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Cedar Rapids Gazette Newspaper Archive: January 9, 1974 - Page 3

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Publication: Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

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   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - January 9, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                t WUIHtk (fOMCAJH 1ST I I Eligibilty Requirements For Food Stamps Cited supervisor of the food stamp program in IJnn county has given a summary of the requirements for receiving such stamps. Tiic summary was made by Craig Harmon at the request of and on Bcc> 28. For thej finst calculation for health insurance payment, for re- tirement fund payment and were added to the first check -Oil- (Continued from Page 1.) ho said on the CBS "Capitol Cloakroom" show. Mure Gasoline? Simon said Wednesday he would order refineries to pro- duce more gasoline to meet sum- mer driving needs if the heating The Cedar Rapids Gazelle: Wed., Jan. 9. 1974 Attorney: Parking Ban Could Cost Businesses of Some A controversy over a proposal jduring part of that time the to eliminate parking on parts of First avenue E was aired again and retirement fund pay-'0'1 reaches safe I Wednesday in the city council (I'.urticr Story on Page J) The Gazette in light of two dep- uty sheriffs being declared eli- gible for food slamps. men! to the second check. level. The government has directed i meeting. The amount for each period.refineries to give more priority thus was This was ad justed by a formula to arrive at emphasized thai his monthly amount of for to heating oil to warm the country during the energy crisis tliis winter, and Simon said it Wednesday night, rain will be found across the lower plains and west Gulf coast area, as well as in parts of the south Atlantic states and Tennessee valley. Snow is likely over sections of the mid Roclcies and mid Mississippi valley. Mostly fair elsewhere. The Weather Hifitl temperfllures Tuesday, tow lem perslurcs overnlahl and Inchos ol donation: Anchorage 14 II L. Anodes 54 Atlanta ..it 48.08 Miami 79 72 0' Bismarck -3 -11 Mlnnuapolls 3 -17.02 Chicago ...23 20.33 N. Orleans lt> A9 Denver ...-13 -3.03 New York .3020.2 pululh .....5-18.01 Phoenix Honolulu 82 71 M Seattle ..34 20 Houston 75 4! .04 Washington 38 33.2 Extended Forecast Quit' cold and clear Friday with warming t r e n d by Sunday Highs from 5 to 15 Friday to thi 20s Sunday. Lows zero to li below north to 10 above south. C. R. Weather High Tuesday ................l: Low overnight Noon Wednesday ___..........; 2 p.m. Wednesday t Precipitation ...-............0.1C Total for Jan...............0.18 for Jan.............1.5: Barometer, steady ........30.33 I Humidity at noon 61% Wind direction and velocity a "Gazette weather station at. 2 p.m. NNW at 8 mph. Sun rises Thursday, sur sets, Year Ago Today High, 4 low; -9; rainfall, none. Traveler's Forecast I Thursday Weather, Hi-Lo 1B-15B Chicago .........Snow' Cincinnati 39-26 Cleveland 36-25 Des Moines ..Snow 11-6B Detroit ...........Snow 27-18 i Indianap.olis .Rain 36-20 Kansas City.......Snow 24-10 Mpls.-St. Paul .Snow 7-15B Okla. City .......PICldy 28-20 Omaha......... Cloudy 10-2B Sioux Falls.......Snow 5-10B Degree Days Tuesday 63 .Total to Through Jan. 8, 1973 Percent of normal year .44.79 Total normal year Coralville Lake Pool level Wednesday 679.78 Births Mercy Jan. 8 To Richard White, daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Hopkinlon, a Births Luke's Jan. 8 To the families of 1 Darold Sindt, Keystone, a son; I Lanny Moore, 1103 Sixteenth street SW, a son. Marriage Licenses Jane Pratt Dusil, both of and Cedar Kichard Rapids. Karen Larson and Wayne Lar- son, both of Marion. Paula Vi- I flan, Cedar Rapids, and Tom Miller, Anam'osa. Fires p.m. Tuesday. Welding sparks in duct at 418 Second J street NE. p.m. Tuesday. Broken sprinkler head at. 2727 Six- teenlli avenue SW. a.m. Wednesday. Mal- function of sprinkler at 1000 Eleventh street SW. a.m. Wednesday. Ac- cielcntal alarm at 608 Sixteenth street NE. Magistrate's Court Speeding Albert Lucrkers, Third avenue, Mnr- ion; f i n o d and costs. Wayne Koulny, route two, Cedar Rapids; Dennis Joslin, 1121 Thirty-second street SE; i Lynn Gingrich, JI54 J street NW: Edward Marltcrt, 2028 Marhcrl boulevard SE; Daniel rjigley, 2250 Fifth avenue, i Marion; Tracy Chorllon, 1715 street Charles' Veldhiiizen route three, Marion; each fined ?30 nncl COSlK. Robert Owens, Lisbon; Mari- 'l.vn Biilterfickl, 2IH2 North "i'ownc rnnrl NE; Claude Post. Mt. Vcrnon; each fined and costs. David