Cedar Rapids Gazette, February 11, 1974, Page 5

Cedar Rapids Gazette

February 11, 1974

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Issue date: Monday, February 11, 1974

Pages available: 52

Previous edition: Sunday, February 10, 1974

Next edition: Tuesday, February 12, 1974

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Publication name: Cedar Rapids Gazette

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All text in the Cedar Rapids Gazette February 11, 1974, Page 5.

Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - February 11, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa tOWW t i Seeking Have Wifn BERKELEY (AP) The FBI says it now seeks seven persons in (he kidnaping of newspaper heiress Patricia Hearst and is "running out any number of leads" outside the slate. But the weekend passed without further word from the Sym-bionese Liberation Army which said in a letter Thursday t was holding 19-year-old Miss ilcarst. At the Hearst mansion in Hillsborough, a family spokesman said Sunday was "a day of nothingness" for the victim's distraught parents, Mr. and Mrs. Randolph Heart! The Cedar Jlaplds Gazette: Mon., Feb. 11, 1974 Bel sssed Hears ther is president and editor of the San Francisco Examiner. "Clinging to Hope" "Everybody is clinging lo the hope that Monday's mail will bring said Jack C o o k c a vice-president of Hearst Corp. The SLA letter said Miss Hearst would "be maintained in adequate physical and mental condition and unharmed" if the kidnapers' conditions are met. "Should any attempt be made by authorities to rescue the prisoner or lo arresl or harm any SLA elements, the prisoner is To t Kidnaping ae the letter said. It romiscd that 'Further comma-icalions will follow." FBI Agent Thomas Druken aid on Sunday that in addition o five persons previously -ought, authorities are looking or a white couple in their 20s. 'he two parked in a dark, ate model Volkswagen sedan ear the Berkeley apartment rom which Miss Hearst was arried last Monday night, creaming for help. "Witnesses" Druken said persons in the rea saw the couple waiting in ic car for "well over an hour n the immediate area where ic apartment would be visible" iut did not see them immediate-' after the kidnaping. "Right now we're only seck-ng them as potential said Druken. But he dded that "if and when we find icm" it's possible they could ie linked to the abduction. Composite drawings of the vhite woman and two black men who broke into the apartment and carried Miss Hearst ff in the trunk of their car vere released by the FBI Fri-ay. Publication of the drawings >rought calls from Chicago, eattle, Washington, D.C., New York and some -Southern states nd expanded the investigaton leyond California, Druken said. The SLA, which says it has ranches in other -cities, has nly about 25 persons in its mul-iracial group in this area, po-ce say. Repeats Pledge Steven Weed, 26, who was leaten by the kidnapers 'of his iancee, was released from a lospital Saturday and moved rom Berkeley to the Hearst nansion which is 15 miles south E San Francisco. After his ar-.val he repeated to newsmen 'a iledge not to testify against the cidnapers "if Patty is un-larmed." "I just hope- the Symbionese Liberation Army leadership makes demands that lead 'to a mooth Weed tolc newsmen. "I hope they realizf the Hearst family has only limited ability to effect any po litical demands that might b made." There has been speculatk that instead of asking money finance what they describe their revolutionary work again the establishment, the grou would seek release of two Syn bionese army members held i San Quentin prison. Schamberger George A. iJchambcrgcr, 70, of Edgcwood Manor nursing home, died Monday following a long illness. Born March 10, 1903, in Hammond, Ind., he came to Cedar Rapids when a child and had lived hero most of his life. He was co-owner of Scham-bcrgcr bakery until 1901. He and the former Josephine Werner were married Dec. 31, 1927, in Cedar Rapids. Mr. Schamberger was a member of First Lutheran church, Crescent lodge, Cedar Rapids Consistory and El Kaliir Shrine. Survivors include a son, George A., jr., Cedar Rapids; three grandchildren; one greatgrandchild; three sisters, Mrs. Howard Cerney and Mrs. Walt Stoher, Cedar Rapids, and Mrs. Everett Shoemaker, Mt. Vernon, and a brother, Chris, Cedar Rapids. Services: Turner chapel west at p.m. Wednesday by the Rev. George Carlson of First Lutheran church with Masonic services by Crescent lodge. All Master Masons arc asked to meet with Crescent lodge at Turner chapel west at 1 p.m. to attend the service. Burial: Oak Hill. Friends may call at Turner west until 1 p.m. Wednesday. The casket will not be opened after the service. The family suggests that friends may, if they wish, contribute to the memorial fund of First Lutheran J. Josifek Jerome Jerry Josifek, 87, of 922 C avenue NW, died Sunday Following a long illness. He was born Nov. 12, 1886, in Elbcron. Mr. Josifek had been a Cedar Rapids resident for 47 years. He had been employed as a painter and decorator. He was married to the former Alma Koepke May 27, 1914, in Elbcron. Surviving besides his wife arc one daughter, Bernita McKin-ney of Omaha; a son, Verne of Cedar Rapids; two grandchildren and four great-grandchildren; a sister, Lottie Potter of Cedar Rapids; and a brother, Stanley of Elberon. Services: Turner chapel west at p.m. Tuesday by the Very Rev. Canon D. A. Loferski of St. John's Episcopal church. 