Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - October 12, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Weaiher- and colder tonight. JUws In 20s lo Highs Sunday in (ills. VOLUME 92 NUMBER 276 CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1374 CITY FINAL 15 CENTS ASSOCIATED PRESS, UI'I, NEW YOHK TIMES Turkish Aid WASHINGTON (AP) Congress has put off its cam- paign recess for a week to act on President Ford's promised veto of its cutoff of U.S. military aid to Turkey. Senate and house leaders can- celed plans to start the month-; long recess Friday night after the house killed a CO-day delay of the cutoff. The administration had said passage of the delay would have avoided a veto. Democratic leader O'Neil (Mass.) told the house Ford's veto "is expected sometime over the weekend" and an- nounced the house would recon- vene Tuesday. The senate is to act Wednesday. the White House, however, spokesman Larry Speakes said Ford does not intend to act on the bill over the weekend. Speakes said he had no immedi- ate guidance on when the Pres- ident may act. "Won't Back Down" The White House announced Tuesday that Ford would veto the Turkish aid ban if no com- promise could be reached and his press secretary, Ron Nessen, said Friday, "I can assure you he is not going to back down." The resolution enacted by congress would halt all U.S. aid shipments lo Turkey unlil Ford could certify "substantial progress" toward an agreement on withdrawing Turkish troops from Cyprus and could certify Turkey is not in violation of U.S. foreign aid laws. Some opponents of the aid say Ford could not certify Turkey's compliance at all because of her use of U.S. aid weapons to in- vade Cyprus. Others contend she would not be in compliance until 'her forces are withdrawn from Cyprus. The state depart- ment has refused to say what would constitute compliance. Stopgap Resolution Congress' aid cutoff is on a stopgap continuing resolution authorizing foreign aid, housing, welfare, health and education programs to continue spending until congress approves their regular appropriations bills. Legal spending authority for (he programs expired Sept. 30 and congress could not leave them legally broke until after Ihe Nov. 5 elections, when it is to return from its recess. Say Mexico Strikes Rich Oil Deposits WASHINGTON (AP) Mex- ico apparently has struck rich oil formations in land along the Gulf of Mexico, (he Washington Post said today. j It said an American oil com- pany geologist who has been an- alyzing industry intelligence about the find described it as "exciting enough to be another Persian Gulf of petroleum." President Ford is expected lo discuss additional petroleum shipments when he meets with Mexican President Echeverria Oct. 21, although state depart- ment officials say !his was not the reason for setting up the meeting in the first place, the Post said. The newspaper said the dis- covery was in the states ol Tabasco and Chiapas, some 80C miles south of Houston. It said preliminary estimates place Ihe potential yield at up to 20 billion barrels of high grade oil dou- ble the amount believed to be under Alaska's North Slope. U.S. experts, the newspaper said, estimate that Mexico could boost its oil exports from barrels a day in 1975 to almost two million a day by 1980. The U.S. now imports about six million barrels a day, much of it from Arab sources in the Persian Gulf area. Mexico nationalized oil opera- lions some time ago. A govern- ment corporation known as Pe- troleos Mexicanos, or PEMEX, directs the industry. The Post said PEMEX discovered the de- posits by drilling deeper in olc ground thai had proved dry in previous drilling. MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) Three black men surrendered Saturday after a shooting that took the life of a retired police officer, authorities said. The trio had commandeered a radio station for more than two hours with the cry "Unity is now." The victim had been working as a security guard at a store near the station building. Dozens of police, crouching behind squad cars and training guns on the building, had cor- doned off several blocks. Peking Call TOKYO (AP) Vice-premier Teng Hsiao-ping of China says the fourth national people's con- gress be called shortly, Kycdo news service reported If Ford's veto cannot be over- cXturdav from PeUne ridden, an effort will be made flom Pekjn8- enact a new continuing resolu- lion with no Turkish aid cutoff. O'Neill said the house will be in business about three days next week and will take up other bills. Senate leaders indicated the senate will deal only with veto Bv Larry Tanner Problcms-___________ City, county and state depart- ments continue to search for Marion's water conlamination, but the city's residents must no longer boil their drinking water. WASHINGTON (AP) Pa-! Thc bojijng from the NEW YORK (AP) Vice-pre- sident-designate Nelson Rocke- eller says he made gifts tolal- -UPI Tolcpholo MILLS' OPPONENT Judy Petty, Rep. Wilbur Mills' opponent in the November elections, refuses to comment on what she calls his "unfortunate personal problem." "Another Cover-up" Mills' Pastor Says LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) a goner. 