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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - September 16, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Obituaries Ran is expected Monday night in eastern Texas, Louisiana emcPAritansas. Mostly weather is expected elsewhere. Marina Operator 'Brad' Bradley Dies Clarence (Brad) Bradley, 61, of .13-10 Ellis road NW, operator of Hrad's Marine .Service, died Sunday afternoon, lie was horn July HI, in Memphis. Mr. Bradley came to Cedar Kapids in and operated Brad's Marine Service since 1910. Surviving are his wife, the former Bessie Cansky, lo whom he was married Dec. 1, 1934, in Cedar Rapids; a daughter, Mrs. William Dougherty, Cedar Rapids; and two grandchildren. Services: Wednesday p.m. Kuba funeral home east by the Rev. Mary White of Bethany Congregational church. Burial: Czech National. Friends may call at Kuba funeral home cast after 7 p.m. Monday. Joe L. Kluth Joe Klulh, 84, of 1312 I. avenue NE, a resident of Cedar lapids for the last 30 years, died Sunday at a Cedar Kapids lospital following a brief illness. Born July 9, 11190, in South Dakota, he was a retired em- ploye of Quaker Oats Co., and n member of the Lutheran church. Mr. Kluth was married .0 Elfrieda Maehl in 19M at Elkadcr. Surviving are two sons, LcKoy Kluth, Cedar Rapids; Or- ville Kluth, Lovcland, Colo.; a brother, George Kluth, Elkader; six grandchildren; and 11 great- grandchildren. Services are pending at Wilt funeral home, Elkader. Turner chapel cast was in charge of ocal arrangements. The Weather High 'tcmperolures Sunday craturcs ovcrnlflh! and rnche' talion: Anchorage ..M M Atlanta .....7960 Bismarck ...77 43 Chicago .....7459 Denver .....70 J9 Duluth 6t 42 Honolulu___90 11 Houston ....BO 74 L. Ancicles ..8064 Miami ai 80 Min'apolls 71 41 N. Orleans ..0369 New York 73 59 Phoenix ___99 72 Seattle ......76 SJ Washington ..76 59 C. R. Weather High Sunday ...............77 Low overnight .............51 Noon Monday ..............70 2 p.m........................78 Precipitation ............None Total for September...... 1.02 Normal for September ...3.97 Normal llhrough Sept. '..27.12 Total for 1374 ............33.85 Humidity at noon ..........78% Wind direction and velocity at 2 p.m. WSW !at 5 mph. j Sun rises Tuesday, sun sets; Year Ago Today High, 57; low, 49; rainfall, O.G3. Traveler's Forecast Tuesday Weather, Hi-Lo Bismarck........PtCkly 78-45 Chicago .........PtCldy 79-56 Cincinnati .......PtCldy 79-59 Cleveland .......PtCldy 76-54 DCS Moinus ........Fair 80-54 Detroit ..........PtCldy 78-50 Indianapolis .....Cloudy 75-54 Kansas City ......Clrng 83-58 Milwaukee ......PtCldy 75-51 Mpls.-St. Paiil ..PtCldy 73-48 Omaha ............Fair 81-51 St. Louis..........Clrng 78-57 Sioux Falls.........Fair 79-48 Mississippi Stages (Flood stage's in hrackots) LaCrOsse (12) 4.9, no change Laniine (18) 7.8, rise .1 Dam 9 (18) 12.9, rise .1 McGregor (18) 7.0, rise .1 Gultcnborg (15) 4.2, rise .1 Dubuque (17) 7.3, no change Davenport (15) 4.6, fall .2 Keokuk (1G) 3.5, rise .8 Cedar ill C.It. (13) 3.41, fall .05 Coralville Lake Tool level Monday......683.81 Sept. To the families or Dennis Hromidko, Swisher, a daughter; Mark Martin, 2817 O avenue NW, a son. Births Luke's Sept. 14 To Mr. and Mrs. E 1 cl r c (1 Hayes, Swisher, a daughter. Sept. 15 To the families of Miln Murray, 2030 Glass road NE, Apt. 211, a daughter; Jack Kavc. Walker, n daughter; Timothy Cook, 1370 Thirtieth street, drive NE, a son; Monti Waldorf, 3201 O avenue NW, a daughter; Gary Albcrtson, route 1, Marion, a daughter. Out of Town Births At AliESlnirjr, Germany Spec. 4 and Mrs. Jeffrey A. Dudrcy, a son Sept. 14. Mrs. Dudrey is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Herbert, 1104 Sixteenth avenue SW. At Wayzata, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Rolibin