Cedar Rapids Gazette, March 31, 1974

Cedar Rapids Gazette

March 31, 1974

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Sunday, March 31, 1974

Pages available: 303

Previous edition: Saturday, March 30, 1974

Next edition: Monday, April 1, 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, March 31, 1974

All text in the Cedar Rapids Gazette March 31, 1974, Page 1.

Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - March 31, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa BUSES FOR ELDERLY Operations Will Begin April 15 SEEING DOUBLE IN SPRINGVILLE Twelve Sets of Twins in School (In Section A) (In Section B) Section A 'eaihef-? Increasing cloudiness today, chance ot show- ers tonight. Highs (lay in the 50s, low to- night in mid 40s. CEDAIt RAPIDS, IOWA. SUNDAY, MARCH 31, 1974 1 CITY FINAL 35 CENTS ASSOCIATED PRESS, DPI, NEW YORK TIMES Calls Dayan WASHINGTON (UP1) Sci rotary of State Kissinger sai Saturday that Israel has com up with a "useful basis" fo negotiating a separation Israeli and Syrian armie locked in an artillery duel o the Golan front for the 19t straight day. Israeli Defense Ministe Moshe Dayan, who outlined hi government's plan to Kissinge at a 90-minute meeting, told re porters afterward that "w could do without the firing o the Golan front." But he added: "General "I doubt it will deteriorat into general war." Kissinger said he hoped hi could bring the Israelis am Syrians together''just as he al ready has managed to get Israe li and Egyptian agreement on a separation of their forces in thi Sinai and along .the Suez canal. He cautioned, however, tha "of course we'have not y'et'hai the Syrian reaction but think that the Israeli proposal do provide a useful basis." Kissinger will explain Dayan's proposals .to Syrian negotiators when they visit Washington April 10 or 11. Both Dayan and the secretarj turned aside questions aimed .al bringing out details of the Is- raeli plan. Buffer Zone Diplomatic sources said Israel proposed creation of a buffer zone between the opposing forces in some areas of the Golan heights. It was not clear, however, whether the Israelis are willing to abandon their position in Kuneitra, the ancient .trading town astride the Jerusalem- Damascus road. This could be- come the main sticking point in any future negotiations, sources said. Meanwhile, Syrian and Israeli artillery bombarded the bat- tered Golan heights' for the 19th consecutive day Saturday in ex- changes in which at least three soldiers were wounded on the two sides. A Syrian communique said the firing lasted nearly 11 hours. Israelis said it "continued all day" with Syrian shells "falling every five or ten minutes." The Israelis said one Israeli soldier was wounded. The Syrian com- munique said two Syrians were wounded. In Cairo Saturday, diplomatic sources said Kissinger has a plan of his own for Syrian- Israeli disengagement which is sympathetic toward Syria's (Continued: Page "3, Col. 2.) over Royal-Dutch Shell BEIRUT (UPI) The Libyan regime of Col. Moammar Kha- dafy Saturday ordered Ihe IOC percent nationalization of Royal-Dutch Shell Corp. Tripoli radio said. Libyan Oil Minister Izzedin Mabrouk said in an interview published in Beirut: "Our ul- timate goal is lo control our own oil, and whenever we feel we can manage our own fields, we won't hesitate lo do so." Oil sources said Libya acted against Shell because it rejected the government's order, issued last September, nationalizing 51 percent of ils assets. Saturday's order called for nationalizing Ihc company's re- maining assets Including in- stallations, refineries, pipelines and storage liinks. Weds Nancy Maginnes Rockefeller Assistant Secretary of State Kissinger and His New Nancy. Telcpholo (ercy Expects Nixon Impeachment CHICAGO (UPI) Senator tales Percy (R-I11.) said Sat- rday that he has changed his mind over the past month and ow believes the house will vote or the impeachment of Pres- dent Nixon. "I have an ominous feeling lat we will have a trial of the resident in the senate that le house will vote a bill of im- Percy told a news onference. Reluctance The reason for the shift in entiment, said Percy, who has een assessing his own pros- ects as the GOP presidential candidate in 1976, is the Whii House's reluctance to supp documents and tapes to Specia Prosecutor Leon Jaworski an to the house judiciary commi tee .considering impeachment. "Nothing has'eroded conf dence in the White House mor than its saying, .'Let's get i (Watergate) behind us' and the taking every a'ction to delay an drag it; Percy said. "That discrepancy