Cedar Rapids Gazette, November 7, 1974, Page 5

Cedar Rapids Gazette

November 07, 1974

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Thursday, November 7, 1974

Pages available: 124

Previous edition: Wednesday, November 6, 1974

Next edition: Friday, November 8, 1974

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Cedar Rapids GazetteAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

Pages available: 3,726,819

Years available: 1932 - 2016

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Cedar Rapids Gazette, November 07, 1974

All text in the Cedar Rapids Gazette November 7, 1974, Page 5.

Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - November 7, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa MirWCt rOMCAtT 7AM II 0.- J t Ram is expected Thursday night from southern and central Texas into parts of the Labs and northern Plains with snow in the higher elevations. Fair to partly cloudy else- where. The Weather High temperatures Wednesday, tow lei matures overniqtit ciDllatlon: Anchorage peratures ove cipltatlon: Anchorage 33 27 Atlanta ___6641 Bismarck .56 22 Chicago ...5041 Denver ....51 30 DUIUth ___4631 Honolulu 86 Houston ..66 and Inches of pre- L. Angeles 79 56 Miami ....81 69 Min'apolis .47 33 N. Orleans 63 54 .36 New York .62 49 Phoenix ...75 52 74 .02 Seattle ....50 46 .54 54 .47 Wa: islllnqton 63 46 Extended Forecast Chance of rain Saturday through Mon- day. Highs, mid 50s to mid 60s cooling to 50s by Monday. Lows in mid 40s to 30s. C. R. Weather High Wednesday Low overnight Noon Thursday 2 p.m. Thursday .............55 Precipitation ..............None Total for November ........0.08 Normal for November ......2.36 Normal through Nov.......31.75 Total for 1974..............41.30 Barometer, falling .........30.32 Humidity at noon ..........58% Wind direction and velocity a 2 p.m. S at 16 mph. Sun rises Friday, stir sets, Year Ago Today High, 47 low, 29; rainfall, none. Degree Days Total to date .............793 Through Nov. C, 1973 ......557 Percent of normal year ....11.! Total normal year Forecast Friday Weather, Hi-Lo Bismarck .......Cloudy 50-31 Chicago............Fair 65-4C Cincinnati .......Clear 01-43 Cleveland ........Clear Des Moines .......Fair 00-43 Detroit ............Fair 57-41 Indianapolis .......Fair (iO-43 Kansas City .....PtCldy 62-44 Milwaukee .....PtCldy 54-37 Mpls.-St. Paul ...PtCldy 64-42 Omaha ..........PtCldy 67-40 St. Louis........PtCldy CO-42 Sioux Falls .....PtCldy 60-3r Mississippi Stages (Flood slaircs in brackets) LaCrosse (12) 4.0, rise .2 Lansing (18) 7.6, fall .1. Dam 9 (18) 13.6, no change McGregor (18) 7.2, no change Guttcnbcrg (15) 4.6, fall .2 Dubuque (17) 7.8, fall .1 Davenport (15) 5.0, rise .1 Keokuk (16) 3.0, fall .7 Cedar at C.Il. (13) 4.0, fall .2 Coralville Lake Pool level Thursday .683.24 Births Mercy Nov. 0 Mr. and Mrs. Doug- las Henderson, 2006 Washing- ton avenue SE, a son. Nov. 7 Mr. and Mrs. Wil- liam Olson, Solon, n son. Births St. Luke's Nov. 6 To the families of David L. Bruce, 615 First street SW, a son; Daniel J. Johnson, 422 Twenty-third street NE, a daughter; 'Kandy L. Bulmar, 3G9 Seventeenth street SE, son. Marricge Licenses Cathi Partner nnc! Lester Kclsey, Nancy King and Alan Kennedy, Dorine Pullcn and Lawrence Bcaty, all of Cedar Rapids. Barbara Lnsko and Todd Sncll, both of Marion. Belle Barlh, Codar Ttnnids, and Kenneth Jurjevieh, Beaufort, S.C. Marriages Dissolved Vcra K. and Larry C. Wat- kins. Beverly A. and riobert John Stafford. Teresa Lou and Gerald Waviu- Bannister, nebrn 11. and Clark N. Witt. Donna line nnrl Leon William McMahun. Annulments Vcra Walkins and Harvey KiiHcne CarprnkT. Fires 2-27 p.m. Wednesday. IlloRal lull-nine at 1636 A avenue NK. p.m. Wednesday, Cul- llnir torch to spilled gasoline al 521 C avenue NW p.m. Wednesday. Cause iiniloT liivcslliriillon "t 1027 First avenue KK. 4-02 p.m. Wednesday, llar.k- flm tlirnuch riirliiirrtiir al Thirty-second slri'c'l and Oak- land rond NK. p.m. Wednesday. lalioii alarm a I Hly disposal plant SW. a.m. Thursday. T'nili-li'r- mliifil li( ir.iMiihir odor al avenue NW. a.m. Thursday. Chjarct to waste basket at 1330 Elm- hurst drive NE. a.m. Thursday. Standby downed electrical wires at Ja- colyn drive and Johnson ave- nue NW. Magistrate's Court Speeding Fred Julian, 1014 A avenue NW; fined and costs. Terry Pettit, 1135 Hub- bard avenue NE; fined and costs. Richard Rowell, 807 