Cedar Rapids Gazette, January 15, 1974, Page 5

Cedar Rapids Gazette

January 15, 1974

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Issue date: Tuesday, January 15, 1974

Pages available: 62

Previous edition: Monday, January 14, 1974

Next edition: Wednesday, January 16, 1974

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Publication name: Cedar Rapids Gazette

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All text in the Cedar Rapids Gazette January 15, 1974, Page 5.

Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - January 15, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Tuesday night, rain or snow may be found over portions of the north Atlantic states, while ram falls across the Pacific coast area and upper Rockies. Generally -fair elsewhere. The Weather Hiatl lemoeratures Monday, lew tern- peraturcs overnight and inches ol precipl- Anchoraae L.Ansclcs BUS Atlanta ...3934 .19 Miami ....7367171 Bismarck ..41-'j .01 Min'apolfs 3015 .-Chicago ...3730 N.Orlcans 7864 Denver ..SB 33 New York 3130 Duluth ....22 4 .12 Phoenix ..7345 Honolulu 79 7i .02 Seattle 5350141 Houston 69 61 2.00 Wash'fllon 38 27 Extended Forecast Partly .cloudy and mild with little or no precipitation indicated. Highs in 'upper 20s northeast to lower 40s southwest. Lows in teens nortli- east lo the 20s southwest. C. R. Weather Monday Low overnight ...............29 Noon Tuesday 2 p.m........ ISOfi A avenue NE; Alfred Scoring, Iowa City; Gail Moylc, Cedar Rapids; each lined and costs. Duane Nelson, Peli- can Rapids, Minn.; Larry Rabik, 4433 Rushmorc drive NE; each fined S20 and costs. Faulty equipment Stephen Stccplcton, 700 Thirty-Iitth street, Miirion; fined ?10 and costs. Vehicle control violation Raymond Bcqucaith, 180 Alma drive NW; fined and costs. Failure to file accident report Juanila Marold. 818 Tenth street SE; fined and costs. Traffic signal violation John McDade, 849 A avenue borah Novak, 350 Thirtieth street drive SE; Sandra Fhilipp, Nevada; Patricia Prastka, Fair- fax; each lined and costs. Reckless driving Billy Folkers, 663 Sixteenth avenue Precipitation ..............None Total for Jan...............0.32 J-' uift-trra, uoo oiJiiueiiLii aveiiuu .Barometer, falling .........29.971 SW; fined and costs. John Humidity at noon..........G6% I Wind direction and velocity at; Gazette weather station at 2 '.-p.m., WW at 14 mph. Sun rises Wednesday, sun sets, Year Ago Today High, 38; low, 34; rainfall, none. Traveler's Forecast Wednesday Weather, Hi-Lo Bismarck PtCldy 37-8 Chicago PtCldy 42-30 7- Cincinnati Cloudy 62-42 Cleveland Cloudy 47-34 i Des Moines PtCldy 42-28 Detroit .PtCldy 39-28 Indianapolis Cloudy 48-42 i Kansas City ____ Fair 50-35 Mpls.-St. Paul .PtCldy 35-15 Okla. Cily Fair 67-42 Omaha PICldy 52-33 IT. Sioux Falls ..Fair 45-20 Degree Days T Monday Total to dale 39 Through Jan. 14. 1973 .1 Percent of normal year .51.88 -Total normal year Coralville Lake Pool level Tuesday.....680.18 Births Luke's Jan. 14 To the families of Hanson, 1115 Elm street, Marion, a daughter; Michael Amcnt, 79 Wilson avenue SW, a son; Timothy Molt, 2960 Fourth 5 avenue, Marion, a son; Roger O'Brien, 228 Alma livivc NW, a V son; Don K. Bohr, Mechanics- ville, a daughter; Edwin Rask, 620 First street SW, a son. '5 Jan. 14 To the families of .J Henry Stumpff, Amana, a daughter; James Brccn, 790 ;J West Ninth avenue, Marion, a daughter. t Out of Town Births I At Portland, and -Mrs. Mark Cornish, a son Jan. 13. Mrs. Cornish is Ihc daugh- lor of Mr. and Mrs. John Mont- jipas, 2739 Dalewood avenue SE. Cornish is the son of Mr. j'and Mrs. Doug Cornish, 388 A Thirty-first street SE. Marriage Licenses Lisa Meincn and Victor -Ha.ver, Sarah Baker and Garic all of Cedar Rapids. :i- Donna DcVaull and Kenneth Burnell, both of Marion. Debra i Hawkins, Lakeside, Ore., and Theodore Yankee, Hiawatha. Marsha Coppoek, Cedar Rapids, and Michael Hallarud, Clcve- land, Ohio. Fires a.m. Monday. Mistaken alarm at west end of Eighth avenue ".Ford. bridge al Penick p.m. Monday. Heat from i propane licatcr al 1322 D avc- l nue NE. p.m. Monday. Invcs- tlRalc odor at 1231 Second nv- cnue SE. Magistrate's Court x .Sppcdlnp John Bilsland, 247 Eleventh street NW; Kcn- nelh Holly, 701 Thirty-fourth street SE; Robert Gatlo, 3id E avenue NW; Edward Tnrkal, McDade, 849 A avenue NE; fined and costs. Obstructing crossinff Rock Island railroad; fined anc costs. Driver's license violation Jerald Holman, 1705 First street SW; lined and costs Edward Turkal, 1506 A avenue NE; fined and costs. Hogei Pearson, 519 SE; Steven McNair, 15603 Wilder drive SW; each fined and costs. Resisting- an Reynolds, Palo; fined and costs. Disobeying police officer David Ajrgotsinger, 1104 Brock- man drive SE; fined anc costs. loWa Deaths F a r in c r s b u rg Erwin Feppe, 60. Services Wcdnesdaj at 11 at St. John's Lutheran church. Burial in Clayton Center cemetery. Schultz', Monona. Belle Plainc Mrs. Alice I. for measuring the performance characteristics of recorders anc statistical methods for analyz ng experimental results. No Comment Thc White House said it woulc not comment on the report since I was only a summary and the vhole matter was still in the courts. But it also said: "While the White House wil withhold immediate comment t would be altogether incorrecl and improper fcr premalun judgments or conclusions to hi reached in the absence of anj judicial decision and while the process is still under way." Sen. Daniel Inouye (D-Ha a member of the senat Watergate committee, issued statement saying he was "very much disturbed and distressed" by the experts' report. "I was he said, "that the technical experts would have reported lhat this was the result of some accident." DEATHS Herman C. Helms IDemo, GOP Leaders Agree On Food Sales Tax Repeal Herman Cecil Helms, 02, of By Charles Huberts 705 Seeley avenue SB, a Cedar j DES MOINES The Cedar Rapids Gazette: 1'ues, .Jan. 15 1974 3 Demo- tapids resident since 1940, diedicratic and Republican legisla- londay in a Cedar Uapids hos-jtivc ieauers generally agreed lital following a long illness. Born April 10, 1911, in Green- rier, Mo., he was married to -ila Smith Oct. 4.1S63, in Cedar that's going to be Neu said. j The lieutenant governor saidj there would be other surplus v. Robert Hay's propos-i projections that show the state tapids. i red Mr. Helms was a drugs, manager of Western' al Tuesday to eliminate thejis in a belter financial situation sales tax on food and preserip-4han Ray admits and "there arc Deputy Salaries Up an Average of 9% Linn supervisors it actually figured out to 9 Tuesday that salaries for' percent, sheriff's deputies have been Thc announcement said the and that they meet a 9 perceni sheriff and the deputies had average increase ia lot of plans floating around L d, Transportation Co He was a member of St. 'aul's United Methodist church, Cedar Uapids Toastmasters of vhich he was a former prcs- dent, the traffic bureau of the Cedar Rapids Chamber of C'om- nerce, and has been active in Scouting. Surviving in addition to his there would be no need for a tax cut if Ray's administration had the'agreed I board last July. I the board. But Democrats more money. 1 Chairman Jean Oxley said su-j rjcputies have been scekin" a Asst. Senate Minority Leader pervisors had intended that the! (j c n e Kennedy (D-Dubuque) not earlier been responsible for said most of the points Rayj increase average 9.6 incrcase. but suPer" tax increases. iinade had earlier r- Democratic support. j U P He said most Democratic; leaders had been promoting the! "Right Way" "If we're going to give any kind of a tax reduction, 1 think elimination of sales tax on food: that's probably the right way to and prescription drugs for; From s _. jauidiicr ng Practice budget. -I visors insisted that would not be possible because of a 5.5 percent federal guideline for the total of salaries and because the j smaller figure had been set in go" said House Speaker