Share Page

Cedar Rapids Gazette: Friday, April 19, 1974 - Page 2

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - April 19, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                 Weather  Chance of rain tonight. Lows around 40. Chance of rain on Saturday with highs near  70.  VOLUME 92 - NUMBER IOO  AIR  &ht Ct'tlur iUumb  CITY  FINAL  IO CENTS  CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA, FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 1974  RAGE  ASSOCIATED PRESS, UPI, NEW YORK TIMES  GOLAN  WASHINGTON (AP) —  Sharply higher food prices and a record jump in nonfood commodities pushed the cost of living up 1.1 percent in March as the worst inflation in a quarter century held its grip on the economy, the government reported Friday.  The labor department said last month’s rise sent consumer prices 10.2 percent higher than a year ago, the most in any 12-month period since an identical rise in 1948.  For the first quarter of 1974, consumer prices rose at a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 14.5 percent, highest in any three-month period since the first quarter of 1951 during the Korean war.  As Bad or Worse Although the Nixon administration says it expects the economy to turn around in the second half of the year, some government analysts predict the next three months will be as | bad or worse than the inflation  !or the first three months of the 1      nex j.    f ew     y ears as  Jf  was  | as f winter.  year.    I__  With inflation continuing unabated, the labor department said buying power of American workers fell 09 percent in March to a level of 4.7 percent below a year ago. It marked the biggest annual decline since the government began keeping that statistic in 1964 The Consumer Price Index climbed last month to 143.1 of  ^t 1M cL a L C mm T'mWL?  Ray and a  P^blc churchite Public school busing program, the same variety ct retail goods court test Friday.    'his fall    for    an    est.mated    26,000  and services that $100 bought in  Th ^ controversial    bill (HF    to 28.000    of    Iowa’s    approxi-  1967.     14761     cleared    its    last    legislative    mately 63,700 nonpublic school  Government analysts said hurdle after a day-long debate  stuc j en ( s  higher prices for gasoline and thursday when it was    passed by  food were responsible for about the Iowa senate, 33 to 16.  References to Pat in SLA Notebook Aired  “I operate under and I am guided by the facts,” Kelley said. “We arc proceeding under the hypothesis that she is a material witness rather than a sub-tic references to her, the San ject, that she could have been Francisco Chronicle reported duped by this group.”  SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -Three weeks before Patricia Hearst was abducted, police found a Symbionese Liberation Army notebook containing cryp-  Friday.  Charles Bates, FBI agent in charge of the case, said the FBI didn’t learn until after the abduction that police had found the notebook.  Randolph Hearst told the Chronicle the notebook was “unquestionable proof” his daughter “in no way” arranged her own kidnaping.  In Damaged House  The Chronicle said the green notebook was one of several documents found in a Concord, Calif., house damaged in an abortive arson fire Jan. IO. Authorities believe it was the headquarters for the SLA.  “Patricia Campbell Hearst, on the night of the full moon of Jan. 7,” was one referece in the notebook, the Chronicle said.  “At U. C. - daughter of Hearst” and “Junior. Art student” were others, it said.  Miss Hearst was studying art  Safety Paramount  Kelley denied that the Hearst family had limited the FBI’s effort to crack the kidnaping, but he said Miss Hearst’s safety has been paramount.  “If we had found her, we might have gone in,” despite pleas from the family not to do so, he said.  Kelley said he had no excuses for the lack of success in the case. “We’ve just almost turned  (Continued: Page 3, Col. 7.)  Syrians: 17  Israeli Jets Shot Down'  Mull White House Reply To Subpoena  WASHINGTON (AP) - The White House is pondering what to do about a sweeping subpoena that orders President Nixon to turn over a mass of tapes and at the University of California. I documents to be used in the Wa-  —AP Wirephoto  Future Energy Chief  John Sawhill, named to succeed William Simon as head of the Federal Energy Office, tells an interviewer that the U.S. will remain "just as vulnerable, probably more so," to an Arab oil embargo for  Hearst, editor and president of the San Francisco Examiner, said there was “just no excuse” for the authorities’ failure to tell  tergate cover-up trial of his former top lieutenants.  The subpoena issued Thursday by U.S. District Judge John  Senate Sends Busing Bill to Ray  him about the notebook, the!J. Sirica directs Nixon to give Chronicle said.    the    Watergate special prosecu-  Knew Nothing of It tor tapes and documents cover It said he knew nothing of the ing 64 presidential notebook until a reporter asked tions.  him about it. He said he had Special Prosecutor Leon Ja-  conversa-  By Frank Nye  DES MOINES - A precedent-setting bill requiring public schools to start busing non-|  helping students and that it does not provide funds for nonpublic schools per se.  Passed several days ago by  1973-75 biennium, and put up $4.4 million to pay them for doing it.  