Cedar Rapids Gazette, January 25, 1974, Page 5

Cedar Rapids Gazette

January 25, 1974

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Friday, January 25, 1974

Pages available: 48

Previous edition: Thursday, January 24, 1974

Next edition: Saturday, January 26, 1974

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Cedar Rapids GazetteAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

Pages available: 3,726,819

Years available: 1932 - 2016

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Cedar Rapids Gazette, January 25, 1974

All text in the Cedar Rapids Gazette January 25, 1974, Page 5.

Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - January 25, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa WUlHtK StKvVct >AM tfct 00.00 _ t -H- 74 DEATHS Fred F. Redies Fred F. Italics, 72, of 1714 Thirteenth avenue SW, (lied Thursday following a long ill- lOWW TfMPiRATUm 32 30.00 'VAflAtWA S. not fcAIN irtowm AIR IIOW Friday night, rain will be noted across much of the area from the east coast of Texas to the Carolinas. Snow is expected over parts of upper New England, the upper plains and central Rockies. Clear to partly cloudy skies elsewhere. The Weather High temperatures Thursday, low tem- peratures overnight and inches of pre- cipitation: Anchorage la o L. Articles 7247 Atlanta ...7255.01 Miami ..7770.31 Bismarck 4214 Min'apolls 3122 Chicago 4534 N. Orleans 7763.18 Denver 4315 New York .4537 Dululh 1712.17 Phoenix ..an Honolulu 87 71 .01 Seattle 5043.26 Houston 50 46 .25 Washington 54 39 .44 Extended forecast Chance of showers Saturday night and early Sunday. Sunny Monday. Partly cloudy Tuesday. Lows mostly in 30s Sunday and 20s Monday, rising to lower 40s and Tuesday. C. R. Weather High Thursday ...............40 Low overnight ...............29 Noon Friday ............-....42 2 p.m. Friday................46 Precipitation ..............None Total for Jan. ..............0.66 for Jan.............1.51 Barometer, falling.........30.13 Humidity at noon ..........67% Wind direction and velocity at 'Gazette weather station at 2 p.m. S at 13 mph. Sunrises Saturday, sun sets, Year Ago Today High, 52: low, 34; rainfall, none. Traveler's Forecast Saturday Weather, Hi-Lo ..........Rain 60-48 Chicago ........PtCldy 53-37 Cincinnati........Shwrs 52-48 Cleveland.......Cloudy 48-4( Dos Moines .....Cloudy 41-30 petroit ........PtCldy 43-32 Indianapolis .......Ham 50-42 Kansas City...... .Hain 52-27 Milwaukee ......Cloudy 39-30 Mpls.-St. Paul ..Cloudy. 34-14 Dltla. City Omaha incd and costs. Edwin lan.son, 350 Edgewood road NW; lined and costs. 1 ni u r o p c r registration Robert Baldwin, 1312 L street SW, two charges; lined and costs on each charge. Traffic signal violation Mary Coppess, Ely; Charles Stahlmann, 1011 Thirtieth Ircet NW; each lined and costs. Reckless driving Joseph H o 11 p a n i e 227 Thirty-first street drive SE; fined ......PtCldy 57-30 .Cloudy 41-30 iowa Deaths Iowa City Lewis Gl Dohrer, 70. Services Saturday at 9 at St. Wenceslaus church. Rosary Friday at at Don- ohue's. Tipton Mrs. Dorothy P. Hecve, 69. Services at Monday at First United Meth- odist church. Friends may call at Sheets and Son after Saturday and at the church after 11 Monday. Dyersyille Leander Weber, 61. Services Monday at noon at Basilica of St. Francis Xavicr Scripture service at 8 Sunday at McBride's. Iowa City Hoss Sloan, 52 Services Monday at 11 at St Thomas More church. Rosary at 8 Sunday at George L. Gay's where friends may call Sunday Independence M i c h a e Kelly, 75. White's. Spiers Bonds Total Clayton Arnold Spiers, 60, ol Cumberland City, Tenn.', was icing held in Linn county jai i'riday in lieu of a total of wnd following an appearance in Cedar Rapids federal court. Spiers faces two stale charges of receiving stolen property am carrying a concealed weapon and one federal charge of ille gaily transporting a loaded pis ol across state lines as a con victed felon. Federal Magistrate Jame set bond on the federa charge at Friday. The