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   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - April 24, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                Wednesday night, rain is expected in the northern Rockies and the northern portions of California. Clear to partly cloudy elsewhere. Daily Record The Weather High temperatures Tuesday, low temperatures overnight and inches of nre-c street SW; David Keegan, Moores trailer court, Marion; Betty Pcddycoart, 3000 J street SW; Dale Hiawatha; each fined and costs. David Drake, 970 West Eighth avenue, Marion; Kenneth Mc-Cullough, 374 Twenty-first street SE; Wesley Landon, 1463 Miami drive NE; Nyle Anderson, Sterling, 111.; Theodore Bev, 527 Ninth street S W Kenneth Blin, 2315 Marion; Gary Dalecky, 1823 K 27th street Marion; Gary Dalecky, 1823 K street SW; Shirley Harm, 204 Twenty-fourth street NW; each, fined S20 and costs. Plate violation Rober Risk, route three, Marion; finec and costs. Dean Turner, 2538 Indiana street SW; finec and costs. Driver's license violation Timothy King, '2317 Grande avenue SE; fined and costs. Paline Bliss, 130 Thirty-fourth street NE; Arlene Ellis, 1324 G avenue NE; Kerry Barnes, 191' Western drive SW; each finec and costs. Traffic signal violation Kathleen Shaughnessy. 3233 Shasta court NE; Michael Kaska, 340 Lewellen drive NW; each fined and costs. Striking unattended vehicle John Ashmore, 1619 K avenue NE; fined and costs. Faulty equipment Danny Allnut, 2624 Twenty-fourth avenue SW; fined and costs. Iowa Deaths Decorah Margit McManus, 74. Friday at 11 at First Lutheran church. Steine's. Vinton Berenice M.- Stru-ble, 78. Saturday at 11 at Presbyterian church. Friends may call at Campbell's after 1 Thursday. Monticello Ralph Nelson. Goettsch's. Hopkinton Victor Lamont, 59. J'rjday at at Presbyterian church. Friends may call at Goettsch's after 7 Thursday. Shellsburg; Josephine Lint, 61. Friday at 2 at Campbell's, where friends may call after 1 Thursday. Norway Richard C. Miller, 82, Columbus, Ohio. Graveside services 3 p.m. Saturday at the Norway cemetery. Center Point Gary W. Gilchrist, 4 months. Thursday at 11, Sacred Heart Catholic church, Walker. Murdoch's. Marengo Antonia Ringler, 81. Thursday at Hoover-Valentine's. Rebekah lodge service Wednesday at 7. Winthrop Robert Evans, (11. White's, Independence. Atlanta ....7345 Miami Chicago ...443B N. Orleans 7659.01 Denver ....7438 New York .7! 44 Duluth ....4527 Phoenix ...89A9 Honolulu ...83 71 Seattle ...-5J4S Houston ....7612 Washington 7346 Extended Forecast Partly cloudy to cloudy Friday through Sunday. Chance of rain Friday and Saturday. Highs in mid 60s to lower 70s. C. R. Weather High Tuesday Noon Wednesday Total for April Normal through April 7.8 Total for 1974 Humidity at noon 38% Wind direction and velocity a Gazette weather station at 2 p.m. SSE at 9 mph. Sun rises Thursday, sun sets, Year Ago Today High, 66 ow, 47; rainfall, trace. Traveler's Forecast Thursday Weather, Hi-Lo Bismarck PtCldy 61-39 Chicago ....Fair Cincinnati -Clear Cleveland Clear 57-45 Des Moines PtCldy 78-53 Detroit Fair Indianapolis .PtCldy 65-53 Kansas City PtCldy 75-50 Milwaukee PtCldy Mpls.-St. Paul ...PtCldy 70-50 Okla Citv Fair Omaha PtCldy St. Louis PtCldy 70-46 Sioux Falls PtCldy 73-48 Mississippi Stages (Flood stajres in brackets) LaCrosse (12) 9.4, fall .1 Lansing (18) 11, no change fall .2 McGregor (18) 13.2, fall .2 Guttenberg (15) 12, fall .1 14.5, fall .1 Davenport (15) 12.9, rise .1 Keokuk (16) 12, rise .2 Cedar at C.It. (18) 5.50, fall 02 Degree Days Tuesday 23 Through April 23, 1973 'ercent of normal year from Page 1.) Coralville Lake Pool level Wednesday ....670.62 Births Mercy April 24 Mr. and Mrs. Gary Martin, Randalia, twins, a ;on and a daughter. Births St. Luke's April 23 To the families if David V. Scott, Marion, a on; Richard Anderson, 1708 fourth avenue SE, a daughter; Charles Blank, Mt. Vernon, a on. Marriage Licenses Roberta Reid, Cedar Rapids, nd Larry Carman, Spokane, Vash. Marriages Dissolved Joseph M. and Hosemarie G. Brcnda A. and