Cedar Rapids Gazette, September 15, 1974, Page 6

Cedar Rapids Gazette

September 15, 1974

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Issue date: Sunday, September 15, 1974

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Publication name: Cedar Rapids Gazette

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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - September 15, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa C. R. Weather High Saturday ........... 71 ll p.m. Saturday .......... no Rainfall ................ None Total for September ....... 1.02 Normal for September ____ 3.97 Normal through September 27.12 Total for 1974 ............. 38,85 Barometer, steady ........30.09 Humidity at ll p m  75% Wind direction and velocity at Gazette weather station at ll p.m., SW at 9 m p h. Sun rises Monday, 6:47; sun sets, 7:15. Year ago today - High, 66; low, 53; rainfall, none. Births — Mercy Sept. 14 — Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Shaw, Ely road SW, a son. Births — St. Luke's Sept. 12 — To the families of Steven J. Erger. 700 Sixth street SW, a son; Garry S. Wilhelmi, Center Point, a son. Sept. 13 — To the families of Loren F. Siems, route two, a son; John E. Keiper, Newhall, a son; Kirk I). Reason, 3134 Carriage drive SW, a daughter; Dennis It. Achenbach, Marengo, a son. Sept. 14 — To the families of Norman E. Price, Center Point, a daughter; Paul I). Harrington, Mt. Vernon, a son. Fires 'ills p.m. Saturday. Grease to carpet at 226 Thirty-fourth street drive SE. Iowa Deaths Atkins — Clinton C. McFad-den, 35. Services Tuesday at 2 at St. John’s Lutheran church, j Victor. Friends may call at Mc-Swiggin-Uhlmann, W i I liams-burg. Belle Plaine — Joseph Babka. 84. Monday at 2, Hrabak’s. Center Junction — Mrs.; Harm J. Dirks, 83. Tuesday atj 10:30 at St. John’s Lutheran ch u r c h , Monticello. Friends may call at Goettsch’s, Monticello, after 11 a.m. Sunday. Clarence — Mabel Miller. 83. Services Tuesday at 10:301 a.m. at the Methodist church, j Visitation at Chapman's Monday from 5 to 9. Delaware — Carl W. Larson,! 76, Waterloo. Services Monday! at I p.m. at Grace United Methodist church, Waterloo. Visitation today noon to 9 p.m. at Keams-Dvkeman funeral home, Waterloo. Burial: Pine View cemetery', Delaware, at 3 p.m. Monday. Iowa City — Everett Snider, 71. Monday    at    2,    George L. Gays Iowa City    —    Irvin    (Hinev) Hier, 69. Monday    at    IO, St, Mary’s Catholic church. Rosary Sunday at 8, George L. Gay’s. Manchester — Glenn E. Pett-lon, 82. Monday at 2. Bohnen-kamp’s. Burial: Delhi. Ryan — Emma Rose Shover, 93. Monday    at    2    at    Golden church, south of Manchester. Friends may call at Shelly’s, Manchester, after 7 p.m. Saturday. Springville — Nellie E Hoover, 91. Tuesday at 1:30 at Murdoch’s, Springville. Burial: Mt. Vernon cemetery. Friends may call at Murdoch’s after ll a.m. Monday. Traer — Fred Cizek. 78. Monday at IO. St. Paul Catholic church. Burial; St. Vaclav cemetery, Clutier. Rosary Sunday at 7:30, Overton’s, Traer. Waukon — Albert W. Kibby, 76. Monday at IO, St. Patrick’s Catholic church. Military rites at graveside in Mt. Olivet cemetery Rosary Sunday at 8, Martin Brothers. Boy, IO, Suffers Broken Leq in Bicycle Mishap Say IO Missing In Flash Flood NELSON LANDING, Nev. (UPI) — A desert flash flood roared through Kl Dorado can- —Guerillas— (Continued from Page I.) nese, who is our hostage.! against the nine persons held by the commando in the embassy,” the Paris spokesman said. ‘‘We will not change our attitude. ‘‘It is the question of the lives yon shortly before sunset Sat-i of nine people. The Dutch gov- urday and officials said more ;eminent has no intention of put-than IO persons were missing, ting the lives of these hostages,; Nelson I,anding is located on some of whom are Dutch, in Lake Mohave, a resort lake danger.    formed    by water backed up by The    spokesman    said    a police Davis dam on the Colorado riv- assault in an attempt to free or. The boat landing is about 35 the hostages was ‘‘the last solu- miles south of Las Vegas. hon to be envisaged ”    “All we know right now is An estimated 200 policemen that there has been a major ringed the French embassy washout at Kl Dorado canyon where the three gunmen seized and some persons are missing, French Ambassador Count Jac- somewhere between IO and 15 ques Senard, 54, and eight other persons,” said a national parks persons Friday.    