K. Sentcll, a daughter, Sept. 15. Mrs. Scntcll is tlie daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred 11. Lyford, 1700 James drive, Marion. At Holloman air force base, N.M. Sgt. and Mrs. Leonard D. Roman, a son Sept. 11. Mrs. Roman is Ihe daughter of Mrs. Herbert Kirklancl, 1680 High- view clvive, Marion. Fires p.m. Saturday. Grease to carpet at 226 Thirty-fourth street drive SE. p.m. Saturday. Un- known lo lot's lit A street dump SW. p.m. Saturday. HaMifiri! throucli at 1912 Howling slieol SW. Allnrd, both of Mt. Vernon. Mary Vogt, Marion, and James Carroll, Cedar Rapids. Marriages Dissolved Emil p. and Joyce M. Brat- ten. Elizabeth I. and John Johnson. Linda Jane and Gay- lord Michael Davis. Fern Marie and Oliver G. Johnson. Norma and Gordon Coonrocl. Magistrate's Court Speeding Cathy Steggall, 3520 Sunny Dale street NW, Edward Colberly, 411 First av- enue SW; Mark Brannaman, Lisbon; Steven Moneypenny, 5115 Kcsler road NW; Thomas Christenscn, 1920 Twentieth street NW; Gary Myers, 1917 Western drive SW; Glen Jaspers, Marshalltown; Beverly Auman, 1611 Tenth avenue SW; Gary Davidson, 3139 Bramble road SW; Mary Merk- lin, 835 Camburn court SE; Thomas Trachta, 238 Wilson avenue SW; William Broulik, 2210 A street SW; Larry Crow- lev. 3116 Franbrook Terrace NW; Feascl, jr., Anamosa; each fined and costs. James Krapfl, 2047 Blairs Ferry road NE; Joe Morgan, jr., 911 Ninth, avenue SW; each fined and costs. Donald Willcoxson, 3756 H avenue NE; Milo Bemrosc, 290 Four- teenth street, Marion; Hobcrl C r i t c s c r 514 Thirty-second street NE; Maurice Peterson 1719 Bevcr avennc SW; Paul Carolan, 821 Ellis boulevard NE; Llnnan. Visek, 271 Peace avenue NW; Lavcrn 3101 Carriage drive SW; David Lucas, 1460 Keith drive NE Earl Erickson, Iowa City; Kurt Freeman, 16 Julia Ann drive NW: Lumir Pavlicck, 3215 Schaoffcr drive SW; Mark Po- liinsky, 1107 Brockman drive SE; Norman Hal-twig, 4447 C avenue NE; Orville Bogg, 1512 Sixtli street NW; James Wall 2442 Eleventh avenue SE; Fruth, Masonville; Michael Cook, Tipton; Francis Vnrwald, Davenport; Loren Marvcson, Urbana; each fined and costs. Faulty equipment Paul Friegcl, Vinlon; Debra Serdahl, 1029 Blairs Ferry road NE; Gerald DeWoocly, 4412 Regal avenue NE; Stephan Adams, Vinton; Michael Hincs, Spring- villc; Wayne Hupker, Hia- watha; cacli fined and costs. Disturbing the peace Rob- ert Elias, Vinton; fined and costs. Driver's license violation William Kauffman, route one, Marion; fined and costs. DaviA Urban, Hiawatha; fined and costs. Meter violation Evange- line Lillios, 2055 B avenue NE; fined and costs. Sharon Larson, 2030 Glass road NE; fined and costs. Prohibit cd parkins: Charles Hodges, 205 Park court and costs. Striking unattended vehicle Terry McDougal, 308 Tenth street, Marion; fined and costs. Driving (in Avrollfr side .Teffcry Homan, 1615 Forty- eighth street NE; fined and costs. Traffic siffn.il violation Mary Morklin, 835 Camburn co u r t Guy Whitson, Walker; Gary McHugh, 3237 Stratford lane SW; each fined and costs. Intoxication on highway Ronald McNcc, 2415 Twenty- sixth avenue, Marion; fined and costs. Reckless driving Bradley Collum, Belle Plainc; Edward Hall, Williamsburg; each fined and costs. Vehicle control violation Robert Morley, 517 Sixteenth street NE; fined and costs. Iowa Deaths Ochvrin Clara nialu-, 78. Kerns. Oclwcin Kuilnlph p.m. Saturday. Clcarol Sacred Heart church. Tinim- rcar seat cushion at 1741 Kicli- mond mail NK. p.m. Salunl.i.y. 1'ilot ligbt to fumes at 5427 Gor- don avenue NW. p.m. Sunday. Malfunc- tion of sprinkler valve at 401 Kirs! slrei'l SK. p.m. Sunday. Car out on arrival at Kiflli avenue nr.d TVnlh shTC-l SK. Marriacjf! Licenses GrHa Swan anil Iliciianl Kdna Shaw and Wcrling, Kallc Marilyn Crosliy. Allmr- IV n uk nil