An-months. wife are two sons Donald E. drew Var, ..Thc c ms Cedar Rapids, and Ron- ,hi con mc is re ild W. Helms, Newton; three laughters, Mrs. Thomas J. Svans and Mrs. Leon Loflsgard, Jedar Rapids, and Mrs. Wallace Storm, Canton, Ohio; a stepson, Michael J. Blood, Cedar Rapids; Lloyd a stepdaughter, Mrs. Batchelor, Colorado Springs, Colo.; 15 grandchil- dren; four brothers, Homer Helms, Omaha; Glenn and Ivan Helms, both of North Platte, Neb., and Milburn Helms, Pen- Fla., and a sister, Bernice Sweem, Seattle, Wash. Services: Turner chapel east at 3 p.m. Thursday by Dr. Ar- nold Herbsl. Burial: Cedar Me- morial cemetery. Friends may call at the Turner cliapel east until p.m. Thursday. The casket will not be opened after the service. The family suggests that friends may, if they wish contribute to their favorite char- ity. moving a long-term sort of nue and we haven't got a lot of 'inn information yet on how much the surplus is due to onc- .ime revenues." Bui Senate Minority Leader James Schaben an announced candidate for Ray's job, said the governor's propos- als stand "in Ihc eye of a politi- cal storm." "He told us six months ago we had to rob highways" be- cause Ihere were nol enough Admission lo practice as at-! Onc Complaint jtorneys in the Northern lowaj..One of the chief complaints of jdistrict of federal court has'deputies was that the super- iheen revoked for former Second Congressman James E IXGOW I U I I Wl 1 I Wl u Traffic Change The city attorney's office was asked Tuesday whether turning movements on city streets can be regulated by resolution, or whether a city ordinance is nec- essary. In order to alleviate traffic congestion anticipated when the A avenue viaduct closes Jan. 21, Bromwell, and Paul H. Kinion, a Cedar Rapids attorney. The two were among four at- [orneys whose status in federal court was revoked this month by Cedar Rapids Federal Judge Edward McManus. The other (Continued from Page 1.) trochemical raw materials or other petroleum products. The regulations also provide for an adjustment of the alloca- tion to lake account of unusual growth in demand by a pur- chaser since the "base period" against which is measured. Covington; 66. Hrabak's. Brooklyn William Gloe, 75. Services Thursday at 2 at Nevenhoven's. Strawberry Point Earl Batchelder, Thursday Anamosa. Mrs. Services at 1 at Goettsch's, Lansing; Mrs. Mabel Alex- ander, 61. Services were Tues- day at 2 at United Methodist church. Burke-Thornburg. Ossian Lena Hogness, 98. Services Wednesday at at Lutheran church. Schmitz'. Independence Frankie A. Gitsch, 75, White's. M a n c h e s t e r Leonard Glew, 49. Services Wednesday at at First Lutheran church. Burial in Evergreen cemetery, Delhi. Clifton's, Earl- ville. Legislature (Tuesday) House Convened at 9 a.m. Received three bills. In joint session with the sen- ate, heard Gov. Robert Ray's State of the State and supple- menial budget messages. Adjourned until 9 a.m. Wed- nesday Senate Convened at 10 a.m. Received four bills including one to reduce the maximum speed limit to 55 mph. Went into joint session with the house to hear Gov. Ray's State of the Slate and supple- mental budget messages. Recessed for lunch and com- mittee meetings. (Continued from Page 1.) produced the entire buzz sec- tion." "Thc evidence tape, insofar as we have determined, is an original and not a copy." Thc experts said that in their examination of the tape they used computers, instruments for measuring frequency spectra and waveforms, techniques for "developing" magnetic marks lhat can be seen and measured directly on the tape, technique.? To Contractors A special provision was also made to feed petroleum fuels to building contractors who need it for specific projects which may not be comparable to fuel use in some general "base period." Defense department alloca- :ions of all petroleum products, except for heating buildings, 'shall be based on current re- subject to review and approval by the President. While his