Cedar Rapids Gazette, February 11, 1974, Page 6

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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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - February 11, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa r NATIONAL WtATHtl lf ftVlCt fOttCASI «• 7AM IST MI - 74 Tho Cedar Rapids Gazette: Mon., Feb. II, 1971 UTI WI ATNtMO!OCA5t Monday night will find some rain along the north Pacific coast while lower Lakes region. Elsewhere, fair to partly cloudy skies should prevail. snow falls near The Weather temp- pre- High temperatures Sunday, low eratures overnight and inches of cipltation: Anchorage    32    23 .08    L. Angeles    17 SO Atlanta    SI    31 ..    Miami    64 44 Bismarck    34    26    Minneapolis    2? 6 Chicago ..    32    12.12    N. Orleans    60 34 Denver    55    29    New York    30 28 Duluth    .18    6.01    Phoenix    76 39.. Honolulu    80    70.16    Seattle    43 33.. Houston    69    52 ..    Washington    37 27 C. R. Weather High Sunday ..........  33 Low overnight ............. 12 Noon Monday ...............34 2 p.m. Monday .............. 40 Precipitation ..............none Total for Feb............. trace Normal for Feb............ 1.03 Normal through Feb ...-•. 2.54 Total for 1974 .............. 1.63 Barometer, steady ....... 29.97 HHumidity at noon ........56% Wind direction and velocity at Gazette weather station at 2 p.m. SW at 16 mph. Sun rises Tuesday, 8:07; sun sets, 6:35. Year Ago Today — High, 33; low, 19; rainfall, none. Traveler's Forecast Tuesday Weather, Hi-Lo Bismarck ........PtCldy    30-0 Chicago .........PtCldy    42-22 Cincinnati PtCldy 44-28 Cleveland  PtCldy 37-25 Des Moines  Fair 35-20 Detroit .........Cloudy    32-19 Indianapolis ....Cloudy 43-27 Kansas City .......Fair    58-30 Mpls.-St. Paul  Fair 32-12 Okla. City  ..... .Fair    66-38 Omaha ..........PtCldy 48-19 Sioux Falls .....PtCldy 35-10 Degree Days Saturday ..................49 Sunday .................• 46 Total to date  ..........4,551 Through Fob. IO, 1973 ...4,782 Percent of normal year . 68.60 Coralville Lake PoejI level Monday 672.18. Births — Mercy Feb. 9 — Mr. and Mrs. Dwayne Hanson, 2010 Glass road NE, a daughter. Feb. IO — To the families of Michael Irvine, 115 Second street SW, a son; John Fitzgerald. 2890 Fifteenth avenue, Marion, a son. Births — St. Luke's Feb. 9 — To the families of Douglas Jihben, 415 Twelfth street SE, a son; Kenneth Friedman, 2930 Fifteenth ave-nu e, Marion, a daughter; Dennis J. Iless, Blairstown, a son; Stephen Batehelder, Springville, a son. Feb. IO — To the families of Dale Tenley, Toronto, a daughter; Edward Miller, 310 South Fifteenth street, Marion, a son; Gary Culler, 2728 I) avenue NW, a son; John llohnstein, 6014 Westview avenue SW. a daughter; Keith Hughes, 1309Va Ninth street. Marion, a daughter. Marriage Licenses Rita Michalcc and Grog Dirks, Christine Lange and B a r n a r d Anderson, Gloria Waite and William Beckman, Jacquelyn Miller and Ricky Dye, all of Cedar Rapids. Susan Barnett, Cedar Rapids, and Glenn Sehroer, Marion. Rebecca Perth, Lisbon, and Got don Thomas, Mt Vernon. Duane Huck, 5300 Sixth street SW; Jeff Piox, Ottumwa; Ronald Hochstetler, 721 Nineteenth street NW; Marvin Snakenberg, South English; Glen Sehan-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 $30 and costs John Anderson, 1914    Twentieth    avenue    SW; Nonna Stanislow, 5612 Colorado drive SW; Donald Kimball, Iowa    City;    Glenn    Struck,    Central    City;    Rick    Kucera,    Coe college; each fined $20 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 $15 and costs. Faulty equipment — John Miller, 2060 Glass road NE; fined $10 and costs. Reckless driving — Michael Magner, 917 Twentieth avenue SW; fined $50 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 $10 and costs. Striking unattended vehicle — Richard Kirsch, 2015 Fourth avenue SE; fined $30 and costs. Vehicle control violation — Tommy Lytle, 3420 Ardsley lane SW; fined $50 and costs. Improper turn — John Gorman, 2030 First avenue NE; fined $15 and costs. Iowa Deaths Newhall — Anna M. Bod-dicker, 86. Services Wednesday at IO at St. Paul’s Catholic I    ;„i church, burial in Watkins cern-\U?