bond is on th .wo stale charges. Spiers was arrested Saturda by Cedar Rapids police in con lection with an alleged attemp .0 swindle a Cedar Rapids mai out of A loaded Browning aemi-au .omatic pistol was found i Spiers' car during a search fo lowing the arrest, police said. Sioux Falls......PtCldy 40-25 Degree' Days Thursday .................39 Total to date Through Jan. 24, 1973 Percent of normal year .57.16 Total normal year Coralville Lake level Friday ......G80.92 Births Si. Luke's Jan. the families of P. Wayne Fan-is, 308 Eleventh street, Marion, .a son; Michael Anderson, 1906 Wilson avenue 5W, a son. Jan. 24 To Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan Gorski, 7100 Ml. Vcr- non road SE, a daughter. Jan. 25 __ To Mr. and Mrs. David Kahlcr, Swishcr, a son. Marriage Licenses Carol Hanson and John Crane, both ot Ccclar Rapids. Ardytli Haynes and Francis Pusateri, bolh of Hiawatha. Fires itm. Thursday. Sniolt- ine materials to chair at 128 Seventeenth street SW, result- ing in death of John C. Hin- (Continued from Page 1.) sink, McMickle said. Pans were found near the chair. The fire was ignited by smok- ing materials, McMickle said. He said Hinrichs was known to be a heavy smoker. Hinrichs was dead on arrival at St. Luke's hospital. He suffered second and third degree burns to both hands anc ;he left leg, McMickle said, bii Jie burns alone were proba- bly not serious enough to cause death. The impaired judgment that carbon monoxide causes was blamed by McKicklc for the victim's failure to leave the house and call the fire depart- ment. McMickle said carbon mon oxide poisoning results in a false sense of security in the face o danger. Death was possibly due to in haling superheated air rathei than carbon monoxide poison ing, he said. The fire in the one story frame dwelling was reported a p.m. richs, 88. a.m. Friday. Assist Marion firo department at 3465 Seventh avenue. 1 Magistrate's Court Speeding Robert Swchla, 220 Seventh avenue SW; lined 535 and costs. Jane Lewis, North Liberty; Gerald Guslaf- son, Palo; Donald Raim, Ml. Vcrnon; each fined and rosls. Carol Primrose, 3000 J street SW; Mattic Bright, 240 IJiftccnth street NW; each fined and costs. Everett HiinlinK- Ibn. (W2 Twenty-sixth street NW; William Smith, 821 Cam- burii court SE; Constance Boyor, 3041 Sixth street SW; liylc Unite, 1317 Nineteenth avenue SW; Jerry Patterson, 271 Drinkward street NW; Mary Gilbert, 3811 Lennox avenue NE; David Johnson, 3600 Nortluvood drive NE; Dniifdas VoRt, Homestead; Min- wad Smith, Wnlklns; each fined and costs. James IJrnnbnrKcr, Martellc; fined and costs. Driver's license violation rfhcrry Uithrop, SpriiiKvllIc; fined and costs. Scot I. Fore- liuin, Hover avenue SK; C. Hinrichs was hori Horn Jan. 28, 1901, in Urcmcr ounty, he was married to (he o r in c r lieatric Eellenbergcr illy 1930, and has been a esident ol Cedar Itapids 43 ears. Before his retirement, he leraled the Hedies Heating :rvice. lie was a member of rinily Lutheran church, and ad been on the building com- nittce of the church for seven ears, was a member of Meat union local 4.') I and loodlellow Traveling Men's lull. Surviving in addition to his 'ife arc two daughters, Mrs. Cane, Jackson Hole, Wyo., nd Mrs. Roland Glandorf, Ma- uokcta; a son, Douglas, at omc; five sisters, Alma Good- nbour, Jesup; Esther Nolting, iValerloo; Elda Willc, Denver; .ucinda Wittenberg, Rcadlyn, nd Darlene Bcisterfelt, Tripoli; wo brothers, Arthur Italics, Vipoli, and Emil Redies, Wa- 'crly, and two grandsons. Services: Monday at p.m. it Trinity Lutheran church by he Rev. Richard Osing and the lev. Richard Thompson. Burial: Memorial. Friends may :all at Turner chapel west un 9.p.m. Sunday and at the church from 10 a.m. to p.m. Monday. The casket will not be opened after the service. Youth Sought in Robbery of C.R. Woman Police are looking for a youth ,who knocked down a 74-year-old lation llial Ik-alb will call a gen-1 woman Thursday afternoon and t-ral election to determine "who'iook