Cedar Rapids Gazette, October 30, 1974, Page 7

Cedar Rapids Gazette

October 30, 1974

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Issue date: Wednesday, October 30, 1974

Pages available: 208

Previous edition: Tuesday, October 29, 1974

Next edition: Thursday, October 31, 1974

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Publication name: Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

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All text in the Cedar Rapids Gazette October 30, 1974, Page 7.

Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - October 30, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa if Nearly all grading is completed and work is proceeding on schedule for the construction of 1-380 in south Cedar Rapids. Photo shows what will be the intersection of the interstate with highway 30. Highway 218 parallels the interstate grading on the west, and in the center of the photo is Prairie creek. Bridges are scheduled to be built this winter, with some paving next year. The state highway commission plans to have traffic on the interstate between highway 30 and downtown sometime next year, but the whole project isn't scheduled for completion until 1 976. Regional Library Nominees' Children May K i T i n u i Be Eliqible for Names on Tuesday Ballot SodafSecurity A new list of candidates unopposed ill the oil appearing on the ballot for the iirsl time next Tuesday will lie the nominees for seven seais on the board of trustees ol the Ill-county East Central Library system. The original trustees were last year after the general assembly established the re- L'lonal library system. The l-.asi t'enlral is one of seven regions in the slate. The initi- al trustees were named to serve until the general dec- llull Mrs. Nolle N'eafie. admin- istrator for the Et'RL, said Wednesday that incumbents are running unopposed in three districts but that no incumbents are running in the ).inn-.tones county district. candidates will h.r the three seats to In1 filled i'i itie voters of Linn and .limes counties. The nominees Thomas Powell of Ana- i'i.i-.a and Howard Hcall. Kathleen Chapman, William Kenneth Kersey. William Kapier and Keginald Halters, all of Cedar Hapids. "Til'- trustees elected next TueMla> wii! assume their -inlii's .Ian. Mrs. N'eafie "Tlie> will draw lots viih Ilirer members selected in INMI and tour iij.inlii'rs to tour years in slaKLHTeii terms." In Hie fnluri1 all truslees uiil In' I'lecied In four-M-ar tricts: Rosalie Schroi'der. Mar- engn. and Thomas Summy. Iowa City, in the lowa-.lohn- son-Cedar county district. Mrs. Walter Kollmnrgen, Belle Plaint1, Tama-Benton PoWfnliick tli.-ttl "a I. John Manspeaker. Preston. Jackson-Clinton district. The current Linn-Jones trustees who tlid not seek re- eleclion are Mrs. Dean Beer. Mrs. Paul Stewart and John Wilkinson, all of Cedar Hap- ids. Hof Wafer Borfles To Comfort Churchgoers SAMH'iATE, England (U'l) Now that cold weather has set in. the congregation of St. Paul's church will be offered hot water bottles when they at- tend religious services. "We simply cannot afford the furnace healing costs." the Rev. Alan (libson said. I'nder. certain circum- stances, children may he eligi- ble for social security benefits on a grandparent's earnings record, according to James N. Wood, social security tlislricl manauor in Cedar Hapids. A child could be eligible if supported by a qualifying grandparent or if the child was a dependent nf a deceased grandparent. the child's parents must have been either deceased or disabled at the time the grandparent began getting social security benefits or died." Wood said. "And in some cases, children legally adopted by a grandparent can get benefits." Ponders Lifting of Priests' Celibacy Rule VATICAN CITY (AP) An Italian theologian says the Human Catholic Church might lift its rule of celibacy for priests if the number of priestly vocations drops dras- tically. Writing in the Vatican weekly L'Osscrvatnrc della Domenica. the Rev. Ballista Mondiii said that if this hap- pens in the future "U will be inevitable for the church to ac- cept married priests." Father Moudiii said, however, at the present tune, "despite all and defrnckings. we have not reached yet such a catas- trophic situation." Named Officers Distrib- utive Education Clubs of America, at a recent meeting A child may receive pay- ments until the age nf 18, nr until age 'i'l in the case of a full-time student. Cedar Rapids Announces The Exciting Kiwanis At Jefferson High A fall concert will be pro- Mill..1 Saturday at p.in in the .lefferson high school .n.niiiu'iuiii by the i rrl choir and symph'iny g TII I'.rts lor the evenl will be 'I .''i adults and for eir- MI v and junior high si" ii Srmoi high students tickets Will be ..limited fin Program Sponsored 3y A Group of Over 20 Area Merchants! Your Number May Be Called to Receive OVER For Only 14 Call 365-2617 In o Gifts o Restaurant Meals Entertainment Services Automotive. A Real Budget stretcher! Stay elaso to your phones your number may he called Sponsored by thn following merchants.