service spokesman. ...    4    ..    I A restaurant-store, about IO Message    ;cabjns an(J a smaj) trai|„f. vi|. At one point during the negoti-1lage arc located at the boat a lions, Ambassador Senard landing where Kl Dorado can-poked his head from his office yon meets Lake Mohave, window and shouted down to Las Vegas police said initial Dutch foreign ministry officials reports from witnesses in the on the street below. The mes- area said a 65-foot wall of wa-sage was not released.    ter roared through the    Nelson Midafternoon Saturday,    the    Landing facility. Some    struc- terrorists accepted a mediation lures were washed into th^ offer from Egyptian Ambas- lake. sador Galal Ezzat Abdel Wahab Ezzat, who speaks Japanese, but n I*    t those negotiations also ap- D6II6V6 I POOpGP parcnliy reached no settlement.! |<;||ec| Uv Ron^!Ile The underground Red Army has 1X1 e u U1 Ddn ^''s ties with Palestinian guerilla TEMPLE, Texas (AP) — A Tho Cedar Rapids Gazette: Sunday, Sept. 15, 1974 Otto Schluter, C. R. Attorney, Dead at 79 Gail Yessler, Active Civic Worker, Dies Millionth Visitor —UPI Telephoto Gail Yessler, 87, widow of J. U. Yessler, of Commonwealth apartments, died Saturday after a short illness. She was horn March 18, 1887, in Lisbon and was married to J. II. Yessler in Lisbon Feb. 12, 1914. Mr. Yessler practiced law in Cedar Rapids for 50 years before his death in 1956. Mrs. Yessler was a member of St. Paul s United Methodist church, Philathea and other church organizations, and Chapter 111 of PEO. She was active in civic work for many years in Cedar Rapids, serving as president of the Buchanan school PFA, and later as president of the citywide PTA organization. She also served as president of the Cedar Rapids Campfire heard of directors, and as prescience. Fridnv ari r a brief 0f board 0f tbe Cedar !^’1ess-    Rapids    Home for Aged Women. Mr. Schluter was horn on a Surviving is a daughter, state farm north of Lowden Oct. 30. Sen. Joan Orr, Grinnell. 1890 and attended the Cornell I Memorial services will be Otto L. Sch’uter Otto L. Schluter, 79, Montrose hotel, a well-known Cedar Ran’ds attomev. died at Nine-year-old Patti Albers (left) Saturday became the one millionth visitor to the White House. President Ford gave Patti and her sister, Kelly, 7, a tour of the Oval office and then posed with the girls outside the door. Delays Keep Prices High (Continued from Page I.) Car Worries I |towards this goal.    |with its motor runninS ‘‘We have a very close collaboration with the French government and I hope this affair will and longer-term sales are Simi-compliance by FPO officials be terminated tomorrow.” th    jlarly    allowed at rates higher with the agency's standards of___ mgMo Elmer btaats, the comp- than those previously permitted, conduct regulations,” with only c .    ... c troller general of the U.S . who The saiti it did not dis- 61 of 125 officials making proper Springville Services signed the covering letter, tin the need for emergency disclosure when they were Set for Nellie Houver procedures, but alleged that the!hired.    j    SPRINGVILLE    —    Nellie    E. extensions were improper be-: Most of the commission’s of- Houver, 91, widow of Arthur S Dutch Premier loon Den Uvli    was    shot    college academy and the Uni- held at St. Paul’s United Meth- headed initial negotiations with f i J„ Saturday as he versitv of Iowa. He received a odist church Monday at 4 by Dr. th th p*vtrr>mist« hut then    0    fleeinff    bank    robbers    bachelor of laws degree from Arnold Herbst. Burial: Lisbon a1 Lh‘T S; “ Sh "T woun,lcd lwo IX**"* in a the university in 1917.    cemetery. Memorial fund has flew to Paris to keep a ached- holdup, authorities said.    