has .no been: lost "on members p congress." But California Gov. Ronali Reagan said Saturday night hi believes President Nixon is in Mexican Officials Predict Release of (AS. Diplomat azelte Leased Wires HERMOSILLO, Mexico Mexican authorities expect the :turn of kidnaped U.S. Vice- msul John Patterson sometimi is weekend, a federal spokes an said Saturday. A spokesman for the U.S. Con- late said: "We have no infor ation on that, and there is no mment on it." A spokesman for the federal vestigations board who visited S. Consul Elmer E. Yclton's iuse told newsmen the return Patterson was expected ci- er late Saturday or early Sun- s'. "I can't tell you much more an ho said. "Bui I can y that this whole deal will be solved." He indicalcd sus- cts in Ihe case may have been rcsled. "Once he's, back, I will present to you pictures of all the people involved and what this was ail said Ihe spokes- man, who declined to be iden- tified. Patterson, 31, of Philadelphia, was lasl seen March 22 when he left his office with a still-uniden- tified man. Scvonal hours later, a ransom note reportedly asking for was found under a consular office door. A search began, and Patterson's car was soon found abandoned wilh no signs of violence. In Sun Francisco, Randolph Hearst made a surprise visit to stale prison Saturday and re- lurned with n Idler from n mys- lerious "Death How Jeff" urg- ing Iho Symblonose Liberation iirmy to begin ncgollnllonR for the release of Hearst's kidnaped daughter, Patricia. The proposal for immediate negoliations was made by Clif ford Jefferson, .who calls him self "Death Row Jeff" and who has strong ties with the terroris SLA. "I hereby suggest lo Genera Field Marshal Cinque (SLA leader) that it would be for the best interest of the poor anc oppressed people to starl negoti- ations as soon as possible will Randolph Hearst to release the prisoner of war Patricia Jefferson wrote. The leftist guerillas who hol( abducted American oil execu live Victor kidnapec an Argentine army colonel Fri day night in Buenos Aires, the third colonel they have seized in five months, military source said Saturday. LI. Col. Jorge A. Rivero wa seized by a band of the People's Revolutionary Army Fridaj night, military sources said. Rivero was one of the military >roseculors of a young draflcc convicted of helping guerillas lo enter an army supply ccnlcr Sept. 6. The soldier, J. Inver- nizzi, is scheduled to be sen- cnced next week, and Ihe sources said the ERP may try o use Rivero as a hostage to be exchanged for Invcrnizzi. Today's Chuckle The minister's litlle daugh- ter saw a rainbow for the firsl lime; she wanted lo know if it were an advertise- ment for heaven. -cwvriani nocent of any Jmpeachable of- fense and s h o u1d noj; resign from office. "He said he was innocent and I believe Reagan told a news conference. And former Gov. Nelson Rockefeller of New York drew two standing ovations Saturday from midwest .Republicans when a "fair trial1 for President Nixon and defend- ed his record. Percy said he feels lhat a senate trial of Nixon if it comes could take place short- y before elections this No- vember. "I think it (the impeachment) would be a danger to the party and Ihe he said. "I ,hink we could survive impeach- ment but it would be a danger." "Political Adolescents" Earlier, Vice-president Ford ;aid the political lesson of Wa- ergate was "never again must Americans allow an arrogant, elite guard of political adoles- cents" lo dictate the terms of a lational election campaign. Ford referred to the Commit- ee for the Re-election of the resident, which ran President Vixon's campaign in 1972. "It violated the historic con- :epl of the two-parly system in America and ran roughshod iver the seasoned political judg- ment and experience of the reg- ular Republican party organiza- ion in the 50 Ford said. "The fatal defect of CREEP was that it made its own rules and thus made its own ruin." Ambitious Amateurs is Ihe double-edged acronym Ford used in referring to the campaign committee in (Continued: Page 3, Col. 3.) WASHINGTON (AP) Secre- tary of State Henry Kissinger was married Saturday to Nancy Maginnes, a foreign policy re searcher for former New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller. The marriage evidently hae been tenlalively sel and called off several times since last De cember. The judge, Francis E. Thomas, told a reporter that he finally got a telephone call at' p.m. Friday and was told "it looks like a green light." But it was not until an hour before the wedding that he was told the couple he was lo