3urial: Cedar Memorial cemetery. Friends may call at Turner MtHNtAfOUgtl ff Jk NKWon Ml 2 V Jlfj WAtMttt Okays Plans for Six Bicycle Racks The city council approved Tuesday plans for installing six Jicycle racks in the downtown area. Each of the racks will have a capacity of 18 bicycles. The racks, with a brick and concrete iad, will cost about each, Traffic Engineer Mel Meyer said. Mayor Don' Canney said the ndependent Insurance Agents Assn. has expressed a will-ngness to help pay for addi-ional bicycle racks, and may lelp fund the project. The locations for the racks were picked in an effort to keep .hem out of parks, but to parte, Meyer said. The racks will be located on Second avenue bridge in front of city hall, along the railroad right-of-way adjacent to Greene Square park, in the riverfront )ark on the west side of the river a block north of F avenue, adjacent to the traffic engineering parking lot, near the intersection of Fourth street and Second avenue SE and on First street between Fourth and Fifth avenues SE. Meyer was "authorized lo order the racks, after obtaining approval from the railroads for the sites located along their (Continued from Page SHQWW Monday night will find some rain along the north Pacific coast while snow falls near lower Lakes region. Elsewhere, fair to partly cloudy skies should of the less-developed ountries. He said this would lead to a lird conference of consumers nd producers, with the entire irocess to be completed by May He called on delegates lo the urrent conference to resolve to prepare for a positive and iroductive dialog with the pro-ucing nations." "As we look toward the end of nis century we know that the nergy crisis indicates the birth lains of .global Kissinger said. "Our esponse could well determine our capacity to deal with the in-ernational agenda of the fu-ure." First Step German Foreign Minister Valter Scheel, in a television iroadcast before the opening, aid the conference will be the irst step on a worldwide discus-ion on how to overcome the dif-iculties resulting from the en-rgy crisis. "We will not be able to make any concrete decisions, but we will certainly have to think about the fields and the scope in vhich cooperation is Scheel said. Japanese Foreign Minister Masseyeshi Ohiri .expressed sympathy with the Arabs' "feeing of insecurity" arising out oi fear "of the eventual depletion of their sole resource oil. The most outspoken foe of the U. S. plan of unified approach was French Foreign Ministe Michel Jobert who conferret late Sunday with Scheel .anc Kissinger: "-Jobert is an ardent advoca of separate deals by individua countries with the Arab oi sheiks. Global Problem Jobert said at the 'airport o his arrival, "The problem o energy is a global one. We ar here for a meeting of a countries but there are no enough countries. We are goot 'riends and will reach an agreement although I do not know what it will be." He flew to the U. S. on the leels of a agreement by France with Iran. It includes nuclear power plants valued a; 1.2 billion, a liquified natural gas project costing billion and special steel mill projects that will cost million. In exchange, France will have increased access to Iran's gas and oil. Previous 'arrangements were made with Saudi Arabia and Kuwait. Kissinger and Presideni Nixon, who initiated the conference, have been Working hare to head off individual country solutions that the U. S. considers an invitation to economic blackmail. President Nixon arranged a black tie, stag working dinner with the foreign ministers at the White House Monday night. Kissinger invited them to a state department working lunch amid an intensive effort to start a diplomatic momentum that eventually would lead to more fuel at lower prices and adequate returns to the producing countries. The Arab oil producing countries are following the Washington conference with one of their own Thursday. The Arabs warned in advance that European countries would jeopardize their interest if they submitted to what was termed by Arab newspapers as "the American aggressive plan aimed at dominating energy 86. Services Wcdn day at 11, Beckman-Buthel where friends may call af noon ter a-at ist 0-he on ax he ve for renal is-ey. n-m as He ng es, w-ier nd si-2nt ng rse nd Freight Increases Now Are Effective Increases in freight charges are in store for shippers in light of the apparent settlement between independent truckers and government officials, Richard Petska, Chamber of Commerce transportation bureau manager, said Monday. Notification was received Monday from all but the Southern States Freight bureau of six percent increases to cover increasing fuel costs. The increases come in lieu of other increases of as much as 1.7 percent which have been taken by the freight bureaus in recent months, Petska explained. Authorized Friday The action was authorized Friday by the interstate commerce commission as part of the agreement between government and truckers, he said. Many independents drive for common carriers, he said, but the increase in rates goes to the fuel 'supplier, be that the trucker or the trucking' company. The southern states bureau may also have