&n\ *as p,dCed on Speadl etery. Rosaries at 2:30 and 8 alert status, p.m. Tuesday at Fellmet’s.| jn Pittsburgh, the chairman Keystone, where friends mayj f |h Fraterna| Assn, of Steci call after noon Tuesday.    .    . ,, ,,    .____ Anamosa — Lester Ankeny, Haulers told his membership 83. Services Wednesday at ii Sunday night to resume driving at Goettsch’s.    ;    Monday. William Hill, who n„"jukon    rr.1 r;Tk Bylrnan, heads what was believed to be 92. Services Tuesday at 2 at ..    ,    .    .____,    . . First Presbyterian church. largest group involved in the Martin Bros.    ;    shutdown,    said    the    vast    majori- Waukon — Mrs. Raymond ty of steel haulers’ locals had atP,n°.r;    Si.Patrick”    approved the pro- church. Rosary at 8 Monday at|^sed settlement. Hanson’s    Help    To    End Oelwein — Laura Brickman, 83. Services Wednesday at 2 at Organizations in Wisconsin, St. John’s Lutheran church, j Maine, Georgia, Texas, louisiana, Oklahoma and New Mex- Seering, 86. Services Wednesday at ll, Beckman-Butherus, where friends may eall after noon Tuesday. Washington — Ethel M. Blamer, 81. Services Wednesday at 1:30 at United Methodist church. Sherman-Eden. Legislature Senate Convened at 9:30 a.m. Held Republican and Democratic party caucuses. Passed 47-0 and sent to the house a bill to appropriate $lO.-OOO for the secretary of state to print copies of the election laws. 1 Passed 34-10 a bill to tax forest and fruit tree land at the full value retroactively for five years after the land is sold for commercial use. Gave final legislative approval 47-0 for a constitutional amendment to change the distribution of traffic fine money. Passed three other non-con-troversial hilts. Voted 46-0 to confirm Charles Larson of Newton as state commisioner of public safety. Received two bills including one to raise state employes, and legislators, mileage allowance from IO to 15 cents per mile. House Convened at IO a.m. Passed bills to curb the promotion of boxing and wrestling in Iowa by non-residents and make it unlawful for non-residents to buy Iowa resident hunting and fishing licenses. Received 18 bills including to permit pari-mutuel horse race betting in Iowa. Recessed for Republican and Democratic caucuses. Adjourned until 9 a.m. Tuesday. —Truckers— (Continued from Page I.) George Schamberger George A. Schamberger, 70, of Edgewood Manor nursing home, died Monday following a long illness. Born March IO, 1903, in Hammond, Ind., lie Jerome J. Josifek Jerome Jerry Josifek, 87, of 922 C avenue NW, died Sunday following a long illness. He was born Nov. 12,1886, in Klberon. Mr. Josifek had been a Cedar Rapids resident for 47 years. Ile came to Cedar Rapids when ai had been employed as a painter child and had lived here most of and decorator. his life.    He    was married to the former He was co owner of Soham- Alma Koepke May 27, 1914, in FBI Seeking Couple Believed To Have Witnessed Hears! Kidnaping berger bakery until 1961. 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 Kahir Shrine. Survivors include a son, George A., jr., Cedar Rapids; three grandchildren; one greatgrandchild; three sisters, Mrs. Howard Cerney and Mrs. Walt Stoner, Cedar Rapids, and Mrs. Everett Shoemaker, Mt. Vernon, and a brother, Chris, Cedar Rapids. Services: Turner chapel west I at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday by the Rev. George Carlson of First; Lutheran church with Masonic! .services by Crescent lodge. All! Master Masons are asked to1 meet with Crescent lodge at Turner chapel west at I p.m. to attend the service. Burial: Oak Hill. Friends may call at Turner west until I p.m. Wednesday. The casket will not be opened after the service. The El heron. Surviving besides his wife are one daughter, Bernita McKinney of Omaha; a son, Verne of C e d a r Rapids; two grandchildren and four great-grand- BERKELEY (AR) - The FBI says it now seeks seven persons in Hie kidnaping of newspaper heiress Patricia Hearst and is “running out any number of leads” outside the state. But the weekend passed without further word from the Sym-bionese Liberation Army (SLA), which said in a letter Thursday it was, holding 19-year-old Miss Hearst. At the Hearst a ther is president and editor of the San Francisco Examiner. “Clinging to Hope” “Everybody is dinging to the hope that Monday’s mail will bring something,” said Jack Cooke, a Hearst Corp. The SLA letter said Miss be executed,” the letter said. It promised that ‘Further communications will follow.” FBI Agent Thomas Druken said on Sunday that in addition to five persons previously authorities ore looking '    tor    a white couple in their 20s. The two were parked in a dark, late model Volkswagen sedan near the Berkeley apartment mansion Hillsborough, a family spokes-kidnapers’conditions are met. children; a sister Lottie "potter man “said Sunday was “a day of j “Should any attempt be made! of Cedar Rapids; and a brother nothingness” for the victim’s by authorities to rescue the pris- Stanley of Elberon. Services: Turner chapel west at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday by the Very Rev. Canon D. A. I/jferski of St. John’s Episcopal church. Burial: Cedar Memorial cemetery. Friends may call at Turner west. Hearst would “be maintained in adequate physical and mental    from which Miss Hearst was in    condition and unharmed if the    carried |ast Monday night, screaming for help. “Witnesses” rn    mi ud    viv, cml n    i jy auiiii/i Hilo id n jv.uv ii iv, j/i m distraught    parents,    Mr and    oner or to arrest or harm any    Druken said persons in the Mrs.    Randolph Hearst.    The fa-    SLA elements, the prisoner is to    area saw the couple waiting in the car for “well over an hour —Conference— (Continued from Page I.) tatives of the less-developed countries. He said this would lead to a Motor Freight Increases Now Are Effective Increases in freight charges Council Okays Plans for Six Bicycle Racks The city council approved Tuesday plans for installing six bicycle racks in the downtown area. Each of the racks will have a capacity of 18 bicycles-.. The racks, with a brick and concrete pad, will cost about $220 each, Traffic Engineer Mc in the immediate area where the apartment would be visible” but did not sec them immediately after the kidnaping. “Right now we’re only seeking them as potential wit-third conference of consumers (nesses, said Druken. But he and producers, with the entire added that if and when we find process to be completed by May them its possible they could I. be linked to the abduction. He called on delegates to the* Composite drawings of the 4 current conference to resolve white woman and two black “to prepare for a positive and men who broke into the apart- suggests that friends may, if said Monday, they wish, contribute to the me-i Notification are in store for shippers in light said. of the apparent settlement be- Mayor Don Canney said the tween independent truckers and Independent Insurance Agents government officials, Richard Assn. has expressed a will-Petska, Chamber of Commercej ingness to help pay for addi-family! transportation bureau manager, I tional bicycle racks, and may w ’ productive dialog with the pro- ment and carried Miss Hearst yer during nations.”    I    off    in    the trunk of their car released by the FBI Fri- “As we look toward the end of were (this century we know that the day. energy crisis indicates the birth Publication of the drawings pains of .global interdepen-1 brought calls from Chicago, Seattle, Washington, D.C., New York and some Southern states donee,” Kissinger said. “Our I help fund tho project.    .response    could    well    determine was received The locations for the rackf ;»ur capacity to deal with the in- and expanded the mitigation morial fund of First Lutheran Monday from all but the Ch were picked in an effort to keep erna.!l0nal a8c"da °[ thc fu-beyond California. Broken said. ern Statal Freight bureau of six lh, m ,,ul of Parks- but accesi-1ture    _    The    SLA,    which    says    it    has in- hie to parko, Meyer said. church. percent increases to cover creasing fuel costs.    The    racks    will be located on The increases come in lieu of Second avenue bridge in front of other increases, of as much asjc*ty haH» along the railroad 1.7 percent which have been1 right-of-way adjacent to Greene Mrs. T. A. Norberg Mrs. T. A. (Babe) Norberg, 72, died Sunday in Tustin, Calif., following a long illness. She was a Cedar Rapids resident before taken by the freight bureaus in Square park, in the riverfront moving to California eight recent months, Petska ex- Park “    “““ “:J~ First Step    •    branches in    other cities,    has German Foreign    Minister    only about 25    persons in its mul- Walter Scheel, in a television    tiracial group in this area,    po- broadcast before the    opening,    lice say. said the conference will be the    Repeats    Pledge first step on a worldwide discussion on how to overcome the dif- , Steven Weed. 26, who was months ago. She is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Gene Gonyeau, Palos Verdes, Calif.; three sisters, Mrs. A. J. Tillapaugh and Mrs. plained. Authorized Friday The action was authorized Friday by the interstate eom- Ernest liaise, both of Cedar mcrce commission as part of Rapids, and Mrs. Ra'ph Raise ,he agreement between govern-of Decorah    ment and truckers* sa‘d. Many independents drive for common carriers, he said, but tho increase in rates, goes to the be that the Services: Pending in Tustin. beaten by the kidnapers of his fiancee, was released from a the sites located right-of-ways. states taken bureau the in- Official Sees No Shortages, Hike In Food Prices ficulties resulting from the energy crisis    hospital Saturday and moved We win not be able to make    . f    . anv concrete decisions but weitrom Borkeley t0 thc Hears‘ any increie decisions, Dui we, . which in 15 miles south will certainly have to think . c    ~___. _ ... „ .. u * .L * ii    j xu    of    San Francisco. After his ar- about the fields and the scope in    d    |0 n(,wsmen a reoncrat.on ls noss.ble,    p|edg(, not £ testify againsl the ... . .    kidnapers “if Patty is un- Mmisteri harmS ” ' “I just hope the Symbionts Liberation Army leadership makes demands that lead to a smooth transaction.” Weed told newsmen. “I hope they realize their sympnthy ing of insecurity” arising out of, fear of the eventual depletion of their sole resource — oil. The most outspoken foe of the was French Fires Saturday. ai Welding 1011 1:27 p m sparks to fuel oil Tenth street SW. 2:47 p.m. Saturday. False alarm at Second avenue and Seventh .street SW. 9:40 p.m. Saturday. Overheated furnace motor at 1231 Sixteenth avenue SW. 2:37 a.rn. Sunday. Resuscitator call at 251 Thirty-fifth .street drive SE. 2:36 p.m. Sunday. Cigaret to wastebasket at 1006 Ninth avenue SF, 3:49 p.m. Sunday. Assistance Nevenhoven’s eall at 9.38 Twenty-second av-j Anamosa enue SW.    I    86.    