Mrs. Roger Smith, Ii7. nurkc'-Thornblirg, Allan Hrooks, Kozsta Hciiry Schafbllrh, Headington, 66. Services were Monday at 2 at Community church with burial in Phelps cemetery, Decorah. Steine's, Decora h. Decorah Elfred Thorsen, 89, Morrison, 111. Steine's. Edgcwood Mollie Funk, 93. Tuesday at 10, St. Mark's Catholic church. Scripture Ser- vice Monday at Apple- ton's. Independence Ada Mac Kitchens, 92. Tuesday at 2, White's. Belle riaine Lloyd L. Klein, 81. Wednesday at 10, Lu- theran church. Entombment, Cedar Memorial, Cedar Rapids. Kalverson's. Ryan Charles Sanders, 88. Tuesday at Peace Lu- thGarn church. Bohncnkamp's, Manchester. M a n c h c s tcr William Helmrichs, 72. Wednesday at i'irst Lutheran church. Bohncnkamp's. Central City Roy William- son, 71. Tuesday at at United Methodist church. Visi- tation at Murdoch chapel. Cas- ket will not be opened. Farmersburg Mrs. John Nelda Muller, 73. Services Monday at 1 1 at St. John's Lu- theran church. Schultz' Mono- Liberty Wilfred Fcldman, 30. Wednesday at 2, St. Joseph's Catholic church. Rosary Tuesday at Snider's. Suicide Ruled In Death of C.R. Man, 29 The tieath of a 29-year-old Cedar Rapids man found hang- ing from a beam has been ruled a suicide by Linn medical ex- aminer Percy Harris. The body of Jerry Marvin Eighteenth strce SW, was found Sunday at the Jefferson substation of Iowa Electric Light and Power Co., in the 1400 block of street SW. Edleman's liody was discov- ered by his brother Ricky, 27, same address, who found a sui- cide note left by Edlemau telling where his body could be found. Edleman apparently climbed onto a fence at Ihe substation, lied a rope around an I-beam and around his neck, and jumped from the fence, accord- ing to police reports. Jerry Marvin Edlcinan, 29, 1402 Eighteenth street SW, a Cedar Rapids resident all of his life, was born May 24, 1945, and was graduated from Anlioch college. Surviving are his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Edleman, Ml. Vernon; a sister, Peggy Jo Sch at er, Cedar Rapids; brother, Ricky Allen Eldcman, Cedar Rapids; and his grand- parents June Russell, Arcadia, Calif.; Ruth Edleman, Hia- watha, and Clifford Bcrggrcn, Yuma, Ariz. ..Services: Turner chapel cast at p.m. Tuesday by the Rev. Reagcn Benedict of the Cedar Valley Bible church. Burial: Cedar Memorial ceme- tery. Friends may call at the Turner chapel east until I p.m. Tuesday. The casket will not be opened after the service. Mrs. Norman Carpenter Loleta Jo Carpenter, 27, of 1324 G avenue NE, formerly of Toddville, and an employe of St. Luke's hospital, died Sunday at lier home. She was born May 10, 1947, at Cedar Rapids and was married to Norman F. Carpenter, May 6, 1971, at Toddville. Mrs. Carpen- ter was a member of the Church of Christ. Surviving in addition to her husband are her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Darwin I. Oliphant, Toddville; two sisters, Mrs. Barry Bonar, Center Point; Nina Oliphant, Toddville; one brother, Lonnie Oliphant, Todd- ville; her grandparents, Mrs. Zula Oliphant, Toddville; and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Sinkcy of "lentral City. Services: 3 p.m. Tuesday at the Church of Christ at Todd- ville by Roger Kuthowski. Buri- al: Oliphant cemetery. Friends may call at the Murdoch chapel in Center Point. Jean Echternacht Jean Echternacht. 