West, 3029 Ml. Vcrnon voiul SE; John Kcrlt- Palo; Dennis Glover, '3321 Pioneer avenue HE; Mcl- ivln Fleihler, Hiawatha; each fined and costs. Faulty equipment Albert lljiiorliers, Third ave- fined and nue, Marion costs. Driver's license violation Dennis Joslin, 1121 Thirty- second street SE; fined and costs. Sandy Williams', 2108 L street SW; fined and costs. Improper turn Paul Ste- phen, 215 Cottage Grove ave- nue SE; fined and costs. Accident, damage to vehicle Albert Christensen, 4101 Sixteenth avenue SW; fined and costs. Meter violation Robert Tigges, Dubuquc, 13 charges fined and charge. David Central drive and costs. Registration costs on Nemecck, each 1813 SW; fined Tschiggrrie, 3701 Yellow Pine drive WE; fined and costs. One-way street violation Lois Fern, 1536 Ninth street SW; fined and costs. las Landuyt, 1820 I avenue SW: Frederick Sheible, 1515 Thir- teenth avenue SW; each fined and costs. Traffic signal violation Wayne Fiala, Iowa City; Jerry Mclnrpy, 1350 O'avenue NE; each fined and costs. Iowa Deaths Independence Mrs. Mabel Gabrielson, 83. Services Thurs- day-''a't. 8 at White's and Satur- day at 2 at Lyndale. Lutheran church at Maple Plain, Minn. Burial in Minnesota. Alfred Funk 79. Services at 2. Thursday; at Bohnenkamp's. Scripture ser- vice Wednesday at 8.. City Elwpoij "Waddy" Davis, 82. Services Friday at George L. Gay. Decorah Stanley Thomp- son, 37. Services Thursday; at 2, Peace Lutheran chur.ch, Eideeway. Steine'sV What Cheer Paul- Slavcn, 85. Services Thursday at 2, Harden's. Strawberry Point Mae Wines, 82. of Anaheim, Calif. Services Friday at Feen- I n d c p e n d e n cc Lena Bright, 92. Services Friday at 2, Immanucl White's. Lutheran church (Continued from Page 1.) lad no figures to indicate how much wheat the department would like to see held back from export during the remainder of the 1973-74 marketing year, which ends June 30. When the new crop is ready iext summer, the- department expects the wheat reserve to be 210 million bushels, less than one-half the stockpile last sum- Tier and the smallest since 1948. May Be High The estimate, however, may )o too high. Listings by export- ers show about 1.3 billion bush- :ls of wheat may be sold over- icas this season, about 125 mil- ion bushels more than depart- nent estimates. Thus, if Ihe higher figure .'orrcct, the wheat stockpile iext July 1 could be 85 million msliels. That is not enough to ncet requirements in an ordcr- y manner, say bakers and ithcr domestic users. Price also is a factor. The DEATHS G. W. Mikulas Dies, Retired C. R. Dentist Dr. George W. Mikulas, 80, o: 520 Fifth street SE, was found dead in his home of nalura causes Tuesday evening. Born Aug. 22, 1893, in Cedar Rapids, he was a graduate o old Washington high school am attended the Chicago college o dental surgery, now Loyola uni versity, and was graduated in dentistry in 1917. After serving in World war I he practiced dentistry in Cedar Rapids 1960. until Dr. his retirement ir Mikulas was member of the Chicago Denla Society, and the Iowa State Den tal Society. There are no survivors. The body is at the Stewart fu neral home where friends may call Thursday from. 4 to 9 p.m Services will be announcec later. former Cedar Rapids residenl died Tuesday in an Omaha hos pital following a short illness. She was-born in Cedar Rapid May -14, J900, and moved ,ti ago. Suf'vivors include threi daughters, Mrs. Eugene Ristola Cedar Rapids; Mrs. James Cor corn, Omaha, and Mrs. Me Brock, Columbia, S. C.; seven grandchildren, and four great grandchildren. Services: Thursday in Omaha John A. Gentlemann West fu neral home is in charge. Mrs. Durward Carl Ethel R. Carl, 86, wife of Dur- ivard Carl, and resident of Ce- dar Rapids before moving to New Port Richey, Fla., 15 years ago, died there Monday. She was born March 15, 1887, at Storm Lake. Surviving in addition to her iiusband is a brother, Charles J. Robinson, Estherville. Services: Turner chapel east at 3 p.m. Friday by Dr. Arnold Herbs! of St. Paul's United Vfcthodist church. Burial: Cedar Memorial cemetery. Apartment said that farmers ast month averaged a record 4.78 per bushel for wheat, up rom n year earlier. In tily, 1972, just before the big ales of grain lo Ihe Soviet Inion became public knowl- dgc, the farm price of whe.nl was 1.32 per bushel. C.R. Drug Numbers To report a violation: Michael Dooley 377-8081 If you need help; Foundation II...362-2174 (4 p.m. to midnight) BROSH CHAPEL Cellar Knplds 'ntt'il In Inquire Almul Our Pro-arrnnnwl Services Solon Lyle Hofer Lyle Hofer, 80, a former Ce- dar Rapids resident, died Tues- day in Pipcstone, Minn., after a long illness. A