Cedar Rapids Gazette, June 30, 1974

Cedar Rapids Gazette

June 30, 1974

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Issue date: Sunday, June 30, 1974

Pages available: 274

Previous edition: Saturday, June 29, 1974

Next edition: Monday, July 1, 1974

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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - June 30, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa OPEN HOUSE AT MERCY Tours Start at I p.m. Today (In Section A) STRIFE AMONG MESQUAKiES Special Election Issues Confused (In Section B) Section A Weather-- I'iirlly i-loudy Sunday, highs 80-85, lciws 55-GU. Highs Mumlay SU-85. Twenty percent i-hance of showrs Siwflav. VOLV.MI-: 92- CITY FINAL 35 CENTS PKKSS, XKW YORK TIMICS No Official Talks, YALTA, USSR (AP) After signing a new economic agree- ment in a drizzly Moscow, Pres- ident Nixon and Leonid1 I. Brezhnev brought their nuclear summit Saturday to the edge of this Black sea sun resort famous for its controversial World war II diplomacy. Nixon was welcomed by the biggest crowds yet of his second visit to the Soviet Union as President. People gathered in clusters to wave plastic Ameri- can and Soviet flags, wild flow- ers and clumps of greenery plucked from nearby fields. The two leaders were reported to have gone into seclusion from each other Saturday night in neighboring dachas on a sea- shore estate once owned by a Russian czar and now used by the Soviet government. "No Fence" A Soviet official was asked earlier if the proximity of quarters meant Nixon and [By Al Swegle 'Terrorists' of White House Hit in Report Lease d Wires people versions of Watergate I WASHINGTON Citing I-1'11''- ht' and least 170 legal and who prepared him were in I violations by President position to know, or in factj administration and thai statements committee, Sen. Weickcr (R- Weicker said I Conn.) said Saturday that "we; "President Misled" ''rance (AH) almost lost America to sub-i _, Internationa! Chess Federation -ersives, terrorists and cxtrem-j res.ldcnl Saturday to change its sis of the White House thc Prcss ln ncws confer-1 world title rules to suit Bobby u r .u 'ences and official statements, Fischer, but sent him a cable Weicker a member of hejas to (hc invc5tigationi re-suggesting that he reconsider senate Watergate committee and the substancc of fivi. hisbbrcsignbation and defend his Reconsider TclcDtwto AIRPORT WELCOME President Nixon and Soviet Communist Party Leader Leonid Brezhnev reach into the crowd as the two leaders arrive at Simferopol airport in the Urkaine Saturday. Veterans Take Shorthorn Honors Brezhnev would be meeting fre- quently while here to continue their talks on nuclear arms The grand champions in the Milking Shorthorn show a the i All-Iowa fair Saturday were curbs. He replied: "There's noj fence in between." i showmen. For one the win was the first has e x h i b it e d 15 grand champions at the All-Iowa fair since he started showing here in I960. The Gruenwald tradi- tion at the All-Iowa goes back further, as his father, the late EIroy Gruenwald; first A White House spokesman lftcr a Uvo year break] said there were no meetings between the two Saturday evening and that the Pres- ident and Mrs. Nixon dined alone. Nixon then met with Secretary of State Kissinger, White House aide Alexander Haig and press secretary Ron- ald Ziegler, the spokesman added. He said there was no fixed schedule for the President and Brezhnev for Sunday. The two leaders signed thej fourth agreement of their Sum- mit III before taking off from ured the string was Moscow in a Soviet jetliner. Itjshaver said. "I thought. I stood better chance with a heifer in another said he didn't count on showing the grand champion bull again this year, his fifth in six years. Noran Shaver, who has shown in every All-Iowa fair since thc Milking Shorthorn class was established at Haw- keye Downs, had shown the same grand champion bull at the fair four of the last five years. "When f sold thc bull, Ridge- wood Tracey, this year, 1 fig- exhibited at Hawkeye Downs in the early fifties. Elroy died last September. The reserve champion Milk- was a 10-year economic agree- ment negotiated in detail before the championship circle." year Shaver's Mysha Stories on the "Hee Haw" Nixon left on his second "Jour- ney for Peace" within a month. The first three agreements were signed Friday and they deal; with U S Soviet cooperation j sruiidslniicl show ant! The in the development of Gazelle .vlraw poll on page hearts, earthquake-proof homesi and energy. i :Farm grand champion bull is a Trade Accord yearling. Mysha Prince Tracy. The economic agreement land his prized heifer, Mysha aims at encouraging Valentine, was named ing Shorthorn bull was a yearl- ing, Justamere Todd, shown by William, Patricia and Christine Jones of Washington. Fletcher Nichols of Atlantic exhibited the other two Milking Shorthorn winners, the reserve senior and junior champion fe- males. The reserve senior fema- le, C. H. Drafter Melba, was named the reserve grand cham- pion female. There were 43 entries in the Milking Shorthorn show. Another veteran All-Iowa fair showman, Ted Becker of Center Point, had two champi- ons in the Holstcin classes, Becker's grand champion fe- male, Teddear Reflection Astro Jenny, was a junior champion reserve junior champion, Wil- a two-year-old to the cham- at the All-Iowa fair two years j e r s c v ago. Becker also showed thejciasscs liam Jungling, Parkersburg. There were 50 entries in the Holstein show. Richard Troester of Elkader and Charles Decher of Oel- wein had double winners in the Guernsey show. Troester had the grand and reserve champion female, while Decher had the same in the bull class. Troester, 27, purchased both of his champion females. His three year old grand champion female, Metzger Farms F. Rheatha, was purchased at the national convention sale in DCS Moines last May, while his four year old reserve champion was purchased at the tenth national Kentucky sale in Louisville a year ago. G. R. Hopper and family of Toledo and William Scherf, jr., of Farmersburg exhibited the champion and reserve junior fe- males, respectively. There were 54 entries in the Guernsey show Saturday. The other breeds in the All-Iowa fair dairy show will be judged Mon- day, including the Ayrshire, and Brown Swiss reserve champion bull. The first All-Iowa fair sheep Bernard Van Dcest of Wa-jjlldging will gcl underway today terloo showed the grand cham- pion Holstcin bull, Meadow-Rich pionship with a yearling taking the reserve. The blue ribbon three-year-old was shown by Timmy Day of Shellsburg with Teresa Streeper of Anamosa showing the second place pony. The pony show was a new event for the fair this year and the championship trophy was awarded by George Griffith, veteran Cedar Rapids horseman and a long-time member of the fair's board of directors. A junior horse show, which also is now on the fair schedule, will be (Continued: Page 3, Col. 3.) Today expanison of trade between thcjthe junior champion female. Igparky's Flame, a coming three two countries to the benefit of; Mysha Farm is jointly old. both. !by Shaver of St. Anthony and For example, some areas of his daughter, Mrs. Robert Shra- the Soviet Union have abundant raw materials for the produc- tion of aluminum and needed die of New Province. Ronald Grucnwald's grand champion female was El Ron electric power resources Second, a coming three costly than in the U. S. jyear old which was also named sonior champion. Grucn- Bald's last win at the All-Iowa Under the agreement, an American firm might, for ex- ample, agree In provide much fair '-'aim of the production (or an alu- minum plant and accept the (Continued: Page Col. II i The other Holstein female champions included: Reserve grand champion, Ar-B Farms, Herman, Neb.; junior champi- on. C. A. Jnnssen, Wcllsburg; (Sunday) including placings inlact. thc Dorset. Oxford, and Suffolk 9 a.m. Quality lamb con- test. Farm youth building. 10 a.m. Suffolk, Oxford, Dorset judging. Farm youth building. 1 p.m. Buildings and ex- hibits, including final antique auto showing, open. p.m. Trio-Angeles Aerial act. p.m. Emerald Knights parade. p.m. Ma-Ho-Pin Aerial act. 3 p.m. Singer Bobby Vin- ton and thc Sound Generation. Grandstand. 5 p.m. Johnny Luxem "wheel o[ death" Aerial act. 5 p.m. Emerald Knights I parade. (i p.m. Trio-Angeles which goes out of existence at midnight today, released a 145- )age report spelling out his indi- vidual views. The committee's final report is scheduled to be issued on July 11. "Evidence presented to this committee can and will demon- strate every major substantive part of the Constitution was vio- lated, abused and undermined during the Watergate Weicker said. Short Step "Several years ago Americans were willing to si lently tolerate illegal govern ment activity against militants terrorists or subversives as an expeditious way to circumven the precise processes of our jus lice he said. "Thougi quick, it also proved to be onl; a short step to using such illega tactics against any dissenting Americans. "The result was we almost lost America. Not lo subver- sives, terrorists or extremists ol the streets but to subversives, terrorists and extremists of the White House." The senator declared thai "the indisputable ugliness ol Watergate is of such scope as to categorize it as a sheer in- sanity." "Counterfeit" Weicker said he does no! know, except in the cases o: those already judged by the courts, who is guilty and who is innocent in "1 do know that to accept thc White House version of yourj Constitution, your government and your politics is to counter- feit Weickcr said. Weicker accused White House lence involving himself and the iVatergate he said. Weicker said Article II of the lonstitution, which sets out the luties and powers of the Pres- dent, "was violated from begin- ning to end by Watergate." He cited scores of examples, ncluding the approval by Nixon of a master intelligence plan au- thorizing illegal acts such as wrglary, the creation of what ie called a "secret police" and its use by the White House to "violate the rights of American citizens" and to use the machin- ery of the federal government to intimidate the President's politi- cal enemies. "Lawlessness" Weicker said no administra- The federation's general as- sembly brushed aside pleas from American chess officials and voted to confirm its rules for the 1975 world champion- ship tournament. Fischer's ob- jections to tne rules led him to resign the world title on Fri- day. The assembly voted 35-17 not to reopen discussion on the rules for Fischer's title defense. The Soviet bloc and most of Western Europe were in the majority against such countries as the U. S., Canada, Spain, Chile and Israel. 90 Days Dropped In the cable to Fischer, who lion in his lifetime had a reportedly in the Los Angeles record of convictions in federation to indictments. Weicker asked. "Be- cause it tried to achieve law' and order by lawlessness. It was the courts that said ,he justice department." Weicker said it was difficult 'or him as a Republican to say what he was saying. "But speaking out is a patrio- tism far better suited to 1974 :han 1972's wearing of flag lapel pins by White House and CRP (Committee to Re-elect the (Continued: Page 3, Col. 2.) Prcss Secretary Ronald Ziegler, in effect, of continual lying toj the press. Coup Seems In Progress In Ethiopia ADDIS ABABA (AP) Ethio- pia's armed forces put Addis Ababa under curfew Saturday night and in effect declared j themselves in control of the "Your professionalism, com- petitive spirit and outstanding skill thrilled all in the years you fought to obtain the world championship. The Inter- national Chess Federation's general assembly asks that you reconsider the possibility of de- fending your title under the con- ditions agreed here. Only by such a defense can you demon- strate to the world your true qualities." Officials said the assembly approved an earlier version of the cable that included a clause giving Fischer 90 days to make up his mind. But at the end of the session, some delegates had second thoughts and it was de- cided to omit the reference to 90 days in thc final text of the cable being sent to Fischer, the officials said. "Some delegates felt there was no sense in gratuitously provoking Fischer by giving him what amounted to an ul- "Thc official press n[ armcd .Jlimalum." one informant said, of the White House consistently I ercd a[ ,he tclecom.l However, thc version of the told the press and the headquarters and'cable wllh thc limc limit -----------------------------------------line capital's two radio circulated before the as- IA former cabinet minister was sembl-v "s and arrested, but civilian '1'dc speculated that Fischer I denied reports that Prime not like ,t. p.m. breeds and the fair's all new; act. quality lamb show. I p.m. of _ Ma-Ho-Pin Aerial Johnny Lu Column iStarts Monday xpm lister Endalkachcw Makonnen- land some members of his cabi-i Pony Honors To S. Koch Chuckle two years ago when: The trouble with square his bull lopped the .Mysha Herd' meals is that they make you i rOUIld. Canvrinnl Monday Mayors' Day j !l a.m. Southdown, Hamp- j i shire. Slmipsliii'L- and Rorde Sluirm Koch of Keystone ciievim, .induing. Farm youth showed both Ihe champion and building. the reserve champion in thc All-! c Ayrshire. Hr.nvn Iowa pony show Saturday. In "Will Offend" F r e d Cramer, Fischer's "Mark My and !i federation Final perform- column'written bv a promis- -ind n irnpd'ai-V1CC'prcSitlcnl' thc chamP'- ance or Bobbv Vinton and the jcmcigency session and named a, ___ Sound Generation. Grandstand, ing young Amellean writer, w'llljcommittce with (Canliniicd: Page 3, Col. 8.) tary leaders a publicly dentificd group believed to in- clude mostly young army of-; entry. The 'Swiss and Jersey judging, (.'at-j tie arena. II a.m. Ln.sl Nation dairyman confirmation classes preceding' a series of racing and show-! slum- judging. manship evenls, Sharm showed 1 Fun 1 line Square. 'it p.m. Huildi'ig.s and ex- Jim Fiebig FBI Missed Hearst Chance: Paper CHICAGO I UPI i The Chi- cago Tribune reported in its Sunday editions that it has learned the FBI missed a chance to rescue Patty Hearst on March 21. just 25 days afler she was kidnaped. Thc Tribune, in a Hcrkelcy, Calif., dispatch, said that it discovered "that all thc FBI had lii do In find Miss Hcaisl was to keep walch on Berkeley bank where ngcnts knew several of her Sym- liionoso Liberation Army kid- napers had checking ac- counts." Among Hiose will) accounts were Hall "ml Nancy Ling Perry, both of whom have been linked to the SLA. The FBI discovered thai tin- two had accounts in thc bank, across the street from the Berkeley FBI oilier, on Feb. while investigating the kid- napiui; of Miss Hearst, daugh- ter of newspaper publisher Randolph Hearst. "A sliikeuill would liau1 paid off within four days be- cause on March I. Camilla Hall entered the bank anil withdrew her Ihe Tribune said. "Had she been followed, Incal aiillmrilies are con- vinced. Miss Hall, 20, daugh- ter of a Lincolnwood, III., cler- gyman, would him- led agents to the hideout when- Miss Hearst was then being held. "But inslead of posting agcnls in the bank, Ihe Flil appnrt'nlly depended on a bank official to notify !hem it any SLA members showed up. Through a nmup. the bank of- ficial failed to alert the FBI when Miss Hall Ihe Tribune continued. "Investigators s a i d Ihiil Ihough the case has dragged on filr nearly five months, they have never again had as I'nnil a chance to solve it The dispatch said that on March I, Miss parently was .sli Farm youth bnilrtin p.m. Trie- Anpelos Aerial act. iinstration. Fun Time square. Hearst ap- m ._ Ma-Ho-Pin being belli Sway Pole- act. against her will, and it was renounced her family and said she was pulling her lot wilh Ihe .SLA. The interval, the Tribune said, apparently gave the SLA members "Ihe lime lo brain- wash Miss llearsl into adopt- ing their terrorist views. "Public stalemenls attribu- ted lo Miss Hearst indicate she was persuaded that .she had been abandoned by her lamilv and bv aulhorilies." Greybotnul AsMl. Grandstand. p.m. Johnny "wheel of death" Aerial act. THo-Anm-liis Aerial ficers. No military activity was reported in Ihe provinces. Selassie Silent There wa." no public comment from Kmpenir Haile Selassie. 81. who .'liter a half-century of. rule would be reduced by pro- posed constilulional reforms to Today's Index begin in Monday's Gaxctte on a figurehead. Ihe editorial page. There appeared lo be im im-' Jim Fiebig is an uncommmMiU'diatc rnnvc against Makon- youug man from Michigan wilh'nrn'.s foiir-monlh-old govein-. something to say to everyone.-incut, "hose slow progress tow-! He now writes from Arizona. :ard political and economic re-1 lie has special appeal lo the younger generation of generation which will meet challenges of tomorrow, lie also speaks for that younger genera- SECTION A l.alp News Report C.lrd Death1, Editorials City Hall Nnlcs Aternl On Yculti SECTION B Iowa Ncws Television Talile FranU Nyo's Political Nolei Food I, 3. 14 I Ihe prune minister if they with hnl. rod and Grandstand. p.m. Nashville Trend A military statement deliv- ered to bi'oadcaslers by an of- i. i liccr carrvmg a submachine liiml how they ought to be ,n a unusual style. llvr between II p.m. ami li a.m. "Mark My Words" will stiilcmcnl said Ihe curfew carried every Monday, Wedne.s pull Hance Fun Adi Cl'imwind It is supplied by General Fea- tures Corp. started last February, a refer- ;