Robert P. Nelson. Diane M. and Robert -1. Smith, Neal R. and Bonnie J. Pownsend. Janice and David bundle. Jcri L. and Harold F. }acz. Robert P. and Libby E. -Teslop. Janet L. and Phillip L. Charlotte Sue and Carl-on D. Heins. Shirlce and Jerry Collins. Mary Joan and Leon A. tfcMains. Fires a.m. Tuesday. Mistaken larm at 2301 J street SW. p.m. Tuesday. Assis-anco call at 5501 D avenue tfW. a.m. Wednesday. XIii-nown to junk cars at 509 J venue NW. a.m. Wednesday. Ovcr-caled tar kettle, 716 A avenue ffi. Magistrate's Court Speeding Clarence Wil-ams, Walker; fined S40 and osts. Keith Fitzgarrald, Cen-ral City; fined and costs. Andrew Blakey, 1009 Tenth trcet E; Thomas White, resulting from the war, and to give the people of fndo-China a chance to stand on their own feet is small in comparison with what we have committed over the years in In-do-China. "But the potential return on this investment is large in en-lancing the prospect of peace rath in Indo-China and around :he world Some billion has been appropriated for military and economic aid to Indo-China during the current fiscal year. The assistance program will nclude an estimated billon for Vietnam, 5551 million 'or Cambodia and million 'or Laos, the sources said. At the same time, Sen. Humphrey said that congress wants a long-range administration plan for aid to South Vietnam that would include a timetable for phasing out U. S. assistance. A Humphrey amendment this was adopted by the senate foreign relations commit-ee as an amendment to the state department appropriation bill. Graham Martin, U. S. ambassador to South Vietnam, has said in a recent interview that South Vietnam probably will need billion in a combination of foreign aid, foreign investment and export earnings in the 1970s. BROSH CHAPEL In Public. .Sflrrico" Inquire About Our Pre-arranged Services Cedar Rapids House Okays DES MOINES The Iowa senate needed only a few min- utes Wednesday to pass a bil appropriating million for 1974-75 to the state's three uni- versities and other board of re- gents institutions. The bill includes a provision which will make it necessary for the regents to increase tu- ition of nonresident graduate and undergraduate1 students al the universities by a year starting this fall. Before taking the 45 to 0 vote for the bill, the senate added to the. million in the original bill to finance a research project at Iowa State. The is to be a continu- ing appropriation to research methods of preventing- and cur- ing transmissible gastro-enteri- tis and other enteric diseases affecting swine. It was original- ly contained in a separate bill. Of the million, million is for capital improve- ments at Iowa, Iowa State anc Northern Iowa universities, the Iowa Braille and Sight-Saving school at Vinton and the Iowa School for the Deaf at Council Bluffs, The remaining more than million includes slightly more than million for pay raises for more than ac- a d e m i c and non-academic personnel with the rest to meet rising operational costs above the 1974-75 appropri- ations to the institutions by the 1973 legislature. The bill now goes to the Iowa house, whose appropriations committee Tuesday approved an identical bill with the excep- tion of the research money. (See Page 1C for earlier story.) -Oil- (Continued from Page I.) aco, Gulf Oil and Standard Oil of Indiana. The strong earnings have caused the companies to repeat [he announced purpose to which they will be put. Officials for both Texaco and Exxon said the profits would go mostly into capital development and explo- ration for new energy supplies. The new head of the Federal Energy Office, John Sawhill, said his agency would analyze oil profits "to see if price in- creases have led to increased investment, especially in drill- ng and development rather than in marketing." Shah Urges Crackdown ZURICH, Switzerland (AP) The Shah of Iran Wednesday urged Western governments W e d n e s d a y- to take action against oil companies using the energy crisis to make excessive profits. Without such action and a reduction of fiscal' burdens on