Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - July 26, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Weather-- I'artly cloudy tonight with lows in the mid 60s. Fair Saturday, highs In the mid 80s. VOU'.MK 92 M'.MHKK 1S8 CITY FINAL 15 CENTS CKDAIi KAI'IDS. IOWA. FKIDAY. Jl'I.Y 26. ASSOCIATED PKKSS, NEW YORK TIMES YIELD 20 TAPES TUESDAY Warns of New War In Cyprus Bv I'nitcd Press Inlrrmttional Turkey landed more troops inj Cyprus Friday and Cypriot! P r eside n I Glafkos Clerides! warned that war would break i out again within a few hours; unless Ihe Turks .stopped ing the cease-lire lerms. Almost immediately niortan and machine gun fire broke out] along the Nicosia line separat-j ing the Greek Cypriot and kish Cypriot communities. Wit-; nesses said Greek-led national' guardsmen began piling into! trucks to move into position. i .The peace talks among Bri-i tain. Turkey and Greece opened] in Geneva but the two antago-j nists developed a hard line and! there was no early progress.) Both Greece and Turkey ae-j cused each other of breaking! the cease-fire. I The situation was darkened} by political developments in' Athens, where Premier Conslan- tine Caramanlis ran into snags in forming his cabinet. He final- ly completed the list after a' delay. ''Solely on Turkey" "The responsibility of what; might happen in Ihe next few] hours will rest solely on the shoulders of the Turkish govern- ment." Clerides said. i "We are not prepared to con-i linue lo see Greek villages j being mined and refugees Nixon has outlined a no- K X K K T Panel's Obstruction Aiming for Article h Redrafted 3 Others By Friday Leased Wires jdcm W0uld consider making the WASHINGTON Democrats'tapes available lo the commit- on the house judiciary commit- tee. ice. working with at least six Id-publican members who have indicated they favor President. Chairman Hodino WASHINGTON lAPi Under Nixon's removal from office, who declared Thursday night he prod'dj from" L-' s District drew up compromise articles of favors impeachment, 'James S( impeachment Friday. committee members they face c j a prudential The private meeting to seek a i "the terrible, tremendous bur- a d (o compromise position on of trying to reach a decision flf ,Q Watc cmvelsa. pcachment delayed Ihe start of to will last or all time. b televised debate on The task of writing an article, d on ,h tin-articles themselves charging Nixon with obstruction The bipartisan group startcdjof justice in connection with the; st- Clair and special prosecu- work lale Thursday night and Watergate cover-up was to Leon _Jaworski agreed to a continued talks Friday toward the committee Friday timetable for White redrafting Article 1, the first third day of its nationally House surrender of the tapes that will be voted on. It charges; televised deliberations. after Sirica made clear he Nixon with obstruction of jus-' On Saturday, a second vote is lice. :to occur on abuse of power "Terrible Hurdtn" after Sirica would not accept a promise by President Nixon's lawyer to "Cleansing" Rep. Mezvinsky called the redrafting a "cleans- ing operation" and said nine turning government agencies the CIA, FBI and IRS to political purposes. On the basis of their previous- move "as quickly as possible" but without a specific target date. said he hopes Wirepholo ON AND ON Reps. Lawrence Hogan left, and Caldwell Butler (R-Va.) listen as house judiciary committee impeachment debate grinds on. Nixon Vows No Return to Controls up while we stand still." Clerides. displaying a mapiing for culs- a federa] showing alleged ground ad-! payroll slash of persons vances by Turkish forces to and an appeal that ail citizens w i d e n 'their corridor from j salt away 15 cents' for every Kyrenia to Nicosia, said he hadispent. cabled the guarantors ofj Nixon made what aides Cyprus' independence meeting! termed a major television-radio LOS ANGELES Pres-.'lt is good that the President at long last is speaking out on the economy but he still fails to spell out the specific steps. It is laudable to want more produc- tion but he does not explain how surprises economic policy call- in Geneva, "explaining the situ- ation clearly." "I can no longer accept the responsibility of restraining the national guard and other forces in Ihe republic from taking counter he said. Greek Troops? Asked if by "other forces" he meant Greek troops had arrived on the island, Clerides said: "No comment." His warning was put into the record in Geneva, where Greek Foreign Minister George Mibros w a s meeting with British Foreign Secretary James Cal- laghan and Turkish Foreign Minister Turan Gunes. A British spokesman said day's opening session was voted to trying lo make the cease-fire stick. But Greece and Turkey took diametrically-opposed views with Greece demanding with- drawal of Turkish troops before there is a political settlement address here Thursday. He was well received by more than businessmen and manufac- turers and their wives who gath- ered to hear him in a ballroom at the Century Plaza hotel. Ap- this is to be accomplished." said this would be accomplished, "1 recognize that some Ameri- through normal attrition and cans cannot cut their spending would not involve firings. j without real hardship. Some ex- Nixon urged that all Ameri- pendilures by business cannot cans join in fighting inflation by be cut without culling produc- cutting their own spending. now or in the future. But said: most families could reduce or Basically, the President ad-; "I call on slate and local gov-jdefer some expenditures vocated a continuation ofjernments. on businesses and j building their savings supportive charges main intact. Rep. McClory of Illinois, sec- ond ranking Republican on the committee and a key figure in the compromise negotiations, said he hoped .the revised artic- les might be worded so that as many as seven of the commit- tee's 17 Republicans would vote for them. Reps. Mann (D-S.C.) and Railsback who took the lead in redrafting Article I. said no subslantitve changes were I made. j Seeks Delay McClory opened F r id a y s session by calling for a delay in proceedings for 10 more days to give Nixon another chance to comply with committee subpoe- nas in light of Wednesday's su- preme court order that Nixon must turn over 64 tapes to spe- cial prosecutor Leon Jaworski. But the committee voted 27 to would re-ly announced positions it ap- committee's 38 recommend im- is prepared to rec- ommend impeachment if a sat- isfactory article can be drafted. It takes only a majority of the judiciary members to peachment and a majority of the house to impeach. It would require a two-lhirds vote in the senate to find the President guilty and remove him from of- fice. Concedes Defeat Rep. Latta a com- jmittee member opposed to im- peachment, conceded defeat and predicted a 27-11 vote in favor of a recommendation that the house impeach Nixon. The certainty that the com- mittee present federal economic pro- consumers to hold down their j without hardship. Every busi- n against McClory's motion for grams and rejection of ''the own spending and increase their i ness has some fat in it, just as delay. shock treatment of a savings as their federal agency has." drastic 'wringing out' of infla- tion, the cost of which in lerms of increased unemployment millions of Americans would be tion to the fight against higher prices. plause punctuated his remarks unacceptable." at regular intervals and after-! Summary wards Nixon thanked his audi-j Here is how Nixon sum-j ence for "your support." marized his approach: The President did not see "A policy to check inflation is; Agree To Give I Prison Holdouts i I Sll "Cut Hi Percent" He advocated "a cut of only J'-'i percent in personal con- sumption expenditures that would mean like putting away 15 cents for every ?10 spent.'" Q "Less spending means less on nriccs todav." he on prices today." he recommend im- The two lowans on the panel, Republican Wiley Mayne and Democrat Mezvinsky, voted] against the delay. McClory's motion read: "To peachment was sealed Thurs- day when every uncommitted member either came out for im- peachment or expressed such deep concern over Nixon's con- duct of his office that it left lit- tle doubt as to how they would vote. In a long round of speeches in which 29 members unburdened themselves on their struggle 10 days further of whether suf- some 300 pickets who marched outside the hotel. These includ- ed impeachment advocates and representatives of the United fundamentally a policy to curb ihe growth of demand relative to the growth of supply. In the short run, attention must focus on holding down the increase in HUNTSVILLE, Texas lUPIIj prison officials Friday! _ agreed to give Fred Gomez Carrasco tailored suits, ties, ex-1" pensive shoes and toilet articles said. "More saving means more in- new housing and new production and therefore postpone for consideration ficient grounds exist [or the house of representatives to ex- ercise its constitutional power of impeachment unless by 12 noon EDT, on Saturday, July 27, 1974, the President fails lo give his Farm Workers of America. 'demand, because with few ex- and expected the desperado to] No Controls iceplions increasing supply takes demand transportation from the! Nixon was applauded when he j a considerable amount of lime." prison where he has held pledged no return controls, called for energy "'self-sufficiency and urged a re- Repeating a pledge to balance hostages at gunpoint for two the budget due for submission to davs. congress in January, Nixon alsoj A spokesman said the clothing j lower prices tomorrow. The assurance to pro- surner wins both wavs." duec fcrthwitl1 all taped conver- In discussing environmental isahons subpoenaed by the corn- Nixon wn'cn are made is being e "Ie district court pursu- a very sensitive lo order in u- s- vs- i area. He continued: jMilchell." with the evidence, the Constitu- tion and their consciences, only eight came down solidly against impeachment. Mezvinsky Hits Taxes Mezvinsky called for Nixon's impeachment pointing to the President's underpayment of federal income taxes by nearly from 1969 to 1970. Mezvinsky, the last of the committee's members to speak, said an additional article of im- peachment should be added to those the committee is consider- the supreme court or- dered Nixon to surrender on Wednesday, will enable the Wa- tergate cover-up trial of six former presidential and cam- paign aides to start on schedule Sept. 9. 13 More Friday Under the compromise agree- ment, reached in a private con- ference thai lasted more than an hour, St. Clair will report back to Sirica next Friday on progress in preparing the tapes and documents relating to the remaining 44 conversations. Associate special prosecutor James Neal said lhat next Fri- day will be a target date for 13 additional conversations beyond the first 20. The 20 conversations for which tapes are to be turned over by next Tuesday include material covered in the edited White House transcripts re- leased in late April. Earlier, St. Clair told Sirica it would be impossible to comply with Jaworski's proposal thai the White House surrender all of the tapes within 10 days. Original Order However, Sirica told St. Clair, I think you're making this "We must re-evaluate thej The McClory proposal was op .ling: "A glaring pattern of de- evaluation of federal environ- said he will I ry lo hold spending aiso be provided Iwoi.-JyL L I posed by Democrats who said ception" by President Nixon in mental and safety programs tojin the current budget year. othcr inmalcs holed up in the! olh" more delay would not re. filing his income tax returns, determine whether they hamper which began July 1. to close j in nhtaininp mnrP evidence The First district congr production. billion. This would repre- In Washington. U. S. Chamber i sent a cutback of nearly So and Turkey demanding a politi- cal settlement first lo protect of Commerce President from his Booth commented, "The poli-jmonths ago. cies President Nixon enunciated1 "I inlend to veto goal seven library. "He has demanded free world (civilian) clothing and toilet ar-j that arc hwhilc such asi511" m obtaining more evidence. sd had enough evidence we often have a recommend impeachment. e said that in 1970 Nixon had Ihe an anti-inflation lobby. We need a national will to stop But Rep. Patman Nixon aiso announced he demand for transnorla-] chairman of the house banking j reduce the federal work force! tion." .and currency committee, said. 40.000 by next June 30. Aides; Officials agreed lo Ihc de- mands after Carrasco talked Nixon Visit Seen Elect Podgorny Again MOSCOW iAPi Premier Alexei Kosygin and President Nikolai Podgorny were unani- mously re-elected for four more years Friday at a joint session of Ihe supreme soviet, the par- liament of Ihe Soviet Union. They were nominated by Ihe Communist party leader. Leonid Brezhnev their colleague in Ihe K r e m I i n leadership troika begun in Iflfil when Nikita Khrushchev was misled. Brezh- nev is serving a six-year term lhat expires at the party's 25thj bralion Aug. 10. a source close gel. 1 he said. Federal Job Cuts tides. We're giving him tailored but isuits. shoes, shirts and ln push particular so-: At Ihe Western While House and shaving goa'ls so fasl or so far thai in San Clcmcnic. spokesmen for other important economic goalsilhe President declined commi are unduly sacrificed." 'when asked whether the Pres-' of almost and Pald onl.V m taxes thing more complicated than it should be." Sirica said he would sel a timetable himself if St. Clair and Jaworski could not agree on one between them- selves. With that, statement, Sirica called a 30-minute recess in the hearing on Jaworski's call for prompt compliance. Sirica noted that his original order, upheld by the supreme court decision, had allowed 11 days for surrender of the tapes and documents and that his order had been upheld "in all respects." After the material is turned sional actions that would said Ron Taylor, total spending above Ihe spokesman. "He has indicated lo us ,later today he will have an .ad- "This is less than the average in my Iowa paid." he said. "He should (Continued: Page 3. Col. 6.1 [over to Sirica, he will review it lo determine whether it is rele- vant to the cover-up trial. Mate- rial Sirica considers relevant to the trial will be turned over lo with his attorney. Ruben iemayor for an hour and II) crops minulc.s. Miriwesl. source of much of the For Hoover i From the sotithwesleni plains. m, Ilio mill inct nnrlli nf tlio UIIICUllS ll.lM1 COllCClOCt ml Hie mail. JUSI IlOlIll 01 IllC i the Hrnnchi K (-men nnrt h Hoover unvesite j weapons, ammunition and (1lnlW1 Itoe. fcMvesite. flf mto the Mississippi valley.; The event is sponsored by not already wiped out are1 I Jaworski. Two Months St. Clair had said it was im- possible lo say how long it would take the White House to review, analyze and index the CITY i.M'i Iowa and Nebraska wcrcjtreme southeastern part of Mis-jmaterial and turn it over lo rain and searing heat in the 100-dcgree range for Iheisouri. Crop Picture Darkening RES MOINES (API Pres- ident Nixon will visil West Branch for Ihc observance of former President Herbert Hoover's lOOIh birthday celc- congress, to be held in 1075 or early I07IV There had been rumors Kosy- gin, 70. would hc retired. But Tass news agency said earlier this week thai a French report lo thai effccl was "mad rav- ings." Chuckle The sneakiest thing about women drivers is Ihc' way Ihcy turn mil 1" he men right afler you've I hem lo your wife. nmvM'iin commitloc said. The soureo saul he ,lnte central commillee has been lold lo notify Ihe parly's can- didates and state officials lo attend the celebration at Hoover's boyhood home. Nixon, who is to speak at 2 p.m.. will be among dignn- larics from throughout Ihe world and former associales of Hoover attending the cele- bralion, which runs Aug. fi-IO. Ncnr (irnvcsitc Nixon's speech is to be given al an open-air galhering the National Park Service with assistance from the Hoover Presidential Library Assn., Ihe National Archives and Records Sevicc and Ihc Iowa Arls Council. The program also will in- clude a concert by Ihe -151st army band and the Chicago Children's choir. Knew Nothing However, both Gov. Robert Hay's office and Republican stale headquarters in DCS Moines said Thursday they knew nothing of Ihc report. Lauretta Minlzmycr, super- intendent of Ihe Hoover Mc- ni o r i a I Library in West Branch, said she had not been notified of Ihc planned visit. equipment to him. the: first half of this month. Rainfall al Kansas City through July 24 measured 1.12 inches, all of it in a thunder- storm on July 3. Normal rain- fall for the first 24 days of the month is 3.59 inches. "Prolonged 'hot. dry weather of Sirica. St. Clair lold the supreme court that Ihe process could take as long as two months, but told Sirica he did not think it would take that long. He said Nixon plans to listen to all of the tapes before they are surrendered because he Cloud seeders arc standing by i-feels quilc strongly he should This at a time when some farmers are praying for rain, literally. Sheldon, a town n( in northwest Iowa, calls a special worship service In sing, meditate and pray for rain. -''n western Oklahoma what hc is turning over." in much of he Corn Be I is put vied and production go down.; hut nn Hnmls i inn considerable stress on Ihe Dl" no uouas r-irr-K.vi nivi.ii .iffii-i-ik prices 20 up and there if more h i.uirf.'iu) n.i.', uiiic.uis r n t IK 'corn crop in most areas, several deadlines lo produce news lor the loot! buyci department's' Gov. .1. James F.xon lours equipment, ihreatraing ,-ach; A compiled last week summ.lrv lasl wook. incrtheast Nebraska and csli- lime lo kill the hostages National Weather guard a priest, two m.-ilc leach- applies its definition of drought ers. four female librarians and eastern two-lhirds of New, Jm.llcs grown.s have I slock producers will lose bil- this year because of the Today's Index j um Ui Hi HOI cum i uti i i three women inslrtictors. the lexas and UKiano-Jh.ls somc drought and Ihc declining price I othcr convicts were with panhandles, s on t h w e s of cMlf ibut officials indicaled only two! Kansas and southeast Colorado. wore part of Ihc takeover. The hostages have been al- linues lo he grim. Scattered Kain diir Bui the new drought index, -rhe rain has been very seal- lies and were reported in good spirits. The convicts have made them sit one al a lime in front of Ihe glassed-in double door Ihe library lo prevent any possi blc sharpshmilinp by lies. it wed and I don't know how expected lo widen the irs RoinR affected areas, and farmers are; spokesman lalkinK drought as far cast casl And i F.xon proclaimed Nebraska a drought disaster area Thurs- day. The step was designed lo 'make farmers eligible for emer- gency subsidies and low-cost loans from Ihe federal govern- ment.) the weekend forecnM j rS 'lu ,'iiilhon- Temperatures in Ihe five-slalelfor the live slnles calls for m'ly n'nc "nl-v J area of Missouri. Kansas, Okl a- j chance of rain only in the cx-j iCoplimicd: Page 3, Col. :i.l Comics 17 Crossword 17 Daily Record ;t Deaths Editorial r. Farm s Financial 18 Marion IS Movies Society 8 Sports Stale Television 16 Want Ads
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 130 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.