her purse containing over ruas Britain the government j 5300 worth of jewelry and (Continued from Page I.) hoped. It is all the more neces- sary that we should achieve domestic savings in the Jcnkin said. The miners' decision to call a strike vote also rekindled specu Courthouse News The Cedar Rapids Gazette: Frl., Jan. 25, 1971 Court Advice Asked on Dispersing Stored Items An amendment was filed responsibility for the or the unions.' "If the miners choose to come- out on the Financial Times said, "the case for call-1 a general election will be vcrwhelming." An election victory would give eath a mandate for action arc ban C. R. Man Faces Trespass and Assault Count Terry L. Kerr, 24, of S23 Mi Kinlcy street SE, was charged with assault to do great bodily injury and criminal trespass after he allegedly forced his way into a neighbor's home Thursday night while armed with a knife. Police- said he was arrested after the incident at the resi- dence of Robert J. Drafahl, 527 McKinley street SE. Kerr was looking for his wife when he entered the dwelling, police said. Bond was set by police at on the assault charge and Mrs. A. D. Thompson Brooksie Thompson, 69, route 1, widow of .A. D. Thomp son, died suddenly Thursday, 'edar Rapids resident 48 years she was born Sept. 23, 1904, i; lalhoun, Mo. Mrs. Thompson was member of First Baptis church. Surviving are a daughter Shirley Ann, Cedar Rapids; son, Dale, Elgin 111.; a siste Jewell Barker, Kansas Cit; Mo.; three grandchildren an two great-grandchildren. Services: Turner chapel ea: at 3 p.m. Saturday by D Wayne Shireman. Friends m call at Turner east until p.m. Saturday. The casket wi not be opened after the servic Burial: Cedar Memorial. .ainsl the miners, who >w in the llth week of a Katherine Mitchell, 211 Fif- teenth street SE, was treated at St. Luke's hospital for a broken arm suffered in the fall. Police said she was walking in the 1200 block of Second avenue SE when a youth shoved her into a snowbank. The purse contained a dia- day to a suit seeking court di- rection on disposing of un- claimed items held by the Cedar llapids police department. n overtime and Sunday work lat has cut coal production 40 a bill and personal items. erccnt. Heath has repeatedly! Police arc trying to locale items because of a stale statute calling for him to keep an cs- tray book of lost items reported i to him. mond SUM bin, Auditor MeVleKope, has as- The court action is being died by the county attorney onj References Added behalf of the county auditor, I The amendment Friday added who is seeking to dispose of the items because of the severe storage problem at police head- quarters stemming from the large amount of merchandise. efu-scd to allow the miners age increases above the anti- iflation ceilings he set and put onessenlial business and in- jstry on a three-day work eck Jan. 1 to conserve elec- ricity. Public opinion polls of Heath's respects with the voters con- onservatives ouriles. and the La- Withdrawal By Israelis Speeded Up GM Announces Ily l rr r -if AAA lsracli m'my accelerated LayOTT of jils withdrawal from the west I C Dl 4. I bank of the Suez Canal Friday. m H U.O. rlanTS Egypt was scheduled to begi young woman who was a witness to the incident. Anyone having information ahout the in- cident should call the police department. (Continued from Page 1.) lOsal did not save consumers In fact, it cost them money. A spokesman for Ten- icco confirmed in a telephone nlerview that as soon as the 'PC denied permission for the nterstatc sale to Northern, Ten neco sold the gas at a higher irice on the intrastate market vherc price is not regulated. A spokesman for the power commission said the prices ap- proved for the foreign gas were 'or supplies delivered to the East Coast cities where the gas was to be used. He said the domestic prices involved in the FPC ruling were wellhead prices, without deliv- ery costs included. "If you add on the delivery costs for the domestic gas, the prices go. much he