Around the Rotunda ESTHERVILLE DAILY NEWS, FRL, J AX. 26, 1973 Page 4 Returnable Containers to Reduce Litter BY FAR'?: SON «?SES DES VCXMS - - <Str? reMT ^tivf ruvji :5fct ~o r-.irAs **j to snir*. *."»*" s :-rrir JCWSC-MS of t»«-r Cfc-epor. i> isiTjg :"•.:> tprr.-vsrh. 'tt'hije their Ji» hi* ir scf^; .vuj :\x:r mcr.^s. 5tiTi >fj sic n-nrfcrij n-cl.. Ks-r.. >aTi.£j. r.-Ni.s ~.-jLti:e, is ir ths pro:*** .t" hi•» IDC i i^.': iri »T. :"nr ir.tr."*- doctiy.. IT . tre ).>•-£ Hf is thirA- inr vTC rw-irir^ i r. ri f : dep.;*;; or r;- fee being -•>£•- ij Crsr.-r_ SSirJe? t«:»fi'£-s i sicfc*: deposit is* wwdd prcve to » ••^-ite irc*ntrve'" to ycwinrsters mi others TO h-:-:- keep Iowa's er--\ :rar _-ni -r.: r'-SAr.. Op utujm Job Safety £rc ochs-r states are prohibited from c-orainaiaj; to enforce iob safety and bea-ih. standards under £ temporary restrairjni: c.rder obtained b? the AFL-C10 and the United States Steelworkers of As»eric.s ir, £ district court in Washing- t«v IXC. The decision prohibits the Oecupation- £j Saferj Health Administration from granting temporary orders and from using orders it issjed to 3o*-a and 25 other Happenings on the Hill BY Senator Berl E. Priebe 3Y SENATOR BERL E. PRIEBE Again this week in the Iowa Serate we did isos'Jy committee work. I believe we car; thoroughly air committee stud?' bills which are now being introduced and soon we will be handling more bills on the floor. We are working on some of the various state agencies appropriations ask ings right now. I called a meeting regarding the box ear shortage. I worked or. this meeting all of last week and arranged to have several people who have authority to do some things to correct some of our problems. It was a good meeting I believe. We do not have any assurance we will get more box cars immediately but a lot erf people became aware of our urgent problem and are now getting interested including our Governor. He is very aware and has added his voice which is very powerful. We also have Senators Clark and Hughes assuring me that they will do all they can to help to get more transportation. Also Wiley Mayne has issued a news release asking Secretary Butz te not ship government corn at this time. I »m happy that I could help set up such a meeting and I did try to keep this meeting Fourth District CD) rather small and confined to my senatorial district. I believe I have more bushels of corn in my senatorial district than any other senator in Iowa so we have more of a problem than most of the other senators. After I had the meeting set up, we decided to make it a Senate Agricultural meeting and did have all of our agirulcutre committee members there. I want to thank all of the elevator managers and directors who came down to the meeting. I will not attempt to list the names of the people from my area who were here for the meeting as I feel the local papers are doing a service to the people in printing all of the newsletters and we can make these too long. I do want to thank all of the newspapers who will print our letter. Last week every paper except one did print our letter so our territory was well covered. I will follow up and keep people informed as to the progress on the box car shortage. The quickest way to solve the problem I believe is to quit shipping government corn and to get the box cars unloaded at the ports. Again, feel free to call ' me if you have any questions or information which you feel would be helpful. AILY NEWS An independent newspaper published "Monday through Friday," except principal holidays, excluding February 22 and Veterans Day. Second class postage paid at Estherville, Iowa. Published by the Estherville Daily News, Division of Mid-America Publishing Corp., 10 N. 7th St., Estherville, Iowa 51334. Subscription rates: City of Estherville, Armstrong, Ringsted, Terril and Graettinger, delivered by carrier, 60 cents per week; $7.80 for 3 months, 815.50 for 6 months, S29.70 year. By mail in Emmet and bordering counties: S15.S0 year, Zones 1-8, $19.50 year. Fred E. Williams, Publisher; Charles Ostheimer, Managing Editor; Richard Myers, Advertising Director; Gladys Streiff, Business Manager; DonaldStoffel, Production Manager. Member of Associated Press, Iowa Daily Press Association, Iowa Press Association. Photos submitted to this newspaper will not be returned by mail. However, they may be picked up at the Daily News Office. states on Dec. 2S. The Iowa Bureau of Labor, therefore, will not be inspecting Iowa private employers as long as the restraining order remains in effect, or until the national office of OSHA gives its approval to Iowa's safety plan under the provisions of the Willi&ms-Steiger Act. State Labor Commissioner Jerry Addy said Iowa has submitted an affidavit on the case and that he may testify on the injunction proceedings scheduled for Jan. .6 in Washington, D.C. Meanwhile, federal OSHA compliance officials will retain jurisdiction to inspect private employers in Iowa. Social Security A record $647 million was paid out in social security cash benefits to Iowans in 1972. That*s an increase of $166 million over 1971. The social security checks delivered in early October were the first to reflect the 20 per