Federal Energy Of- ice was preparing the regula- tions to govern the nation's pe- ;roleum distribution system, ?EO director William E. Simon 'ound consumer advocate Ralph Nader claiming none of this was necessary. Nader, testifying before a house-senate joint economic subcommittee Monday, said "The world is literally drown- ing in oil. Any government agency can create a shortage simply by announcing it." But. Simon told congress the energy crisis is real and "we do indeed have a serious short- age." In other energy develop- ments: The Exxon Co. said Monday .hat its total petroleum invento- ries as of Jan. 4 were larger han a year earlier, with gaso- ine stocks about the same, and crude oil and fuel oils higher. In Beirut, Lebanon, Saudi Arabia's King Faisal, told U.S. Sen. J. Bennett Johnston (D- La.) that Saudi Arabia would be milling to end its oil embargo against the U.S. if Washington would declare publicly thai Israel should withdraw from al occupied Arab lands. This might be a softening of the Saudi posi- tion, which previously said the embargo would continue Israel agreed lo withdraw from Arab lands and actually began leaving. i' For 6 7 years flowers for all occasions! John E. Lapes 3083rdAvo. SE 365-0511 Convenient downtown location Preston McCabe Preston A. McCabe, 73, of 1721 Ninth street NW, a Cedar Rapids resident most of his life, died unexpectedly Sunday in Fla. Born Aug. in Seymour, IB was married to Helen De Brower Sept. 23, 1927, in Silvis, 111. Mr. McCabe was a 47-year mploye of the Rock Island railroad, retiring in 1965. He was a member of First Baptist church, and served on the board of deacons, Mizpah Masonic .odge, treasurer of the National Railroad Retirees, Brotherhood of Railway Clerks, and the Se- nior Men's Christian club of the YMCA. Surviving in addition to; his wife are two daughters, Betty Briggs, Cedar. Rapids, Sand Mary Alice Scott, Marion; seven grandchildren, four sisters, Beulah Davis and Nellie Van Dorn, bolh of Seymour; Lola Hood, Ottumwa, Mrs. Clara Andrews, Centerville, and a brother, Frank McCabe, Numa. Services: Turner chapel easl at p.m. Thursday by Dr. Wayne Shireman. Masonic ser- vices will be conducted by Miz- pah lodge. Burial: Cedar Memo- rial cemetery. Friends may call al the Turner chapel east after 10 a.m. Wednesday. All Master Masons are asked lo meel with Mizpah lodge al the chapel by p.m. Thursday. The family suggests that friends may, if they wish, contribute to the me- morial fund of First Baplist church. telling us how to dole out the surplus." Schaben said Ray glossed over how the surplus came aboul. He said much of it was due to a one percent increase voted in the sales tax while Ray was state Republican chairman and the income tax hike in 1972 while Ray was governor. "Realistic" Proposals Lt. Gov. Arthur Neu said he !elt all of Ray's proposals were realistic. The Carroll Republi- can said he was particularly pleased at the sales tax propos- al. "My main concern is that we lave the ?60 million surplus at Ihe end of the biennium, and visors planned to make the raises become effective on anni- versary dates instead of at the beginning of the year. Supervisors said Tuesday that raises will be given immediate- ly, that anniversary increases of to will be given at the appropriate time and that the two were J. Frank are still within the budg- funds in the stale treasury, 1 !hc cilV council Plans lo Prohibit Schaben said, bul now "he's lcft turns at ihree intersections near St. Luke's hospital. Thc prohibition was to take effect Wednesday or Thursday, to give motorists a chance to adapt to the law before the closes. If an ordinance, rather than a is required, more .irne will be required. The coun- cil plans to adopt a resolution iVednesday, if possible. An ordi- nance, however, must be read and passed on three separate occasions which could delay implementation of the law. William J. Biskup William J. Biskup, 80, of St, Paul, Minn., a retired architec! anf formerly