Sunday, October 6, 1974

Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

Page: 1

Other pages in this edition:

Who (or what) are you looking for?

Find old articles about anyone, in the World’s Largest Newspaper Archive!

Other Newspapers from Cedar Rapids, Iowa


Other Editions from Sunday, October 6, 1974


Text Content of Page 1 of Cedar Rapids Gazette on Sunday, October 6, 1974

Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - October 6, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Would 'ttn.ilding (In Section A) IPS FINANCIAL PICTURE Higher Ltnccr Earnings (In Section D) Section Occasional i- a i 11 In. ilny, highs ill lids. De- creasing cloildilll'SS to- night :i n (I tomornnv. lows in lower 'Ills, highs in VOUJMK NUMBIOR 270 CKI1AK UAI'IDS, IOWA, SUNDAY, OCTOHKK li, 1071 CITY FINAL 35 CENTS ASSOCIATED PK1CSS. UPI, MOW YORK TIMES liy Krank Nye AMES U.S. Sen. Ted Ken- nedy climaxed a day of cam- paigning for Iowa Democratic candidates by delivering a pep talk Saturday night to a record- breaking dinner crowd of nearly at Hilton Coliseum on the Iowa State university campus. "I'm here to tell you 137-1 is our be told the cheering throng, most of whom paid apiece or a couple to eat a chicken dinner. "Our ship is coming in. This is the year we're going to put it together all 'across the coun- try." Hailed Kennedy, who withdrew a few days ago as a 1D7G presidential candidate, was hailed as one nonetheless. He drew applause many times in his relatively short address and there is no question but that lie proved that there's still life in the word "charisma" that was so popular in the 19G8 and 1970 campaigns. Kennedy called for the elec- tion of "my long time and valued friend .lolin Culver" for U.S. senator and lauded Culver's former administrative assistant, U.S. Sen. Dick Clark, as "the the when inflation is out of control you don't stop it by increasing Ihe tax on gasoline. "You don't slop floods by tear- ing down the he said. "Courageous Voice" Kennedy was introduced In Culver, who said Hie Massach- usetts senator's "courageous voice" is the one you hear "on Ihe bard, tough issues of the day." Clark introduced Schaben, who is trailing Gov. Robert Ray, the Republican candidate, in the polls. "1 was trailing two years ago about Ibis time in the cam- Clark reminded Schaben in a word of encouragement. U.S. Sen. Harold Hughes was unable to attend the dinner due lo illness in his family. He, also was a scheduled speaker. Best Attended Democratic officials said il was the best attended fund-rais ing dinner in the history of Ihe parly in Iowa better, even than the one honoring Ihe late President Johnson a few year.1 ago in DCS Moiiics, which at traded paying customers. The who got scats at tables set on the coliseum flooi outstanding freshman" in senate today. h [ood a, lie put m a good word for wcpc gubernatorial candidate They carried plates containing two pieces of fried chicken Schaben and the rest, of (he Democratic lickel, as expected. Kennedy .said "economy is baked beans, cole slaw, roll and honey to their places. The other 650 carried chicken box lunches lo balcony scats in Ihe gaily decorated building where Ihe Iowa Stale Cyclones play basketball in Ihe winlci lime. In the balcony they were joined by another 300 or so per- sons who paid lo get in to hear Kennedy without Celling anything lo eat in Ihe process. our problem" and that at. a lime Lebanon Reports Three Killed in Israeli Barrage BEIRUT (UPI) Israeli artillery Saturday shelled the village of Rlida in south Leba- non, killing three civilians and wounding nine others, Ihc Leba- nese defense ministry an- [for United A, A communique broadcast by Beirut radio said two of the wounded were in serious condi- tion. Newsmen in the region said Ibe Israelis scored a direct hit on a crowded coffee shop and damaged several houses in the village. Blida is one mile north of the Israeli border. The newsmen said (lie Israeli barrage began at p.m. and continued lor 15 minutes. The shelling was the only breach of peace reported in the Mid-East Saturday, the eve of the first anniversary of the Yom Kippur war. Tables were set for 2li each and M of them were reserved Auto Workers ;une lo hear one of their own lauded for Ihe many years lie has served Ihc Iowa Democratic party. He is Edris "Soapy" Owens of Newton, an Iowa UAW official, who is retiring this year. "Soapy" has served in almost every capacity for Ihc parly from precinct worker up lo stale committee member. Woodcock Tribute Here to pay tribute to Owens was Leonard Woodcock, interna- tional UAW president who took he occasion to pay tribute lo (Continued: Page Col. 2.) Pholn by Dunne Clock Bicentennial Plug Amy Jo McCord, of I 142 Twenty-eighth streei SE, takes a close look at a Revolutionary soldier, alias a fire plug at First avenue and Third street SE. Members of the YWCA Creative Artists group are painting the hy- drants in Revolutionary war motif as a plug for the Bicentennial. The group plans to do 15 or 20 in the Loop area yet this fall to further the observa- tion of the nation's 200th birthday. Joint Energy Projects WASHINGTON (UPIj obtained through the joint