Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Cedar Rapids Gazette Newspaper Archive: February 18, 1974 - Page 9

Share Page

Publication: Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - February 18, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                Television Today llv Jav .Shut-hull Hy Jay Sharhutt PBS Finance Formula Debated NEW YOKK (AP) Com- paring SO cents with mil- lion is akin to likening a flea to an elephant. But both sums are being disputed in current proposals for long-range fi- nancing of public broadcast- ing. And oddly enough, the four- bit debate is of far more con- cern to public broadcasters, according to Hartford N. Ciunn, jr., president of the Public Broadcasting Service. He says it's crucial because it's at the heart of proposed formulas that in coming years will determine how much Uncle Sam will spend to back up public broadcasting funds raised from slate, local, foun- dation and business sources. One formula is in a five- year public broadcast financ- ing bill the White House Office of Telecommunications Policy is readying. It would require, OTP of- ficials say, from non- federal sources for every one dollar the federal government kicks in for public broadcast- ing. The other formula, which Gunn says is in a report by a task force of top public broad- casting officials, calls for a ratio of only two nonfedoral dollars for every one from the federal government. Both sides agree public broadcasting should get its federal dollars under a five- year plan to reassure long- range planning and stability that didn't exist in the old year-to-year system. An OTP spokesman says his office's draft bill would autho- rize the spending of mil- lion over the five-year period. But the-task force says million is needed to do the job adequately, Gunn said. And while the million difference is being debated and defended by each side, it's not a major issue yet, he added. "I Ihink everyone is prctly much agreed that we don't have to resolve that in ad- he said. "The issue of what is ihe appropriate ceil- ing (in a five-year bill) can be resolved by congress when hearings are held." The real problem, he said, is that OTP wants agreement on its proposed federal spend- ing ratio before it sends the administration's five- year measure to Congress. OTP officials say that's cor- rect and defend the ratio as one they feel will promote ;i maximum effort to increase local and private support for public broadcasting through- oul Ihe United States. Rut Gunn said the broad- casters want the higher fed- cral-to-local spending ratio because it's extremely dif- ficult to project how much nonfedcral financial support can be counted on in the next five years. If the OTP ratio is the basis for federal matching funds, he said, broadcasters may find that even though sufficient federal funds are authorized "there's no way to raise enough money to come any- where near" a given year's federal spending ceiling. "And we could be worse off than we are today." Both sides say they hope to resolve the impasse and show a united front when the bill goes to congress, possibly by mid-March. But an indication of how things aland may come late this month.' The board of the Corpora- lion for Public Broadcasting, which administers federal funds for public broadcasting, will meet then to discuss both the OTP and task force pro- posals. And they may vote then to recommend how public broad- casting's five-year plan should look and cost, a spokesman said. Tew Qualify7 for Cent Gas Hike; Talk Shutdown Hoger Green "Almost nobody is going to qualify" in county for the we cent per gallon gasoline margin increase granted certain service stations over the week end, Al Dalziel, president of Ihe Linn County Service Station Dealers Assn., reported Mon jday. He predicted a strike of ser- vice stations nationwide could be reality in two to four weeks if the Federal Energy Office Television Listings 7-KWWL-TV, Waterloo 9-KCRG-TV, Cedar Rapids 2-WMT-TV, Cedar Rapids Ollumwa 4-WHBF-TV, Rock Island 6-WOC-TV, Davenport