commercial feed lie was born May 2G, 1894, in Solon, and was a resi- dent of Cedar 'Rapids over 30 years. Surviving are his wife, the former Kilty Zarn; a son, Ken- neth, Cedar Rapids, and two grandchildren. Services: 3 p.m. Thursday in Pipeslonc. Graveside services: 'a.m. Saturday in the Oak- land cemetery at Solon. Memorial Services Ilrnnik. Frank A. St. Wcn- ccsliius Catholic church at 10 a.m. Thursday by tho Rev. Clarence IT ran a. Burial: SI. John's cemetery. Rosary: Tur- ner chapel west ;il p.m. Wednesday by Father Frana. Saner, William A. Turner chapel west at p.m. Thurs- day by Ihe Rev. Crawford M. Howe, wilh military services at the chapel by Ilanford Ameri- can Legion post. Graveside ser- vices: Floral Hills cemetery at Ilax.lclon at. 3 p.m. Thursday. Whether you're buying or sell- ing, want ads will work for you. inarks were generalizations and that decisions made in specific than may may he different untrained persons bis deputy job. The figure for was PKf >f a" hk n: inh theKcss of Ol1 and not his part-time job outside the. sheriff's office was calculated Production calculate on the basis of general information provided in this summary. Tlie first calculation is to add certain figures to the monthly take-home pay such as pay- ments to a credit union and payments for bonds and medi- cal insurance. Subtract Expenses .The second calculation is to subtract a portion of work-relat- ed expenses, such as travel, uni- 'orms and maintaining clothing. The amount subtracted is ten percent of the expenses or whichever is less. The third calculation is to subtract certain hardship ex- penses: medical expenses if they total more than in a month, child care costs, pro-rat- ed expenses of the education of Ihe applicant or spouse (not Iheir children) and deductions tor natural disasters or acts of God, such as fire or tornado, if the applicant sustained a loss not repaid by insurance. Harmon explained that if a student pays for tuition and for books for one quarter, this expense would be di- vided by three to determine the expense for the month used to determine eligibility Figure C ..The figure arrived at by the third calculation is referred to as figure C. The fourth calculation is to compile expenses for housing, including rent or mortgage pay- ments, utilities and tax and in- surance for a residence. In determining the utility cost, a six-month average or a pro-rated figure from a manual is used instead of: the previous month's cbsts. Taxes and insur- ance also are pro-rated. The figure arrived at by cal- culation four is referred to as Fifth Calculation The fifth calculation is to mul- tiply figure C by Thus if .figure C is .Thus the total amount arrived at for the first caleuation was iprcs'cnt as static. 30 .percent. fifth calculation would result in a i figure. This is referred to as fig- ure E. The sixth calculation is to subtract figure E from figure D to arrive at a "shelter deduc- tion." The seventh calculation is to subtract the shelter deduction irom figure C to arrive at the 'adjusted net income." That is the figure used to de- :ermine eligibility and define he cost of food stamps, Harmon said. A large chart supplied by he government is used to deter- mine the cost of the stamps. Eligibility Households with only one per son arc eligible for stamps if heir adjusted net income is less han The figures for other louseholds are as follows: Two persons, three persons, four persons, five persons, six persons, ?G46; seven .persons, eight persons, nine persons, ten persons, According to the chart some ,iersons may not have to pay anything for their stamps. The imount of stamps to be rc- :eived is determined on the jasis of the number of persons n Ihe family as follows (with he maximum amount that night be charged in parcnthe- One person, two icrsons, three pcr- ons, four persons, 142 five persons, six persons, even persons, eight Total Amount when warm weather arrives. He said the situation was The A avenue viaduct and a section of A avenue will be closed for reconstruction, forc- ing traffic to find alternate routes. The plan favored by the traf- f i c engineering department would eliminate park- ing on First avenue between Eighth street and Fifteenth road was closed for construc- tion'. She said she is trying to "hold on" with profits from the First avenue shop, but if parking is eliminated she may be forced out of business. Mayor Don Canney suggested the business men meet again with the lawyer, the council and representatives of the traffic en- gineering department. He said the council may de- cide to take no action at first, to see what happens when the via- i, L