Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - May 7, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa J. VV. Carberry Dies; Longtime Insurance Man Joseph Wesley Carberry, 79, of 1800 First avenue NW, died Monday following a long illness. He was owner and general man- ager of Joe W. Carberry Insur- ance Agency, Inc., for 36 years, and a Cedar Rapids resident for most of his life. Rain is expected Tuesday night in the Pacific northwest, the northern Rockies. the southwestern area of Texas, southern Florida, the eastern portions of the Dalotas and the middle and upper Mississippi valley. Clear to partly cloudy elsewhere. Mr. Carberry was born May 14, 1894, in Esthervillc. He was Joseph Carberry The Weather High lemperalures Monday, low tem- peratures overnight and inches of pre- cipitalion: Anchorage 59 43 L. Angeles 72 SB ..7548.. Miami .....8771.06 .6334 Minneapolis it 38 ..4S37 N. Orleans 77 57 New York ..61 74.15 Atlanta Bismarck Chicago Denver Dululh 4618 Phoenix ....9470 Honolulu ..8773 ,06 Seattle ....6953.. Houston ....7861 Washington 6941 Extended forecast Chance of rain Thursday through Satur- day. Lows in the 40s Thursday to around 50 on Friday and Sat- urday. Daily highs around 71 Thursday and Friday to the on Saturday. C. R. Weather High .6( Low overnight ...............4; Noon Tuesday 2 p.m. Tuesday Precipitation ..............None Total for May .............None Normal for May............3.5E Normal through May......11.4C Total for 1974..............11.02 Barometer, falling.........29.92 Humidity at Wind direction and velocity at 2 ip.m., SE at 12 mph. Sun rises Wednesday, sun sets, Year Ago Today High, 60; low, 57; rainfall, .28. Traveler's Forecast Wednesday Weather, Hi-Lo Bismarck......r. Cloudy 02-40 Chicago..........Shwrs 61-45 Cincinnati......: Cloudy 67-48 Cleveland ......PtCldy 57-39 Des Moines .Tshwrs 67-49 Detroit ...........Fair 58-35 Indianapolis......Shwrs 62-51 Kansas City .....PtCldy 75-55 Milwaukee .....Cloudy 53-40 Mpls.-St. Paul ...Cloudy 70-50 Okla. City .........Fair 91-63 Omaha .........PtCldy 83-51 St. Louis........ Shwrs 68-50 Sioux Falls .....Tshwrs 65-38 Degree Days Monday ...................17 Total to Through May 6, 1973 Percent of normal year .100.2 Total normal year Mississippi Stages (Flood stages in brackets) LaCrossc (12) 7.4, fall .2 Lansing (18) 9.0, fall .2 Dam 9 (18) 17.9, fall .5 McGregor (18) 10.1, fall .5 Guttenberg (15) 9.0, fall .7 Dubuque (17) 11.5, fall .7 Kcokuk (16) 10.8 fall 1.0 Cedar at C.U. (13) 4.55, fall .05 Coralvilie Lake Pool level Tuesday ......G78.4G Births Luke's May Mr. and Mrs. James Fcnoglio, 501 Thirty-fifth street NE, twin sons. May 6 To the families of James Rich, Vinton, a son; Robert Boltcher, 920 West Tenth avenue, Marion, a daughter; Michael J a c o b s, Scotch Grove, a daughter; Ray- mond Frili, 1417 Ellis boule- vard NW, a daughter; Jerome O'Brien, 1180 Alpine road, Marion, a son: Joe Hakes, 1504 Richmond road NE, a son; Mar- vin Larson, route 1, Marion, a son. Marriage Licenses Yvonne Erccg and Larry TTopp, both of Cedar Rapids. Linda Hudson, Iowa City, and Lawrence Jones, Cedar Rapids. Jean Schroder, Marion, and S I c p h e n Edmunds, Cedar Rapids. Fires a.m. Monday. Possible Kas iRiillcd cttltinir torch at 509 J avenue NW. a.m. Monday. Short in electrical switch at 350 Third avenue SW. p.m. Monday. Clothes basket over heal register at 11 in Ellis boulevard NW. p.m. Monday. Over- bciilcil motor on washing ma- chine al 3008 D avenue NE. p.m. Monday. Backfire fhnmcli carhurctnr in front of 1314 Center I'nlnt road NE. iy in lltu l In wr ll with PIERS'ON'S IBM 1-il.I.IS NW H.OWI'.KI'IIONMIIUBZII Magistrate's Court Spccdiner Sharon Chris- topherson, 5301 Sixth street SW; lined and costs. Gerald Waddington, 1031 Tenth avenue SE; fined and costs. Randy Hess, 0024 Sharon lane NW; Robert Christensen, Central City; Robert Wilkes, 1921 Old Marion road NE; Mel- vin Doolittle, 149 Thirty-fifth street NE; Rudy Papakee, 1448 Second street SE; Gerald Fetzer, 1514 C avenue NE; Garie Hill, 801 Shaver road NE; Gregory Jones, 1018 Fifth street NW; Matthias Thomson, 2120 North Towne court NE; each fined and costs. Eva Mur- phy, 5620 Johnson avenue NW; Michael Adams, 1620 Park Towne place NE; each fined and costs. Driver's license Stanley Turner, 1619 C avenue NE; Charles Teply, 286 Peace avenue NW; each fined and costs. Stephen Lvoley, Spring- ville; Harold Walton, 1007 Thirtieth street NE; Jeff Lattig, 629 Thirty-fourth street SE; each fined and costs. Registration violation John Flender, 2621 Allview drive SW; fined and costs. David Barber, 192- Twentieth avenue SW; fined 540 and costs. Traffic signal violation Larry Stule, 1541 Fifth avenue SE; Donna Blaise, Brandon; James Jenkins, 1519 O avenue NW; each fined and costs. Faulty eriuipment Herbert Richardson, Ely; fined and costs. David 1232 First street SW; fined and costs. Paul Hilton, 3810 Hart court NE; lined and costs. Right-of-way violation Florence Phillips. 