mlroleum imports, producer :ountries see no reason for re- considering their pricing poli- cies, he said in an interview vith the influential newspaper teie Zuercher Zeitung. The Shah also said that, ex- cept for Saudi Arabia, all oil- iroducing nations agree that here is room for further price ncreases. DEATHS Stella Klinsky Stella E. Klinsky, 71, of 653 Memorial drive SE, died sudden- ly Monday. She was born April 15, 1903, near Ely, where she lived until moving to Rapids in 1953. She was a member of St. John's Lutheran church in Ely, the Rebekah lodge in Ely and the Dorcas Society of St. John's Surviving are two daughters Mrs. Donald Kadlec, Center Point, and Mrs. Edwin Jones Ely; three sons, Harold, Cedar Rapids, Glenn, Ely, Carl, Mt Vernon, and two brothers, Rudj Dvorak, Marion, and Walter Dvorak, Lisbon. Services: St. John's Lutheran church in Ely at a.m Friday by the Rev. Alvin Dan- ielson. Burial: Rogers Grove cemetery near Ely. Friends may call at the Brosh chapel after 1 p.m. Thursday. (Continued from Page 1.) no indication from the White House whether Nixon would be willing to agree to such an ar- rangement with Ford. Nor, he said, does he know what the White House response will be to Cedar the judiciary eommillee's sub- Thc Cedar Rapids Gazette: Wed., April 24, 1974 3A More Funds for Volga Lake Wednesday the battle to get more state funds to finance the Volga lake project in Fayette county may be won. poena for the Watergate-related j Last January, Gov. Robert DBS M01NES It appeared Union) and Rep. Donald Aven- conversations, now due to be answered by next Tuesday. Ray included the project for in his request for Fred Drinovsky Fred Drinovsky, 66, 1827 Williams boulevard, diec Wednesday following a brie] illness. Born Sept. 24, 1907, in Belle Plaine, he had been a residenl of Cedar Rapids since 1943. He was married to Evelyn Franka Feb. 18, 1934, in Belle Plaine Mr. Drinovsky had been an em- ploye of Iowa Manufacturing Co. for 30 years before his re- tirement. Surviving besides his wife are three sisters, Lula Schnepf, Wa terloo, Maggie Kostlan, Traer and Julia Babka, Belle Plaine; and a brother, William, Hudson. Services: p.m. Friday a! Turner chapel west and at 3 p.m. at Oak Hill cemetery in Belle Plaine by the Rev. Glenn W. McMichael. Friends may call at Turner west until 1 p.m. Friday. The casket will not be open after the Mrs. Robert Stracke Alma Tweed Stracke, 77, of 1109 J avenue NW, wife of Rob ert Stracke, died Wednesday fol- lowing a brief illness. Born Sept. in Lake Mills, she had been a resident of Cedar Rapids since 1923. She was a teacher in Cleve- land school for 11 years, ant also had taught in Sioux Center the state of Washington and in Fort Dodge. She and Mr Straclte were married May 4 1935. She was a member o: Salem Lutheran church, Lake Mills. Surviving besides her husband are a daughter, Mrs. James Phinney, Cedar Rapids; a sister, Hazel Streeter, Lake Mills; a brother, Selmer Tweed. Lake Mills, and three grand- children. Services: 3 p.m. Friday in Turner chapel west by the Rev. Charles Schultz. Burial: Cedar Memorial. Friends may call al Turner west from 11 a.m. Thursday to p.m. Friday. The casket will not be opened after the The family suggests friends may, if they wish, contribute to the Heart Fund. Memorial Services Hopper, Hazel Usher Fri- day at p.m. in Palo Unit- ed Methodist church by the Re v. Mabel K. Swanson. Burial: Palo cemetery. Visita- tion: Teahen funeral home until 10 a.m. Friday and at the church after noon. Medinger, Hilda Caroline Turner chapel east at Thursday by Dr. Arnold Serbst. Burial: Oak Hill. Friends may call at Turner east until 1 p.m. Thursday. The cas- cet will not be opened after the 2rvice, Sutthoff, Elmer L. Calvary Baptist churcb at a.m. Thursday by the Hev. Harry Sgner. Burial: Cedar Memorial. Friends may call at Turner west until 9 p.m. Wednesday and at the church from 9 to a.m. Thursday. The casket will not be opened after the service. The family suggests fiends may, if they wish, con- ribute to the Calvary Baptist memorial fund. (Continued