B-WK8T, to Crime 10-KROC-TV, Rochester 1 2-KIIN-TV, Iowa City 1 3-WHO-TV, Det Moinei 40-KDUB, Dubuque Monday Night coo News. Weather, Sols. Wild Wild West Action News News, Weather, Spls. News, Weather, Spls. 6-1, O'clock Edition Spts., Weather News, Weather, Spls. Where There's a Will News, Weather, Spls. Lassie Inside Out SonforrJ and Son To Tell Truth Let's Moke o Deol Dusty's Trail Hollywood Sauarcs Nashville Music Bohbv Gpldsboro Consultation San ford and Son Great Spofts Lcacnds 7 9 2 of the Week "It It's Tuesday, This Must Be flelolum" 9-ABC Monday "Ten Command men Is, Port It" Lucv Monday "Ten Commandments, Pqrl It" Lucv "If M's Tnls Must Be Belgium" Lucy "If It's Tuesday, This Must Be Belgium" "II It's Tuesday, Tills Must Be Belfilum" Monday "Ten Commandments, Part II" Von Dyke Van Dyke Van Dyke center Center Center Slralght Talk Macabre 7-Ncws, Weather, Spts. News Weather, Sots. rt-10 o'clock Edition B-News, Spts.. Weather News, Weather, Spls, U-Doyal Night Weolhcr, Spts. 3-cns Movle- "ArJarrTj Rlli" Wild Weil Rlh" Sunklpd 1 News 40-Newillne 9-Wltfe World ol nntcrialmtienl J-Whlo World ol Rawhide Tomorrow 2-LoslWord Music Tuesday Morning Semcsler Ted Armstrong Semester 7-todoy Ted Armstrong News 4-CBS News B-CBS News Zoo Revue Kangaroo Street Kangaroo Kangaroo Place Douglas 2-Jokcr'sWlld 3-Kid Power Wild Place Wild Place Street Place Pyramid Brothers Pyramid Pyramid 7-WUnrd or Odds 9-AII My Children 2-Gambil allopin fi-Wliord olOdrls 8-Gambil 10-Wlzard ol Odds 12-ln School 13-Wliard of Odds for Women Only Squares Bunch 2-LoveolLlfe 3-Bradv Ounch 4-Loveof Life Sauarcs 8-Loveof Life Sauarcs 13-Hollvwood Squares 40-Bradv Bunch 7-Jncknol and Restless 4-Young onrt Rcsllcss and Rcsllcss 13-Jeickpol 9-Splll Second It Second fl-Ofifllc fl_Tomorrow 10-Bntllv 13-name 40-Snlll Second Tuesday Afternoon 7-Newi. Wonllior 3-. Hews 4-Dkk Von DvKn litllHon jn-Nflws.Wealhar.Snli. 17-hl Sr.lioOl and Country 13-Cartooni on a Molch 9-Let's Moke a Deal the World Turns the World Turns As the World Turns on a Match the World Turns on a Match Company Make a Deal ot Lives Game Light Game 4-Giiiding Light ot Lives Light of Lives 12-ln School 40-Newlvwed Gome In My Life 2-Edgeol Night 3-GirllnMy Life. ot Night 6-Doctors Nlghl In My Life 7-Another World Hospital 2-Prlce Is Right Hospital 4-Prlce Is Right 6-Anolher World B-Price Is Right World 13-Another World jO-Generol Hospital To Survive a Marriage Lite To Live Game Life To Live Game To Survive 0 Marriage 8-Match Game To Survive a Marriage 13-llow To Survive a Marriage 40-One Life To Live Awards 2-Tottteloles 3-.Bake.OM Awards -What's My Line? Island Max Mv Children Douglas 10-Not tor Women Only 12-Brlrloe 9-slar Trek 3-Not tor Women Ontv B-Slor Trek 17-Mlslerourrs 13-Mcrv Grltlln 7-Dcwllched Moke Ocnl Heroes 6-MervGrlltln Strccl 7-Drngnol -ABC Ntw> Island -AHC News s: o -Nnc News News -CDS Newt -ARC News -COS -NHC News H-CIIS News 10-HDCNows l.l-NUC New.s (FEO) doesnH come up with a i; solution to lite service station curators' plight. The FEO Saturday an- nounced service stations whose gasoline allocation is not equal to 85 percent of 1972 gallonagc would be granted an additional one cent per gallon increase in price lo cover the reduction, effective March 1. Dalzicl said he took a survey of about 35 station operators on band Sunday at a meeting with Sen. Tom Riley to discuss a dealers' protection bill in the state legislature. Two Qualify "Of everyone in the room, only two will qualify for the in to Cedar Rapids police New Regulations Aimed To Aid Independent Truckers WASHINGTON (AP) The Interstate Commerce Commis- sion Friday announced new reg- ulations designed to relieve in- dependent truckers from the in- flationary effects of fuel costs, but admitted its regulations would affect only 50 percent of the industry. ICC Chairman George Staf- ford called on congress to look into the ICC's authority to deter- mine whether it should be ex- panded to cover independent truckers not now regulated by the commission. The commission announced it had adopted a regulation which