3701 Six- teenth avenue SW; fined and costs. Iowa Deaths Monticello Eleanor A. Russell, 76. Thursday at at Brosh chapel, Solon, and 10 Friday at St. Mary's church. Rosary at 8 Wednesday at Brosh's, where friends may call Wednesday. Burial: St. John's cemetery, Lisbon. Monticello Lawrence G. Smith, 28. Thursday at at Goettsch's, where friends may call after 10 Wednesday. Springdale Dora Busch, 81. Wednesday at at Spr- ing d a 1 e United Methodist church. Burial: Cedar Memorial cemetery, Cedar Rapids. Bak- er's, West Branch. Dyersvillc Marie Marold, 75. Wednesday at at Ba- silica of St. Francis Xavier. Scripture service at 8 Tuesday at Kramer's. Independence Mercian (Mert) Boyack, 87. Thursday at at White's. Oddfellow services Wednesday at 8. Burial: Mt. Hope cemetery. -East- (Continued from Page 1.) meeting will result in any So- viet-American "deal" on disen- gagement. Kissinger returns to Israel Tuesday night and goes to Damascus on Wednesday. The American official said romyko proposed the meeting in general terms when the two men met in Geneva a week ago. Kissinger told him then it could not lake place in any Arab republic. Sunday night Gromyko proposed Cyprus and Kissinger accepted. After some initial confusion about where Ihc meeting should take place, Gromyko and Kis- singer met al Archbishop Ma- karios' palace. Meanwhile, Syrian and Israeli [orccs fought- with tanks and icavy artillery along the 40-mile olan heights front Tuesday after niorlar duels on Mt. Hcr- mon that lasted through Ihc niglil, the Syrian command rc- iiorlcd. (Continued from Page 1.) curate account of the conversa- tions. "The committee should not have to perform its legislative missions on the basis of .tran- scripts that are the committee said. "The public facts demonstrate that the edit- ed versions provided the public are neither complete nor accu- rate." "Unrelated" The memorandum submitted to the court called attention to the notation at the end of a Sept. 15, 1972, transcript that said "further conversation fol- lowing unrelated to Watergate." "We know, however, that use the IRS (Internal Revenue Service) to investigate adminis- tration, enemies such as former Eighth Democratic party Chairman Lawrence O'Brien was dis- the committee said. The committee said there also appear to be significant dele- married to Carolyn K. Kvapil Jan. in Cedar Rapids. A member First Prcsby- .erion church, he belonged to El Jahir Shrine, Consistory, Scot- :ish Rite, Mizpah lodge, AF and AM, Maine Lodge of IOOF Trav- e 1 e r s Protective Assn. of America, and had been active in the Iowa Insurance Assn. Surviving in addition to his wife are a daughter, Mrs. James Tobin, New York City; three grandchildren; a brother, A. S. Carberry, Cedar Rapids; and a sister, Mrs. Josephine Holland, Washington, D. C. Services: Turner chapel east at 3 p.m. Thursday by the Rev. John S. Shew of First Presby- :erian church. Burial: Cedar Memorial. Friends may call at Turner east until p.m, Thursday. The casket will re- main closed following the ser- vice. Friends may, if they wish, contribute to the Shrine Crip- pled Children's Fund or to the Heart Fund. lions from the transcript of a Feb. conversation. "The committee does not know what material was deleted but does know that-the entire tape recording of this conversa- tion was given the special prose- cutor and the house judiciary committee by the President without any claim that parts of the conversation were not relat- ed to their the memo- randum said. The memorandum also point- ed out to the court that the senate committee does not have access to evidence developed by the judiciary committee, which is considering impeachment of Nixon. Compromise Hinted In another chamber in same courthouse Monday, Judge John Sirica delayed pro- ceedings in a subpoena fight be- tween the White House and Wa- tergate special prosecutor Leon Jaworski over tapes and docu- ments covering 64 presidential conversations. Monday had been the deadline for the prosecutor and lawyers for seven