C venue NW; fined and costs. Dan Albert, Vinton; Wanda Kress, Wintlirop; James Suilivun, 743 Gateway slree NE; John Sederslrand, Worth- ington, Ohio; Curtis Holland Viola, John Lambert, Charles City; Gerry Goslin, Iowa City James Hagcn, Hiawatha; Ter- rance Martin, 3127 Bayberry road SW; Danny Bird, 4520 Ozark street NE; Curt Buck- nell, 1515 Fifth avenue SE Danny Wullcnwaber, 11G Jo- spchine lane NW; James Cairy Alburnett; Joseph Perry, G avenue NW; Damicn Collins 2533 Brookland drive 1 Warren Wickwiro, jr., Belle Magistrate Court Plaine; Robert Orthard road, fined and Shank, Tower court, Marion; costs. Richard Wischarl, 920 Marion; cacl costs. Randy terrace trailei fined and Williams, Me- chariicsville; Michael liarron 283 Thirty-fourth street drive SE; Donna Mccsc, 1101 Second street SW; James Woge, 225 Twenty-seventh street NW Mary Wampler, 1401 Tcnll: street NW; Michael Thorson C nvnnuo NK; r'arh finer and costs. Driving on wnnff side David Runde, HI04 Pebble drive SW; fined and costs. F :i it 11 y equipment Orvn Sehrock, jr., Toddville; fined and cosls. Robert Jump Eighteenth avenue SW Donald Coman, 414 Twclftl street SE; Richard Masck 2333 Eighteenth street SW; Christine Steggall, Ely; cacl1 fined and costs. Right-of-way violation .Tuanita Morrison, Six- teenth avenue SW; fined and costs. Driver's license violation Robert Wcnger, 411 Sixteenth street NE; fined and costs Jeff Ampey, 1802 Grande ave- nue SE; Steven Hesford, 1B2J Sixteenlh avenue SE; Curl Buckncll, 1515 Fifth avenue SE; Dennis Wallig, 4050 Ford acvnuc NW; each fined and costs. Registration v i o 1 a t i on Charles Palmer, 2208 Fruitland boulevard SW; fined and costs. Truffic siffnal violation Jnmcs Klancr, 1520 Eleventh street, Marion; Steven Kopp, 850 Knollcrest drive, Marion; Mark Woodward, 1G22 Ellis boulevard NW; Hugh Cooper, Coc college; each fined and costs. Pamala Lundmark, Iowa City; Bruce Campbell, River- side; each fined and costs. Vehicle control violation Richard Rowell, 807 C avenue NW; fined and costs. Iowa Deaths Waukon Jason Brcsnaban, Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Bresnaban. Friday at 10 at St. Mary's, Hanover. Scripture service 8 p.m. Thurs- day and visitation from (i to 10 at Bakkc-Hanson's. Mnntmima Alva Smith, 97 Friday at at McAnin- ich's, Victor. Randolph Dalil, 13. Friday at 11 nl the First 'jiithcran church. Burial: San Diego, Calif. Visitation Thurs- Jay at Olson-Fjclslul's. Belle Plaine Carl Burr, 74. [Irabak's. Vinton Martha K. Hen.sing, 7li. Saturday at at the Presbyterian church. Visitation il'tcr I Friday al. Campbell's. New Vicuna Herbert F. Mcschcr, B4, HI. Paul, Minn. Saturday al at St. Moni- 'aoc. Scripture .service Friday at 1 p.m. al Kramer's where 'rionds may call from 7 to !l. OolwHn Teresa Forlicr, 15. Friday at ill Sacred Heart Catholic church. Brntult- There is something new hap- icuing everyday in Ihc clas- sified ads see for yourself! For Any Occasion FLORAL S- ARRANGEMENTS HOWER SHOP Vow I IA llo.i.i 1KM I.Mh Blvil. NW Three Plead Guilty To Assault, Battery Three appeared in magistrate's court on charges o: assault and battery. Kenneth Hill, 182 Fourteenth avenue SW, pled guilty Tuesday and was fined and costs. Hi was charged with assaulting Carl Feuerhelm on Aug. 25. Paul Heidenman, Lisbon, plet guilty Wednesday and was finei ?50 and cos'.s. He was charged with assaulting Thomas Travis on Sept. 12. Roger Carman, 841 Fourth enue SE, pled guilty Wednesday and was given a seven, day sus pended jail sentence. He was charged with assaulting Lita Truesdale on Oct. 4. Gun Law Violation Cases to Grand Jury Two persons appeared in magistrate's court on charges o carrying a concealed weapon. Thomas Knight, route one Cedar Rapids, was bound over to the grand jury following a pre liminary hearing. He is cliargec with carrying a .38 cal. revolve: on Oct. 23. Lor ken Hodges, jr., ni address, was bound over to tin grand jury Monday following a preliminary hearing. He i charged with carrying a .22 ca! pistol on Oct. 19. Arson Case Sent To Linn Grand Jury Thomas Meade, Solon, i bound over to the grand j following a preliminary hearing in magistrate's court on charge of arson. He is charged with starting a fire at a building at Sixteenth avenue and West Post road SW on Oct. 14. Man Found Innocent Of Criminal Trespass Tracy Langguth, Palo, was found innocent Wednesday in magistrate's court on a charge of criminal trespass. He