of Cedar Rapids died Saturday after a long Surviving is a sister, Frances C. Biskup, St. Paul. Severs" cousins reside in Cedar Rapids. Services: Kuba funeral home east at 7 p.m. Wednesday by the (Continued from Page 1.) legislature (55-45 over Demo- crats in the house; 28-22 in the senate) for its 1973 record. "In your first he said, "the elderly and low in- come lowans received an honest tax break. "You continued our attack on property taxes; you supported a well-balanced educational sys- tem; you established a concep of communily based corne- Sioux City, and Jerald R. Brone- mann, Monticello. The Iowa supreme courl last year revoked the licenses of Kinion and Duggan to .practice as attorneys in Iowa. Violated Canons Duggan violated several can- nons of professional ethics, the supreme court said in disbar- ring him. His license was re- voked following a hearing in Sioux City. Kinion was charged with nine counts of violating cannons of professional ethics and statutory provisions of Iowa law. Among the offenses listed by the su- preme court was negotiation of a check payable to a client with et and federal guidelines. Supervisors said the raises verc intended to eliminate dif- erentials within the depart- ment, and that the previous pay scale remains, with the same jase pay. They said they intend to work oward reaching pay guidelines comparable tti other law en- forcement agencies. (Continued from Page 1.) singer returned to Israel with a nap showing the positions the Egyptians insist on holding on he east bank as .well as the juffer zone the Egyptians are ivilling to let the U. N. peace- inlenl to defraud. Bronnemann surrendered his license as an attorney Sept. 11, 1973, after pleading guilty in Jones county districl court to embezzlement as executor ol the estate of a Monlicello woman. Mot Disbarred Bromwell has nol been uuiiui tune uic uKjpi'aiia willing to let the U. N. peace- Bromwell has not been dis- kceping force man between the barred .on state level. He two armies. ,Pled Nov- 7' 1973' to one two armies. Main Difference One high-ranking American count of failing to file a tax re- turn for the year 1969 on gross income in the amount ot: official with Kissinger said he thought the differences were manageable. The principal dis- agreement apparently was over the number and kinds of anti- aircraft missiles and other weapons that Egypt would re- tain on the east side of the tions; you expressed faith injcanal. young people by providing ma- jority rights for them; you re- cognized the sacrifices of our Vietnam veterans; you enacted strong consumer protection leg- islation, and you gave us a tough new campaign law, just to name a few." Reporting on the state's condition, Ray said agricul- ture, "still the core of our experienced record production levels in 1973 to the point where econo- mists say the cash value of farm marketing in Iowa is ex- pected to place the state number one in the nation. A new record was set, too. Ray continued, in the number of new jobs created and the amount of new capital invested in industrial development. Unemployment averaged less than 3 percent, he said, the low- est in years and about half the national average. The governor put in a plug for the "Iowa 2000" program launched statewide through the Rev. George B. McDill of Bus news media Sunday, saying it Mnmnrial iiniinri Prnshvlerian "promises to be truly an excit- Memorial United Presbyterian church. Burial: Czech National cemetery. Friends may call at the Kuba funeral home east. Memorial Services Fischer, Gertrude Services were at Turner chapel cast al 3 p.m. Tuesday by the Rev. Larry K. Fruchl ,ig. Burial was in Oak Hill cemetery. Samck, Anna Services were hold in the Jancba-Kuba funeral home west Tuesday at by the Rev. Glenn N. Bender of First Congregational United Church of Christ. Burial was in National ceme- tery. 20 YEARS AGO The slate department withdrew diplomat- ic passport privileges from key U.S. Information Agency