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Cedar Rapids Gazette Newspaper Archive: February 22, 1974 - Page 2

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Publication: Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

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   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - February 22, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                The Cedar Rapids Gazette: >'ri.. Feb. 1974 Gas Dealers Oppose State Limits on Station Hours Service station dealer assoeia-ineeds authority to order gas sta- tions in the state do not object tions to limit their hours to to the so-called Oregon plan of avoid panic buying and long Masters Lists Net Worth at MASON CITY Ron Masters, candidate for the Dem- ocratic nomination for U.S., congress in the Third district, 1 A fading scientist from Friday announced his net worth llle University of Minnesota and 1973 income. Thursday night called for devel- Higher Standards in Food Ads Urged by Scientist By Kevin Kane gasoline rationing. Al Dalziel.ilincs at stations as experienced! Masters' current net worth "wr.c president of the Unn County in Eastern states. His 1973 income m food advertisuig along Service Station Dealers Assn.J said Friday. However, "everybody in the Linn county group is in total op- position" to suggested state con- trol of service station hours, he added. The Linn association met The details of his financial Thursday evening and "took a s l a c m c n follow: Assels- firm stand against state or fed- (the total value of era! control of Dalzicl Iowa Commerce Commission Datziel said. hairman Maurice Van Nos- haw nn nhwtii Chairman trand Wednesday told the Iowa Oregon he'said.' though senate s energy eomm.tlee Ore- the bencfit of ,he has gon-style gas rationing may be questioned necessary before the month end. He also said the stocks and bonds, cash value of life insurance, his home at 121 S. Connecticut in Mason City, interest in two We have "no" objection to nonies I reported. The state would I be imposing restraints without governo Fund Talks Set For Old Capitol Restoration Wor DES MOINES-A joint appro priations subcommittee has in vited Susan Hancher, chairma of the Old Capitol Restoratio committee, to appear at il meeting next Thursday morning in connection with a request fo State Sen. Tom Riley (R Cedar Rapids) and State Rep Robert K r e a m e r (R-De committee co-chaii men, said Mrs. Hancher is wel come to bring other committe members or consultants to (hi meeting. In Iowa City, Mrs. Handle told The Gazette she will accep the invitation and probably wil bring along three or four others. They are: Margaret Keyes o Iowa City, project researcl director; Arthur Gillis, assistan vice-president for administra lion at the University of Iowa and E. W. Henderson of Spring field, III., a member of the ar chitectural firm handling the project. Mrs. Hancher said she hopes University of Iowa President Willard Boyd also can accompa- ny them. The Old Capitol Restoration committee, which has raisec most of its funds from private contributions and federal grants is asking the to put the Old Capitol building in A-one structural condition, to flame proof, original wooden rafters, to install smoke detection and sprinkler systems and to install an entrance ramp and elevator. The committee hopes that the building, which served as the state capitol in Iowa's early days, will be restored in time for a formal opening during the 1976 national bicentennial year. (Continued from Page 1.) Iowa energy pool which was created more than a year ago to meet threatened scarcity. He explained that he felt by this early action, Iowa officials warded off panic reaction. The governor also told of his recent million energy pro- gram which he presented to the state legislature in which he asks, among other things, for experimentation to bring the railroads back into use in tran- sporting individuals and freight. To illustrate his concept of the present energy crunch, Ray held up a ball of pink play clay and demonstrated bow it became distorted as it was squeezed in different areas. "The more you squeeze an energy dependent society, the more inequities there Ray said. "Sufficient Energy" Iowa's U. S. senator, Dick Clark, Democrat, in introducing the governor, praised his energy conservation and planning ef- forts, especially the establish- ment of the heating oil pool. Grinning broadly, Clark said, "The Iowa governor has indicat-l ed he has sufficient energy loj run for a fourth term." j Ray was accompanied by his I two energy advisers, Maurice j Van Nostrand and Dr. Sam Tuthill. Before returning lo lu'.va by commercial coach flight later Friday, the governor will pay a courtesy call on Vice-president! Gerald Ford at the lattcr's suite in the executive office building. In Oregon, mo- torists are allowed to buy gaso- line on alternate days, depend- ing on whether their license plate number is odd or even. "Here in Iowa, we don't have! household furniture and an with better nutritional education for the consumer. Dr. Theodore P. Labuza, as- sociate professor of food science and technology at Minnesota, spoke to a meeting of the Iowa regional section. Institute o! Food Technologists, at the Ra- mada Inn. When asked bv one of the food tiques, automobiles, mechanical! technologists what they could do "as individuals to improve the fixtures and Masters said. "Voters hav asked me if I own any stocks i any companies that would con promise my voting in congress I own only worth of stock i the potential for long lines mutual fund exists in larger urban Mutual." he said. "There are more sta- called Founder tions