marry in his law office were Kissinger and Miss Maginnes. "But I had surmised he said. No Menlion Kissinger spent Ihe morning at the state department confer- ring, with Moshe Dayan, the Israeli defense minister. He hac said he was going to Acapulco on vacation Saturday afternoon but made no mention of the marriage. When a reporter asked him Saturday if he were seeing anyone else before tak ing olf, Kissinger simply smilet as the elevator door closed in front of him. Secrecy has been Kissinger': diplomatic trademark. When a reporter asked him on the flight home from Moscow il he was getting married this weekend Kissinger grinned .and said "absolutely." He gave the same response when Ihe ques- tion was put to him on a flight home from the Middle East last month. The 12 newsmen would not be put off with a quip. Kissinger, growing serious, promised sol- Her Goal Was Help For Children in Need For a number of years Jose- phine Guidinger, who lived al 2018 Bever avenue SE, was a faithful and regular contributor to Camp Good Health. One could always expect to see a generous contribution near Memorial day in memory of her husband, the late Herbert L Guidinger, her mother and The Guidingers were in the coal business in Cedap Rapids years ago, on Third street NE near the Quaker Oats Co. plant, le died some years ago. Mrs. Guidinger died lasl year. But her generosity to Camp jood Health continues. Under the terms of her will Camp Good Health was given as a specific bequest. Additionally, the camp was named as n residual benefi- ciary and under Ihis section stocks and securities totaling have already been turned over lo the camp. Trust officers say that figure will increase considerably be- fore the estate is closed. The Children's Cedar Rapids, Jane Boyd Community House and the Home for Aged Women also shared in the Gui- dinger estate. Friends say that in the late years of her life, Mrs. Guidinger :ame to believe strongly in local charities. "She loved chil- one of her close friends said, "and particularly those that needed a helping hand or were disadvantage! "She wanted the money placed where it would do the most good for children and for children who needed it most." The securities -have been placed in the Camp Good Health (Continued: Page 3, Col. 7.) emnly that he would see lo that they had four or five hour advance notice. There was none. Judge Thomas; in a telephon interview, said he was first con tacted last December throug larlyle Maw, the stale depar ment counselor and a close Ki singer friend, and told he woul be marrying "an important pe; son." "Several Appointments" "Then I'd get these calls .wit tentative dates and then a ca !ater that it was being pos he said. "I've had sev eral tentative appointments." Thomas said the weddin certificate was delivered to bin Saturday morning by Allen Ha: rison, an Arlington, Va., lawye: "That's when I knew for sure was. Secretary Kissinger but had assumed it long before, the judge said. The ceremony was performe at about p.m. and Kissinge and his wife left directly afte ward for National airport whe: they boarded a private airplai for a 10-day honeymoon :in- rented house in Acapulco, Me ico, the first vacation the glob (roiling Kissinger has taken in year. Kissinger, 50, and Miss Ma ginnes, who is 39, met abou ;ight years ago when they wer both working for. Rockefeller She currently, supervises inter nalional studies with Rockefe! er's Commission on Critica Choices. Talks After -the talks with Dayan Kissinger gave a. luncheon al .ended by the'wedding part and seven other guests. He the slipped across the Potom? .Miss Maginnes an ;hey-were married in Thomas office. Five relatives and friends a well as Kissinger's two children lizabeth, 15, and David, 12 vere present. Kissinger is Jew and his wife an Epis cOpalian. His first marriag ended in a divorce. Miss Maginnes, a New Yor socialite, was in Washingto iver the Christmas holidays [iving rise- to rumors that sh and Kissinger were about to b married. But he said frequently hat he was too busy in his jo! o consider marriage. The wedding was a closelj ld secret until the couple wa airborne. Then, an announce ment was made at the slat lepartmenl in the name of Ib iride's mother, Mrs. Albert Ma fl'nnes, of White Plains, N.Y. "Every man, when he gets married, is entitled to havi ome spokesman leorge Vest said when asket (Continued: Page 3, Col. 5.) Talmadge Named to "I'll Get You" Club 'WASHINGTON (AP) Sen- ator Herman Talmadge was welcomed to the "I'll Get You" Club Saturday and in- formed lhat he is now entitled to one streak by Agriculture Secretary Earl Butz through a supermarket in Georgia. The "club's" founder, Sen. Alan Cranston (D-Calif.) said Talmadge gained membership by incurring the wrath of the secretary. 