46, former- ly of 2257 C street SW, a Cedar Rapids resident for 25 years died Sunday in a Cedar Rapids hospital following a long illness. She was born June 17, 1928, in Monticcllo, and was a member of Westminster Presbyterian church. There arc no immediate sur- vivors. Friends may call at the Turner chapel west unlil 10 a.m Tuesday. Graveside services: Oakwood cemetery, Monticello at 2 p.m. Tuesday. A memorial service will be conducted at Edgcwood Manor nursing home at p.m. Tuesday by Dr. John P. Woods. Harley R. McDowell Harlcy R. McDowell, 84, a resident of Geneva Tower, died Sunday in a Marion nursing ionic. He was born April 9, 1890, at Kinroses, and was mar- to Mossie Baker, Dec. 5, 1908, at Sigourney. He was a salesman for the Walnut Grove .reed Co. for 25 years before re- .iring in 1958. Mr. McDowell ived in Marion for 25 years, e f o r e moving to Geneva Tower in 1972. He was a member of the Marion Christian church. Surviving are three sons, W i I m e r McDowell, Marion; ,ynn McDowell, Spooncr, Wis., and John McDowell, Cedar Rapids; three daughters, Mrs. Earl Henkle, Granby, Colo.; Mrs. Ernest Franc, C e d a i Rapids; Mrs. F. W. Licberg, Va- salia, Calif.; 13 grandchildren and 21 great-grand-children. Services: 11 a.m. Wednesday at the Murdoch chapel Marion, by the Rev. Peter Mor- jan. Burial: Cedar Memorial. Friends may call at the Mur- doch chapel in Marion after 1 p.m. Tuesday. 20 Y1CAHS AGO The In- emal Revenue Service Iricd lo collect in hack iimme :axcs from Columnist Drew Pearson and his wife. In HIJ by tlic Gnifilr Co. nnd nuhllshed clollv and Sundnv nl 500 rhlfrf ove. Ceitor Rciplili, lowu Ranius. Iowa. Sicrounicy Henry Nicholas Miillingi'r, 66. Wednesday at 9, SI. Marv's Catholic church. Ro-. Tuesday al, Hcyn-1 olds'. I'ostvMIr Klmcr K. I Inns, 72. Tuesday at 2, Schuttc's. Iowa Ciiy Gi'orjie C. 1'e- 71. Wednesday lit 10, SI. 1'alrirk's church. Hn- AModnted Press K cntlllcd exclusively lo (he uie for tciniblkolion of all Ilie local ntwt printed In IHK news- nupcr us well at all At' newt ilKixilcliei. .in. Tuesday. 1'r.uiUvlllc "Floral from our skilled orffsts PIERSON'S "S" IHOO KI.I.IS NW Mrs. William Skrdla Marie F. Skrdla, G4, 1406 N street SW, a lifelong resident ol Cedar Rapids, died Salurday ir a Cedar Rapids hospital follow- ing a long illness. She was born Jan. 10, 1910, in Cedar Rapids and was married to William Skrdla in 1933. Surviving in addition to her husband are a son Richard W. Skrdla, Cedar Rapids, and three grandchildren. Services: Turner chapel west at a.m. Tuesday by the Rev. Lee Roy Collins of St. Mark's United Methodist church. Burial: Czech National. Friends may call at the Turner chapel west until 10 a.m. Tuesday. The casket will not be opened after the service. (Continued from Page 1.) cated paintings were burned on the spot. Buried Girl A truck dumped a load of earth on one group, partly bury- ing a girl of about six. She was rescued unhurt but shaken. Women clutching children in their arms fell on Ihe slippery ground as I hey tried to escape the speeding water Irucks. Olhcrs were drenched scram- bling up a grassy embankment. The arlisls informed cily of- ficials of the show and sent out invitations. They said authori- ties did not specifically ban the 'xh'hilioii, so Ihoy assumed it iv.-j.s all right to go ahead. Uniformed police watched a iroup of men fjrab New York 1' i m n s correspondent Chris- opher Wren, .'III. and punch him in Ihe slomach. Au- olher man smashed Wren's into his face, cracking a lonlli. When Lynne Oleon, of Ihe Press, protested, a man punched her in the stom- ich, si'tiding her sprawling inlo he mud. Three oilier Western lewsnien were roughed up and me was detained briefly by po- ice. Send a bit of cheer with a bouquet from... 4 Seasons X 39il HUtfilN M. mm. Stanley C. Stookey Stanley C. Stookey, 84, for- merly ot Cedar Rapids anc North English died Sunday ir Hermosa, Fla., where he hat lived three years. Born Oct. 10, 1889, at Straw- berry Point, he was married to Hermie Knapp Aug. 18, 1914, al Cedar Bluffs, Neb. While Cedar Rapids he was associated with Hedges Realty Co. for ovei 20 years. Mr. Stookey was a member of the Central Park Presbyterian church and the North English Methodist church. Surviving in addition to his wife, arc