said. However, FPC figures that even after delivery, thi domestic gas doesn't approacl the cost of the foreign gas. on charge. the criminal trespass Nov. near Victor. A res ident of Cedar Rapids since 1926 he was married to Bertha Schullz in 1907 in Cedar Rapids. Mr. Hinrichs had been em- ployed by the S and W Tenth Street Service, and by Schrim Brothers as a tire vulcanizcr for most of his life. Surviving arc a son, John 11. Hinrichs, Cedar Rapids; two brothers, Iconic Hinrichs, Brook- lyn, and William Hinrichs, Ven- tura, and one granddaughter. Services: Saturday at a.m. at Trinity Lutheran church by the Rev. Richard Osing. Burial: Victor. Friends may register at Turner chapel west until 9 p.m. Friday. The casket will not be opened at any lime. C.R.Man Fined On Assault Count Dean Vollcnburg, jr., 422 First avenue NW, pled guilly in mag- istrate's court to charge of as- sault and haltcry and was fined and cosls. lie was charged will] assault- ing Tcrri Redman on Dec. II, (Continued from Page 1.) cate the available Zausner said. Jackson said that unless a check is put on oil prices "we're going to see the most devastat- ing inflation that Ihe nation has ever been up against." Highest Ever With the oil companies report- ing their highest ever profits in a n energy-hungry economy, Simon told a senate finance sub- committee Thursday that at least one profits lax proposal s "focused on an elusive con- cept of excessive profits rather ban the real culprit, excessive crude oil He said he prefers Nixon's bill 'or an "emergency windfall irofits which would more jr less leave the oil industry alone, including sizable tax rants and "incenlivcs" lo find and produce more oil. Simon specifically referred lo bill by Sen. Mike Gravel (D- Alaska) proposing a lax and im- port duties on oil. Gravel submillcd his bill after resolution by Sen. Walter Mondalc (D-Minn.) calling for a rollback of oil and gasoline prices lo Nov. 1 levels. "We can pass all Ihe laws we want lo rolling prices Mrs. Elvin T. Harris Blanche Mae Harris, 77, of 1241 Woodland court NW, widow of Elvin T. Harris, died unexpec- :edly at her home Wednesday. Born April 15, 1896, in Cedar Rapids, she and Mr. Harris vere married Aug. 20, 1917, in Marion. She was a charter member of the Edgewood Bap- ist church. Surviving are a daughter, Wrs. Clarence Coomer, Shef- 'ield, 111., and a son, James E., Cedar Rapids; six grand- children, seven great- grandchildren, and two sisters, Mis. Mike Bulidra and Audrey Carney, both of Cedar Rapids. Services: p.m. Saturday at Turner chapel west by John Arbore. Burial: Fairfax ceme- :ery. Friends may call at Turner west. The family sug- gests friends may, if they wish, :ontribule to (lie memorial fund of Edgewood Baptist church. BROSH CHAPEL Cedar Kaplds 'iifcd lit .S'f rnYf" Inquire Alioul Our I'nHimiiiRi'd Services Mitlnn Gravel we'd do is give the American people no gas lo buy. You can't repeal Hit law of supply and demand." (Continued from Page 1.) sheriff's department handle traffic. Because of the earl; hour, traffic was light, however. Traffic Rerouted Traffic on Seventh ave: Ihe city's main street and whic also carries highway 151, wa Police said the cooperatioi received from Cedar Rapids po ice and firemen and from th county sheriff's deparlmen 'was tremendous." Smith Infant The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Smith, 184 West Post road NW, died at birth Friday. Surviving are her parents and her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Smith, rural Olin, William Radloff, North Liberty, and Ro- berta Salisbury, California. Private services: Tentatively set for Saturday afternoon at Antioch cemetery east of Ana- mosa. Turner chapel west is in charge of arrangements. Memorial Services OroRory, Lynn Services wore held Friday at a.m. al. .Bcalty-Bcurlc chapel by Dr. W a y n c A. Shireman. Burial was in Cedar lory. Memorial cctno- Lost items arc found when you use a "lost, ai found" want ad. Dial 308-8234. DETROIT (AP) With sales of