Cedar Rapids Gazette, April 21, 1974

Cedar Rapids Gazette

April 21, 1974

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Issue date: Sunday, April 21, 1974

Pages available: 335

Previous edition: Saturday, April 20, 1974

Next edition: Monday, April 22, 1974

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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - April 21, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa HELP FOR THE ELDERLY Problems With Tax Change (In Section A) RECREATION IN NE IOWA 5 Counties Outline Plans (In Section B) Section A Weafher- Partly cloudy and warm on Sunday with highs in the mid 70s. Clearing and cooler Sunday night, with lows in (he 40s. VOLUME 92-NUMBER 102 CITY FINAL 35 CENTS CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA, SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 1974 ASSOCIATED PRESS, NEW YORK TIMES By The Associated Press Egypt had glowing words Sat- urday for U. S. peace efforts in the Middle East even as Syrian and Israeli gunners traded ar- tillery fire on the tense Golan Heights front. President Anwar Sadat made the remarks as he accepted the credentials of Hennann Eilts, the first American ambassador to Cairo since the June, 1967, war. It was the first time in two years Sadat greeted a new am- bassador. "The wisdom of President Nixon and continuing efforts of Dr. Kissinger have made peace possible in the region for the first time in 26 years I hope the efforts will achieve their he said. "I hope that you carry my best wishes to our friend Pres- ident Nixon and all wishes to the American people and my best wishes for your success in your mission." 15-Minute Chat When Eilts handed in his cre- dential letter, Sadat said: "This is a chance to open a new page in our relations." He then made the unusual gesture of talking 15 minutes with the ambassador and walking him down the hall- way to the staircase of Abdin palace. Protocol usually calls for one minute or so of talk and then an escort officer normally walks the new envoy down the hall. On Friday, Nixon accepted the credentials of Egypt's new ambassador to the U. S., Ashraf Ghorbal. Sadat has recently praised Nixon for his efforts in the Mid1 Watergate Panel Told IRS Hid Reboio Data By Seymour Hersh i New York Times Servlca WASHINGTON Invcstig tors for the senate Watergai committee have accused the Ii tornal Revenue Service- of ol structing the panel's inquir into a presidential can paign donation from Howar Hughes. In a nine-page report sent committee members last Mon day, the panel's assistant chie counsel, Terry Lenzncr, als charged that the IRS has, in e feet, defied a senate resolutio by refusing to provide tax re turns and other needed data I the committee. A copy Lenzner's report was mad available to the New' Yor Times Saturday. In it, Lenzner suggested tha the IRS had repeatedly bowe to the wishes of the White Hous in its investigation of Hi die East leading to a separation and disengagement of forces on the Suez front and for similar efforts on the Syrian front. Kissinger Visit Egyptian government officials said Kissinger will visit Egypt next Thursday at the start of his fifth Middle East tour since last October's Arab-Israeli war. They said Kissinger would spend one day in Cairo for talks with Sadat before going to Syria and Israel in an effort to pro- mote a military disengagement agreement between them. Israeli and Syrian gunners again exchanged artillery fire along the Golan Heights Sat- urday and villagers said Israeli shells struck a. small town in southern Lebanon des- troying a number of houses and injuring a young girl. A Syrian communique in Da- (Continued: Page 3, Col. 8.) Nixon Reported Planning 2 Talks CAMP DAVID, Md. (AP) President Nixon is planning public appearances in Missis- sippi and Arizona in the next two weeks as part of his cam- paign to blunt impeachment moves, sources reported Satur- day. The sources said Nixon had scheduled a speecli before a regional economic council in Jackson, Miss., next Thursday, and another speech in Phoenix on May 2. Officials of the Mississippi Economic Council said that the White House has confirmed that, Nixon will address the organi- zation's convention Thursday! Terrorism in Ulster Claims Life New York Times Service BELFAST A man killed in Roman Catholic suburb Belfast Saturday was the i.OOOth victim of the violence that has gripped Northern Ireland since tile fall of 1969. The killing was typical of the slayings that have become com- mon in Ulster but which no longer arouse the horror am sense outrage of four year ago. The victim was James Corbett, Catholic. Gunmen reportedly called al his home in mid-afternoon, drove him off in a blue van, shot him twice through the head and draped Us body across a hedge. The motive for the murder was unknown, but the shooting was in the style of execution in- troduced by the Irish Republi- can army and copied by Pro- testant terrorists. The official Itotal of is confined to those whose deaths lave resulted directly from ter- rorist action. Accidental deaths, such as the fatal shooting of two soldiers by police in County Armagh last month, are not in- cluded. The violence arose from agita- tion by Ulster's Catholic minor- ity for equal civil rights. contribution. Tl money was given to Charles G Rebozo, one of President Ni on's closest friends, in two cas installments of in 191 and 1970. Rebozo and the Preside: have said that the money, i bills, remained in a safe deposit box until it was returne to a representative of Hugh last June. "Other Cover-up" A number' of closely involve sources, in telephone inte views, depicted the senate in vestigators as being convince that the