taken the increase, but notification may be delayed in the mail, he said. Effective Monday The increases, all dated Fri day, were effective Monday. As is normally the case, the increases will probably be reflected in increased costs ol goods to the consumer, he said. Laist week, many shippers were shipping by rail rather than truck, Petska reported. Several companies have reportedly returned their trucks to ;he road, he said, but added the effect of reports that drivers in some areas.such as St. Louis, are not going to accept the set-dement is currently The Weather High temperatures Sunday, low temp eratures overnight and inches ol precipitation-Anchoraae 32J3.0B L. Anqcles .7750.. Attain ...51 3] Miami 44 Bismarck .3431 Minneapolis 4. Chicago ...32 12.12 N. Orleans .6034.. Denver ...5529.. New York ..30 28 Duluth ....18 6.01 Phoenix 7639. Honolulu ..80 70 .IS Seattle Houston ...6? 52 Washington 3727. C. R. Weather High Sunday Huck, 5300 Sixth street SW; Jeff Piox, Ottumwa; Ronald Hochstetler, 721 Nineteenth street NW; Marvin Snakenberg South English; Glen Schan-bacher, 147 Twentieth avenue SW; Ann Pizinger, 2450 Wisconsin street SW; Richard Pen-ningroth, 2040 Coldstream avenue NE; Richard Stolba, route two, Cedar Rapids; each fined and costs. John Anderson, 1014 Twentieth avenue SW Norma Stanislow, 5612 Colorado drive SW; Donald Kimball Iowa City; Glenn Struck, Central City; Hick Kucera, Coe college; each fined and costs. Traffic signal violation John McManus, 1524 Fifth avenue SE; Mary Koch, 1479 Miami drive NE; Patricia Jordan, Alburnett; James Hampshire, 1722 Center Point road NE; each fined and costs. Faulty equipment John Miller, 2060 Glass road NE fined and costs. Reckless driving Michael Magner, 917 Twentieth avenue SW; fined and costs. Driver's license violation David Norris, 2617 O avenue NW; Beverly Jones, 516 Forty-first street NE; Ellen Beyer, 178 Oklahoma 'avenue SW; Robert Boots, Mechanicsville; each fined and costs. Striking unattended 81. Services Wednesday at United Method church. Sherman-Eden. Legislature Senate Convened at a.m. Held Republican and Deir cralic party caucuses. Passed 47-0 and sent to 1 house a bill to appropriate 000 for the secretary of state print copies of the elect laws. Passed 34-10 a bill to 1 forest and fruit tree land at 1 full value retroactively for f years after the land is sold commercial use. Gave final legislative app val 47-0 for a constitutio amendment to change the d tribution of traffic fine mon Passed three other non-croblems. The Rev. George Docherty, vhose sermon was titled "What Happened to said nan should have the courage to ace failure. "We just can't tolerate the dea we might lose. We must vin in all our he said Sunday. Nixon drove three blocks to he New York Avenue Presby: ierian church with his wife Pat, daughter and son-in-law Julie ind David Eisenhower and A a m i e Eisenhower, David's grandmother. The President and his family sat in a pew that deputy White louse press secretary Gerald Varren said was used by Prcs-dcnt Abraham Lincoln, who vorshipped privately at the church known as Lincoln's The casket will not be opened after the service. All Master Masons are asked to meet with Mt. Hermon lodge at Turner chapel cast 15 minutes before the service Funeral Directors Recommend WILBERT Brand Name Burial Vaults. In making recommendations to a client, a funeral director, like any other professional member of the community, places his reputation on the line. It is no wonder, then, that more funeral directors throughout the country offer and recommend the WILBERT line of quality burial vaults to assure their clients enduring protection and superior quality. Batey Geneva Batey, 68, widow of Leo D. Batey, 2251 C street SW, a Cedar Rapids resident most of her life, died Sunday following a sudden illness. She was born July 31, 1905, in Cedar Rapids. She had been employed at the Americana Nursing Home. Surviving are two daughters, Phyllis Melsha and Sandra Lin-dekcn, both of Cedar Rapids; .wo sons, Charles Batey of Hcdar Rapids; and Robert 3atcy of Seattle: three sisters, Bertha Ytiva, Esther Bnrncs and Svclyn Jelinck, all of Cedar fapiris; and eight grandchildren. Services: Turner chapel cast it a time 'to he announced, ''ricnds may call at Turner NUMBERS For Him, Sports, Bookkiiping, Cinirol In o motion and Officu Hoi Uilid Below Call 3 Dipt, Mon. lluu Sot, 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Sundayi Until 12 Noon HolidoytUo.ni.to7p.nl. Wonl Adi Snlurdcy until 12 noon Dijploy Advittitlng a.m. to 5 p.m. Morion OHki tight fuel situation for Cedar ?apids Ihis two completely] -staffed locations to serve you. John Son Turner's East, 800 Second Ave SE Turner's 1221 First Ave. West ttia matt retpcctcd mime in burial vaults, ROLAND WILBERT VAULT CO., INC. Scml lor l-'reu Dnoktel "I'jrn Kvcry Fnmlly Slioulil Know" (hullivcly m> uili'i conlncl will to iniiilu) 1210 Blairs Ferry Hoat! Marlon, Iowa 92302 i when words aren t -enough fond sympathy p FLORIST and GIFT SHOP ft 364.8139 h- PHONE ANSWERED HOURS EVERY 2312 13 nvomic NE; Davic Morris. 2617 O iivcnuc JOHN K. Convenient Downlown location Florin lor 308 3rd Avo. SE 365-0511 M lint liitnlvst n'ttrtl lt> ii'nVc, .iiiy it with PIERSON'S '3S5r Vniir HV> ISMI KI.I.IS III, NW ;

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