cover-up defendants to answer a White House motion that the subpoena be quashed. Sirica put off the filing deadline until Friday and reset a hearing from Wednesday until next Monday. The delay, Sirica said in a brief announcement, was "for the purpose of facilitating dis- cussions leading to possible compliance" with the subpoena. White House lawyer James St. Clair said before the conference in Sirica's chambers he was asking for the delay in hopes of working out a compromise. Convictions DES MOINES (AP) lowans cannot be convicted for drinking alcohol on public strcels unless they are actually seen consum- ing it, an attorney general's opinion said Tuesday. The opin- ion, written by Asst. Ally. Gen. Darby Coridcn, said it doesn't matter if someone is seen with an open or closed liquor con- tainer in his hands. "The statute is Coridcn said. "It is the use and consumption of al- coholic liquor or beer thnt is prohibited upon public streets and highways." toll someone you caro with flowers 0 Florist and Gift Shop 364-8139 pliono onsworod 24 hoars ovory cfay Obituaries Edward Zurka Edward Zurka, 74, of 1118 Fit- tenth avenue SE, died Tuesday1 after a short illness. Born Dec. 1899, at Cedar Valley, he had wen a resident of Cedar he last 65 years. Mr. Zurka was a retired 25- year employe of Wilson and Co. le was a member of Local P3, Amalgamated Meat Cutters and Butcher Workmen union. Surviving arc two sisters, tfrs. Louie J. Pochobradsky, jr., Cedar Rapids, and Mrs. Jeorge W. Drahos, West Libcr- y, and a brother, Michael C. Zurka, Evergreen, Colo. Services: Thursday at >.m. in Janeba-Kuba funeral lome west by the Very Hev. on D. A. Burial: Memorial. Friends may call at Jancba-Kuba after 9 a.m. Wednesday. Gordon L. Inman Gordon L. Inman, 65, of 1800 lighth street NW, died Tuesday in University hospitals, Iowa iity, following a long illness Born June li, 1908, in Marble Rock, he had been a resident o: Cedar Rapids since 1934, com ing here from Shellsburg, He had been employed by tersen Baking Co. in Cedar Rapids for 25 years, and ha( been employed as a mainte- nance man at Coe college -for seven years before his retire- ment a year ago. He was mar- ried to Gail Spence May 22 1938, in Marion. Survivors besides his wife are two daughters, Beverly Jeanne Hannover, West Germany, and Mrs. Howard Beall, Cedar Rapids; a sister, Lelah Peter- son, Burnside; and two grand- children. Services: p.m. Thursday in Turner chapel west by the Rev. Harry Egner of Calvary Baptist church. Friends may call at Turner west after 11 a.m and until 1 p.m the Thursday. The casket will not be opened after the service. in Tools Taken from Trucks Tools valued at more than were reported taken Mon- iay from several trucks at Der- lein Scale Service, 728 Fifty- eighth avenue court SW. Richard Derlein, 1811 Ninth avenue SW, Bwner of the com- pany, told police the loss includ- ed lour electric hammers val- ued at and four acetylene .orches valued at Purse Falls from Car, Disappears Deborah Hatcher, 1105 Fourth street, Marion, reported her lurse disappeared from the street Monday while she drove around the block after dropping it from her car. The purse, lost at the intersec- lion of Sixteenth avenue and Sixth street SW, contained incl credit cards. Court Orders Witness Names In Aossey Case Federal Judge Edward J. Me- ,lanus ruled Monday on peti- ons filed on behalf of former c d a r Rapids businessman amea Aossey, whose trial on barges of transporting stolen ewclry is scheduled May 20. lawyers for Aossey had peti- ioncd for a bill of particulars ol he charges and for the govern- ment to provide relevant infor- The Cedar Kaplds Gazette: Tucs., May 7. 1974 mation to them. A two-count Mrs. John Prescott Helen Prescolt, 68, of 1925 lohnson avenue NW, died Mon- day following a long illness. Born Nov. 30, 1905, in Red Oak, she had lived in Cedar Rapids 'or the past 20 years, and had >een employed at Precision Searing as an accountant. She and John Prescotl were married in June of 1969 in Vin- ton. Surviving are three step- daughters, Barbara Dunlevy and Johanna Weidenhamer, joth of Cedar Rapids; Janice Culver, Sioux four step- sons, Tom, Cedar Rapids, John, Joux City, Bob, San Jose, alif., and Bill, Coon Rapids, Minn.; two sisters, Carol Spicer, Burlington, and Mrs. William Lemon, Bassett, Neb.; a brother, Fred J. Lamb, Chica 50; and 18 step-grandchildren. Services: Turner chapel wes: at a.m. Thursday by Dr John P. Woods of Westminster Presbyterian church. The body aas