eral Energy Administrator .lohivrcscarch program. Sawhill and the Soviet minister lie indirectly acknowledged if power and eleclrificationithe Soviet Union had gotten aunched an unprecedented joint windfall profits from sharp! rnergy research project Satur-jhikes major producing nations! day in Ihe fields of coal, oil, gaslhave made in Ihe international England (UPI) ind electricity. ;price of crude oil. Two bombs ripped through Soviet Power .Minister Helen '''ut questioned about Ihe two pubs filled with male and Ncporox.hiiiy said he figure cited by Lenc-........... Ih esc cooperative inlernalional oil would yield- "more elficicnl Friday, he replied apid solutions to many eompli- that the Soviet Union not sell much oil on the world mar- kct and said: 1 don't think our calcd problems which we both have in Ihe development of our j Denied Windfall In a qucstion-aiid-answer ses- sion with reporters, niy denied a claim by California political scientist George Lcnc- that Ihe quadrupling of petroleum prices had given I 1 -3 Soviet Union.a S7 billion wind-; O'tiGll I O fall profit from its small oil ex Dominicans Reooen Closing the first meeting of the U. S.-Soviet joint committee in the field of energy, the out- growth of an agreement signed during former President Nixon's trip In Moscow last .June, the two officials said some projects would got under way immedi- itelv and others would be start-] ed by midsummer. Sawhill said <lhc li. S. ex- peels to benefit from Soviet experience with coal mining and coal gasification in Si- beria, especially that related to converting coal into natural gas without removing it from underground. He said Ihe Soviet Union hopes lo gain from U. S. experience in oil and gas drilling techni- ques, and especially the techni- ques for drilling offshore, and from American work in tiying lo reclaim strip mine sites. "The United States does not er. energy SANTO DOMINGO I UPI) The Dominican government ap- parently backed down Saturday on its boycott of negotiations and set up a direct radio link with the guerillas holding kid- naped American diplomat Bar- bara Hutchison and six oil persons hostage for more than a An army captain from a coun- terinsurgency detachment aid- ing police walked up to thei guerilla-occupied Venezuelan consulate and delivered a wal- kie-talkie after shouting an ex- change with terrorist leader Hadhames Vargas. Withdrew Demand holding the eighth day The kidnapers, consulate for the with seven hostages, have with- drawn their demand for a million ransom and said their original request for freedom of 37 political prisoners can be negotiated to a lower number. In an improvised press con- ference Eriday night. Police Chief Gen. Rafael Guillcrmo female British soldiers and oth- er drinkers Saturday night; in the type of attack police attri- bute to the Irish Republican Army. There was almost no warning. Surrey comity Cliic! Peter Matthews said the death loll stood at five three men and two women with 54 injur- ed at the Horse and Groom pub, where the firs! of Ihe two blasts went off. Another Bar fifteen minutes later a second explosion wrecked another bar about 250 yards away, but Ihc manager of that establishment had cleared it of patrons after hearing the first blast. Police immediately closed all pubs in Guildford. a thriving university and light induslrial community IK) miles .southwest of London. Both of Iho lombcd arc frequented by sol- liers at nearby army barracks. The second blast wrecked the Seven Stars Inn about. 250 yards from the Horse and Groom. The manager at the Seven Stars Inn ordered his patrons out after he heard the first blast. Fifteen minutes later the second bomb exploded. The Horse and Groom was filled with a celebrating Satur- day night crowd a birthday parly was in progress when a bomb wenl off without warning. "Desolation" It blew out the front of the pub. A barman who had been taking a break rushed back to he said will) a Smi''' Nuclear Pact what he described as "a scene not negotiate with Ihe kid- Dixy Lee Hay, chairman ofjnapers. U was Ihc first lime tcmblL' 'saw iil the U.S. Atomic Energy broke its official si-Heast a bodies lying in mission, said that under a scpa- lenco on the case. I Ihc rubble." nuclear cooperation agree- an American learn head- that the terrorists surrender, re- ed by William Anders, an AEG lease their hoslages safe and sound, and submit themselves lo justice." said. He said police would continue J their knowledge about how lo to permit, however, "regular, eleciriclv most ef-1.small amounts of food and med- naut, left for Moscow Eriday. "The only possible solution [harvest. Earlier Saturday, Agri Yearly for Abortions WASHINGTON (Al'i .Medi-'operalinns, an an au'rage cost caid. using federal and stalc'of each, funds, is paying up lo mil-, lion each year lo finance more than abortions, a dcparl-i IHIman said in an interview! inoiil of health, education andjlhal the abortions saved welfare memorandum discloses, 'funds. Soviets gave no advanci Using figures from scveni "You would have lo figure ontljnji planned massi states. Dr. Louis llclhliail.jwhat would happen to nini and wheat IIKW's deputy assistant .score-'......... lary for popukdion affairs, pro- jected that Medicaid is financ- ing between and abortions annually. He said approximately legal abortions were performed WASHINGTON (Al'l Presi- Soviets "his strong concern over dent, l''ord won cancellation Sat- Ihe potential domestic impact urday of contracts by two ex-ilhat such sales could have at a porters lo ship million of grain to the Soviet Union. Press Secretary Ron Nessen said the contracts were canceled at Ford's request lest they boost American grocery bills by ag- e.xperiencing a disappointing harvest of feed "Full Willingness" Nessen said company respc- igravaling a light .supply .mct. nvilh I. ion reflecting lhclr now making arrangements for the cancellation of these eon- Tlie hall 01 negotiated at morning long While House conferences with ness lo be responsive to those j purlers, Continental Grain Co. (crucial domestic concerns" Now York and Cook Indus- "The two companies arellries. Inc., of Memphis. Tenir Secretary said the gram] deal had boon halted but not canceled. .N'o Warning Kxpressing dismay that the antce they have if they persist in their stand is that they con- of the -.upposc Ihe kidnapers vollage direct current or not suicidal, and Ihcy must conductive transmission that Ihc only guar- Sawhill said. It is envisaged that teams of American engineers and teams of our own engineers will come In each other's countries to live and said. The Soviet minister said he .did not expect his nation lo jbecoiiic a major oil exporter even though ils production might bo increased by leohno- scaled off Guildford other pubs wore eva- cuated quickly. Army bomb squads moved in. Police commandeered privalc cars lo help ambulances rush :he wounded fo at least three hospitals. An hour after the first cxplo- ion, a woman at the town's )ost office said, "The streets ire filled with ambulances, fire serve Ihe he said. Cut Circuits Government authorities have cut off electricity, water, andj normal telephone circuits to the building and restricted food shipments lo one delivery daily. Two persons in Ihe building! (Continued: Page II. Col. II. i engines and police cars. The .irons are slill going. No one ro- illy knows yet just how bad it is." Today's Index Ldtn NRW Deaths p women if they couldn't gel abor- The memorandum states that "for each pregnancy among Me- dicaid eligible women that is brought lo term, it is estimated al, state and local governments said, "We wish they hadn't done WASHINGTON Negotia- tions for a that could allow at least So- viet Jews and others to emi- grate yearly in return for people who for maternity and pcdialric caro ay for the and public assistance is approx- Ttnlutf's Aiivone who about Ihe world Mlualion these niii.'lil. In have' Ins Icli1- vision .set examined. "'oiviary said, 'It anticipated thai Ihi.-, voluniat v rnopn-ativo will enable lnr United Slates lo .'iliiur. committee, ;Ilir impaci of ;m amendment !o jlhe IIKW bill.; 'Tin1 amendment, .Mmn.Mn.TtI j lo Inc. (Continued: r.'Wit, ol. fi.) ivvlio deals tin1 Inn of voluntary cooperation in i nu It1 problems !hat inav ;ind reporting I had will assure! block the jifireeiiienl. Highly reliable admimslra- tinn and senate informants: said the pni.speelive compro- inisr appears lo have broken down alter ;t by the U hiti' House hst to put aside a prior lo wnhen assurances thai it believed UK: and other <U- tails, would be carried out by Iho Russians. This surprising development has led to charges and counter charges by Ihc chief senate negotiators of Iho com- promise and Ihe administra- tion about who was at fault for the apparent breakdown in Ihc talks. I'nlil Ihe lalost develop- ments, a compromise accord seemed almost complete. The chief negotiator.-, Sec- retary of Slate Kissinger lor 1 h c administration, and .laek.-'ii ill li .lauls ili-N.Y i and i for the conurc.--s, U CIV WOrkim; ell til'1 live language to implement the trade benefits I'm- the lius- sians and lo set tip a stem moniloniii; the expeeled emigration. there is in Washington over pros pa1 Is for the deal, although Ihe negotia- tors: hope to ineel Mon- day. Morever. Ihe fate of the Omnibus Trade hVfonn Act seems in jeopai'dy. The ael has been held up in committee pendiiu: resolution of the com promise. The Soviet I'liion, through- out the in Wash oi ,-everaI month.-. a silent hut niheanl. p-'U'licipanl. Mn: row never iind'- any public commilmenl, but a.v.uranec-; lo (hat in roliiru for Ihe trade bene- fits nnndi.-.oriminalory tar ills, known as iiiuM-f-iViMvd iMhoii lieaiiuriit, and alion of government-packed export-import bank credits if would end harassment of would-be emigrants. According lo a stale depart- ment official familiar with Kissinger's views, Ihc Rus- sians did not. commit them- :.elves lo allowing a specific lumber ol" and others to emigr.'do yearly. It was this i-stie which Saturday scorned Ihe focus of Ihc accusations tossed back and forth in Washington. spring, in an effort to liie .-.l.iudolf created i Inw.i Nrws rrank Nyo'j Pnlilli Calendar f-ootl TMovKlon Tallin Marlon Financial New York Mocki Movloj Record Rcviowi Duildinn Social Around llm Tow New nooks SLCTION I)