per car and less registered Master s' 1973 income from his chiropractii profession and from administra tion and supervision of two nursing homes in Mason City. School To Feature Liabilities: Notes payable t bank, mortgage o: jhome. mortgages 01 plasters' interest in two nursini Currently, "there are at least total liabili a half dozen or more stations in .S65.420.39. Net worth Cedar Rapids which are out of gasoline for the month and have been for a couple Dalziel reported. As for next month, "hopefully, we're coming up with some management practices on a ci- tywide basis" that will ease the situation, he said. "The price is locked in, gal- ,ons are locked in, the onl :hing we have to work with is hours. We hope to get all the stations to go on a daily alloca ion basis so they wouldn't run out at the end of the month. He added the proposals are still in the planning stage anc nothing is definite. "The supply won't get any vorse (in he said 'But unless the weather gets vorse, the demand will in- crease. "Really the only variable now s demand. It's up to the con- :umer." The Linn Assn. voted Thurs- ay to affiliate as a unit with tale and national associations. Previously, individual members could join the state and national groups, but the as- ociation was not affiliated in oto. Organization of station ealers is gaining momentum, Dalziel reported. About 150 ealers showed up for an orga- izational meeting in Waterloo, e said, though the number that dually joined is not known. In Independence, 11 of that ity's 13 eligible stations joined, e said. Services Sunday for Lillian Bardoner, 71 CENTER POINT Lillian M. iardoner, 71, a lifelong resident f Linn county, died Thursday n a Cedar Rapids hospital. She was born Jan. 18, 1903, at Jalo. On Sept. 7, 1922, at Albur- ett, ishe was married to Leslie ardoner. Mrs. Bardoner was a member of the Alice United lethodist church. Surviving are her husband; hree sisters, Esther Stick of Al- urnett, Fern Klopp of Cedar ids, and Marie Alden of In- ependence; five brothers, Burt ml Merle Tritle, both of Albur- elt, John and Henry Tritle, oth of Cedar Rapids, and harles Tritle of Marion. Services: 2 p.m. Sunday at le Alice United Methodist lurch. Burial: Alice cemetery, riends may call at the Mur- och chapel in Center Point ler 1 p.m. Saturday. Too many bikes and not nough riders? Sell the extra nes with a Classified Ad! Dial Hawkeye Zoological Societj Information Director Bev Ron gren visited Bowman Woods ele- mentary school Friday in the first of planned monthly visits featuring a different type o! animal. The program is designed to allow small groups of children to observe, 1o ask questions and learn about the animal's needs and habits. The program will be extended to other schools on a first come, first served basis. Additional in- formation or arrangements for a school visit can be obtained by telephoning 362-3264. Vinton Rites Set For Nola Falcon, 73 VINTON Nola P. Falcon, 73, wife of Karl Falcon of Vin- ton, died Thursday. Born Jan. 5, 1901 in Iowa county, she was married April in Lancaster, Mo. Surviving in addition to her lusband are a son, Gordon G. inglebretson, Lorenzo, Calif.; Ihree daughters, Mrs. Paul took of Des Moines; Mrs. 3ctty Harris of Oakland, Calif.; Mrs. Greg.Karasek of Marion; a half-brother, Clifton Furney of Calamazoo, Mich., and nine grandchildren. Services will be Saturday at at White-Phillips funeral home. Burial is in Cedar Memo- rial cemetery, Cedar Rapids. Rites To Be Monday For Andrew Stark, 77 NEWHALL Andrew Michael Stark, 77, a rural Cedar Rapids resident until four and a half years ago when-he retired to Newhall, died Thursday after a long illness. Born in Cedar Rapids Dec. 12, 1896, he was a member of St. Paul's Catholic church. Surviving are a brother, Charles Stark, of Newhall and two sisters, Dora Tarpy Cedar Rapids, and Elizabeth Becker cf Norway. Services: St. Paul's church Monday at 10 a.m. Burial: Stark settlement cemetery. There will be a Rosary Sunday at 8 p.m. at the Teahen chapel, Cedar Rapids, where friends may call from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday. improve nutritional education picture, Dr. Labuza listed plan: four-point 1. When you sec things in the press that are wrong or mis- leading, contact the source and attempt to correct any misin- terpretation. But don't just give your side, provide facts on both the pros and cons of important questions. 2. Contact your state legisla- tors to get required courses on nutrition in state school sys- tems, especially for education majors who may be teaching courses later to others. 3. Make sure the advertising of all products is ethical. 4. Get nutritional experts to go on national television with :acts which can be used to set :he record straight on so-called He reserved special com- ra c n t for the medicinal hawkers: "There arc a lot of shysters they know a little about nutrition and they play it oil against you to make money." To counter such misconcep- tions. Labuza advocates re- quired nutritional courses from kindergarten through hiah school. ethically- sound, two-sided advertising by the food industry. People in the food industry, he maintained, "have to come outj State, Federal Grants for Arts Are Announced DKS M01NES-A number of grants under the Iowa State Arts Council and the National Endowment for the Arts were announced Friday. Thev cover) University projects for fiscal 1974-75. Crosse State Senator Tom Riley (R through whom the an- Sheriffs ______-. Outstanding Student Dlaiine, Club Burglarized A breakin Knake 1031 Cheyenne road netting from vending ma- 
                            

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