IRS participated a one official put it "in a who' other cover-up of tremendou dimensions." "The IRS has a lot oE c> posure in the sourc added. "It's potentially bomb." In an interview with Hi Miami Herald last fall, Reboz ,vas quoted as saying that In IRS had cleared him of wrong doing after a 12-week investig; :ion that ended in the summc of 1973. Kalmbach Testimony The senate committee's six- month inquiry into the became more heated last month after the panel heard testimony Herbert Kalmbach, Pres- dent Nixon's former personal ttorney. Well-placed sources sale talmbach had testified that Re- ozo had told him last April 30 :iat he had "used" the n cash to make payments or oans to the President's two rothers, Edward Nixon and F. Donald Nixon, and to his per- onal secretary, Rose Mary Voods, "among others." At the time of his meeting nth Kalmbach, Rebozo already ad been informed that he was nder IRS investigation in con- ection with the contribution, 'hose existence was discovered y IRS agents in the spring of 972. Cites Actions Lenzner's report to the sena- ors made no specific accusa- ons of cover-up, but it did list le following examples of activi- by the IRS: It was almost a full year after le IRS learned .of the ughes contribution before its [ents began to interview Rebo- (Continued: Page 3, Col. 5.) TelSDholo Residents of Minot, N.D., filled sand bags Saturday as the Souris river continued to rise, threaten- ing.numerous homes in the area. Minot police were making house-to-house checks in flood plain areas to see whether homeowners had moved out. An Army Corps of Engineers spokesman said as many as residents could be affected. 7, enn WASHINGTON (AP) De- aring the United States is "in e grip of a serious enalors Kennedy (D-Mass.] nd Mondale (D-Minn.) mnced Saturday they would ush for a income x cut to bolster buying power. 'A tax cut is the single most nportant step that congress ,n now take for the long-run rength and vitality of the na- m's they said. "If we accept the do-nothing iren call of the administra- on, if we. allow the current eeession to grow worse, we 'ill be risking the jobs of abor, the profits of business, nd the well-being of 200 mil- lion American the statement said. The announcement Thursday that the Gross National Produc had declined 5.9 percent makes it clear that a recession is on, Kennedy and Mondale said. Their tax proposal woulc boost the personal exemption for income taxpayers to from the present and offer, as an alternative, a tax credit. The exemption is deducted From taxable income. The credit is subtracted from taxes due. The credit would 'mean greater lax relief for those in ;he lower income bracket. The senators said they one opened would fry to attach their pro- pany said. posal as a rider to a minor house-passed tariff The senate finance 'committee recently cleared this bill to be used as a vehicle for tax reduc- tion measures. However, the committee itself declined to go on record in favor of a tax cut, which is opposed by the Nixon administration. Spilt Cream KALAMAZOO, Mich: Nearly gallons of cream ran out of a giant tank and down a staircase at the Kalam- azoo Creamery Co. after some- a valve, the com- MINNEAPOLIS (AP) Thi Reserve Mining Co., which pro duces 15 percent of the iron or used in this country, was or dered Saturday by a federa judge to halt discharge o wastes into Lake Superior and the ail- as of a.m. Sunday The.- order by U. S. Distric Judge Miles Lord in effect clos es Reserve's taconite process ing plant at Silver Bay, Minn, and throws employes oul of work. The ruling culminates a nine-month trial in. which the justice department accused Re- ierve of polluting the lake with its discharge. The Reserve employes (Continued: Page 3. Col. 3.) ie Today's Chuckle A political moderate is a guy who makes enemies left and right. By Meyer Friedman, MD, and Ray H. Rosenman, MD We believe that the major cause of coronary artery and heart disease is a complex of emotional reactions, which we have designated Type A Be- havior Pattern. Such being our conviction, and also because less than a handful of medical investiga- tors have concerned them- selves with the possible re- lationship of your heart and its nourishing arteries, we mean to deal with the subject at thorough and, we trust, con- vincing length. It is an action-emotion com- plex that can be observed in any person who is agrcssivcly involved in a chronic, inces- sant struggle to achieve more and more in less and less lime, and if required to do so, against the opposing efforts of other things or other persons. Type A Behavior Pattern is not psychosis or a complex of worries or fears or phobias or obsessions, but a socially ac- c e p t a b 1 e indeed 'often praised form of conflict. Persons possessing this pat- tern also are quite prone to First of Seven Heart disease is the single greatest killer of Americans. According to U.S. health service figures, it killed peo- ple in 1972 more than trace the number who died of cancer. Now, cardiologists Meyer Friedman and Ray H. Rosen- man, have developed and documented a revolutionary concept that identifies the No. 1 cause of heart attacks, which they have named Type A Behavior. In a series of excerpts from their book, "Type A Behavior and Your Heart" (Alfred A. Knopf, Drs. Friedman and Rosenman not only describe the Type A Behavior Pattern, but -also show you how to recognize it in your own personality and behavior. They also demonstrate how and why Type'A Behav- ior leads to heart disease, and tell you how you can rid your- self of its crippling 'habits. This is Ihe first of seven excerpts from the book. exhibit a free-floating but ex- traordinarily