two sons, David K Slookey, Cedar Rapids; S. Don aid Stookey, Corning, N.Y.; daughter, Mrs. Eugene Ncwlin Albuquerque, N.M.; a brother Donald G. Stookey, Fort Worth Texas; a sister, Mrs. R. B. Van Cleve, Cedar Rapids; nine grandchildren; and 17 great grandchildren. Arrangements are pending al Ihe Cedar Memorial funeral home. Monies to G.R. There won't he any federal unding of new road or street irojects in Cedar Rapids until a controversy is resolved con- cerning the route of 1-3110 north of the city. Howard Gunnerson, acting director of the highway commis- sion, said Monday certification of the Linn county regional jlanning commission's planning iroccss is being withheld until several aspects of a metropoli- iati transit plan have been ap- proved. "That does pote a problem unlil that's he said when asked if the Hiawatha jypass controversy was the jrincipal reason for the delay in certification. Some Exceptions Federal funding cannot be ob- tained unless the planning iroccss is certified. In the past, some exceptions have been made on a project-by-projecl basis, but Gunnerson said it is doubtful any more exceptions will be made. Only those projects which are already under way will continue to be funded until the certifi- cation is obtained, he said. Planning Director Don Salyer, who holds that position for both the city and the planning com- mission, said the highway com- mission, objections are due to ,he fact Hiawatha lias not ap- >roved an 1-380 route through .he city. Meeting Set Other cities in the region have approved plans showing both a jypass route and one through liawalha, but Hiawatha has np- iroved only a plan showing the jypass route. A meeting is scheduled Thurs- day night involving the planning commission and the city coun- cils of Cedar Rapids and Hia- watha to discuss the route con- troversy. Memorial Services Cunts, It. Bruce 11 a.m. Tuesday at Cedar Memorial Chapel of Memories. The time was incorrectly listed in Sun- dny's Gazette. (Continued from Page 1.) o 115 black children were in classes at South Boston high. Only 01 children, including 25 blacks, 32 whites and four other minorities were in the school Friday. The school has a pro- jected enrollment of Seven buses arrived safely at Gavin Middle school in south Boston. Officials said about 250 children were in classes at the school Monday, with more slacks in attendance but less whiles. There were 207 children at the school Friday. It has an enrollment of S94. Jailed for 5-Year Theft of Tools 11RRUURN, England 'Yank Mills, 51, appeared in court charged with Mealing ools and equipment from his ob over the past five years. Police said in his garden shed hey found !i5 pneumalic chisels, our hacksaws, blades, Irilling bits, seven metal chis- Is, III hammers, three sledgc- ammer.s, 40 pairs of gloves, fiO aurels, 17 padlocks and HOC f rubber tubing and cable. Magistrales ordered medical'.lohn.son of Hiawatha Snags The Cedar Iliipltlrf Giizcllc: MOIL, .Seul. JC, 1U71 Defense Hifs In Westphall Arson The defense in the John their common stuisc be- Westphall arson trial them when they entered Monday that the state's own jury deliberation room and pert testified the fire started in a different place than where it would have been quite a defendant admitted setting if another fire at the same time West- The 27-year-old Alburnetl set fire to some trash in is accused of setting fire building. Prairie liigh school about 'I a.m. on March 54. He was a security guard at the assistant county attorney also argued for the state that a was the logical and natural Jn closing argument Monday Westphall's attorney also said a> complete investigation of the of setting fire to paper products, which he said the trash consisted of for the left open the possibility that part. fire that heavily damaged