'It is my pleasure lo inform you that as a result of Mr. 3ulz' threat lo campaign igainst you in your race for you are now a 'ull-flcdgcd member of this select group of senators to be warded by Mr. Butz' opposi- Cranston said in n Ict- cr lo Ihe Georgia Democrat., Lasl week accused I'nlinndgc, who is clinlrmnn of the senate agriculture com- mittee, of opposing adminis- tration farm policies because this is an election year. If Talmadge has Republican opposition, B u I z said, he would go lo Georgia lo cam- paign for the senator's oppo- nent. In his longuc-in-cheek con- gratulatory lelter, Cranston said the rewards are rich of belonging to Ihe Earl Bulz "I'11-Gel-You" Club. "As a charter member of our group your campaign will be entitled to one slrcnk by Mr, Butz al the supermarket of your choice, with a 24-hour notice lo neighborhood house- wives who will be given the opportunity lo properly wel- come him." Other benefits, said Cran- ston include: Ten framed copies of Butz press releases predicting a de- cline in beef prices in 1969, 1970, 1973 and 1974. Ten shares in the "Russian Trading Corp." That, said Cranston, is the "government corporation which.bought U.S. wheat in 1972 from Butz for a bushel." Cranston said Talmadgc's 10 shares in the Russian com- pany will entitle him lo buy back 10 bushels of the U.S. wheal al Ihc current a bushel. Three visits lo Georgia su- permarkets wilh Bulz al his side lo explain administration food price policies. Finally, Cranston said, the club distributes free of charge printed statements of at- tack on Talmnclgc. On the reverse side of this handsome folder, Cranston wcnl on, is'a record of food price increases since 1969. He said the folder is ideal for mass distribution to house- wives and consumer groups. "In my own state last fall, I had the pleasure of being den- ounced by Mr. Bulz and (hen, by great good luck, given the promise by him lhat he will return to California to cam- paign against said Cran- ston. The senator said his ratings in Ihe polls promptly went up. Cranston said he wanted to keep the membership of the club small, but he said he feared that if word got around aboul the benefits thai might be flooded with re- quesls for denouncements. President Asks Cut KEY BISCAYNE, Fla. Reporting progress in "solving ;he welfare President Vixon asked congress Saturday. .0 trim federal welfare spending immediately by million. He said he was acting because of "the first major drop in the nation's welfare rolls in a number of years" a decline people last year in the program to aid families "with dependent children. Same Benefits in welfare Spending :an be made without reducing benefits to any eligible recipi- ents, Nixon said In a statement. "In recent the Pres- ident saidi "Americans have had to live with a continuing up- ward spiral in both the size of the welfare rolls and the cost oE the welfare programs. "The tale has been a tragic one and1 the welfare system is .marred with inequi- Radio Speech KEY BISCAYNE, Fla. Nixon will deliver alive nationwide ra- dio broadcast on veterans affairs Sunday at p.m. CDT, the.- Florida White- House announced Saturday. ies, it has also been an outra- geous one to both recipients and Now, however the AFDC rolls mve dipped to io.B million, Nixon said, calling this "en- ouraging evidence that we are eginning to make some irogress in solving the welfare mess." "Tragic Way" He said Caspar W. Wei.n- lerger, secretary of health, .edu- cation and welfare, reported at cabinet meeting Thurso'ay hat "we are starting, at last, to urn back the ever-increasing velfare rolls which had become a tragic way of life for far too many Americans." Weinberger had used those )recise words in Los Angeles ?rida'y when he jumped the gun m the President's statement ind disclosed the decline in Both Nixon and Weinberger ited tighter HEW management 3 a reason for the drop. The ecretary said states showing 10 largest decline in theirrolls fere West Virginia 14.8 per- (Conlinued- Pagp 3, Col. 1) Today's Index SECTION A Late News Deaths Editorials Report Card Clly Hall Notes SECTION B owa News Frank Nye's Political Notes clevislon Table 'olltltal calendar Marlon .ullding Movies :ccord Reviews SECTION C ecial .round the Town lew Books................ ravel SECTION D porli utdoor [nanclal ew York Stocks 'ant Ads rossword arndo omlcs 12 U 11-19 U 10-21 Ml 3 M B t-IJ 10 11-1) II 112 M ;