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Cedar Rapids Gazette: Monday, May 20, 1974 - Page 24

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   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - May 20, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                12 The Cedar Kapids Gazette: Mon., May 29, 1974 Power Brownouts Predicted for Summer Concert Tuesday Af Linn-Mar By The Associated Press Americans won't have Criticism Begins of Ford 'Zig-Zagging' By Carl P. JU-ubsdorf MAl'NA KEA, Hawaii (AP) jland IVnvcr Pool said the office nearly six months, to! cliara-e of brownouts this sum- Vice-president Ford has been would be if the weather i able to bask until now in gtn- but utility officials llot at lhe same time jeral approval set off largely by wiU have to use dec-! plants were shut down for his trieity wisely if they wan! toiter.an.ee. Officials said it would jity. cost about more to air con- swelter the summer Linn-Mar high school bandjpre-school recreational prevenj problems concert is set for Tuesday at Iessons 4- rec1 An Associated Press survcvi _ reational swim adult les-i J 7TY dition one room in Massachu- p.m. in the gym. .showed that electric companies _......... Meyer is director. The concert band will "March for the Sultan Abdiil Medjid" by Rossini, arranged hy Townsend, and "Credence" by Smith. sons 7, adult swim 8. ivr A MtA companies expect to have enough power to I satisfy summer demands, bar- felts this sununer la Jear' did A scholarship has been Stage band selections by the Marion Educa- "Crunchy Granola Suite" by lion Assn. to a high school se- Diamond, arranged by Morris; "Here's that Rainy Day" by Burke and Van Heusen, ar- ranged by Lowden; "Loves Me Like a Rock" by Simon, ar-iLuther college in Decorah this She is Donna Jtovey, who graduates this week. Miss Novcy is planning to attent ring unforeseen breakdowns or R'vcs a spokesman abnormally hot weather. They urge conservation, how- ever, and say high electricity prices, caused by higher fuel costs, may help cut usage. More Spokesmen for the New Eng- ranged by Lowden, and "In the Mood" by Razaf and Garland, arranged by Warrington. Concluding numbers by the concert band will be Lennon and McCartney's ar- ranged by Holcombe, and "Hands Across the Sea" by Sousa. The 1974 senior band members will be introduced. Eta Iota chapter of Beta fall. Miss Novey's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth R. Novcy, 125 School street. The MEA awards a scholar- ship each year to a Marion high senior or graduate who plans to pursue an educational career. Bid Opening Set For Library Carpet Bids will be received Tuesday Sigma Phi will meet Tuesday atjat 2 p.m. by the city clerk for p.m in the home of Mrs. Lynn Johnson, 2325 Twenty- fourth avenue, for a patio pot- luck. Mrs. James McGlaughlin carpeting to be placed in the public library. Bids will be re- ceived in the council chambers. The city council expects to take action on the bids at a I meeting Wednesday at 8 a.m. has the program. Siding, roofing, since 1953 Project architects are expected Warner Bros. jto make a recommendation to the council concerning the bids. Early Dismissal Marion high school students will be dis- missed from classes Tuesday at p.m. to permit teachers to take part in an in-service train- ing program. Lions Marion Lions evening club will meet Tuesday at p.m. at the Indian House. Celan Rollins will present the pro- gram, "Impressions of a Trav- Xi Gamma Sigma chapter of Beta Sigma Phi will meet Tues- day for a potluck dinner at in the home of Mrs. James Johnston, 1585 Brockman ave- nue. .YMCA Tuesday's activity schedule at the Marion YMCA is: Non-aquatic adult, open gym 9 a.m., women's trampo- line 1 p.m., oil painting class 1, open gym 2 and 7, beginning gymnastics 4, gymnastics club 5, men's fitness 5, karate 7, power volleyball 8; pool Linn-Mar lessons 9 and Kiwanis Hiawatha Trails Kiwanis club breakfast meeting is set for Tuesday at at Sambo's. Linn-Mar boosters club will meet Monday at 7 p.m. in the high school guidance office. Election of officers and a busi- ness meeting are set. Women Campers RYAN Two Cedar Rapids young women camping over- night in Ryan city park reported to police .that they were aroused from sleep at 2 a.m. Monday and harassed by two motor- cyclists. Officers reported the women's tent was torn down, their money stolen and personal belongings scattered about. In addition, their horses tethered nearby were turned lose. Police declined to reveal the names of the two women. After Driverless Car Hits House CLARE Clare man was charged with operating a motor vehicle while under the influence of alcohol after his driverless car ran through the kitchen of a home here over the weekend. Lawrence Quade stopped his 1974 model car to wait for a train crossing at a street here, officials said, and got out only to have his accelerator jam and witnesses said the car traveled 275 feet before winding xip in the kitchen of the Roy Lindner home. On the it knocked over a number of oil barrels, a stop