i' i i Ji-w wucu uiv via watched closely, and creating extra lanes of i duel is closed- if that is done scribed the gasoline supply at traffic. jhe said( (hc (raffic rouling Parks' work-related expenses verc so high that ten percent of .hem came to more than so he lesser amount, was sub- racted in the second calculation ,o arrive at a figure of Parks' only .hardship expenses vere (which includes the medical insurance deducted in calculation Subtracting he from the result of the second calculation brings a hird calculation total of This is figure C. Housing Expenses Figure D, housing expenses, ncluded a month for mort- gage payment. Average utility costs were set at and the monthly ratio of insurance and :axes amounted to Total 'or figure D thus was Figure E, that is 30 percent of 'igure C, is Subtracting that from figure D leaves 'or shelter deduction. Subtracting the shelter deduc- .ion from figure C leaves or tha adjusted net in- :ome. Thus Parks with a three-per- ;on household fell just below the 5373 cutoff amount. ?112 for .With the income he is eligible to .get worth o: stamps for If his adjuslet net income had been onl; he would have fallen into the next category, getting thi iame stamps for Harmon said persons are lim ited in the amount of re sources they may own if the are to receive food stamps. Th limit for a family is unless one of the members i years old, when th limit The resources include both pared by 'Simon's Federal En- ergy Office showed the U. S. could be faced with a shortage of between 10.6 and 18 percent in its oil supplies by April. The report, called "The Na- tional Petroleum Supply and Demand was prepared for use by a panel of private economists. Energy officials confirmed its existence Wednes- day after the report was dis- closed by a publication called Energy Today. Assistant energy chief John An Shortage Study unpublished study pro- State Energy Pool Draining At Rapid Rate DES MOINES (AP) The bit- r cold of recent days has dent- I Iowa's emergency energy ool, which may be depleted February, says liquid and non-liquid assets Liquid would include sue] thinggtTas cash, bank accounts stocks, bonds and other securi ties. Other Real Estate Non-liquid would include rea estate other than the residence and such things as boats, motor cycles, snowmobiles and air planes. Asked whether a couple who lad received a house Tee and clear as a gift anc ived in it would be eligible, il otherwise qualified, he said he mew of no reason why they could not. icrsons, nine por- ous, Icn persons, 2H2 An Example As an example of calculating ligibilily and the amount of lamps Harmon cited (with the ccipicnt's permission) the'case (Continued from Page 1.) state could play in the investi- gation or a possible court suit. He said the state could enter in- to a suit against the oil compan- ies on its own or jointly with the federal government. "If they (oil companies) are playing any Ray said, "I think it is horrible but we don't have any evidence yet to substantiate any of the claims." Cites Shortage Ray said the [matter is par- ticularly "alarming" consider- ing that many communities last winter suffered severe short- that affected hospitals, nursing 'homes, industry and residents. "We mot the minimum needs of our. people only by going into the oil business ourselves and buying several million gallons of oil for ii state emergency oil he said. "If the testimony concerning the storage of the 13 million gallons of oil somewhere in Georgia last winter is prov- en, then something definitely must be done." Linn Deputy 'arks. His take-home Sheriff Gene pay for two vceks on Dec. 14 was Since 1909 flowers for nil occasions JOHN E. LAPES Convenient itownlown lotnlion .108 3rd Avc. SE 365-0511 Panama Talks PANAMA (AP) Ellsworth Bunker, American diplomat as- signed to work out new Ircnly arrangements on the Panama Canal, has left here without an- nouncing any agreement. Sawhili said the 13 percent fig- ure assumed no conservation measures in effect. Other energy-related develop- ments: On 1hc NBC "Today" televi- sion program Wednesday morn- ing, Simon said information from the coast guard and other government agencies indicates there is "no foundation" to re- ports that large numbers of oil- laden tankers are deliberately lying at anchor outside Ameri- can ports. Dr. Douglas Bauer, deputy as- sistant director of research for he energy office, said daylighi ,ime will save energy, because .he demand for energy does no stay constant it hits peaks and valleys during a 24-hour cycle. He said one peak comes in late afternoon, while a valle; usually occurs in the morning hours. France