well-rationalized hostility. As might be expected, there are degrees in the intensity of this behavior pattern. More- over, because the pattern rep- resents Ihe reaction that takes place when particular person- ality traits an afflicted indi- vidual arc challenged or 1 aroused by a specific environ- mental agent, the results of this reaction (that is, the be- havior pattern itself) may not be felt or exhibited by him it he happens to he in or con- fronted by an environment that presents no challenge. For example, a usually hard-driving, competitive, ag- grussivo editor of an urban newspaper, i f hospitalized with a trivial illness, may not exhibit a single sign of Type A Behavior Pattern. In short, for Type A Behavior Pattern to explode into being, the en- vironmental challenge must always serve as the fuse for this explosion. The person with Type B Be- havior Pattern is the exact op- posite of the Type A subject. He, unlike the Type A person, is rarely harried by desires to obtain a wildly increasing number of tilings or partici- pate in an endlessly growing scries of events in an ever decreasing amount of time. His intelligence may be as good as or even better than that of the Type A subject. Similarly, his ambition may be as great or even greater than that of his Type A coun- terpart. He may also have a considerable amount of but its character is such that it seems to steady him, give confidence and se- curity to him, rather Ihan lo goad, irritate, and infuriate, as with the Type A man. In our experience, based on extensive practices in typing and then observing many hundreds of individuals, the general run of urban Ameri- cans tends to .fall into one or the other of those two groups. The Type A's, we have found, predominate; they usually represent somewhat over half of all those in the open samples we have tested. There are somewhat fewer true Type B individuals, per- haps 40 percent of the whole. People in whom Type A and Type B characteristics are mixed account for about 10 percent. If our testing procedures can be further refined and we arc, of course, constantly trying to do this we believe that the number in this middle group can be reduced. In other words, most Americans are in fact .either Typo A or Type B, though in varying degrees. Again we should like to reit- erate that, with exceedingly rare exception, the socioecon- omic position of a man or woman does not determine whether he or she is a Type A or Type B subject. The presidents of hanks and corporations (per- foaps even the majority) may be Type B individuals. Con- versely, many janitors, shoe salesmen, truck drivers, ar- chitects, and even florists may'be Type A subjects. We have not found any clear cor- relation between occupational position held and the in- cidence of Type A Behavior Pattern. Why is this so? Because (1) a sense of job or position re- sponsibility is not synonymous with the Type A sense of time urgency; (2) excessive drive or competitive enthusiasm may only too frequently be ex- pended upon economic trivia rather than affairs of impor- tance; and (3) promotion and elevation, particularly in cor- porate and professional orga- nizations usually go lo those who are wise rather than to those who are hostile, to those who are creative rather than to those who arc merely agile in competitive strife. And if you who are reading this happen lo be a wife of a Type A executive; attorney, physician, or florist, this last SAN FRANCISCO (AP) The roommate of a cousin of Patricia Hearst says he was kidnaped and held for three hours by three black men who mistook him for William Ran- dolph Hearst II, police said Sat- urday. The roommate, Van Bush, 31, said he was kidnaped Thursday morning as he left his apart- ment and was released after he convinced his abductors he was not Hearst. He was gagged and blindfold- ed but not harmed, he told of- ficers. Police Inspector Ralph Brown said Bush was hazy on key details, including his ab- d u c t o r s description, and would be asked to take a lie detector test. William Hearst II is the son of the late Randolph Hearst, a brother of Randolph Hearst. Randolph's daughter Patricia tvas dragged from her apart- ment Feb. 4, and the terrorist lymbionese Liberation army las claimed it kidnaped her. Showed License Bush said he convinced his abductors that he was not Hearst by showing them his driver's license. Randolph Hearst, asked vhether he knew anything about he kidnaping, said: "No I don't really. As I understand it a of my nephew's was grabbed for two or three hours. "When they found out he wasn't Billy, they turned him added Hearst, editor and president of the San Francisco Examiner. Hearst was asked if he had alked to his nephew: "Yes, but le won't tell me where he is at .he moment." "Too Scared" Brown said Bush told police ic was too scared to remember ietails of the kidnaping. He de- cribed his abductors only as ilack men. "It didn't ring too 3rown said. "If you're assault- d, no matter what your status may be, you're going to re- lember something about the nan who assaulted you." Called "Billy" Brown said police hadn't alked to Bush since Thursday, 'hen they questioned him at his (Continued: Page 3, Col. 4.) many (Continued: Page 20A, Col, 1.) Today's Index SECTION A Late News i, 3, jo Deaths 3 Editorials 8-9 dry Hall Notes 14 Report Card 15 Accent On Youth 16 SECTION B Iowa News j.g Frank Nye's Political Notes 1 Political Calendar 2 Television Table Food 7 Marion s Financial New York Slocks 10 Building U-17 Farm 13.1? Movies :o-2i Record Reviews 20 SECTION C Social VJ4 Around the Town 2 New Books i Travel 33 SECTION D Sports H Outdoor Iowa 8 Want Ads 10.13 Crossword 1 1 Parade Mannilni Comics ;