per- sonnel and USIA sought return of this aid to its work overseas. "Extra Touch" FJD Service PIERSON'S 1800 Ellis Blvd. NW FLOWERPHONE 366-1826 H.OWKR SHOP promises ing and significant effort" for state they want to live in al the turn of the century. Lost items arc when you use a found "lost fasl and found." want ad. Dial 398-8234. FIIKSH Prompt FUWKHS I 1'KCK'N I FLOWER SHOP 5008 Center PI. Rd. N.E. 393-5565 We have so many beautiful ways to-say something special FLORIST and GIFT SHOP 364.8, phono answorad 24 hours every day Non-Ccntract NEW WANT AD DEADLINES PM Mon. PM Wed. AM Sat. AM Sat. Corroctions and cancella- tions 8 AM 'tl! 9 AM day of publication. 'Til AM Sat. for Sunday. Want Ad Dopt. Closes al Noon Saturday DIAL 398-8234 Kissinger hoped to be able to hold a final meeting Wednesday with Sadat and then let the two countries return to direct nego- tiations in Geneva. "f'm not going to be shuttling back and he told news- men in Aswan Monday. "After this phase, we'll have to do it in Geneva." Kissinger said he hoped to turn to Washington by the week- end. He is expected to travel via Jordan. Meanwhile, Egyptian Foreign Minister Ismail Fahmy is to fly to Moscow to discuss t h e disengagement with the Russians. situation Paris Subway Protest PARIS (AP) Traffic on the Paris subway system shut down Tuesday during a five-hour strike to protest the recent kill- ing of an employe by muggers. Precipitator Goes into Use At Powerhouse A SI milion electrostatic pre- cipitator went into operation today at the Iowa Electric Light and Power Co. Sixth street sta- tion. The precipitator is designed to take 99.3 percent of the par- ticulate matter out of gases from coal burned in the sta- tion's fifth unit. It' will remove more than 47 tons of dust per day when the unit is operating at maximum output. The precipitator is the fourth installed at the plant in the last three years, with a total cost of about ?2.li A decision will be made later on installation of similar equip ment on the station's fifth stack. The unit was scheduled for con- version to oil, but plans may change because of the oil short- age. Emission control equipment will be added if the unit re- mains coal-fired. (Continued from Page 1.) Bureau convention in Atlantic City Tuesday morning. "I assume that in 1974 we will he more flexible in our wage guidelines." Ford, who as vice-president lhairs the administration's do- mestic council, said the way. to halt "runaway agricultural prices is to free the American t'armres to produce more and to give them incentive to do so. "The interesting thing about food prices is that farmers are not the major beneficiary. "It is a ridiculous statement that bread prices could go to a dollar a loaf. This just can't be justified." said the administration not "refined sufficiently" a jolicy on a strategic grain re- serve "to say that we endorse t." "We had unmanageable and' costly grain reserves in the past that cost taxpayers a. billion dol- lars a year." Ford said the President has lived up lo all promises he made when Ford assumed the vice-presidency. going on After the loss of someone close, going on isn't easy. During the first difficult days, we're here to do everything wo can to help. MURDOCH FUNERAL HOMES MARION CENTER POINT CENTRAL CITY SPRINGVIILE WALKER COGGON nnd in Cedar Rapids THE BEATTY BEURLE CHAPEL DRIVE SAFELY know what Knowing precisely what to da when funeral arrangements ore necessary will be very comforting and helpful. FREE BOOKLET "Facts Every Family Should Know" should be in every home Contains: The Importance of making a will. Funeral practices. Family History section. For your ftee booklet, wtilfl or (all total WilbBil Buiiol Vault Mfr. (No sales contact will bi "Thit Guaranty a lo ma- le riJi and conilruC' BURIAL VAULTS Recommended funeral Ian m Ilia burial vault wliilll provides cumpleie prolecllon. Roland Wilbert Vault Inc. 1210 Blairs ForryRd. Marlon, Iowa 32302 no talfli contact will matli) ;