provides that trucking compa- n i c s compensate independent owner-operators who work jnder contract to them on the 5asis of: The 6 percent freight rale: surcharge which the ICC an- nounced last week to cover ris- ing costs to independent truckers. The surcharge was of- fered lo help end a truck slop- page. Or the difference between fuel prices paid by the truckers on May 15, 1973, and current fuel Coe AFROTC Probationary Status Ended The Air Force ROTC program will continue at Coe college for at least two years, Lt. Col. James Lee said Monday. Lee is professor of aerospace studies at Coe. The continuation of the pro- gram was assured with a letter to Coe President Leo L. Nuss- baum from Robert M. White, notifying him that Coe has beer taken off graduate production probation. Each program must graduate a minimum of 17 enrollees each year, a requirement Coe hac been unable to meet for the lasl three years. A similar problem affected Drake university prompting an announcemeni last week that Drake will dose its program. Lee said a big factor in Coe's removal from probation was the large junior class of 25 cadets, scheduled next year. Stafford said the trucking firms would have to adopt the procedure that would result in Ihe most money to the indepen- dent operators. He said Ihe new regulation was necessary be- cause some trucking firms had not applied for the surcharge. The leasing rule announced Friday is mandatory, Stafford said. He said it would affect all trucking operators except those for commissioning It will be a continuing effort, Lee said, for a school the size of Coe to maintain required enroll- ment figures. "We must continue to in- crease our advanced enrollment in order to maintain our via- bility he said. New York Times Increases Prices NEW YORK (AP) The New York Times increase its newsstand price next week subject to favorable rulings by the Cost of Living Council because of rising production costs, the paper said Sunday. The price of the Times next Sunday will rise from 50 to 60 cents a copy in the- city and suburban areas, and from 75 to 90 cents outside a 50-mile radi- us. On Feb. 25, the price of the daily Times outside the -50-mile radius will rise to 20 cents, with the city and suburban price re- maining at 15 cents. Wilson President of Dairy Credit Union Ed Wilson has been elected president of the Sanitary Dairy Employes credit union. Others elected lo office were Roger Schlotfclt, vice-president, and Jack- Garland, secretary- treasurer. increase and they were both in- he reported. Additionally, state association Prcsidont Jack Everett was at the .meeting and reported few stations in Iowa will qualify for the increase. Even for stations that do qualify, the penny per gallon is far from being adequate to cover the loss Incurred from reduced gallonage, Dulzicl said. For a gallon station, a 125 percent loss of gallonage would mean losing gallons or in station he said. Still Short The extra penny per gallon vould only bring in of that, caving the operator still short, Dalziel said. Officials of the National Gaso- ine Retailers Assn. met with 'EO Chief William Simon two veeks ago. They presented two proposals at that time to help the service station operators: Allow a percentage increase n price above increases the oil companies pass on to the sta- ons. Additional gallonage to be sold at existing margins so total irofit can remain the same. "More gallons or more mar- Dalziel described the pro- josals. who haul agricultural producls or perishable producls and are exempl from ICC rules. Poll: President Gains 2 Points In Public Rating PRINCETON, N. J. (AP) Public approval of President Nixon's performance in office rose two points to 28 percent in early February, according to the latest Gallup poll. The percentage of those disap proving of the President's con duct of his office decreased five points lo 59 percent, the lowes' disapproval figure in more than two months. The remaining 13 percent oi (he adults surveyed in the Feb. 1-4 poll offered no opinion when asked: "Do you approve or