been donated to the Univer- sity of Iowa for medical re- search. The family suggests friends may, if they wish, contribute to the charity of their choice. against Aossey charges that he ransportcd stolen dimonds and ings valued al over rom Molinc to Cedar Rapids ind then to Las Vegas in 1972 ind 1973. He is presently serving a five- 'ear term at the Fort Madison penitentiary on a state convic- ion for larceny. In his ruling Monday, Mc- Vlanus ordered government at- orneys to provide defense coun- ;el with the names of the al- Defcnse lawyers are not to in- orm the accused of the identi- ies, however, since "the gov- ernment represents that intimi- dation of witnesses may result or has been attempted." The judge also ruled that the defendant be given the results of all examinations ihysical and per- ormed by the government in connection with the case. The government is further re- quired to release FBI records of any criminal records of its wit- Memorial Services Park, Dorothy S. a.m. Wednesday at. the Beatty- Beurle chapel by Dr. Arnolc Herbst. Private cremation com- mittal. Addisbn, Max W. Turner chapel west at noon Tuesday by the Rev. Ernest W. Larson Burial: Lin-wood. Klima, Donald .W. Al Saints Catholic church at 1 a.m. by tha Rev Edmund J. Becker. Burial. SI Johns. Wake services: Tunie chapel east iat p.m. Tues- day by Father Becker. Kibbie, Pliylis J. Turner chapel east at noon Wednesdaj by the Rev. Ernest Larson Burial: Cedar Memorial Friends may cal Iat Turner east until a.m. Wednesday The casket will not be opened after the service. Stastny, Lester G. As- bury United Methodist church at p.m. Wednesday by the Rev. Charles Mehaffey. En- tombment: Chapel of Memo- ries. Friends may call-at Turner east until 9 p.m. Tuesday and at the church from a.m to 1 p.m. Wednesday. The cask- st will not be opened after -the at the church from a.m. service. Snyder, Beverly Mae Turner chapel east at 3 p.m Wednesday by the Rev. Rober F. Newberg. Burial: Cedar Me morial. Friends may register af Turner east. The casket wil not be opened after the service Not Malignant IOWA CITY (UPI) A cam- paign spokesman for Rep Varies Grassley (R-New Hart ford) said Tuesday a tumor 'dis- ered during exploratory surgery on the lawmaker's leg is no malignant and no further sur- will be necessary. Grass- ley's campaign manager for his Third district congressional bid Herman Faber, said the surgery at University hospitals here re- vealed a benign tumor "on the upper shin." Want ads perform an impor- .ant community service, read hem daily For 61 years flowers for all occasions; John E. Lapes 308 3rd Ave. SE 365-0511 Convcnienf downtown location NOWAPerson-To-Person FAMILY WANT AD U Lines 4 Days u Dollars Non-Comnierclnl Only Items Tor Lilted ontl priced. (No) occeplabte In "It's Sale Time" Clnnllkatlon No, BO) TolnI Value at Advertised (term No! lo Exceed Cancel ol Anytime (Sorry No Refunds) Each Additional Line only 11.00 Tor t Daw USE THIS SPECIAL LOW-RATE! indictment cged crimes. eyewitnesses to the Large Crowd Is Expected For Shop Center Hearing By Mike Deupree A big crowd is expected at city hall Wednesday morning; for a public hearing on rezoning that would permit construction of a large shopping center on the west side of the city. The hearing will be held in conjunction with the regular city council meeting, scheduled to begin at 9 a.m. in the council chambers on the fourth floor of city hall. Additional seating is being prepared for the room, but councilmen Tuesday said the meeting may have to move to larger quarters, perhaps the ar- mory, if council chambers won't accommodate everyone. Two Lettings Two bid letlings and a public hearing on the 1974 paving pro- gram are scheduled, but the principal reason councilmen ex- pect a big turnout is a request for rezoning about 20 acres near the intersection of highway 149 and Edgewood road SW. The acreage is adjacent to I acres that were previously re- The company has requested the additional 20 acres because of plans to build a larger center ihan originally proposed. The larger facility would have four department stores and about 1.1 million square feet of leasable retail area. Vigorous Opposition The additional rezoning has been vigorously opposed by the Greater Downtown Cedar Rapids Assn., several individu- als, and a group called Taxpay- ers for Sensible Planning, Inc., which includes many downtown business men. The principal reason for the opposition is that the facility, which opponents say will be