was charged with trcspass- ng at Kennedy high school iept. 10. Masek Innocent of C. R. Weapons Count Kichard Masck, no address, vas found innocent Wednesday n magistrate's court on a charge of manner of convey- ance. He was charged with having a shotgun in an open ended gun case on Oct. 12. Breaking Reported at Clear Greek, Oxford IOWA CITY Johnson Bounty sheriff's officers arc in- 'estigating two overnight break- ns in Ihe county. One occurred at the Clear high school in Tiffin, and lie other was at the Oxford clc- nenlary school. Authorities said was alien from cash drawers at the Jlcar Creek school, and approx- mately from offices in Ihc Oxford school. In holh cases, entrance was gained by breaking a window in classroom. New Violence Follows Edict In Argentina BUKNOS AIRES (AP) Ar- gentine IciTorisls Thursday sliot ,o death an army major and burned military vehicles in Hie first reaction to the government declaration of a state of siege. Major Hector Lopez was slain as he left his home in Santa Fc, 100 miles north of here. The shots came from a house across the street. Terrorist groups set firo to about 20 military buses at a fac- tory north of Buenos Aires. Other guerillas briefly seined the railroad station at Avellanc- da, south of the capital, painted slogans and dis- tributed literature of the out- awed People's Revolutionary Army Peron Decree With political assassinations occurring at a rate of more than one a day, President Isabel Peron returned Argentina to a stale of siege Wednesday. Her decree enabled the government to hold anyone indefinitely with- out trial. Anyone can be banished to a remote corner of the country, and public meetings are prohi- bited. "The state of siege is a consti- tutional tool that will not alter the political life of the said Antonio Troccoli, congres- sional leader of the Radical Civic U n i o n, largest anti- government party. There was widespread con- cern, that it would not end the terrorism. In the 130 days since Peron's widow succeeded him, at least 13f> persons have been murdered by left-wing or right-wing ter- rorists. School Rumors Interior Minister Alberto Ro- camera said the state of siege w a s necessary because o rumors that an unidentified group planned to bomb school rooms. Thousands kept their children home Wednesday be- cause of the rumors. The violence is the work of a least three terrorist organiza tions. The Montonero guerillas an extreme leftist in the Peronis youth movement who have de clared open war on Mrs. Peron In retaliation, the ullra-consei v a t i v e Argentine Anti-Corn munist Alliance has been tortur ing and gunning down leftists And !he Marxist ERP has bee killing army officers in rctalia lion for ERP guerillas it charge were murdered in prison. The groups are well anno and highly organized in secre cells. The government is oxpecl ed to concentrate its campaign on the leftists, believing that i they are wiped out right-wing terrorism will disappear. (Continued from Page 1.) Middle East settlement was "the only possible one." Syria lias along with that approach in the past but whether it would in the future was not known. Turkey Visit Kissinger Thursday canceled a visit to Turkey scheduled for Friday because of the deterio- rating political situation there. Premier-designate Bulent Ece- vil said Turkey had been unable to form a government after 53 days of trying and that any agreement on Cyprus would not be binding. He said he was giv- ing up efforts to form a govern- ment. The announcement came as students from Ankara's Middle East Technical universi- ty boycotted classes to protest tile Kissinger visit and staged a campus demonstration with signs reading, "Kissinger mur- derer." Kissinger said in Amman lie had found unexpected Arab flexibility in interpreting last week's controversial Arab sum- mit talks in Rabat and said he was reminded of the Japanese movie "Rashomon" in which everyone in the film gives a dif- ferent version of the same event. In Saudi Arabia he won sup- port from King Faisal and a pledge from oil minister Omar Saqqaf that Saudi Arabia would try to hold the line on oil prices and possibly even cut them slightly. DEATHS married to Jan, 20, 1820, in G. R. Residence Damaged by Fire A fire Wednesday of undelcr nined cause in a davenport at a louse at 1927 First avenue SE resulted in moderate damage to he building and caused a rusl lour traffic jam. Fire officials said (.he fire started in the davenport located an enclosed porch. The oc- cupant, Mary Rausch, and two were not home at p.m. when the fire was dis- covered. The fire damage was confined o the davenport, porch and iving room. Traffic on First avenue E was icd up by emergency cquip- nent during Uie fire, officials I.E. Declares Stock Dividends The board of directors of Iowa electric Light and Power Co. 