Af,or ,e„vin|, in lhe armed been established for the church. I he department of public    forces as a first lieutenant in    ic    ic    ic an. xj calami;    safety said the trooper. Holly    World war I. he came to Cedar Arriving in Paris    Den    Uvl    I ' 6,t0PPe<* a car described as    Rapids in 1920 and has since aid: ‘‘The situation’is improv-fc    f    robbf^s    teen a practicing attorney in inc a little but remains verv Hp .. taking $2,000 from the Cedar Ranids. ;grave. Lnt'ac^ wUh^e terror" Wa'burS <^x., State Bank.    Mr s„hll|ter was , m,mber lists has been broken several . ”°‘,Ce sa'd Tull was inspect- of the Elks club, the YMCA, the I times but we hope the hostages toe car s license *ags when chamber of Commerce and a will be saved and all the efforts £ w^s s^?*' au*° was ^oundj 50-year member of the Ameri-~ J of the government    are    directed    atendoned shortly afterward    can Legion. He also was uled dinner appointment with French President Valery Gis-card D’Estaing. Ar said: report also was being sent to a number of congressional committees and government agencies, including both the house and senate committees on appropriations. cause they were not authorized ficiaiSi the report said, had Houver! route I. Springville,! by EPC regulations, and be- j “failed to file required financial and a lifelong resident of the cause they were contrary t° the disclosure forms for several Springville area, died Saturday At the heart of most of the S'"!™™-™ «lef tosMri years’’. w!th..only. 7 °f th<“ 125 at an Anamosa hospital. She alleged improper approvals of! ™    V    P    upper level officials filing annu- was Aprii 27. 1883, near rate increases, the report said. f‘^.f r'?*Vw ,,    ..    ; al disclosure forms properly. Mt Vernon. On Reb. 16. 1910. were a series of unauthorized rorv,rt -..j-i “ppr’hnH armit pH    sa*d    ds    *nvest*8a‘she was married to Arthur S. extensions of ‘‘emergency ^to nroduce^mTk Uons had resu,ted in 12 FPC *1 Houver at Marion. sales contracts.” Such contracts! extensions to producers mak ficials j^g djrected by their; Surviving are four daughters, were designed to stimulate in- mg, y emer^ncv gas sal es. office Qf    programs to Mrs. Ralph Kuntz, Lisbon; Mar- mLd Sen 0 LUS by al-lW“hoUt ‘S5Tg a,“"S divest themselves of financial garet louver. Cedar Rapids; Lvmg highL prices but ar' i^'Tbv thfNeural Cal Ac/”' "U<'rf",S    COuld    Gladys    Hersey.    Freeport, carefully circumscribed by FPC: RO red t>> 'he Natural (,as Act wilh their duties."    and    Mrs. Floyd Springer, regulations.    While the gas industry and the Seven additional officials Mechanicsville; a son, Jake Although virtually all natural ^ave ’C^nLsisteiitly main- ownecj securit'es which the GAO Houver, Springville; four grand-gas prices are regulated by the ta‘nedj that higher prices were sa^    should be prohi- children and two great-grand- FPC, short-term sales are a1- needed t0 stimulate gas Produt’' bited, and they subsequently children, lowed at unregulated rates1*011' *    ^, report estimated were    t0    ^jj    them, the Services: 1:30 p.m. Tuesday under emergency' procedures, that *w<>-thirds of the money report said.    at the Murdoch chapel in Securities they held, which ’Springville. Burial: Mt Vernon j had been identified as prohibit- cemetery. Friends may call at ed by the FPC’s standards of the chapel after ll a.m. (Continued from Page I.)    *»*-;■ raiIlcr    conduct included: Exxon Corp.. day. I producers.    rVll    rn    Q#al bitis, but not —Nixon' Mon- resulting from price increases from 1970 through 1973 remained with the interstate pipe lines rather than going to gas -aa-1,1 . rite Iproducers*    Union Oil Co., Standard Oil Co. ,    . . . . f. mi 801110 cases’d sald’ comPa' of Indiana. Texaco Corp., Ford whose administration could only nies vvere allowed to maintain Motor ^ u s steef c be started in a hospital.    high prices ^cause of bureau- Northern pacific Railroad, Scott Anti-coagulants are used to cratic delays in processing ap- paper Co pacjfic power and help keep blood flowing freely plications which would have re- Light Co ’ centrai Telephone and prevent formation of clots, suited in lower prices.    