the building began by spontaneous combustion or was set by testified the paper was damp and that he expected only a charred condition to re- er person. He said that no evidence from setting fire, enabling presented at the trial that Westphall had any hatred or ill. to fulfill his ambition of helping police lo conduct an in- toward the school district said .he thought the judge Excuse instruct them that such state argued that the ac- had be to proved lo convict was without justification or and in utter recklessness The Coincidence state argued that the "le rights of others, which he jurors were not required to said constituted malice. Ray Outlines Achievements The defense countered, how- ever, that it believed the court would instruct the jury that malice includes not only will- fulness (defined 'as with an evil In Hie TVrmt; purpose and a conscious i n i ii b i 111 i but also hatred aml m In a non-political, low-keyed will toward the school district, speech at the Rotary club meet- The defense attorney noted ing at the Montrose Monday that even the detective who look noon, Gov. Robert Ray high- the statement from Westphall lighted some of the what he con- about setting the fire did not aiders the accomplishments of believe Westphall intended to his administration and called set fire to the building, for a continued "balance" in state government. The jury began deliberating Monday afternoon. They had He claimed that no state han- three choices: an innocent ver- dled the so-called energy crisis better than Iowa but warned hat the energy crunch has not passed. Ray advocated, for one thing, economical mining of the vast (Continued from Page 1.) lease pending reviews of their cases by the clemency board. Incidents The officials said some incidents of desertion falling within the scope of Ihe clemen- cy program were recorded dur- ing the Vietnam war. They said approximately 12.500 deserters arc still at large with about of them in Canada. About CGO deserters arc now serving sentences or are await ing trial. The President's proclamatior specified that cvadets or de sorters wanted on charges other than those associated v avoidance of military service might be forced lo have the other charges disposed of before clemency would be considered. "Honorable Service" For deserters, length of alter nale service would depend on "such honorable service as an individual may have rendered :rior to his absence, penalties already paid under the law, and sucli other mitigating factors as may be appropriate to seek cq- jily among those who partici- pate in this program." To be eligible for clemency, deserters would have to have commitcd their offenses be- wecn Aug. 4, 19R4, and March coal resources in Iowa. The main stumbling-block is the cheap removal of sulphur from the deposits. Taxes, the governor com- mented, have been reformed in avor of the poor and middle class without hurling the state treasury. Iowa spends less than it brings in, Ray claimed. Last year marked the largest growth in economic develop- ment in the stale's history, but the governor stressed that man- ufacturing should not overshad- ow agriculture. In an interview following the speech, the governor comment- ed that the new Department, of Transportation (DOT) is slowly progressing in its work toward developing and instituting a pol icy He called Donald Gardner ol Cedar Rapids, his recent ap- pointee lo both the DOT and the highway commission, "one ol the outstanding individuals in the community." In providing for the now cate- gory of clemency discharges, d specified that such a dis- charge "shall not bestow en- itlement lo benefits adminis- ered by the Veterans Adminis- .ration." (Continued: Page 3, Col. 7.) lews conference he and other NSP cabinet ministers would lo sign a decree authoriz- ug Ecevit