disapprove of the way Rich- ard Nixon is handling his job as A breakdown of the survey results showed that Nixon's greatest support remained with the same groups that previously have favored him. He received majority backing only from those classifying themselves as Republicans 59 percent. Only 16 percent of the Democrats and 28 percent of independents sur- veyed approved of his perform- ance. By regions, the President had Ihe -strongest support in the with 35 percent approval there. The approval percentage was 30 percent in the Middle West, 24 percent in the East and 22 percent in the Far West. Oxford Youth Injured. In Hunting Accident OXFORD James Portwood, 14, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Portwood, was treated at a local doctor's office Saturday for a rifle wound lo his right leg and released. Portwood was hunting when Ihe .22 cal. rifle accidentally :ired, hitting him in' the leg. Porlwood then walked (o his fa- :hcr's store in town and taken lo (he doctor's office. 30 YEARS AGO In Ihe worst U.S. military disaster of its kind, American soldiers were lost when their Iroop ship sank after enemy attack in Eu-j ropean waters. C. R. Pair Face AWOL Charges; In Linn Jail Two Cedar Rapids men are being held in Linn county jail (or military authorities on charges of being absent without leave from the service. U'slie Dale Newton, 18, ofj 1326 A avenue NE, turned him- The Cedar Kapids Gazette: Mon., Feb. 18, 1974 South Vietnam Takes Over Isle SAIGON (AP) South China and the Philippines namese forces have occupied a! have forces on separate islands fifth island in the disputed Iin'he group. Spratly archipelago in the South! China sea without opposition, in-t Charged formed sources said Monday. jWith Attempted Theft The sources said the South: A 16-year-old male was Vietnamese navy put about with larceny Sunday early Monday. He is accused of being absent without leave from the navy. Ronald W. Trader, 18, of the Prairie Creek Trailer court, is accused of being absent without leave from the marine corps. He also faces two counts of fail- ure to report an accident, ac- cidental damage to a vehicle and striking an unattended vehi- cle. Police said he allegedly struck a car belonging to Mary Morris, 1300 Forty-second street SE, and one belonging to Harold Neel, 427 Eighteenth street NW, Thursday while they were parked near Seventh avenue and Second street SE. men ashore Sunday. Similar small garrisons were landed in recent weeks on four other of: night. Police said the was at' the 11 barren islands, which areitemPling lo 'ake a stereo speak- believed to have oil deposits from a car parked at Leonar- neath the seabed around them, ido's East, 4317 Center Point The Spratlys are also claimed; road NE. by the two Chinese governments: He was processed and re- and by the Philippines. Nation-! leased to his parents. "We really consider this (the penny increase) no answer. I would say chances of a shut- down are still a reality." The national association of- ficials requested action by the FEO before March 1, he report- ed. March 1 Shutdown? March 1 would probably be the earliest possible date for a shutdown, with mid-March being more likely, he predicted. ''Nobody wants to shut he said. "If at all possi- ble, we're trying to avoid it. "We're not asking for any- thing more than we had in what has been taken away (under the cur- rent allocation and pricing Iowa Gov. Robert Ray is talk ing about the need for an addi- tional two to three cents per gallon state tax to cover loss in state revenues from reducec gasoline sales, Dalziel said. In the same manner the state can't continue its programs be- cause of reduced gasoline sup plies, the service stations can- not continue to operate, he said. Supports Reality The penny per gallon increase does lend credence to the reality of the fuel shortage, Dalziel claimed. He said increased gallonage rather than increased margin would have indicated to many people.in the fuel business that ;he shortage may have been oil- company-created. "The increase lends more