and Uti,ity Co ( Cities service. | Meeting Monday at I 30 p m. at Before leaving San Cle- Regarding conflicts of inter- Commonwealth Edison, North- room 126, St. Luke’s hospital. mente, Tkach said Nixon was est. the report said ‘‘there has <>rn illinois Gas, Occidental Pe-j-- ‘‘mentally alert,” despite ‘‘se- been widespread non- troleum, Monsanto Co., Wash- " ington (DC.) Gas Light Co., British Farmers T™nessee Valley Au,horl,y City Briefs (More Briefs on Page 22A.) Alcoholics Anonymous- Tom P. Burns, IO. of 429 A avenue NW, suffered a broken leg when his bicycle ran into the side of a car at Fifth street and B avenue NW Saturday evening. He was admitted to Mercy hospital, but was expected to be released Sunday. Police said the boy couldn’t stop his westbound bike on sand after going over a bike ramp on the sidewalk along B avenue and crashed into the side of a northbound car driven by Paul L. Heims, 20, of 224 Fourth street NW. * * * Randy Sweet, 19, of 1523 Fifth street NW, was injured when his motorcycle and a car collided on a dirt road in Ellis park Saturday afternoon. He was treated and released Police reported the ac-c i d e n t occurred as Sweet emerged from a trail onto the road. The car was driven by Allow K. Bailey, 20. of 1727 Eighth avenue, Marion. No charges were filed. 20 YEARS AGO ~ Communist dune se Leader Mao Tse-tung railed for firm cooperation with Russia in a major policy speech. r Always A Welcome Gift! Planted with Green foliage Terrariums PIERSON’S* shop" 1800 HIU Blvd. NW y FLOWIRPHONI 366-1 826A vere strain and physical fatigue” caused by the illness. He said he would visit Nixon Ul '"3" 1    '',v'* " Bonds. Tenneeo Oil Co., Atlantic again in a week to check or' Staqe Protests Richfield Co., and Potomac I Ms condition.    LONDON    IAP)    - Thousands Electric Power Co. Nixon remained in seclusion;^ priti«H farmers on tractors Some of these companies are at his San Clemente estate, and and combines blocked shopping directly involved in natural gas no one there would comment on ccnters in 200 towns Saturday or other    activities, while TThf (fcclur RttpicU (OtMftfc Established in 111] bv The Gaiette Co ana published dally and Sunday at SOO Third ave SE. Cedar Rapids. Iowa S7404 Second class postooe paid at Cedar Ropids, iowa Subscription rotes bv carrier VS cents a week Bv mail: Nieht Edition and Sunday t issues 13 IS a month. 139 OO a year At-ternoon Editions ond Sunday 7 issues S3 IS a month, SAO OO a year. Other states ond U S territories SAO OO a year No Moil Subscriptions accepted in areas having Gazette carrier service rktWocf ricino    and    Hp-'    .    .I    The    Assocloted    Prest    is    entitled IO proas! rising I    Others    have    {subsidiaries    in    the    elusively    to    the    use    tor    republication    of his condition. An occasional florist’s truck mand a better deal for them pulled up at the ({alehouse of selves.    oner«>    buslness the estate to deliver flowers The National Farmers Union, from well-wishers. One local which organized the protest as florist said he had sent an ar- part of a European-wide demon-rangement of red. white and Stratton for higher farm prices blue carnations and a green in the Common market, claimed plant for the patio from uniden-j50.000 British farmers demon-tified customers.    Istrated. oil lhe locol news printed in this newspaper as wtll as all AP news dispatches Underneath that shiny chrome and those restyled bodies of the new model cars are some worrisome problems that are digging at the automobile industry. UPI Auto Writer Edward S. Lechtzin has talked to auto executives, dealers, salesmen, and consumers about them. He has put together a series of five stories that cover basic things that concern the industry and, just as important, the automobile buyer. Price increases averaging $450 await purchasers of 1975 models and no end to the rising cost is in sight. About 4 million drivers who have paid about $50 for the complex buckle-up-bcfore-you-drive safety belt system which cost the industry about $200 million have found ways to avoid using it. Owners of 1975 models must buy unleaded gasoline at higher prices, or else ruin their expensive catalytic converters with leaded gas. On the bright side, big