its large cars slumping, Gen- eral Motors has announced an- other round of major production cutbacks. GM said Thursday the rcduc- ions will idle assemblers i 14 plants and an indefinite umber of GM component parts vorkers between now and April It is GM's second major group if layoffs since Jan. 1. GM laid off workers, indefinitely, in the period Between Jan. 7 and Friday JM's normal U.S. production employment is about Many of the workers affecte( vill receive up to 95 percent o take-home wages through unem ployment compensation and )ay protection plan in GM'i contract with the UAW, the company said. GM's sales figures for th first 20 days of this year show units sold compare with sales of units durin the same period in 1973. GM ac counted for more than half o the domestic cars built and sol in the U.S. last year. GM described all1 the layof! as temporary furloughs. But a GM spokesman concei ed some layoffs predicted fo component parts workers, opposed to assembly lin layoffs, may be indefinite. Coi porate spokesmen would not es- timate how many of these man- Skylab Trio Sets Recorc SPACE CENTER, Housto (AP) Skylab 3's astronauts ;he first men to orbit the eart times, began their fina .wo weeks in space Friday an set a space endurance mark tha might stand for a decade. At a.m. CDT, Geral Carr, William Pogue and Ed ward Gibson each established mark for the most time spent i space by an individual. The previous mark of 69 days 15 hours, 45 minutes had bee iield by Alan L. Bean, wh logged his time on two flights the 59Vj-day Skylab 2 trip an Ihe 10-day Apollo 12 moon-lane ing mission. Egypt was scheduled to oegin moving some of its troops to educe its forces on the east de of the waterway, but there as no confirmation that this novement had started on sched- le. The Israeli withdrawal began head of time, Wednesday. The nilitary command in Tel Aviv ifused to disclose details of the novement Friday, and Defense Moshe Dayan refused let newsmen from Israel ob- erve it. But spokesmen confirmed hat the movement was going ihead in accordance with the inal disengagement agreement references to two code sections dealing with items of evidence in addition to the code section dealing with lost items men- tioned in the original petition filed Nov. 21. It cites the sections dealing with stolen or embezzled prop- erly and properly taken by vir- tue of a search warrant. It asks for a court declaration that .stolen and embezzled prop- erty, including that taken by search warrants, should be ap- plied under direction of the the bene- the poor. Original Petition The original petition asked for directions on how lo dispose of ost property, pointing' oul it would prove a hardship to con- tinue storing it for a year, as would be required under the statute. A court order in December called for turning over bicycles and parts to the Jaycees for repair and distribution to needy families. Asst. Counly Ally. Thomas Horan said he anticipates a hearing will be set up soon for disposition of the other items as a result of the amendment to the petition and an expected for- mal entry of the city attorney ligned by the Israeli and Egyp-jinto the case. :ian chiefs of staff at Kilometer j .01 west of the canal Thursday. I Mo Military sources in Tel Aviv! OCRiesmger. INO said all Israeli probably be out of the city of 5uez, at the southern end of the Military Spy Ring WASHINGTON (AP) De- canal, by Monday. 