But the federal district  respecting an establishment of religion ... nor shall any person be compelled to attend any  place of worship, pay tithes,  been told only that his daughter’s name was one of many mentioned in SLA documents, the Chronicle said.  It said the notebook referred to “teams,” “guns” and “action.” It listed several names,  public school students in 1974-75  llle lowa  house, the bill puts up  CO urt issued an order not to taxes, or other rates for build- la^and^^Dav^^d 31 ]^ r^^Tte" was on its way to Gov. Robert $ 4 4  million to initiate the non- spend any of the funds until it mg or repairing places of wor-  ta  »  a °  3V1 n ar 8 an   I ship, or the maintenance of    any! One of    the women sought in  minister, or ministry . . .”    Monday’s    bank robbery is Ca  She also cited Article    VII.     milla Hall «  a  former Min-  Sec. I, prohibiting the    state    " ea P°' is     welfare worker who  Heir* hnon IinL-rhH KaPaka Aa A  decided a constitutionality test brought by the Iowa Civil Liberties Union and Americans United for the Separation of  Church and State.     ....... ..... .    4     ®    .    .    ;has been linked before to the  That test is now pending be-  lrom  extending credit to any in-  food were response tor attorn ------ .     f#r °     3 ,hrec -^ Re  ' ed f, ral dis ‘  dividual "  association or     —  25 percent of the March in- has indicated he will sign    J” e ^T c , < nct  court panel in Des Moines. Mon, which she said had a bear- A -    C  crease.    :    ‘I*    '*     was     «    ^TdisWris “would 1^ '"‘^osttngly. attorneys for tag on the bill.    j    J/»e  on the 44-point program he  s ^ n001  °  1  u s ’ *.    ° 4 A P both sides believe the court willi    „    *    ..    nnnceni*  More Than Usual     handed the  | egjs|alure last Jan . charged with, earring out the ^ ^     unconstitu J    Prevent    Abuses    Innocent.    Ae    .    ^    ^    ^    ^  onc.uary.    '    '    kP r, F    •    tional.    That's why the 1974 legis- ‘"The provision of the constitu- ATLANTA (AP) — The    .  Court Test    Bus    Repair    lature decided to salvage the i tion  Representatives of the Iowa! The remaining Civil Liberties Union and Amer- would go to the state school icans United for the Separation budget review committee to re-of Church and State are on pair old buses, buy new ones record they will take the matter, and to finance any other neces-i  Grocery prices jumped percent, substantially more than is usual for March, but less than the increases for the previous two months.  TTIe sharpest increase was in nonfood commodities — including industrial prices — which rose 1.5 percent both seasonally and unadjusted last month. It  i  ut  r» * • • ii ,    ,,,    I    began.    But    it    will probably be  relating to religion were search for Patricia Hearst will  the  hardest to defend against.  $2.2 million $ 4 - 4  million for busing.    included    to    try    to    prevent    some    p oatinue  me assumption she Withholding subpoenaed ma-  ,    ........... .. .....  1S  innocent of criminal activity, , pn ,,  n(WfoH fnr    a   It did thai by including two  0 f the extraordinary abuses of  to court if the bill becomes law. sities in connection with starting They say a majority of Iowa’s the program, nonpublic schools are church- j^e present public school bus  csDi ta■    4    it    ii , ter > al  needed for conduct of  sections in the bus bill pertain-.  which aImos ' t  inevitably |™    ° r     ° C     is    a    tougher    legal problem  mg to auxil,ary services. lf , 0 s(a , e entanglcment     ^    JU.*- resisting such requests  I rn mu UXJ fcuiueu uy mu f rom  , nV estigatory bodies. Two  was the biggest increase in this category since the government j tether or not tax funds'can be I nroxrmaTelv  — efot.orinc ,n io^  used to bus thejr studcnts _  “These abuses  started those* statistics in 1956.  Gasoline and motor oil again jumped sharply in March, rising 7 percent to a level 39.3 percent  affiliated, raising the question J  ing  program - for which ap- I    Mention    *    ta-1 unrelenting pressures  states an earlier law making it  u P° n  legislators  Iaed bv State Sen. Tom Riley , payers about $26 million a year. j  b  auxiliary services for 1 vide  P ublic  funding for functions  The $4.4 million for the non-l™™^     ,0r     I    which    rightfully    should    be    paid  for by the clients themselves.”  can  now rn- !"■"**»      -    cent     Iowa    case     _     in    1947     _     in   church-state court decisions and  They also hammered away on the theme that the bill is a safety measure tailored to  280.000 of 645.000   | WeTs1Sm,CfyVar X ‘l a P' i ™ al  * P ablic  «*<*' tol.S^d church groups to p f o-(R-Cedar Rapids), the bill’s ^  $4 4  minion for the non- ...    .    .    . , ,  . _ . floor manager, backers of non-  public bus  program will  comc   non P ubhc sch ° o1 studcnts -above the previous March. Fuel  pub j ic  school busing insisted  fr0m an  appropriation of that Riley said legislatures    ^    ^  oil and coal prices dropped  that this is  the only way public I  amount made  by the 1973 legis- help nonpublic schools only  decisions  including the most re-shghtly last month but were still  funds can be  used, constitu-■ , ature m  a new law now in-(within guidelines laid down in  pnnt lAura      g  iti    1Q17    in   57.7 percent above March 1973. | tionally, to help hard-pressed :   vo | ved  j n a  court test.  