wheat for oats divert 10 per cent of their oats- rye base to qualify under the 1970 program. Diversion requirements this year were for 15 per cent. TTjo department snid other details of next year's feed grain plained program, particularly those for Hydroelectric power from the Volta Hiver spurs Ghana's in- commercial city of Terns turned out 110,000 tons of aluminum in 1968. Capacity Is expected to and rye also will be required to reach 145,000 tons by 1971. Quits Ho Hum Job In Quest of Action OAK HILL, Fla. (AP) - Police Chief Jim Rustige quit his job Thursday, saying it paid too much and did not .require enough work. "Oak Hill is too quiet," ex- Rustigii, who Â· said lie will return to a suburban police 'area in the St. Louis, Mo., area. Rustige, 31, held the job for six weeks. He said the position should be part-time job and the pay should be cut from the $600-a- month he was getting. He recommended that the city hire a retired or a semiretircd officer to head the two-man force. C/ O/t inina a NEW YORK - Secretary of Housing and Urban Development George Romney told an apprehensive audience of mortgage bankers Monday that a new federal program wil provide $650 million for lower income family housing. He and Raymond H. Lapin, ^resident of the Federal Nation- il Mortgage Assn., announced oinlly a "tandem plan" invoicing FNMA and the Government National Mortgage Assn., - of ALL OCCASION COATS . and 1 GROUP OF SUITS 30% OFF Table of Discontinued GIRDLES AND BRAS 30% OFF FASHIONS AND FOUNDATIONS 916 9th Arc. Low-Income Housing Support To Be Provided, Says Romney By DICK TURPIN Tht Lot Anftln Tlmtt Ing and can somewhat alleviate the short-money situation. HUD that will boost financing domestic list. It should be," he of apartments receiving interest rate subsidies and rent supplements. More than 4,000 are 1 attending he C5lh annual Mortgage Bankers Assn. of America convention o consider a major credil- cruch problem--attracting and lolding enough real estate in- 'estors to finance the national goal of 26 million housing units over the next decade. . . . Romney, in an address and iress conference, said the new ;650 million program features commitments to buy mortgages on these federally aided pro- ects at par or 100 per cent of r alue. Meanwhile, FNMA has authorized purchases of up to $1.2 )illion of these mortgages covered under the GNMA program. Estimates indicate that up to 10,000 multiple family units can e financed through this fund- said. Romney said the American people are complacent about the nation's critical housing needs because "most people in this country are well-housed. "It is only the minority of Americans desperate for decent housing who feel the impact of our housing shortage and high costs. "In recent opinion surveys of the public problems most on people's minds, 'housing is not at the top or near the top of the 'The plain fact is that more and more of our families, simply cannot afford decent housing," le said. "Prices of new homes sold across the country this past summer averaged $25,000, orice just four years earlier. Dver the same period, per capita disposable income rose by only 26 per cent." The weakness of extraterrestrial radio frequency signals makes their detection, amplifica tion, and analysis a challenging task even for the most soptiis ticated scientific instruments tion. Through systematic analy sis of the radio signals from outer space, scientists hope t gain valuable new information on the development of the uni Mike Moore Worker Relations Aide Named by Great Western Mike Moore, noted for his ra- a third more than the average dio commentary and his work ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY SPECIALS! SUPER BUY! Stretch nylon pant sets for big and little girls SIZE 3-6x 2.99 SIZE 7-14 3.99 Two-piece partners of stretch nylon, so easy to wash and quick to dry! Solid pants with contrasting striped turtle neck top. SPECIAL BUY! Mix-and-match sportswear Girls' sweaters SIZE 3-6x 2.66 SIZE 7-14 3.66 Groovy new OrionÂ® acrylic takes to the sporting life. Mock turtle styles in favorite fashion colors. Perfect toppers for all your casual gear. Be sure to scoop up more than one at this price. Girls' flare-leg knit slacks SIZE 3-6x SIZE 7-14 For all the girls!'Checks, stripes and solids in soft acrylic, knit with never- iron plus of Perin-PrestÂ®! All mpde to Penneys own size end quality control. At these prices, shouldn't you pick up several?' SHOP PENNEYS FOR MOONLIGHT SPECIALS! OPEN 5 NIGHTS A WEEK TILL 8:30. SATURDAY TILL 5:30. CHARGE IT! with the Denver Opportunity Center last year, has been assigned as employee relations assistant at the Great Western Sugar Co., Denver-based subsidiary