'jfense Secretary Schlesinger The sources said the Egyp-jsays there is no indication that tians would probably regain full a militarv spy ring was involved ufacturing division layoffs there might be. Ford said it also is planning further layoffs. Chrysler de- clined comment. .Ford-Motor Co. said Friday it would lay off workers in the next two weeks, almost indefinitely. Ford said it is an effort to cut back car produc- tion by units from its original auto production plans for the three-week period be- ginning Jan. 28. Chrvsler declined comment. possession of Suez by noon Mon- the bulk of the Egyp- tian Third army could start moving across from the east bank where it has been trapped since the October war ended. Under the agreement nego- tiated by Secretary of State Kis- singer, the U.N. peacekeeping force is to take control of terri- tory evacuated by Israel for at least six hours before handing it over to the Egyptians. For three months, while Israeli troops held about half of Suez, the Egyptian civil- ians in the city and the Third army have been fed and wa- tered by U.N. convoys which Israel allowed to pass through its lines on the west side of the canal. Non-Prof it Units Control-Exempt WASHINGTON (AP) The Cost of Living Council Friday exempted non-profit, tax-exempt organizations from wage and price controls. The action includes such or- ganizations as civic leagues, business associations, employe associations, non profit social clubs, credit unions, and relig- ious, charitable and literary or- ganizations. It also includes private non- ._ I y-T1 1 'I- UlOU 111L1UUCO IV tilt 11U11 Carr, Poguc and Gibson have; b and uni. rnnnrrlnH nil Ihnir cnann limn nil i _ recorded all their space time on) Ihis one journey. Last Governor Dies vcrsilics, although tuition char- jges previously were exempted i under the Phase 4 control pro- the 1971 transfer of secret White House documents to the Pentagon. At a news conference Thurs- day, Schlesinger acknowledged there were improprieties in the distribution of National Security Council files to the Pentagon. But he defended Adm. Thom- as Moorer, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, who re- ceived the files. Schlesinger said Moorer should have been more alert in noticing that the material came from an irregular source, the joint chiefs' liaison office within the NSC staff. The secretary called Moorer 'a dedicated officer who has served the country well." CLC Freezes Prices On Copper, Aluminum WASHINGTON (AP) The Cost of Living Council (CLC) decided Thursday to bar further price increases of basic copper and aluminum until the middle of March. Council Director John Dunlop, announcing the temporary freeze, said that the council act- ed because copper and alumi- num companies had been grant- ed price relief in December. Dunlop said, take another look !o sec whether copper and aluminum companies can raise prices. In mid-March, (he council will Accused Gas Gouger Gets Fine CHICAGO (AP) Samuel McBride, accused of gasoline price gouging, was fined Thursday for every day he fails to produce his financial records. Judge James Parsons ordered McBride held in contempt of court Jan. 9 for refusing to turn the records over to the Internal Revenue Service. Brezhnev Display MEXICO CITY (AP) i- A pic- ture display showing visits to other countries by Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev has opened .in Havana, the Cuban news agency Prensa Latina said Thursday. LONDON (AP) Major Gcn.j A council spokesman said the Sir Hubert nance, 75, last Brit- new exemptions are based pri- ish governor of Burma before it gained independence in 1948, died Thursday. marily on (he fact that such groups are basically non-com- imcrcial in nature. flowers can say everything... 0 FLORIST and GIFT SHOP 364-8139 PHONE ANSWERED 24 HOURS EVERY DAY WANT AD DEADLINES (For Non-Confracf Advertisers) For Sunday's Gazette A J. SATURDAY For Monday's Gazette SATURDAY TUGS, thru Sat. P.M. day preceding publication Dial 398-8234 Want Ad Dept. Closes At 12 Noon Saturday The People Who Do More with Flowers For You PIERSON'SFLS" 1800 Ellis Blvd. NW FLOWERPHONE 366-1826 JOHN E. LAPES dowcri tnrnllncrnstam X Ilnl SIC uffi'r only thti fiiH'st in Farililiivs Tht> Harv BAXTER MHMOKIAl. CIIAPKLS MAKWN: II blni'ks north of Library MT. VHKNON: dilft-Slillli Hlnc'k west of Pnst Office WORK WANTED AD: 10 CALLS! WILL DO LAUNDRY. CHICA 366.5717 "Gazette want ads have always done us a lot of said Mrs. Lonnie G. Foster of 420 38tli Si. N.E. To Order Your Action-Ad DIAL 398-8234 8 AM'til 5 PM> Closed Sat. Noon ;