Services 10:50 p in. Sunday. Short in light switch at 126 Thirty-first street NW. Fairbank. Brant’s. Wellman — Marion E. Bell, 70, Cherokee Village, Ark. Services Tuesday at 2 at United Methodist church. Powell’s. Traer — Mrs. Sarah J. Stoakes, 103. Services Tuesday at 1:30 at Rippley United Church of Christ. Erickson’s. What Cheer    Mae    M Bruhn, 82. Services Tuesday at 2 at Hardin’s. Cascade — Henry P. Hughes, 79. Services Tuesday at IO, St. Martin’s church. Devaney’s. Cascade — Mrs. Albert Noonan, 86. Services Tuesday at ll, St. Patrick’s church, North Garry Owen. Devaney’s. Onslow John Jansen, 84. Services Tuesday at 1:30, Presbyterian church. Hayden’s, Wyoming. Marengo Olin E. “Bub” Colson, 77 Services Tuesday at IO, St. Patrick’s Catholic church. Rosary Monday at 7, Harrison's. Independence George D. Pooler. 78. Services Wednesday at 1:30, White’s. Military services Tuesday at 8 at the funeral home and at the grave in Cedar Crest cemetery, Jesup. Greeley —, Margaret Harris, 81. Services Tuesday at 1:30, Methodist church. Appleton's, Edgewood. Downey Bertha Bashor, 84. Snider's, West Liberty. West Branch Gina Pedersen. 8.3. Services Wednesday at | 1:30 Bethany Lutheran church.! Barker’s. Brooklyn Kila Lincwcavcr, JHI. Services Wednesday at 2 at ico voted Sunday to help end the strike. There was also continued resistance. However, it was not clear if the dissident groups would be able to keep all or most of their men off the roads. Most of the groups sprung up virtually overnight when higher casts began to pinch the independents who do not work on hourly rates. And many independents have continued to express their displeasure at belonging to any union-type organization. Groups of 150 or fewer truckers in Michigan. Nebraska, Rhode Island, Connecticut, Massachusetts, Arkansas and Oklahoma voted Sunday to continue striking, and a few other groups claiming to represent more than 1,000 truckers reported similar votes. 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 to Reheel said order the racks, after obtaining Japanese Foreign approval from thc railroads for!Masseycshi Ohiri expressed Joseph W    Kristan    ir    ,ne increase    ,n rates    goes    to    the    the    sites    located    along    *h*>ir sympathy with the Arabs ‘ feel- ^    ’    .    Juel supplier, Joseph W. Kristan, jr., 55, ofttrucker or the trucking com-2952 Circle drive NE, died Satur- payday night following a brief; The southern illness.    may also have He was bom    Aug.    I,    1918, in crease, but    notification    may    be Cedar Rapids, and had lived    delayed in the mail, he said, here all of his life. Mr. Kristan    .... ..    . was married to the former,    hllect.ve Monday Martha Maly Dec. 7, 1940, in' The increases, all dated    Fri- Cedar Rapids. He was a veteran dav, were effective Monday. of World war II, and was a| As is normally the case,    thc glazier for Forcman-ForCI Glass i increases will probably be    re-. should    be    no severe    shortages,    a' sheiks of Des Moines.    j    fleeted in increased costs    of J o    P    agriculture    department Mr. Kristan was a member of!goods to the consumer, he said, economist says. Mt. Hermon lodge 263 AF and! Last week, many shippers; Dr. Don Paarlbcrg, director; j0bert said at thc airport on, AM and the Glaziers’local 581. were shipping by rail rather . of agricultural economics, said hjs arrival, “The problem of Surviving in addition to his than truck, Petska reported. ,prices for beef and pork would energy is a global one. We are! wife are a daughter, Mrs.    