1 don't think it The manner in which reports of a Washington auto incident in- volving Rep. Wilbur Mills were handled may be more politically damaging to the 3G-ycar-veteran congressman than the incident itself, according to some of his associates. "It's kind of, lo me, like an- other cover-up, I guess you could say. So I think what I needed lo be fatal but he al- lowed it to be fatal. You don't disappear for four days with no explanation." The Arkansas Democrat, the slate's second largest per, called Mills' Thursday ex- planation "late and .skimpy." But it said in an editorial that nearly everyone has done "things he was nol proud of" and the dala was too thin to would hope Mr. Wilbur Mills jt fajr crucify would do is come forth and be iioncsl with the people. "I think this is what we need in our government and that's ny biggest objection to this whole thing that's said the Rev. Keith Goza, pastor of Ihe Arkansas Democrat's ho- netown church, the First Meth- odist church in Kcnsctt. In Washington, Rep. Ashley (D-Ohio) said of Mills, "I think Boiling Order Off, but I Bacteria Cause Sought Buchanan Exit At White House trick Buchanan, a speechwriter and special consultant to former President Nixon, will be leaving his White House job Nov. 15. Press Secretary Ron Nessen said Friday. Nixon counsel J. Fred Buz- liardt left Oct. 5. Nessen added. Nessen said neither man was taking a job elsewhere in the state department of environ- mental quality was lifted at a meeting held Friday afternoon at city hall. Recommendations to lift the boiling order were made by Dr. William J. Housler, director of the state hygienic laboratory in Iowa City, and his assistant government. He did not disclose director, fir. Frank Koontz. their future plans Larry Crane, acting director lof DEQ, lifted the boiling order. I Recommendation Dr. Housler said his dcpart- inient actually recommended Wednesday the water need not boiled, but communication Ibclwcen the two departments Today's Index Comics Church Crossword Daily Record Deaths Editorial Features Financial Marlon Movies Sports Television Wiint Ads i failed to materialize and the 'boiling order was given I Marion officials. j Marion's water department jusl because he got caught and is famous." Mills' Republican opponent, Judy Petty of Little Rock, said she will not raise the incident in her campaign. She called the in- cident a personal matter but said it might reinforce voter sentiment for change. Rep. Alexander (D-Ark.) said he thought the incident was a "set up affair" with political overtones and a personal trage- dy for Mills. House Minority Leader Rhodes (R-Ariz.) said reaction in congress "has been one of sorrow." He said "no member of congress is happy about it, but I do think il will al'fecl his chances for being re-elected." Crash Fatal to N. I. Woman Cedar Rapids Hazel C. Becker, 83, of Long Valley, N. J., died Friday of in- juries suffered when the car she was riding in struck another car and hit a building in down- lown Cedar Rapids. Mrs. Becker died at St. Luke's lospital after the accidenl at p.m. Friday in fronl of 309 Fifth avenue SE. Police said the victim was a lasscnger in a car driven by George Krug, 81, of Atkins. According to reports, Krug was backing from a driveway next to the Iowa stale liquor slore, 309 Fifth avenue SE, when Hie accelerator stuck. The car crossed Fifth avenue, striking a tree. Krug then shift- ed the car into a forward gear and drove hack across the streel hilling a car driven by Mary S. Boycc, 31, of 400 Memo- drive SE, before hitting the 'ront of the liquor store. Mrs. Becker suffered a frac- ured pelvis and' elbow and icart failure, officials said. Krug was reported Saturday n good condition at St. Luke's mspilal with a head injury. His vifc, Emma, 74, was treated for fractured wrist and released. third passenger, Mildred (linge, 79, 124 Thirteenth street 5E, was examined for possible njuries and released. Thc death of Mrs. Becker was he city's ICIh this year. Her (Continued: Page 2, Col. 6.) day will be taken to determine the origin of the bacteria in the system. This manner of determining where the problem is located was agreed upon during a three- hour session in Marion city hall. Officials determined immedi- ately that the bacteria in the city's water was not caused by a sewage problem. For that reason, the boiling order was lifted. The water department will operate its No. 4 well only for the two-week period. The 20 samples to be taken each day is the normal quota for a month. School Samples The seven elementary schools within Ihe city limits, six in the Marion Independent and one in the Linn-Mar, will he sampled daily along with 13 taken at rail- cm. The boiling order was issued by the DEQ Wednesday after- noon. The bacteria problem first surfaced in samples taken .Inly of Ihe plane engines. A mimberloiisly injured ;l. of commercial and military air-: The incident occurred Rocky: "Made Giffs Totaling ng lo 18 present or lems of relocation, problems of medical expenses, marital prob- lems, education of children, problems of adolescents, prob- 19 Killed as Cambodian Plane Felled PHNOM PENH, Cambodia (AP) A Cambodian air force cargo plane was shol down with a Soviet-made heat-seeking mis- sile Friday in the Parrot's Beak area, killing 19 persons and wounding 19, military sourccsibalcony in a student hangout Saturday brmcr public officials or staff members while he was governor of New York. He also said he had oulsland- ng loans totaling (0 three of the 18. Rockefeller had prevously dis- closed gifts and loans to five of the 18, including a gift of n 1969 to Henry Kissinger, now secretary of stale. Rockefeller said he made the 'ull list public because confiden- tial information he submitled to congress and the executive branch was being "leaked piece- meal to the press, causing the compromising of the privacy of many individuals and mislead- ng interpretations of the facts'" Taxes He said all the gifts had been 'fully reported as required by he Internal Revenue Code" and ic had paid a total of in federal and state taxes on them. Thc gift-giving was detailed rriday night in response to a from Chairman Cannon (D-Nev.) of Ihe senate rules committee, which is investigat- ng Rockefeller's qualifications 'or Ihe vice-presidency. The Washinglon Post said Sat- urday thai in his tax returns Rockefeller also reported a gift to Joan Bradcn, wife of a syndicated newspaper col- umnist, Thomas Braden. She was not mentioned in the lisl of gift recipients issued by Rockefeller. Congressional sources said re- ports of the gifts prompted house judiciary subcommittee lo request renewal of an FBI in- quiry into Rockefeller's aclivi- lics to answer questions not cov ercd in initial FBI invcsligatior reports. "Chances Good" Senator Allen a rules committee member said: "I think chances are good the committee will reopen hearings on the nomination after the con- gressional recess. He's been called on to explain Ihe gifls and we'll have to see what he says." Rockefeller said his generosi- ly ranged from providing for an investment, to giving relocation aid for a sought-after official to lake a job in New York, to straightfor- ward gifts of respect, admira- lion and friendship. In a Idler to Cannon, he said all recipients were "admini- stratively responsible to me all operated in a framework of policy established by me as gov- ernor. "We had identical objectives. There was no conflict of interest nvolvcd and there was nothing llegal or immoral about either the gifts or the loans." Human Needs "Throughout my life I have made loans and gifls to friends and associates to assist them in meeting the kind of pressing 'human needs which all people have from time to time prob- lems such as severe illness and meeting one's obligations to aged parents, and problems that have to be faced after retire- ment." Rockefeller said six persons not categorized as public of- ficials or members of his staff were also listed on gift tax re- turns from 1967 to 1974. He said among them was former U. S. Attorney General John Mitchell, who was loaned a J. B. Stearns oil painting in 1971 "lo hang in the conference room of the justice department." Roc- kefeller said the painting was returned in 1972. "This transaction was inad- vertently reported by my ac- countant as a gift of which has been I Rockefeller said. Offieial List The list of public officials and staff members issued by Rocke- 'ellcr and the amount each re- ceived: Richard Aldrich, G. Russell Clark, Henry Diamond, James J a y n o r Kissinger, Edward Loguc, Alton Marshall, L. Judson Morhouse, Joseph Murphy, Wil- iam Ronan, Fred Young, Victor Borella, James Cannon, Jerry Danzig, Mary Kresky, Hugh Morrow, Thomas Stephens, Anr Whitman, Rockefeller said the outstand- ing loans were: to Logue; to Morrow an( lo Mrs. Whitman. Balcony Falls in Student Hangout; 1 Dies; 40 Hurt BATON ROUGE (UPI) football game WASHINGTON (AP) Leon Jaworski resigned Saturday as special Watergate prosecutor. In a Iclter lo Attorney General Saxbc, he said: "The bulk of the work entrust- ed to the care of this office hav- ng been discharged, I am con- 'iclent that such of our responsi- jililies as remain unfulfilled can well be completed under the eadcrship of another special prosecutor." Jaworski, 69, asked lhal his resignation be effective Oct. 25. Second Letter In a second letter lo Saxbc, laworski firmly rejected sug- gestions that his office indict Former President Nixon as a means of bringing legal dial- Ford Signs Measure To Scrap AEC WASHINGTON (AP) Pres- ident Ford Friday signed into aw a measure that abolishes! -he Atomic Energy Commission and creates new agencies, in- cluding one that could .be the nucleus of a new cabinet depart- ment. Ford approved legislation that establishes an Energy Research and Development Administra- tion to place under one roof (he energy research activilies of the AEC, the interior department, he Environmental Protection Agency and the National Science Foundation. A Nuclear Regulatory Com- mission henceforth will perform he licensing and regulation duties of the AEC. Morion Chairman The law also authorizes es- ablishmenl of an Energy Re- sources Council, and Ford iigncd an executive order to create it, naming Interior Secre- ary Morton as chairman. The reorganization of energy programs is a major ,tcp toward the administration l of creating a department of Leon Jaworski Icnge to the pardon granted Nixon by President Ford. "For me lo procure an indict- ment of Richard M. Nixon for the sole purpose of generating a purported court test on the le- gality of the pardon, would con- stitute a spurious proceeding in which I had no faith; in fact il would be tantamount to unpro- fessional conduct and violative of my responsibility as prosecu- tor and officer of the he wrote. Jaworski said he found noth- ing in (he charier establishing the special prosecutor's office that would take precedence over Ihe presidential power to (jar- don. lie gave no indication in his letters that the pardon had prompted his resignation. Recommends Rulh Texas lawyer recom- mended to Saxbe that Henry Ruth, deputy special prosecutor, be named lo succeed him. Jaworski was named special prosecutor Nov. 1, 1973, the same day Nixon appointed Saxbc attorney general to suc- ceed Elliot Richardson. Richardson had r e s i g n e d rather than comply with Nixon's order lo lire Archibald Cox as special prosecutor. On Nixon's order, Solicitor General Robert Bork as acting attorney general then fired Cox on Del. 20, 1973. Jaworski's resignation came the day after a jury was scaled in the trial of five former Nixon administration and campaign aides charged with conspiring to block the Watergate brcakin in- vestigation. Houston Firm The grand jury that returned indictments in that case March I, also named Nixon an unin- dicled co-conspirator. II. was (II (JKdllllt! .1 Ul-Utll UIIUIll ul energy and natural resources reported that the jurors hat would absorb the interior lepartmcnt. ERDA will be headed by an idministralor yet lo be named ind will assume responsibility dissuaded from doing so by Ja- worski, who argued that there were major legal questions raised by an attempt lo bring iin incumbent IIHI win d.sMiiiii; i ebjJUll.MUimy or a appropriation if larfif aSilinst or the current fiscal ear. It said Saturday. The sources said was carrying food and lion to Svay Rieng, a provincial capital in southeastern Cam- bodia near the border with (jammed with Ixmisiana Stale The club is an open-air dance for the current fiscal year. It Iwill inherit both those funds and some employes from the Jaworski never made any se- cret of his desire to return lo the C-123! .spot, with a wide dance floor 'Houston, Texas, after the major mi, iimiversitv urn erL'raduates co-1 JAKi. and the inerior do >a -i ammuni- u" ground level and balconies all iwork of the prosecutors office nirrltl t-illiriff Atio'ii._ M n.......IlllfJlI. .111 (ground lapsed Friday night, killing one lac second-floor level on three and injuring 40. "It looked like slow isides. Witnesses said students were (lancing in the balconies. South Vietnam. The dead were one student said. "The balcony believed to be Cambodian mili-.jusl started coming down. ary and Ilieir dependents. Tcrrance Devinc, 24, of New The NRC will have a chair- man and four commissioners, and officials said some of Ihe Thc balcony oppr.sile the c s c AKC commissioners stand was the one which lapsed. Police said it simply! may move to il. Air force sources said IhcJOrleans was crushed under thcjpullcd away from the wall and; hand-fired SA7 missile, also collapsed balcony and "Certain Sadness" had huL-n completed. He is senior partner in the law firm of Crookcr, Freeman, Bales and Jaworski, fourth in the nation. He volunteered in his li'lltT lo Saxbc In assist in tin- wrilinj; (if AEC Chairman Dixy Lee rinal proseeu- i rr: known as the Strela, struck onciOne person was reported scri-i "People were just screaming'lold reporters "there is certain'OIS The problem became serious the last week in September and (and hollering a'sadness in seeing an agency said. "1 felt somethingioiit of existence'1 bill every! 7 was instructed lo "stabilize" jjrst .VCPk jn October. i by the missiles. craft have been shot d'nvn p.m. at the Common me in the head. I dropped agency "should a built-i! the area in Ihe last six months1 a night spot on the edge of beer and I fell down. My self-destruct." Chuckle the1 use of one pump for a period campus. It was packed withlhcad was hurling and I looked! The roaliu'iimenl has m> offeel "1 would like lo marry your in Iwalcr How in one direction by stale officials said the Marion! Svay Rieng has been isnlatedjstudcnls drinking beer and and didn't know what'on Ihe Federal Energy Admims of two weeks. Twenty water water supply has always been'by rebel forces (or three years ilening to loud music, and it was had happened." It will go out (it exist-. jgood until this problem was de-land has generally been resup- probably more crowded thanj Most of those injured were Feb. 2.1 unless Ms samples perfected. Iphed from the air. .usual because of the traditionaljthc dance floor. .prolonged
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.