equal to 40 percent of all exist- ing retail space in the city, would have to take a great amount of business away from the downtown area if it is to survive and would thus serious- ly harm the downtown area, in- juring the entire community and reducing the tax base. In a letter to members of the Chamber of Commerce this a large shopping center by lahn-Newman Development Co. if Overland Park, Kan. Independence Vote Set on Bond issue county voters will be asked to approve spending for .he construction and equipping of a joint communication build- ing, now in the planning stages, in the June 4 primary election. The proposed law enforce- ment center building would house the sheriff's office, civil defense, public health nurses and the Independence police de- jartment. The facility is to be constructed underground adjoin- ing the courthouse, with two of the existing basement rooms utilized in the project. Supervisor Dick Cameron said a grant .of for planning costs.of the proposed building has already have approved by civil defense. Federal monies obtained through civil defense are ex peeled to pay at least 50 percen of the anticipated cost The remainder would be pait out of county funds. After com- pletion of the center, Indepen- dence is expected to help main- Sain the operation. 10 YEARS AGO An Okina- wan climbed a 131-foot smoke- stack to deliver food and- water to three sitdown strikers, and stayed for 40 days because he was scared to come down. zoned to permit construction of week, TSP urged opponents of the rezoning to attend the public learing and voice their objcc- (Continued from Page 1.) agent for the East Berlin min- stry of state security. He was appointed to the chancellery in 970 and in his post reportedly had access to detailed informa- ion on Bonn's detente negotia- ions with East Germany and ither Soviet Bloc countries. Brandt's decision to take full instead of firing he former chancellery chief vho hired Guillaume, Horst Paul August Fhmke, came amid growing domestic problems. Since early this year, he has 'aced waning voter support.for lis Social Democrats caused by worries of inflation, economic uncertainty due to the energy crisis, Brandt's inability to si- lence radical, Marxist dissidents in his party, open charges by some party leaders that he wa; vacillating on key issues and disappointment over the lag in his Ostpolitik. Leo Haas Arrested For Buchanaiv.County Leo 3. Haas, 24, 6E 600 Second street NW, was 'arrested bj Linn deputies early Tuesday or a Buchanan county warran stemming from a charge o operating a motor vehicle With out the owner's consent. ..He was turned 'over to Bu chanan county authorities later Tuesday. 10 YEARS AGO A twin-en ;ine airliner, flying from Stock- ton, Calif., to San Fransicso, in clear weather, crashed in foot- lill country, killing all 44 people aboard. Vlan Injured in Tractor Accident DECORAH fngvald Thor- tenson, 64, Waukon, is in fair ondition in a Decorah hospital cceiving treatment for injuries uffercd Monday morning in a ractor accident near here. Thorstcnson underwent sur- ery Tuesday for a fractured ip. He also suffered several iroken ribs. According to Winneshiek ounty Deputy Sheriff Mel Lee, 'horstenson was pinned beneath iis tractor when it went out of ontrol on a crushed rock road ix miles northeast of Decorah. Lee said a tie-rod on the trac- or snapped when a corn planter liorslenson was pulling broke The sheriff's report said the ractor ran into the ditch and rolled over onto Thorstenson, Youths Injured In Auto Crash Two youths suffered minor in- juries 'Monday night when their car skidded off a road and hit a light pole. The driver of the car, Randal 17, of 4608 Sherman street NE, suffered a bruised head. A passenger, Timothy of 2700 A avenue NE, suffered cuts to the hand and ip. Neither youth was treated at a hospital. The accident occurred in the .900 block of K avenue NE. Harris was charged with failure o have control of the vehicle. Some people like things FANCY and some people don't. Whatever your preferences are, we'll honor them in everything that we do or provide. Murdoch jiotoies. MARION CENTER POINT CENTRAL CITY SPRINGVILLE WALKER COGGON and in Cedar Rapids THE BEATTY BEURLE CHAPEL
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!
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.
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!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"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.