to make the 12-day to Norway, Sweden, Kin- and and Denmark. He also cri- Ecovil for deciding to lame a fellow parly member as icting premier during his ab- lict, a verdict of guilty of arson, jarrying a ten-year sentence, and a verdict of guilty of negli- gent burning of a building, car- ying a maximum sentence of a fine. (Continued from Page 1.) knowledge of organization has earned her a reputation as a keen tactician." Bush, in a farewell speech, ircdictcd the Republicans "will do better in the fall elections han many people cularly in the senate." But he said, "I am not satis- 'ied at where we stand in strength of numbers of register- voters or in strength of na- .ional committee." He defended his national ehair- nanship, in which he made nany speeches defending form- er President Richard M. Nixon. Bush contended that "all of is wanted to be fair" in detend- ng Nixon's accomplishments vhilc protecting the GOP "from he ugly excesses and the illeg- ilitics 'that became known by )ne Party Treasurer 0. C. Car- nichael, jr., of Indiana present- ed a report showing the national committee had a balance of nillion as of Aug. 31, having -aiscd more than 50 million this rear, (13 percent cf it from small lonors. Ford had outlined his reasons (Continued from Page I.) actors in this that I can't tell you anything concretely. "I have a feeling that in the next 24 hours a series of very difficult decisions will have to 3e taken by us." He said "a matter of special concern" was that the three ter- rorists and the hostages were getting tired and edgy. One weak light gleamed from behind a blind on the top floor of the embassy, and. a heavy mist swirled around the building from time to time. One French source said it was hoped that mist would not interfere with flying, a remark that was taken to indicate likelihood of an agreement soon lo free the hos- tages and fly the terrorists to another country. A news blackout ordered by he Dutch government made it mpossible to confirm or deny he reports, which said the ler- were to be provided a Drench jetliner with a crew of Dutch volunteers to fly them and Yulaka Furuya, another Japaneee arrested in France seven weeks ago, anywhere ex- cept Paris. A high official would remain with the gunmen to guarantee them safe passage. French 707 A French Boeing 707 arrived at Holland's Schiphol airport shortly before the two women hostages were released. T h e three terrorists and Furuya arc all members of the Japanese Red Army, the small group of radicals that was re- sponsible for the Tel Aviv air- port massacre two years ago in which 2f> persons were killed. The Dutch government said the hostages still in the embassy included the ambassador, two members of his staff, an em- bassy chauffeur, a visiting French businessman, his chauf- feur and three unidentified per- sons. The terrorists' first demand was that Furuya be freed and Drought to Holland so that all three of them could be flown to a country of their choice. or selt-cling Mrs. Smith at ajKuruya was llown to Schiphol Vhite House breakfast Monday on Friday night, but on Sunday terrorists in Ihe embassy demanded million in cash in for (he arrest imprisonment of Yutaka was no indica- ion whether Ihe money would z when words aren't enough send sympathy with flowers FLORIST mid GIFT SHOP 364-8139 2-1 HOUR1; FVtRY RAY instead of the deputy pre- vilh an eight-member nomiuat- ng coin.mil tee of Ihe Republican ad postponed the trip in view f the government crisis. nail o u a 1 committee. 10 YLOAliS A federal Spanglcr of Cedar liapids in 10 YKAliS AGO The United vK'lum of former Hep. Thomas 1921-22 and James V. "Hct" C'larkson of DCS Monies contract bargaining. JO1IN K. Convenient Downtown Location 308 3rd Avc. SE 365-0511
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