sign, the vent pipes of an un- derground oil storage tank be- fore reaching the Lindner home, where no injuries were reported. Lindner, who said no one was at home at the time of the mis- hap, estimated damage to his home at Lawrence, Quade was to ap- oear in court in Fort Dodge Monday. the Kansas Gas Electric Co.. said, have adequate facilities and fuel to take care of people's needs, but we think they should use it wisely." Hives and others suggested that people set their thermostats at 78 degrees slightly above usual just the way they set jthe thermostats slightly below I normal during the winter. "Buttoning Up" "Most people can get very real savings just by buttoning up their he added, sug- gesting that draperies in sunny areas be kept closed during the clay and urging that storm win- dows be left in place for the summer. Several utilities said they had extra reserve capacity. A spokesman for Commonwealth Edison of Chicago said, "Our reserve will be 16 percent. The reserve normally is 14 percent." He said the extra capacity is the result of a "slowdown in electrical growth. In past years there has been an electrical growth of 5 or C percent a year, but so far this year, it's not growing at all." Consolidated Edison Co. of New York reported extra gen- erating units two more this year than last. But the company was forced to make a voltage cutback last Friday when the temperature hit 92 degrees. Some equipment was out of service because of repairs and maintenance by company work- men trying to get things ready for summer. Sigourney Development Unit Meeting Is Slated SIGOURNEY The annual meeting of Sigourney area de- 'elopment corporation officers and members be held Wednesday in Memorial hall in iigourney. A membership meet- ng will be held at 1 p.m., 'ollowed immediately by the an- nual meeting of 1he board of; directors. Election of members of the ward of directors for the com- :ng year will be held at the membership meeting. The directors will elect their officers at the meeting following. York Times service Cheyenne Indians' reservation in Montana. Indians have charged that the Bureau of Indian Affairs cheat- ed them in negotiations for coal mining rights lo their lands. The leases, dating to 1969, are potentially worth billions of Sol- ars to four major energy cor- porations and two groups of and speculators. The interior department's re- ported decision surprised many Cycles, Auto Collide; Hurt Sen One iously Texaco Awards U. I. Geology Grant IOWA CITY Texaco Oil Co. has given a grant lo !he geology department, at the University of Iowa. The Texaco exploration de- partment said, "The grant re- cognizes the high standards of achievement attained by the University of Iowa geology de- partment, and will encourage its growth and continued excel- lence in the future." The grant is an unrestricted award so that the money may be in a wide variety of geology department activities. the Pohlman cycle and Tyrrell dian" and a blow to the Nixon .observers because it was con- WASHINGTON The interiorjsidered both radically "pro-In- department was reported Satur- day to have decided to cancel eases for strip-mining for coal on acres of the Northern the Watergate breakiii and cuverup. Since meeting with Nixon 10 days ago, Ford has muted cri- ticism of Hie President. He says the White House transcripts _......_ _ "don't confirm sainthood on I anvbodv" but told Hawaii Re- iv and open prrsumil- 'publicans Friday night that Nixon is innocent "and we should support him." Another aspect of fact that his views on major issues stamp him as a virtual ideological carbon copy of Mix- drawn little attention, more because of preoccupation with Watergate than anything else. The vice-president has spoken out strongly for continued U.S. military aid for South Vietnam, Muted Criticism But if President Nixon's Watergate problems grow worse and impcarlmient moves closer to reality, Ford's standing could be diminished slightly by his increasingly strong expressions of faith in Nixon's innocence and a refusal to make any broad judgments on other alleged administration scandals bevoml endorsed congressional efforts to ban all school busing and lias generally supported administra- tion policies with the same fer- vor lie showed in his years as house Republican leader. In a few conversations with reporters, he has indicated a Ford administration would be a scandal-free continuation of Nixon's. While changes in the White House staff would be sweeping, most other main of- ficials would remain. Stick la Duties However, Ford has refused to speculate openly on this pros- pect, preferring to stick to his vice presidential duties pri- marily the self-imposed speaking schedule that will have carried Coal Leases Reported Canceled; Say Companies Cheated Indians administration's plans for rapid million investment there to coal development. "Premature" Rep. Melcher, a Montana Democrat, whose district em- braces the largely barren, reservation east of Billings, reported the decision in a statement released by his Bill- ings