cent increase in benefits enacted by the 1972 Congress. Flood Insurance State Insurance Commissioner William Huff, III, has requested all insurance companies doing business in Iowa to advise their agents and policy-holders of the availability of flood insurance. For many years flood insurance was unavailable. Then Congress enacted the National Flood Insurance Act in 1968. For a community to become eligible under this act it must submit a written request to the Federal Insurance Administrator. Studies are then conducted for this federal agency by the Corps of Engineers and the Soil Conservation Service. These studies determine the actur- ial rates for both residential and commercial property. Private insurance companies then sell the flood insurance in these approved communities; they are subsidized by the federal government. About a dozen Iowa communities have qualified for flood insurance including Bettendorf, Cedar Falls, Cedar Rapids, Dubuque, Charles City, Fort Dodge, Sioux City, Waterloo and Iowa City. Equal Rights Hundreds of state laws affecting men as well as women will be subject to change if the equal rights amendment to the U.S. Constitution is ratified, according to a study by the Council of State Governments. Twenty-two of the required 38 states have ratified the proposed 27th amendment. Iowa was one of the first to ratify it. Potential social changes which could result from enactment of the amendment are abundant: men might collect alimony, women could work more hours daily, a married woman might be able to establish a residence separate from her husband's and use her maiden name. In some states, husbands could lose the legal right to control their wives' salaries. In 11 states women could no longer receive automatic exemptions from jury service. Photo Album of the Past, . . 1872 Emmet County Homesteaders These 10 homesteaders from Emmet County were photographed in Fort Dodge while traveling there to prove their claims in 1872. The photo was reproduced by Harold Sorenson from a tintype which was used at that time. Pictured are, front from left, Jerry Clark, Ort Lingenfelter, and (first name unknown) Sherman. In the second row is (first name unknown) Holmes and Sevphen D. Bunt. The back row includes J. E. Bunt, T. M. Moulton, Joe Champers, Gideon Beebe and Theo. Fentstomacher. AP News Analysis Chou En-lai Sees Soviets as Threat BY JOHN RODERICK Associated Press Writer TOKYO (AP) - Premier Chou En-lai sees the Soviet Union as the next potential threat in Asia following the Vietnam War and as a consequence believes American deterrent power is necessary to counter it. This view was given in Peking Thursday to a visiting member of Japan's ruling Liberal-Democratic Party, Takeo Kimura. Kimura told Japanese correspondents in the Chinese capital about it. Chou said that normally, following the easing of tensions in the area after the war winds down, Japan would not need its alliance with the United States. But he added that he recognized Japan would require the U.S.-Japan security treaty, with its nuclear umbrella, to defend it against the Soviet threat Chou added, however, that in the long run the treaty must run out if Japan is to become an independent power. As China sees the situation, there are two superpowers in the world— the United States and the Soviet Union— and though it has no love for either, it would react with alarm if one became measurably stronger than the other. In throwing his weight behind continuation of the Japanese security treaty with the United States, Chou dealt a sharp blow to the Japanese Socialists and other opposition parties which have campaigned for years to have the treaty scrapped. The treaty came into existence slightly more than 20 years ago, after the Com munists conquered China in 1949. Originally regarded as a shield against Chinese attack, it is now viewed by both conservatives and leftists in Japan as nearly superfluous in the wake of the recent rapprochement of the U.S. and Japanese governments with Peking. Prime Minister Kakuei Tanaka has said repeatedly, however, that he will maintain the treaty while limiting some of its provisions. This will include a scaling down of some of the U.S. bases in the Japanese islands. Since Tanaka came to power last July, Chinese-Japanese relations have undergone a remarkable about-face. Prior to Tanaka's visit to Peking in September, during which he extended diplomatic recognition, the Communist regime constantly charged that a new militarism was emerging in Japan. SGT. STRIPES... FOREVER by Bill Howrilla fer; lA-ss'.. . CAM T 't<Je /WC7JR02 KNIFE p THAT pi THE BORN LOSER by Art Sontom CARNIVAL by Dick Turner SIDE GLANCES by Gill Fox e >"m««u. w,T.»fc, iihH \-2£ WINTHROP by Dkk Cavdli - / Af*Rtaor«>N £( BACK UK0 3j( A DOG, OR r\ BITE THE ( ooee CATB, |\ -ANOOB6... / l'PUk£TD6EE \ | HIMTURNCM3? J V AQABETA^ CAN .J THE BADGE GUYS by Bowtn & Schworx MAVBE THERE'S SOWE PAPERWORK I HAVE TO CO BACK IN THE OFFICE. "Speaking pf pot, Dad .. /' "... how aro you coming with thatdiotof yours?" 'Don't toll mo wo ohouldn't spond mora monoy than wo oarn! You know how I fool about suoorotitions!"
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