Several companies have    re-'be    “at present    levels or    higher    ’j,ere    for    a    meeting    of    a    few! Thomas Lehman of Cedar jportedly returned their trucks to • for    the    remainder    of    this    year,    countries    but    there    are    not Rapids; a son, Gary L. Kristan the road, he said, but added the but dairy products would be enough countries. We are good threatened to end government of Royal Oak. Midi.; four (effect of reports that drivers in short, forcing prices higher. friends and will reach an agree- welfare payments to the wives grandchildren; his mother, Til- some areas.fiuch as St. Louis, He blamed government price ment although I do not know' and children of strikers, lie Christian of Cedar Rapids; a I are not going to accept the set-; controls for shortages experi- what it w,n t* ”    The    Conservatives    said    if    re- • t c . „    ,    Hearst    family    has    only    a L.    Jir.u    E ; r    liinW ability to rffeet anv po- tomgn    Minister    ^ dcmands tha( might ^ WASHINGTON (UPI) — 0»-'Ki^i,«eridy    S<httl and There has been speculation sumers can expect higher pnces Jobert js a[) arden( advocat(. that insteadI of “«««    to on almost everything from beef -    ...    j.j'-j,,,,,    finance    what    they    describe    af> to beans in 1974, but there I, *    ,?f„s    w    h    thf    Arab oH    ,heir revolutionary work against s    won    me    Arao on    establishment, the group would seek release of two Sym-Global Problem    bionese    army    members    held    in San Quentin prison. —Strike— (Continued from Page I.) brother, William Rockford, IIL; and Mrs. George Nevins of Cedar Rapids and Leona Allen of San Francisco. Services: 3 p.m. Tuesday at Turner chapel east by the Rev. James Riegel of St. Paul s United Methodist church and Mt. Hermon lodge. Burial: Cedar Memorial cemetery with military services at the graveside by Hanford post of the American Legion. Friends may call at Turner Kristan of dement is currently unknown, two sisters, —Rationing— (Continued from Page I.) Cedar Rapids area. “There is still a lot of unnecessary driving ,    , here, pleasure driving, trips to; un a' sporting events, unnecessary shopping. There is still a lot of belt-tightening to do.” Depends on Demand He said the cut means that ci-chapel east until 2:30 p.m. Tues-J ther usage will have to drop vol-day. The casket will not be untarily or there simply won’t smitTS opened after the service.    (be any product to purchase. “Ifi All Master Masons are asked people demand a lot of fuel in to meet with Mt. Hermon lodge the beginning of the enced in 1973. Food costs for an average family rose 15 to 20 percent last year, almost four times the 4 to 5 percent rise predicted by experts. Paarlberg was interviewed in the current issue of U.S. News and World President Hears Report, published wj|j cost 5750 million __In exchange, France will have increased access to Iran’s gas and oil. Previous arrangements x    ll    ^    were made    with    Saudi    Arabia 10 Ik OLI    Courage    and Kuwait. WASHINGTON (AP) - Pres-j Kissinger and President ident    Nixon    attended church    Nixon, who    initiated the    confer- near    the White House    ence. have    been    working hard and heard a sermon calling for to head off individual country moral courage to face current solutions that the U. S. consid- He flew to the U. S. on the elected, they would amend the heels of a $3-billion agreement social security system to make by France with Iran. It includes the unions responsible for the nuclear power plants valued at support of strikers families. $1.2 billion, a liquified natural    welfare program gives gas project costing $i billion strikers themselves no govern- and special steel mill projects men* moncy- But a mother with three children, for example, can collect about $30 a week, plus tree milk, free school meals and some assistance to keep up interest payments on mortgages, automobiles, refrigerators and other basic household items bought on time. at Turner chapel east 15 lites before the service time min- GAZETTE TELEPHONE NUMBERS Geneva 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, (when new allocations are re-, jceived), there won’t be any at the