office. Officials of the department, who had expected Interior Sec- retary Morton to announce a decision momentarily after sep- arate meetings Wednesday with representatives of the tribe and t h e leaseholders, challenged Meleher's version of the depart- ment's action. But officials did not deny that Morton was likely to favor the Indians' petition for a lease cancellation. One top official here called MANCHESTER Merlin the announcement "prema- Pohlman was in critical condi- saying, "An outright ion Monday at University hos- lease cancellation is a strong ritals, Iowa City, where he was :aken for treatment of head in- uries suffered in a Saturday ac- cident involving two inotorcyc- 'es and a car. Pohlman, 27, was the driver of one cycle which was involved n a collision with a car driven )y Dr. John Tyrrell of Man- chester. A second motorcycle, driven by Edwin Chambers, jr., of Manchester, then struck both ern Cheyenne own at least two billion tons of the low-sulphur option, but there is no definite decision." Companies "Seething" But by telephone Melcher in- sisted tie had been "privately advised that the leases will he declared invalid." He said he had "given congratulations" to tribal leaders. The impoverished North- cover the choicest half of the In- dians' coal reserves. The leasing companies, with a date, are the Peabody Coal Co. of St. Louis, the nation's largest coal producer, the Consolidation Coal Co. of Pittsburgh, the sec- ond largest; American Metal Climax, Inc., with headquarters in New York; the Chevron Oil Co. of San Francisco, a sub- sidiary of Standard Oil of Cali- fornia, and two smaller Mon- tana-based leaseholders. Spokesmen for the companies could not be reached, but one interior department aide said that company executives learned last week that a deci- sion for the Indians was likely and were "seething." i him more than miles into 28 states before he returns to Washington at dawn Tuesday. He took two days oft at this exclusive resort this weekend, but only after a hectic 15-liour day in Honolulu Friday. His schedule called on htm to fly to Tacoma, Wash., for three ap- pearances Monday night and then lo make five separate one- day trips out of Washington starting Wednesday. The audiences that have heard him, ranging from nonpolitieai civic groups and university graduating classes to Republic- an contributors, have responded with virtually unanimous praise. But criticism of Ford's varied statements on Watergate have begun to appear in newspaper editorials and at his news con- ferences, requiring him to deny Friday that he has been "zig- zagging" in criticizing White House tactics amid expressions of faith in the President's in- nocence. VISIT THE MARION OFFICE Complete Circulation And Want Ad Service. 743 10th STREET Marion Office Phone 398-8430 Or You May Dial 398-8234 To Order Your Want Ad. Advertisement Advertisement formation in eastern Montana, Helps Shrink Swelling Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues Due To Inflammation. Relieves Pain And Itch... Gives prompt temporary relief from hemorrhoidal pain and itch in many cases. Officers said Dr. Tyrrell was the largest single block of coal] burning into an alley from which :he two cyclists were emerging. Chambers was in good condi- ion Monday at Delaware county hospital. When hemorrhoidal tissues swell, become inflamed and in- can be very painful for the sufferer. But doctors have found a remarkably suc- cessful medication which is so effective that it actually helps .shrink swelling of such tissues. And it does more. In many cases, it also gives prompt re- lief for hours from the pain and itching in. hemorrhoidal tissues. This medication is obtainable Tests by leading doctors on hun- dreds of patients -in New York, Washington, B.C. and at a large'medical center verified Preparation H gave similar suc- cessful results in many cases. When you consider Prepara- tion H offers so many .benefits- it's no wonder millions of suf- ferers buy it each year to ob- tain this relief. See if it doesn't help you. There's no other formula like Preparation H. Ointment or JIM BURR may be short in stature, but he's mighty tall in sales ability. Jim's total volume for April was over a quarter million dollars. We are proud to desig- nate Jim as our SALES ASSOCIATE OF THE MONTH in our north residential office. Jim, who taught school 11 years and sports B.A. M.A. degrees, lives at 2738 18th Ave. in Marion with Kathy, his wife, children, Diana Tom. CALL JIM BURR AT 393-5670 OR AT HOME, 377-9228 Fred J. GIBSON Co., Serving Eastern Iowa in the U. S. The leases involved] the SERVICES TUESDAY, MAY 14th P. SAVE ON ALL 1974 ROOM AIR CONDITIONERS AM-FM PORTABLE RADIO GIVEN EACH 30 MINUTES LEO GRECO (WMT RADIO PERSONALITY) RECEIVE FREE AUTOGRAPHED ALBUM WITH EACH AIR CONDITIONER PURCHASED CH LITTON iUtton Cooking JIM LLOYD (WMT'S OPEN LINE) AND RECEIVE FREE WITH EACH LITTON MICROWAVE OVEN, AN AUTOGRAPHED OPEN LINE COOKBOOK A MICRO BROWNER PLUS MANY MANUFACTURERS REPRESENTATIVES   

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