of Great Western United Corp. Robert R. Owen, president of W Sugar, announced that vloore will work with the staff owards enlarging the com- iany's employment opportuni- ies. Moore will continue his uties as program director of he Great Western United Foun- ation. Moore comes to GW Sugar vith a diverse background re- aling to sociological and communication problems. After ;raduating from Yale in 1962, ie. worked .with the Peace Jorps for two years jn Togo, r rench West Africa, teaching methods of community development-in schools. After this as- ignment he worked with the Jffice of..Economic Opportunity n Washington, D. C., and Kanas City for one and a half Â·ears. In Kansas City he be- ame the area coordinator for ommunity programs and was esponsible for an 11-state dis- rict. June of 19S6 brought Moore o Denver as deputy executive irector of the Denver Oppor- unity Center, and eventual ex- cutive director of that organi- ation. After two years there e became program director of ie Great Western United Foun- lation and at the same time vas conducting his popular : lalk" program on KTLN. ^^ : ord Money Will Juy Playtime Gear DETROIT (AP) - Richard Banning, deputy superintendent if parks and recreation, re- icived a check for $50,000 after i television interview in which be general superintendent, 'olm M. May, described the need for equipment for a recre- tion center on the city's west ide. The check was signed by Heny Ford II, chairman of the loard of Ford Motor Co. LONDON -- Film rights on Tune' and 'Nunquam' brought 500,000. Dandelion Seed Market Is Relatively Uncompetitive By PHILIP CLARKE The London SundÂ«y Timet MINNEAPOLIS -- Gardeners who spend long hours rooting out dandelions may have to brace themselves for this, but a firm here sells dandelion seeds for 25 cents a packet. These seeds, the packet informs us, yield the improved, thick-leaf sort of dandelion, are to be sown in early spring and are excellent for home and market gardens alike. Now the international dandelion seed market is not particularly tough, competitive, large, volatile or important. Come to that, it is pretty nearly nonexistent. But this does not stop Northrup King, the big U. S. seed company which has its headquarters here. Apparently communities of Italian and Sicilian extraction prize dandelion leaves for salads, the flowers for wine and the tap roots, ground like chicory, for coffee. It is part of the company's philosophy of creative seedman- ship. Established in the upper Mid-West farm belt, it spends a lot of money each year on research and development aimed at producing seeds which in turn will produce the type, shape and quality of plant demanded by a highly profit-conscious, laborsaving, technological society. Thus Northrup King's carrot seed will grow carrots with round rather than pointed ends so they don't poke through the polyethene packets in the supermarkets. Then there are seeds which have labor-saving productivity built into them. Single seed beetroot, for example, which enables precision planting and eliminates the need to thin out. A hybrid corn which has a cob which is hard enough to break when being harvested mechanically. For canners there is another variety which produces white silky threads on the ear rather than the usual brownish ones. These often get into the can, and housewives complain, bitterly because they think they have found a human hair. "We can just about do anything with seeds we want to," ; says Dr. Ernest Renke, the company's research coordinator. Much of the effort has been directed at producing high-yielding, consistently performing hy-- brid corns, especially those which help to fatten pigs twice or three times as fast.as the. 1 old varieties. The importance of this to Northrup King is clear, when you consider that the mid-, west is a great place for growing, as they put it, "hogs on the cob." After years of research the company is guarding its varieties carefully. In a deep vault under the building, 1,000 five- gallon cans are full of the male, and female lines of the company's new hybrid corns. "In the event of a national disaster," they say, "we would be able to start again." CAPE TOWN -- An old slave town is being reconstructed for tourists. LONDON -- British vandals' are stoning moving trains. Ooff These Famous Brands RADO UNIVERSAL GENEVE Â· GIRARD PERREGAUX WATCHES 817 8rh St. 352-7014 808 8th St. Open Friday Evenings Fashion Heels Values to 22.99 MOQNUGHT PRSGE SAVE NOW! Group includes Air Step, Deliso Debs, Life Stride Smartaire, Pierre, Town and Country BUY NOW -- PAY LATER Use Your Randall's Charge Account or BankAmericard or Master Charge.
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