- M Wio (01 Wosli fiieslone lock f. Key fn M' Ftishinn Twenty (minctic. I'lnuin GifKX (ontjiii'.ltfilor III! II Ylll I'lll.l I It mt OHIlllll KIWAMS (I.I I! KS W'.XRANTV HANK nt inn ST. i. Jiiii si irn IIAI'IIIS Officials See Enough Gas for Winter Will there emiUKli natural mis In heal my home this winter? That's the question that was asked all across (ho Midwest this fall as the (irst stint (if riild weather made an unseason- ably early arrival. And the answer is a reassuring as far as lowa-ll- linois (las and Kleclric Cn. is enneenied The utility says its pipeline supplier Natural (las Pipe- line Co. uf America (Ndl'l.) during the forthcomiiiK winter expects In provide full requirements nf natural was under ex- isting contracts. Ndl'l, has tuld Hie local utility that barring any unex- pected cutbacks by producers, it foresees no curtailment of wintertime service nr interruption of deliveries which could lead to the heating crunch behiK forecast for the comiiiK winter in some other parts of the country. Pipeline gas deliveries In Iowa-Illinois customers this season are expected to be at (he same flow as in the last two years, the company said, and should be sufficient to meet customers' needs. Despite this optimistic short-term outlook NliPl, contin- ues to experience difficulties in additional supplies for future use. Over the last four years, the utility company reported, the pipeline company has found less and less gas available for purchase by interstate pipelines under long- term contracts, and this situation appears to be. getting worse rather than heller. As a result, 17 nf the country's 21 major gas transmission firms, including NGl'L. have been forced to cut back tin (non- deliveries to utilities since Must of these reductions have been on a year-round basis. but NGPL has curtailed its warm-weather deliveries to insure meeting the peak demands of its customers during the winter months, a prime reason for Hie supplier's confidence about the winter now beginning. Siime of the other pipeline firms recently have announced additional curtailments for the months ahead, prompting well-publicized predictions of a "heating gas crunch" in other areas of the country, NfiPL. however tines mil present- ly envision any such additional curtailment. NGPL has reported a series of aggressive programs under way to secure new supplies for both immediate and long-term use. These include: 1. NGPL. in partnership with another major transmission firm, is completing the first phase nf construction of the ex- tended "Stingray" offshore pipeline system deep into the Gulf of Mexico. This system, one of the largest ever built in U.S. waters, initially will provide transportation for some trillion cubic feel nf offshore gas reserves committed to N'GPL and will deliver into the company's transmission net- work more than 100 million fee! of new per winter and 4110 million by next winter. 2. The pipeline firm, together with several of its utility customers, including Iowa-Illinois, has made advance pay- ments to producers and equity investments in the exploration and development of offshore tracts in the Gulf which have good potential for new supplies of gas. In return, they receive rights to buy all or part of any gas discovered. These pro- grams have'involved total funding of 81-15 million, divided al- most equally between NGIM, and the participating u ill les Interests have been acquired in III offshore tracts. U of which already have yielded Has discoveries with Hie firsl volumes flowing to Midwestern homes this winter via the Stingray had embarked on similar programs on Us own and has advanced a gross total of million In dale in off- shore supply efforts a figure which lops These payments have secured rights to gas on II o fs lore tracts. Ill of which have produced discoveries with drilling vet to begin on many of the others. I In addition, the transmission Mrm has expanded its efforts to secure new sources of gas Jrorii Hie traditional on- shore producing fields of the Southwest and expects to invest some million over Hie next 12 years to develop new do- mestic supplies. 5 Closer to home, existing storage facilities are being expanded and new ones developed to meet increased peak- season demands Four of the NGPL's 111 existing storage reservoirs in Illinois and Iowa have been expanded this year by an aggregate total of 15 percent to have more fuel "on tap" for the local utilities which draw from these reservoirs during cold weather b On the longer-range basis, NUI'L also is devoting major attention to a number nf projects expected to result in large new gas supplies for the decades ahead. These include gasification of large deposits of lignite coal from reserves in North Dakota, the Arctic Gas Pipeline In bring gas from new fields in Alaska and Northwest Canada to Hie Midwest, and the possible imports of liquefied natural gas from producing area nil other continents. As a result of these short-ami long-term programs, offi- cials of Iowa-Illinois saitl Wednesday they are confident thai natural gas will continue flowing In consumers in this area during the approaching winter and for many more to come. Need Ax To Cut Marijuana Field I decided they must be some kind of tree." lie said. Canadian county authorities discovered the field, about 150 feel by feel, Monday. They came back Wednesday to hum the plants, some of them 12 (eel tall, hul discovered lhat many were too green to burn. GKAKV. Okla (AP) Authorities had to use axes to cut down marijuana plants thai have been growing in a field near here for at least the last 15 years. "It took six men with axes, working pretty hard, about five hours to cut all that stuff down. Then we hail to pile it up and pour diesel oil on the planls to make them ''anadhiii county Sheriff .Icrry Krvin said. It came as a surprise to Pat Mnoney of Kl Heno when he learned those "trees" were marijuana plants. "1 tried weed killer oil them for a few years, but when they gnl so tall Senior Citizen Buses Cedar Rapids System Telephone 383-8244 Area Ten (SEATS) In Cedar Rapids Klsewhere Now Two Locations To Serve You Free Door Prizes Nothing to Buy 1 st Prize Coffee Table Terrarium Professionally Planted 2nd Prize Hanging Terrarium Value 3rd Prize Thanksgiving Centorpiece. M2.50. To be de- locally Thanksai' no week. Air Fern 00 GRAND OPENING Oct. 31st thru Nov. 9th 39-16th Avenue S. W. 366-7148 Open (Won. thru Sat. Free Parking in Specials also available at PIERSOWS Flower Shop Greenhouses, Inc. 1800 Ellis Blvd. N.W. FLOWERPHONE 366-1826 Open Monday thru Saturday 8 to Most Major Credit Cards Accepted ;