New car prices increased in  non public schools, stead of declining as they usually do in March. Prices for used! cars continued to fall.  Services rose 0.8 percent from February to March, driven up by a 20 percent jump in postal charges and a rise of 1.7 percent in physicians’ fees.  A rise of 0.5 percent in average hourly earnings last month was offset by the jump in consumer prices and a drop of 0.3 percent in average weekly hours, sending average weekly earnings down 0.8 percent for the month.  Hop,-al    j    church    affairs."    Sen. Orr said,j facts and not by  i, opinion,”    JJS:    ‘" 0   one section repeals the    to    church    entanglement rn said. "We're going to assume  joined  * ^Tcu.or in request  law, freeing the $4.4 million re-! st f!i affairs.    ,    that    she    is the victim of pres-  ing that (he material be sub .  sure or coercion. I think this issp^n^  a logical course for us. The U. The  new sub poena requests S. attorneys office in San Fran- material specificall  , or evi . cisco agrees with us”     idencc    in    the trial  scheduled  t0   Kelleys remarks came at a lstart Se  ,  9 of H R Ha] .   S f;™" “U he  ^f nca "  Socl  J  e,y ; deman. John D. Ehrlichman.  Mitchell and four  include the brought by well-or-  _    _    .    ,    ,     A     of    Newspaper    Editors    Thursday! John N   Sen. Orr quoted several court  when he was asked  , 0  comment Xrs.  on Attorney General Saxbe’s assertion that Miss Hearst willing-  In "that law" the legislature that at present “busing is within  which  P ubl ^u , |*«Mi ld n °t be.  !y  participated in a bank rob-  mandated that public schools the prerogative of this legisla- (Continued: Page 7, Col. 5.) I faery.__  furnish auxiliary services for lure.”  nonpublic schools, during the “This bill,” Riley insisted, “is•  -  —--not going to bridge the gap be-;  . ’ tween church and state one  I iota.”  Busing supporters held firny their lines in knocking down some IO amendments during By Roland Krekeler Thursday’s debate — amend-! Special Prosecutor Garry ments they said would definitely Woodward said Thursday he  Today s Index  Comics ...........  Crossword .................  Dally Record .......... —3  Deaths ......................^  Editorial Features...........*  15  Farm .................  Financial ................. ^  Marion ...................  Movies .................  ST.:::: .........  State ......................  Television .....    J*  Want Ads ................ 27 * 11   Is Your Behavior Crippling Heart?  Smoking, obesity, incorrect diet and many other factors have been suggested as the primary causes of heart disease, but now there is a new approach to the problem of America’s No. I killer disease.  After 20 years of research, cardiologists Meyer Friedman and Ray H. Rosenman have developed a revolutionary new concept that identifies the major cause of heart attacks—which they have named Type A Behavior.  In their new book, “Type A Behavior and Your Heart”, Friedman and Rosenman not only show you how to recognize Type A Behavior in your own personality, but also tell you how you can rid yourself of its ; crippling habits.  Since one American male in five dies of a heart attack before the age of 60, and according to the authors well over 90 percent of them are Type A’s, this knowledge could save your life.  A seven-part serialization of this book begins Sunday on page one of The Gazette.  Woodward Asks C.R. Police Probe Not Become Sideshow  ikV, *<    -y    ,v    -  make the bill unconstitutional.  Moreover, they didn’t want the bill amended and sent back to the house this late in the session.  Sen. Eugene Hill (D-Newton) disagreed with Riley, saying the bill is clearly unconstitutional on its face.  Other opponents argued there is no question but church-s tate entanglement will result when public school districts try to work out bus routes for nonpublic school students.  State Sen. Joan Orr (D-Grin-nell) road Article I, Sec. III of the state constitution to the senate in her final argument] against the bill.  That section prohibits the legislature from making any “law  has taken steps he hopes will keep a Linn county grand jury’s probe of the Cedar Rapids police department from becoming “a sideshow'.” Woodward, in an interview with The Gazette, said he has suggested to witnesses testifying before the grand jury that they keep jury matters to themselves.  Woodward made the comment while on the subject of news reports that have left the impression that statements regarding the grand jury’s intentions are based on information coming directly from the jury.  ‘Unfounded’  The special prosecutor said the reports appear to be conclusions — “a lot of them unfounded” — drawn from in  complete information provided by witnesses, rather than information from grand jury members.  It is a criminal offense for jurors to tell about jury matters.  In the interview Woodward also responded to comments by Safety Commissioner James Steinbeck that the grand jury investigation of the police department is a “political football” and that he would “take the lid off” if he, a former police detective, is indicted.  