has made a deal wit Saudi Arabia guaranteeing ill million tons of Saudi oil a ye, for the next three years in add tion to the 30 million it alread buys. Six, members, of. congres: challenged oil firms and utilities to substantiate their advertising claims concerning the energy crisis. Assistant Attorney. Genera Thomas Kauper, justice depart- ment anti-trust chief, says he hasn't unearthed much evidence hat oil companies conspired to create the fuel, shortage but sn't ruling out the possibility. Senator Tunney (D-Calif.) said he has reports that oil ankers are arriving as fast or aster than a year ago and that storage tanks in the Los Angeles area are "filled to the brim" ith oil. Some. 600. Oregon, gasoline dealers approved a voluntary ationing plan in which motor- sts would gas up on alternate ays according to the last lumbers of their license plates. A maritime union leader chal- enged the oil shortage Tues- ay, terming it "as phony as a 9 bill." According to Jesse Cal- oun, president of the Marine Engineers Beneficial Assn., the il industry deliberately staged shortage in hopes of increas- ig the price of natural gas, rid- ing the industry of environ- icntal restrictions, and to open 10 offshore oil fields to large cale drilling. Two major oil firms Stan- ard Oil of Indiana and Gulf Oil jointly bid more than nillion for rights to the first overnmcnt-backcd shale pro- uction project. The firms hope develop acres of federal nid in western Colorado. A nal government decision on ic bids is not expected until ext week at Ihe earliest. In London, industry sources old UPI privately that the Arab 11 nations might lift their cm- argo against the U.S. and llol- ind next month or just let it fade away quietly." Venezuela. Tuesday, ordered .S. and oilier foreign oil com- anics to turn over to the gov- rnment more lhan bar- rels of crude oil a day for sale to Latin American and Caribbe- an nal ions feeling the energy pinch. rouling plan Several business men have i would be implemented immcdi- objecled lo the plan, because atcly if traffic jams result as they say it will seriously de- expected, crease their business. Petitions signed by nearly 400 persons have been presented to the city council in opposition lo the plan, and the business men met Tues- day with councilmen for about! two hours. i Out of Business At Wednesday's meeting, an attorney for Evelyn Miller, who owns property in the affected area, said the parking ban could drive some persons out of busi- ness. Rcfcrrring to jobs lost already because of the energy crisis, the lawyer criticized what he called a deliberate policy that will most certainly cause unemploy- ment in the area affected. You're going to ask a few busi- ness people to pay the price for the rest of he said. lona Teeter, 1310 First avenue I, operates beauty shops at 1310 'irst avenue B and 1044 Mt. road SE. Business Down She said the business of the It. Vernon road shop was down i percent last year, because flowers express what you want to say FLORIST and GIFT SHOP, 364-8139 phona answered 24 hours every day (Continued from Page 1.) ob, but found it hard to explain .0 his wife that he was not mak ing enough money to do many of the things she wanted to do. He said his gross Income i every two wee'Ks for hi full-time job as patrolman an about to a month for part-time job with Miller's At tomotive Co. Parks, who lives in Ceda Rapids, would be eligible fd even more in food stamps if h did not have his part-time job said, but he needs the job b make his house payments. If his house payments were more typical, rather than being only a month, he would be eligible for more food stamp )enefits, he said. His medical >ills are lower than average also, he added. Parks said his decision to ask or food stamps came after a egular practice of "eating soup ind cheese sandwiches every ifternoon got to hang out." He said that he swallowed his iride and made application ather than letting his family uffer. Most Deputies .Parks said most deputies rould qualify for food stamps if leir wives did not work. "The ,'ives who work are the.bread- winners of the he said. Most make more than their usbands do." He said the deputies have een getting the "runaround" rom the sheriff and the super- isors about proposed raises, 'arks blamed much of the prob- cm on the sheriff, saying he ig- ores salary schedules some- mes to hire someone who de- mands more than the schedule rovides.   of for tniljj thv finc.tti in Thi> BAXTKR MEMORIAL CHAI'KLS MABION: 3 blocks north ill l.ihrnry MT. VKRNONl 895-86011 Illock west of I'osl Offico   

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