end.” Dalziel has a unique rationing plan of hts own in effect. He does not sell gasoline on Tuesdays. Thursdays and Sundays. The new reductions. Dalziel said. will mean that most sta-i dons in the Cedar Rapids area will bt* getting about 87 percent of 1972 allocations instead of the present 90. Max Be Offset month I prJ^ern*' The Rev. George Docherty, whose sermon was titled “What Happened to Courage”, said ers an invitation to economic blackmail. President Nixon arranged a black tie, stag working dinner man should have the courage to with the foreign ministers at the face failure    White House Monday night. Kis- “We just can’t tolerate the singer invited them to a state idea we might lose. We must department working lunch amid win in at! our endeavors,” he an intensive effort to start a Magistrate's Court SpmlitiK Robert Bader, 2312 B avenue NE.; David Norris, 2617 <) avenue NW; S\m/mllix in ihv lnirdrnl ii intl to or it i‘, mn it nit Ii flou i'm PIERSON’S I ..Mr Ult unum I MAMA III IS III VI). MW I I OW I K MIONI IM* lh'ti Francis J. Kirby, Tuesday at 10:30 .it St. Patrick’s Catholic church. Cedar Memorial funeral home,j Cedar Rapids. Iowa City FJizabeth E i Im Ntan, Spirit, lookkttpmg Gtnttol I nisi (nation ond OHkoi Not luted Iola* toll (ululation Subunit ton Dopl Mon Hmu Sol I a rn lo 7 pm Sundae Until II Noon Noltdayi ll a m lo I p m Wont Ad\ Mon Ihtu fit I a rn lo S p rn Saturday until II noon Deploy Aduttlmng said Sunday. Nixon drove three blocks to thc New York Avenue Presbyterian church with his wife Pat, daughter and son-in-law Julie and David Eisenhower and M a in i e Eisenhower, David’s grandmother Thc President and his family 3*i nu 398 8333 398 1734 Sam lo Sp rn Monon OMko 398 1777 398 8430 I Phyllis Melsha and Sandra Lin- However, that may bo offset deken, both of Cedar Rapids; as petroleum companies switch two sons, Charles Batey of more production to gasoline and sa* in a pow that deputy White Cedar Rapids; and Robert lews to fuel oil with the end of M°use press secretary Gerald (Batey of Seattle; three sisters,!winter approaching.    Warren    said    was    used    by    l’res- Bertha Yuva, Esther Barnes and So far in 1974, Dalziel said,Iidt‘nt Abraham Lincoln, who Evelyn Jelinek. all of Cedar four more service stations have worshipped privately at the Rapids; and eight grandchildren, closed in Cedar Rapids. Twenty |church known as Lincoln’s Services: Turner chapel east closed in 1973    church. at a time to he announced. Dalziel predicted an extreme Friends may call at Turner ly tight fuel situation for Cedar east.    Rapids    this    summer. diplomatic momentum that, eventually would lead to more fuel at lower prices and adequate returns to the producing countries. Tile Arab oil producing coun-! tries are following the Washing-! ton conference with one of their o xv n Thursday. The Arabs warned in advance that European countries would jeopardize j their interest if they submitted to what was termed by Arab newspapers as "the American aggressive plan aimed at dom- i mating energy sources.” Z < % o when words aren’t enough send sympathy with flowers FLORIST and GIFT SHOP 364-8139 PHON I ANSWIRtD 24 HOURS FVI RY DAY florist for Ovfi bl Venn JIHIX K. I.AI’I S Convenient Downtown location 308 3rd Ave. SE 365 0511 Now, two completely -staffed locations to serve you. John B.'llimer&Son Turner s East. 800 Second Ave SE Turner s West. 1221 First Ave. West Leading 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 ime. 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. . . tin mont rrtfnu O il name in burial I * 1NMNBNpiRI.• ROLAND WILBERT VAULT CO., INC. VikI lur Tip.' Ii.->kl. l "I .it In I v*ry t-u'ililv should Know" (I’oMtivrlv nu Wirt«uniat I wttl br in4tlr) 1210 Blairs ferry Road Marion, Iowa 52392 X ;

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