Tile special prosecutor vigorously affirmed that there was no political motivation on the part of the attorney general’s office, which he represents, and said the grand jury system makes it highly unlikely the jury itself would be politically motivated.  By United Press International  Syria said 39 days of Syrian-Israeli fighting on the Golan heights front exploded Friday into a series of air battles when “large formations” of Israeli aircraft tried to penetrate Syrian air space. They were the first dogfights since the end of the October war.  The battle on the Golan Heights and the bitter struggle for 9,200-foot Mount Hermon had escalated earlier Friday when Israeli planes struck seven and a half to nine and a half miles north of the ceasefire line and the Syrian air force retaliated with raids on Israeli positions inside the salient it holds inside Syria.  Syrian communiques said 17 Israeli planes were destroyed during the day — seven by Syria pilots and IO by Soviet-supplied SAM missiles and anti-aircraft guns. The claims brought to 26 the number of Israeli planes Syria reported destroying since heavy fighting broke out April 8.  Syria admitted losing one Mig.  Israel said Syrian antiaircraft gunners shot down two of its F-4 Phantom fighter-bombers near Mount Hermon and that Israeli crews shot down three Syrian Migs. Israel also reported eight Israelis killed in the accidental collision of two of its owm helicopters. Emergency Session Syria sent its air force into action Thursday for the first time since the October war and the Israeli cabinet went into emergency session Friday to hear an assessment of the situation by Defense Minister Moshe Dayan and the new chief of staff, Lt. Gen. Mordechai Cur.  An Israeli command communique said Israeli aircraft for the first time since the 18-day war attacked Syrian targets away from the Mount Hermon area. It said the planes strafed Syrian positions south of the bulge Israeli forces thrust into Syria in the war.  Beirut newspapers and diplomatic sources in London have reported the Soviet Union has sent Syria new missile systems and advanced MIGs in an effort to restore the Soviet position in the Middle East. The Russian position was further weakened Thursday when Egyptian President Sadat said he was ending 18 years of reliance on Soviet arms and would look elsewhere. Official Optimism In Cairo, the newspaper Al Ahram said despite the escalation of fighting on the Golan Heights, Washington official circles are optimistic about the prospects of realizing the disengagement of Syrian and Israeli forces. Secretary of State Kissinger plans to visit both Tel Aviv and Damascus at the end of this month and it was not known how the escalation of the fighting would affect his plans.  Syrian gunners directed several artillery shells at the sum-jmit of Mount Hermon at dawn, the command said, in a renewed He indicated that he doubt- effort to hit Israeli positions dug cd Steinbeck was referring to * n fo the craggy peak.  District Judge William Eads’ ; ft said the shelling did not  cause casualties.  An Israeli military source said the raiding planes dost r o y e d new road building equipment brought to the area to complete a 300-yard stretch of road the Syrians are constructing to their mountain position below the Israeli-held peak. The source said the planes hit tanks and other war machines in the same area.  The Syrians have been trying to build so they can move up artillery and tanks for an assault against the peak.  worski asked Sirica Tuesday to issue the subpoena after what he said were unsuccessful efforts to negotiate a voluntary agreement.  Nixon’s chief Watergate lawyer, James St. Clair, did not oppose the motion before the subpoena was issued. It was servec late Thursday afternoon abou two hours after Sirica signed it It orders the material turnec over by IO a.m. May 2.  Latest in sieries “The matter will be consid ered by the special counsel,’ Deputy Press Secretary Geralc Warren said at the White House.  This is the latest in a series of subpoenas directed at Nixon  . For Grand Jury  Earlier subpoenas issued by (Continued: Page 3, Col. 3.)  order for the jury to investigate the police department. Eads is the only other party directly connected with the jury.  Woodward also said the jury will not report on its findings next week, because the jury will not have completed its investigation by then. He said the report may be made the following week.  Concerning news accounts about the jury’s intentions, Woodward said a report predicting indictments in connection with means used to investigate the Maureen Farley murder is among those he “suspects are unfounded. ’  Cannot Comment  The special prosecutor  (Continued: Page ll, Col. I.)  T odd y's Ch tickle  You have reached middle age when a night out is followed by a day in.    copyright    w*   

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 155+ 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

10 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:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ 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 155+ 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 155+ 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 155 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

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

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

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

Browse by Publication