cars are selling again after a winter slump induced by the energy crisis. The sales surge is expected to continue mainly because buyers are looking for bargains before the prices go up again. Small car enthusiasts can choose from an array of luxury compacts or sporty models. The first story in this series will be found in Monday’s Gazette. ai member of the American Bar Assn., the Iowa State Bar Assn. I and a past president of the Linn County Bar Assn. He was a member of the First Lutheran church of Cedar Rapids. Surviving is a brother. Edwin C. Schluter, Clarence. Services:    Chairman funeral home. Clarence. Monday at 1:30; p.m. by Dr. George W. Carlson. I Burial: Trinity cemetery, Lowden. Friends may call at the Chapman’s from 2 to 9 p.m. today. Si Mrs. J. U. Yessler Memorial Services Convict Socialite For Murder Plot LOS ANGELES (UPI) Coats, R. Bruet* — I a.m. Tuesday at the Cedar Memorial Chape! of Memories by Dr. Arnold Herbst of St. Paul’s United Methodist church. Friends may call at the Cedar Memorial funeral home after 9 a.m. Monday and at the chapel pi . r» I x- . ti . [after 9:00 a.m. Tuesday. The Eloise Poped, a Newport Beach rasket wi]1 be cIoscd at 10:45. socialite and her boyfriend. Krewson, Infant Matthew Daniel Avers, were found guilty George — Graveside at St. q a t .. - a o .    John’s Catholic cemetery at I Saturday of soliciting the p m Monday by thc Rev- murder of Mrs. Popeil s es- Richard J. Hess. Friends may trunged husband, Chicago mil- call at Turner east after I p.m. bonaire Samuel Popeil. '    U)d*/ iind “ntil n9?,n Monday. (Tamer, Dona Alice — Turtle jury of seven men and nor chapel east at 1:30 p.m. five women returned the verdict Monday by the Rev. Earl Hue- •lftor    38 hmi-3    of    Hplihrr ttinn    bner- Burial: °aK Hill. Friends c tor    38    or    IT, ration    may ca], at the funeral home over    eight days.    The panel|until I p.m. Monday. The cas- found    both Mrs.    Pooeil, 49. and    ket will not be opined after Avers, a 37-year-old Santa Ana thps5rvtlCevi I I metal worker, guilty of offering A er ' v ‘in Turner j chapel east at 3 p.m. Monday $25,000 to a friend cf Ayers to by the Rev. Neville Clayton, commit the murder which was Burial:    Cedar Memorial. never carried out.    Friends may call at Turner east. Ayers also was found guilty of    - a second charge of offering the    China    Tour    Ends    1 same contract to another per- TOKYO (AP) — A congresser But the jury deadlocked 6-6 sional delegation headed by Sen. on whether Mrs. Popeil had Fulbright (D-Ark.) wound up a been a party to that and re- 12-day tour of China on Satur-sumed deliberations on the day and left Shanghai for home, question Saturday afternoon. a Peking broadcast reported. JOHN K. LARKS flowers Since 1909 Convenient downtown location 308 Third Avenue S.E. 365-0511 TEAHEN FUNERAL HOME Since 1936 Marian F. Teahen Elden B. Rohn OWNER    MORTICIAN Phone 3S4-6627    600    First    Ave.    NW NOVAK MONUMENT CO. n K    FINE MEMORIALS SINCE 1S92 203 14th Ave. SE Phone 364-4439 P Markers, Monuments and Private Mausoleums CENTURY BURIAL VAULTS Since 1927 Charles, Henrietta. & diaries Jr. Pochnbradsky 4219 MT VERNON RD S E.    364-747K We have so many beautiful ways to say something special FLORIST and GIFT SHOP 364-8139 phone answered 24 hours every day Now, two completely -staffed locations to serve you. John H. I Un K*rA Son Turner s East. 800 Second Ave SE Turner's West, 1221 First Ave. West Cro To l ilt” Church Of \ our Choice livery Sunday er    rn It's Later I lian ) an t hink! STEWART FUNERAL HOME 1908-0)7 I lurnierly: Monahaii-StcHurl IU 11 First Ave. IYF. .$(>2-21 I V Time and Understanding For many years we have served the families of this community with dignity, understanding and integrity. At Cedar Memorial we take the extra time to render the finest service our profession is capable of. Our first consideration is to conscientiously serve the* needs of each family with respect to their religion and their financial need. Serving all Cemeteries pirjlmomi FUNERAL HOME 4200 FIRST AV!NU! EAST    TELEPHONE    393-8000 ;

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