fuel o the contention the shortage may be he said. The service station dealers roned out technical points, with Citizen Follows Suspect, Stops A Stolen Auto Cedar Rapids police credit a concerned citizen for the appre- lension of a 15-year-old boy ac- cused of larceny of a motor 'chicle Sunday night. The youth is accused of taking a car from Schamberger Motor X 717 Third avenue SE, Sun- day night, and with malicious njury to an auto for allegedly damaging other ears in the lot. Police said a citizen saw the car taken and followed the boy n his car. When the boy drove past the Cedar Rapids police station, the man stopped, ran in and told police. He then continued following [he boy until he slopped him at Second avenue and Sixth street SW, where he held the youth until police arrived. a proposed dealers pro- 'cction bill at the Sunday meet- ing, Dalziel said. The bill would protect dealers 'rom having leases terminated by oil companies solely for the nirposc of company takeover. Good Chance feels the proposal las an extremely good chance of he said. "Time is he biggest problem." The proposal will be in final draft form this week and proba- ily be referred lo the judiciary committee which Riley. chairs, :c reported. FEED THE THUDS BOB BROOKS REPORTS HAWKEYE IOWA at PURDUE PM MONDAY Brought to you by KCRG Sports Booster Club Members THE DICK SCHUITZ SHOW Procoiting tho to you by Bohemian Savings loan Following Ihe gamo-Broughl lo you by Iowa Eledric light t Powoi Co. Warm-Up, Half-Time and Wrap-Up Shows Brought to you by Sloitzor-llncoln Mercury To Study Vulnerability Of U.S. to Embargoes WASHINGTON (AP) Caught off guard by the Arab oil embargo, the governmen soon will launch a high-leve study lo determine how vulnera ble the nation is to cutoffs o other vital materials. The study will focus on possi ble alternative supply sources the need to stockpile-materials and diplomatic steps that migh be-taken.to prevent an embargi of other items. Groundwork already has been laid for the study, which-would take several months, said Her bert Stein, chairman of Pres ident Nixon's Council of Eco nomic Advisers. Decries Flood of Gas Swallowers PITTSBURGH (AP) The Pittsburgh Poison Center says i has been flooded with victims ol the energy crisis people who inadvertently swallow gasoline while siphoning it. "We were getting at least 2( cases a day for a Marge Stagman said Sunday while on duty as a nurse at the center. "It's let up in the last week, but we've still had six or seven today." No deaths have been reported but several persons have been hospitalized. Miss Stagman says the rash of cases doesn't necessarily mean the people involved were stealing gasoline. "We had some who were fi- ihoning it from their lawn- she said, "and we lad others who owned two cars and were transferring the gaso- line from one to the other." DISHWASHER REPLACEMENT CENTER Bum-in Feature-Packed Potscrubbar Dishwasher MODEL CSD Ut General Electric can show you this. Because we have the dishwashers Iftcn's Open Mon. S Thurs. til 9 Open Saturday 106 2nd Avo. SW Phone 363-0283 Tonight, one great show after another! i Evening News With Howard K. Smith and Harry Reasoner Tun8 to this one for a report that's challenging, whimsical, perceptive, objective and refreshing! Eyewitness News This half-hour news report is special its focus is Eastern Iowa's news, sports and weather its focus then, is you! Wild Wild West Ed Begley guest stars as judge whose life is threatened by bomb-throwing clockmaker. Rob- err Conrad sfors.' Rookies A drunken ex-cop is the victim of a perfect set-up for murder charge by underworld. Done Clork stars. Ten Commandment Part II Monday Night Movie Conclusion of De Mille's engrossing spectacular starring Charlton Heston! Eyewitness News larry Hightchew, Bob Erooks and Wayne Win- ston an unbeatable news team with a record of reliability! "Only A Scream Away" Wide World Mystery Hoy ley Millos makes American television debut as bride haunted by mysterious accidents.   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication