Cedar Rapids Gazette, August 14, 1974, Page 5

Cedar Rapids Gazette

August 14, 1974

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Issue date: Wednesday, August 14, 1974

Pages available: 160

Previous edition: Tuesday, August 13, 1974

Next edition: Thursday, August 15, 1974

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Publication name: Cedar Rapids Gazette

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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - August 14, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa WtMHM MtViCf i.OO Senators Void 'I he Rapids Gazette: Wed.. Auzust 14, 1974 A Marion man celebrated Instate of sp-.-'i His which ISli, birthday Tuesday, not bv he w, "ASIIIM.IO.N (Al'i A S100 a but by ioln-.n 111 !S in'his birthday s'lit'in theVedar llls c''r- whic'h valued at Grumman Aerospace Corp. r i v e r northwest of Cedar ije v.as drinking in a avern in Cedar Hapids Tuesday walked about a mile to a ''as been killed by the senate. ihe episode up the corporate, bailout farmer by on his dow Sen I'roxmire iLMVis.i said ''irmt'r "iivi' pair Tuesday in winning passage of a and s'aru-d talkin" a and the voiding an agreement Officer: U.S. Must Pull Forces Out (Continued from Page l.i jKytbrea, 18 miles northeast of LNicosia, and toward Skyiloura, three outposts west of the capi- 14 miles northwest of the cap- .ital. The Turkish Cypriot radio A Greek iiovfcifiinHit coiniiiu- said. Turkish artillery at- niqui- said because NATO had tacked both points. been unable to "stop Turkey Thl' Cypriot govem- v, Oman, about years nld. tt ho Suid hi-'' V.as During the c'.iur.-f ol the coi: vernation, tin- report 'he l.nin siieiitl's olliee v.onian ".skinny dipping. His Acciiunl inan called siicnit's olliee. The man >aid th" oe about ;n. 'eiocklin, Un i t e d 67. Friday Methodist at 2 at church, Alpha. -Emerson-Milne's. Brooklyn Blanche Creps, 72. Friday at 2 at Presbyteriam church. Ncvenhoven's. Parncll George G. Soukup, 79. Friday at 10 at St. Joseph's Catholic church. Rosary Thurs- day at 8 at McS-.vig'gin and Uhlman's, Williamsburg. I n d c p c n dence Emily Lukes, 74. Friday at 9 at St. Mary's, Lament. White's. Vinton _ Ruthford Peterson, 76. White-Phillip's. Oxford Donald E. John- son, 54. Friday at 2 at First Arlington Howard L. Fish, 37. Thursday nt Church of Christ. Gleim's. Traer Wallace Siemens, 51. Thursday at Erick- son's. Burial: Memorial Park, Waterloo. Tama Mrs. Carl Wood- worth, 70. Thursday ai 11. SI Paul Lutheran church. Friends may call at Mason-Hand's until 9 Thursday. Orville J. Giblin Orville J. jGiblin, 63, of 1046 Third avenue SE, died at Veter- ans hospital, Iowa City, Tuesday after a short illness. Born Feb. 22, 1911, at Paraell, he had lived in Cedar Rapids for the last 62 years. He was a graduate of old Washington high school, a veter- an of World war II, member of American Legion and was a past business agent and pres- ident of Iron Workers local 89. Surviving are itwo sisters, Mrs. Clinton E. Shaeffer, Cedar Rapids; Mrs. Roger W. Huff, Miami, Fla., and a brother, Les- lie T. Giblin, Hohokus, N.J. The body is at the Stewart fu- neral home where arrange- ments are pending. Memorial Services Wright, Marvin Turner chapel east at noon Wednesday by Dr. John P. Woods. There was cremation committal. Stricklcr, Cindy Turner chapel east at Thursday by the Rev. Lyle Kuehl. Burial: Campbell cemetery. Friends may call at Turner cast. (Continued from Page I.) move ahead on positive pro- truck by almost despite pleas from President Ford lo help him bring inflation under control. The President Monday sharp- ly criticized GM for its latest announced price boost. The most recent price increase means the new model vehicles that will go on sale next month igan farm of rural the two! The Geneva talks [percent of the population. demolished at 4-30 pm by ,Ryan, m'ms was amazlnS. the Turks walked out aft-! Large Displacements lievable, more amazing, more pr rvpneo ami the rvnri irn-nrfn that Ifillofl iinnnnnl. 6F 6CC6 and IhC (jFCCk Cj'pn-i Th (-.--.I, the tornado that killed uncount- ed numbers of livestock but in- jured no family members To preaching the Becker after the disaster, the scene one of devastation. The corn field on the east side of the gravel road across from the farm was leveled. Power lines lievable, more amazing, more unbelievable were the surround- ing farms, lying serene, un- touched, undamaged by the tor- a Gazette reporter ap- nado that surged uPward again hinB the Becker and passed them by. cost an average of Darbed wire fences lay on each more than they cost last August. A GM spokesman said Mon- day GM "will stand by its letter to dealers" io charge nearly 10 percent more, on top of an av- erage boost during the cur- rent model year. In many in- stances, however, the cars now carry standard equipment that was previously optional. Jn the letter to :dealers, Er- nest Starkman, a GM vice-pres- ident, said, "We realize that our 1975 model prices reflect a substantial increase. But we have no alternative in light of rapidly rising material and la- bor costs over which we have only limited control and the ne- cessity of complying with 1975 mission standards which have been mandated by the govern- ment." The other three auto com- panies Ford, Chrysler and American Motors had no of- ficial comment on the Presi- dent's calls for voluntary price- wage restraints. Ford has an- nounced a tentative in- crease. Ford, who for 25 years repre- sented a western Michigan dis- rict in which GM was a major ;mployer, said Monday he was disappointed in GM's" decision. -Ie strongly urged (he GM in- crease not be viewed as a sig- nal by others to raise prices. Koreans Convict In a related development, the Baltimore Sun said in Wednes- day's editions that prior to his resignation Nixon ordered his aides not to seek any deals preventing his future prosecu- tion. Quoting what it called authori- sources, the Sun said that Nixon ordered his key aides, jeven before his final decision t.) (Continued from Page 1.) (resign, to make no approaches the road, where but one lane of traffic moved and that cautious- ly. Scattered Belongings On the west side of the road a car was wrapped tightly in the limbs of a large tree. Everything was crushed. It seemed impossible that the Becker family could have sur- vived in the debris-filled base- ment beneath the leveled struc- ture. All that was left standing was a partial corn crib. Farmers and neighbors cover- ed exposed stores of grain and hay with a tarp lo protect it from further damage from rain or wind. A dead calf lay in the ruins of a feed lot. Large sows were strewn throughout the shambles of what once had been the Beckers' yard and home. neighbors said softly, "how could anyone have possibly survived." Many had never before witnessed such a scene of devastation. More Tragic Additionally, however, it was difficult to distinguish where it had once stood. Only the group- ings of small shrubs and plant- ings outlined where the recent- ly-built home had been located. One Ryan farmer remarked 36 Plo-Hirm tnat looked as though some- r lulling L had a bomb A SEOULD (AP) _ A woman saici Ihe wind- court convicted 36 more personsjbreak west of Ihe homestead Tuesday of plotting to over-1 looked as though it had been throw President Chung Hce'swcpt by a forest fire. Hail Damage Delware county soil conserva- tion official George Carlson of Manchester said the hail dam- age may be as severe as the other storm damage. It was concentrated in the Hazel Green and Union town- ships, generally south and east of Ryan. The storm cut a three to four-mile swath through the area, stripping corn fields and leaving only barren stalks in many fields. Hail stones as large as fists fell in the storm area, according to the Delaware county exten- sion service. er Greece and the Greek Cypri- ots refused to consider the Turkish proposal to form two :ederal states of Greek and Turkish Cypriots on Cyprus. Britain and Greece proposed a 48-hour cooling off period, but the Turks refused. The British government said the Royal air force would start flying home the depend- ents of the troops at the three British bases on Cyprus. Clerides Appeal Cyprus President Glafcos Clerides the leader of the Greek Cypriots, appealed to other na- tions to intervene and told news- men in Geneva that the Turks are trying to impose "a solu- tion according to their own Scali Will Stay At U.N. Position UNITED NATIONS (AP) John Scali has accepted an invi- tation from President Ford to remain as head of the U.S. mis- sion to the U.N., a mission spokesman said Tuesday. Scali, 56, became head of the mission with ambassadorial rank on Feb. 20, 1973. He was, Richard Nixon's third appointee to the post, following Charles Yost and George Bush. Scali was born in Canton. Ohio, and was educated at Bos- JJUO- But the scene at the Flanagan lon universilv For 27 years he farm seemed even more tragic. diplomatic reporter for the Associated Press and later vancing along that highway to- Turkey said it renewed the at- tack "to protect the independ- ence of Cyprus and to provide security for the Turkish commu- nity on the island." It charged that the Greeks and Greek Cyp- riots at Geneva showed that they "still considered Cyprus a completely Greek island." Associated Press correspond- ent Alex Efty reported'from Nicosia that one target of the first air attack was the head- quarters of the 950-man Greek army contingent near the Nico- sia airport. After the initial air Strikes, ground fighting appeared to fan out to the east and west of the capital. Heavy fighting was reported on the road leading to the east- :rn port city of Famagusta. Turkish tanks were reported ad- Large Displacements The Greeks and Greek Cypri- ots turned down the proposal saying that it would require large population displacements. Greek Premier Ccnstantine Car- amalis accused the Turks of in- transigence, and Foreign Min- ister George Mavros said the plan was "preposterous." "We were expected to accept unconditionally their Mavros told newsmen. "They acted in the way a commander in chief treats a defeated en- emy." A Turkish government broad- cast said the Turkish invasion force of men and 300 tanks on Cyprus was "strong enough to occupy the entire is- but "Turkey has tio ter- ritorial plans on the island." It charged that Greek Cypri- ots continued to hold unarmed Turkish Cypriots in violation of the cease-fire agreement and that Turkey "could no longer tolerate this situation." Won't Swallow 55 Claimed Dependents LOS ANGELES (UPI) Wil- liam Hanks, 57, an electrical inspector, was charged with violating income tax laws. The Internal Revenue Service Became suspicious of Hanks' declaration that he had 55 dependents. the American Broadcasting Co. 'frMif Ctctlur Hupuljj Co. ana puDllsned aallv and Sunday at 500 Third ave. SE, Cedar Rapids, Iowa 52406. Rapids, lowd. Subscription rates bv carrier 95 cents o week. By moil: Niaht Edition and Sunday 6 issues S3.75 a month, S39.00 o veor: Af- ternoon Editions and Sunday 7 issues S3.S5 o month. WO.OO a year. Other states wal-d the Gre.ek Cypriot town of Climbers Die ZERMATT, Switzerland (AP) Two Austrian and two West German mountain climbers were killed in a fall in the Mat- terhorn region Monday, police reported Tuesday. Park, the defense ministry an- nounce This number jto congress for lenient trcat- "points" to make up ihe of Jght to 171 the machinery-lay u s e 1 e s s and persons convicted n a k e d their once-protective since Jan. 8, when Park began a barns and sheds crushed and! crackdown on his opponents. On'and blown April 3 he decreed the death: wind's destructive forc fercncc between the D percent in their loan agreement and the 10 Fires biy would be demanding. penalty for anti-government ac-! Small feeck-r pigs were scat-: c 'tered among the ruins. Dead The Sun also said ,t was told Onc of that the subject of immunity for Nixon was not discussed when drew Thirteen p.m. alarm at 71 re- terms and one a ;cnlencc nf five to 10 years. imprison- White Housr Chief of Staff sentenced TiiesHav. Ihc buyer would nndcr jf" Sixteenth to pay Ins maximum slionly after ice-president: -NE. permissible one point, or on was informed of Nixon's p.m. Tuesday. Assistance: a loan, and Iho seller decision. rail at 541 Thirly-fmirlh street j hilvt, G 5 p.m. Tuesday. Short WaO of the sale price. lified lioii.se source as battery ruble at Second street: Tnc 9.5-perccnt rale would saying thai llaig was specifieal- and Fifth avenue SK. _ ;still leave the buyer open for inslruclcd not to allempl any ancl cx" ;illtl ''certainly tract about from the seller, .wasn't going gel into an The change in interest pnslun1 of plea-bargain- would boost the buyer's ecmli avenue SW. Magistrate's Court HIM Nineteenth sirccl William Meisner, 301) Fortieth sii-eel drive HK; David Tvler, Waterloo; liicbard Keller, Up Someone's day with Flowers 1 800 Ellii Blvd. NW FLOWERPHONE 366-181ft SHIP Since 1909 flowers for all occasions JOHN E. UPES Convenient downtown location 308 3rd Ave. SE 365-0511 tor. sprayer, a plow and other; HtKSH WE ItS K'S I'TH KI.OW Ml SIIOI' 5008 Center PI. Rd. N.E. S9S-5565 I'ulilir .Vrn'cf" Ahnul Our Pre-arranped Sen-ices ly iiaymenl.'i from about at Ihe 9-perccnl rale on a loan paid over 30 years lo about! at 9.5 percent. 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