from Page 1.) at the height of his career n the 1940s. In the '50s, the team faded and n 1957 broke up. In 1959, the In- ernal Revenue Service audited Abbott's tax returns for eight n deductions. He sold his estate and lis ranch north of the city and said the government had taken all his securities "and put a lien on leaving him >enniless. He even sold his TV 'esidnal rights. Since 1909 flowers for all occasions JOHN E. [APES Convenient downtown lotolion .308 3rd Ave. SE 365-0511 Rhodes said he previously hasj million for conservation pro- suggested that the relevant ma-i grams in 1974-75. terial from the tapes be deter- Sen. H. L. Keying (D-West mined by representatives of; both the committee and the White House. He suggested as the arbiters committee Ro- dino, the ranking Republican member, Rep. Hutchinson of Michigan, committee counsel John Doar, and White House special counsel James St. Clair.! Elite Review When asked if Ford might serve as a viable arbiter Rhodes said "Yes. Vice- president Ford has a great store of good among all the members of the house and sen- Asked whether he thought a transcript of the taped conver- sations provided by the White House would be sufficient to an- swer the committee's subpoena Rhodes said, "The committee in the house will have to be con- vinced that all of the relevant material is made available." He said he feels that "with a high-level, elite such as the one he suggested, reviewing the material, it might meet the committee's requirements. Rodino Hopeful Rodino said Tuesday he has received no assurance of ful compliance when he agreed to extend the deadline for the sub- poena. "I'm hopeful the reason the President made the request is that he means to Ro dino told a ,news conference. "We don't want a confrontation. We've gone the last mile and we can go five more days." White House officials have been hinting they would provide transcripts, but not tapes. Ro dino and others call that unsa tisfactory. Rodino said he is confidenl the full committee will suppori him when the White House re quest is taken up Thursday. He won informal approval Tuesday from senior members. One member who won't go along, however, is California Democrat Jerome Waldie, who said the White House lias hac plenty of time to comply in the two months since the requesl was made. "It's time the committee showed the same determi- nation to get the material that the White House is showing in denying Waldie said. Rep. Edwards while supporting Rodino, saic :ie is getting tired of having the White House say it needs more time to compile the material. "Maybe they should starl working nights, as they suggest- ed the committee do when they Tied to make it appear we were causing the said Ed- wards. Meanwhile, House official said that Nixon a high White 'has nothing to hide on those tapes" and not be im- peached by the house. The official, who preferred not to be identified, added that 'the tapes conform to what the President has said were his ac- :ions." "There are some ambigui- he admitted, "which can )e read by different people dif- 'erent ways. But a fair mind would support the President." In other developments: NBC News says an cxperi lired by the White House will agree with a court-appointed earn of electronics specialists vhich concluded that a Water- ;ate tape with ah ;ap was erased and re-record- 1 NBC newsman Carl Stern said, however, that the White Dr. Michael Stanford Re- louse expert, lecker of the iearch Institute, may not agree vith procedures used by the other experts. The Internal Revenue Service las agreed to ;et the senate Wa- ergate committee staff see tax returns and other data from the 'ears and disallowed million personal file of F. Donald Nixon and Charles Rebozo, the New York Times said Wednesday in story quoting well-placed (Continued from Page 1.) Mickle, Safety Commissioner James Steinbeck and th'e civil service commission. Chief Unavailable j McMickle was ill and unavail- able for comment Wednesday. Steinbeck said he has seen no documents on the matter and has talked to no one else in- volved in the suit. A civil service commission of- ficial commented it had re- ceived no notice of any action either. And the city attorney said that, to his knowledge, no for- mal action has been taken against Buol by the fire de- partment, so he has no involve- ment at this time. In his bankruptcy petition Buol, who works part time at Mercy hospital, said his income for the last two years has been annually. Claimed Debts Included among the claimed debts were in loans from Swisher Trust and Savings bank, General Finance and the fire department credit union. Buol and his wife also owe several businesses, including Armstrong's Killian's Younkers and Master Charge Among the assets claimed by the Buols are a 1972 Chevrolet Monte Carlo, a 1964 Pontiac and a 1973 Honda motorcycle, which is valued at Buol and his wife live at 2424 Second street SW. School Tax Bill Sent to Governor DES MOINES The Iowa senate Wednesday accepted a house amendment to a bill giv- ing school districts more flexi- son (D-Oelwein) said this wasn't enough and vowed to get more. They said the governor was shorting the project unneces- sarily in view of the state's anticipated surplus of more than million. Lt. Gov. Arthur Neu con- firmed Wednesday that members of the house and senate human resources sub- committees working on the governor's conservation rec- ommendations had reached a tentative agreement that in- cludes million for Volga The total package increases the governor's budget by In addition to increasing the Volga lake money, the sub- committees agreed to include in the package for dredging several state lakes. something the governor had not recommended. The additional money for Volga and dredging came from a million appropri- ation the governor recom- mended for an open spaces program. His appropriation for that purpose was reduced to The subcommittees made no changes in the remainder of the governor's program, which includes million for the Pleasant Creek project near Palo. million for the Brushy creek project near Fort Dodge, million for the Big Creek project near Des Moines, million for a state resort project on Rathbun lake in southern Iowa and 5 5 0 0 0 0 for miscellaneous items. In separate bill, the state is putting up million to com- plete a fish hatchery at Rath- bun lake. Earlier Stoiy Page 5A bility in the use of school house tax funds and sent it to the gov- irnor. The house amendment tight- ened up the bill so revenue may not be used for maintenance purposes. The bill allows school districts to use 2.5 mill money to repair or replace buildings. Present law limited the money's use to building new structures. The senate passed the bill 39 to 0 last year, and the house amended it earlier this week and passed it 85 to 0. A "wanted" ad will find that unusual item. Dial 398-8234. Schaben Disclosure: Made in Three Years DES MOINES (UPI) Sen. James Schaben a candidate for his party's guber- natorial nomination, Wednesday reported that he has paid nearly in state and federal in- come taxes in the last three years on a.total income of more than In a personal financial state- ment, Schaben reported his in- come and taxes paid for 1971- 73, and listed the property taxes paid on his various holdings. The Dunlap Democrat, who is minority leader in the senate, also listed his holdings in stocks. Gross Income Schaben said his gross income in the last three years was The highest annual income was in 1972, when he earned! During the period, Schaben said he paid in federal income taxes and in state in- come taxes. Schaben said his main assets are a family-owned livestock auction market in Dunlap, a 680- acre family farm and an addi- tional 400 acres of pasture and 'armland in Harrison county. Schaben said he has paid a total of in property tax on his land in the last three years and on his auc- :ion company. He said his farm property was acquired in "sev- :ral parcels" over a period of many years, and added that he :ias a mortgage against the property. Owns Stock Schaben said he owned stock five corporations, including shares of Circle Key Insur- ance and 700 shares in World Wide Meats. The gubernatorial candidate said he did not inherit any of his jroperty or obtain it through speculation "in high risk schemes." "My statement will show the results of a quarter century of effort in business, in my home he said. "The thing it cannot show is the time and ef- fort my wife and children have given. Whatever credit the fi- nancial statement may reflect on me must be shared by Tax Relief Package Developed by Demos DES MOINES (AP) House Democrats have developed a tax relief package as a possible alternative to exempting food and prescription drugs from the sales tax. They say it would cut into state revenues by about million a year as opposed to about million under the sales tax exemption bill now in a conference committee charged with working out dif- ferences between senate and house versions. At the same time, said Rep. John Patchett (D-Iowa the package would benefit low in- come lowans fully as much and maybe more than the sales tax exemption measure. The house Democrats say the package has nearly 100 percent support in their caucus and they hope it seriously committee. will by be the considered conference 30 YEARS AGO The su- preme court ruled that a volun- tary confession may properly be introduced as evidence even [hough the suspect was not ar- raigned promptly as required law. Germany, and a nearby com- lowan Dies an Fire in Germany WEST victim of a house fire in Germany has been identified as Army Spec. 4c Kenneth R. Thompson, 20, West Union. Thompson, son o[ Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Schlilter, West Union, had been stationed at Schwetzingen, had gone to munity Friday with friends on a weekend pass. Authorities said the house in which they were staying caught fire and Thompson burned to death. He was not officially identified, until Mon- day. No other details were available. Thompson is survived by his parents, three sisters, Diane Wenthe, Oskaloosa, and Bev. Pattison and Donna Baker, both of West Union, and a brother, Les Thompson, West Union. The body will be returned to West Union where' services are pending at Burnham and Wood funeral home. (Continued from Page 1.) "final-' but said several matters must still be decided, such as whether the man chosen will formally ac- cept the job and what his salary will be. Public Improvements Com- missioner Richard Phillips in- dicated the choice was unani- mous. "I think we are all in agree- he said. There were 42 applicants for the job, which became vacant last fall when George Matias re- tired due to poor health. 37 Took Test Thirty-seven of the applicants took the civil service examina- tion and a list of the nine men who scored highest on the test was certified to the council by the civil service commission. One of the nine later withdrew his name from consideration; the other eight were interviewed last week. They are Lt. Paul Dickerson and Capt. Raymond Baker of the Cedar Rapids police depart- ment; Larry L. Laschen, police chief at Vernon Hills, HI.; Thomas Morgan, jr., a lieu- tenant on the Golden Valley, Minn., department; Thomas Seals, chief of police at the Uni- versity of Alabama; John S. Megerson, police instructor at a Pennsylvania area community college; Wallace N. LaPeters, a Miami, Fla., lawyer who is self- employed as a police consul- tant; and Stanley P. Gushard, regional vice-president of the Nebraska International Assn. for Identification. Light Up Someone's day with Flowers fPIEHSOII'S 1 SOU Ellis Blvd. NW FLOWERPHONE 366-1826 Now two completely -staffed locations to serve you. John B. Turner Son Turner's East, 800 Second Ave. SE Turner's First Ave. West Let our Flowers express your respect and love FLORIST and GIFT SHOP 364-8139 ______phone answered 24 hours every day. 'Over 47' Calls In 1 Day For 26" 10 Speed Bicycle! SOLD! "That sure was a well said Richard Johnson. To order your Gazette action-ad dial 398-8234 from 8 to 5 Mon. thru Friday and until 12 noon on Saturday.   

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