'hursday declared quarterly i v i d e n d s on the following ssues of company slock: Sixty cents per share on 4.8 crcent cumulative preferred; 3.75 cents on 4.3 percent cumu- ativc preferred; 70.25 cents on .1 percent cumuhilive pre- crred; on H.G5 percent umulalive; on cumil- nlive; on 7.44 percent cu- nulalive; on porccnl umulalive; and ,'12.5 cents per hare of common slock. The dividends are payable an. 1 to stockholders of record Jec. 13. Advertise where people look Use a want ad. Dial arfisfry FLORIST Town nnd Country Shopping Center 364-2146 Power Loss Affects 300 An estimated 300 customers on the northwest side of Cedar tapids were without electricity or an hour Thursday morning after a conductor burned out. A spokeman for the Iowa llectric Light and Power Co. said the conductor at Jacolyn drive and Johnson avenue NW burned out at a.m. causing circuit breaker to shut down )owcr. Electricity was restored to the jrea al a.m. after workmen ;ouled power around the disa- bled volt line. The area affected was roughly sounded by Wilson avenue on Ihe south. Skyline drive on the north, Wiley boulevard on tin east and Coolidgc school on tin west. No reason for the burnout o the conductor has been deter mined, the spokesman said. Ben H. Scheel Ben H. Scheel, of 1551 A avenue NK, a Cedar llapids res- ident for 23 years, died Thurs- day following a long illness. He was born Jan. 19, in Thorpe, and Mabel Miller, Karlvillc. Mr. Scheel was a re- tired farmer, a veteran of World war 1, a member of llanford Post of the American Legion and Veterans of World war I of USA, Inc. Surviving in addition to his wife are two sons, Ervin Scheel, Miami, Fla.; George Scheel, Florence, Mass.; two daughters, Edith Scheel, Cedar Rapids, and Viola Cirocki, Lakcwood, Colo.; seven grandchildren, six great- grandchildren; two brothers, Ernie Scheel, Manchester, Ar- nold Scheel, Earlville, and a sistw, Berlha Scheel, Waterloo. Services are pending at the Turner chapel east. The family suggests that friends may, if they wish, contribute to a chari- ly of their choice. Memorial Services Meyers, I'amela Susann Graveside services Friday at a.m. yt Dunkard ccmc- ery by the Rev. William. P. -.conard. Friends may call at 'urner east until 9 p.m. Tburs- "ay- Maurcr, William Services iaturday at p.m. at Trini- y Lutheran church by the Rev. lichard L. Thompson. Burial: Cedar Memorial. Friends may :all at Turner west until 9 p.m. ''riday and at the church from 0 a.m. to p.m. Saturday, casket will not be opened ftcr the service. Citizens Must Aid in Crime Fight: Barnes Capt. James Barnes, head o .he crime prevention bureau o the Cedar Rapids police depart nenl, said Thursday police can lot slop crime without citizen iclp. The best way to prcvem crime is to follow the concept o! 'neighborhood Barnes said. When suspicious aclivity s spotted, the observer should call police at once. If a person sees any unusua ictivily, he should report the iddrcss of the incident and give i description of the suspects he car and license number and ny other details. Barnes denied police were ailing to do their jobs, as sug- eslcd by a citizen in a recent clevision interview. Police can Tin- Cellar Uapiils Gazette: Tlmi.s., November 1, Tool Thefts From Work Sites Told Tools and materials were reported taken Wednesday from four businesses. Bob Pfcilcr, an employe of Cramer Construction Co., Des Moines, told police two drills and a grinder were from a tool shed at the new Twelfth avenue bridge. The tools were valued at Virgil Eckley, a supervisor for Iowa-Illinois Gas and Electric Co., reported two 100-foot weld- ing cables taken from a welding machine in the 2700 block of Sixth street SW. The cables were valued at Gary D. Bowers, an employe of Justice Electric Co., reportec a drill and two 500-foot rolls of copper wire taken from a new wilding site at 422 First street SW. The items were valued at Ralph Strobbe, an employe of Loflus Distributing Co., 315 Ninth avenue ,SE, reported 40 pieces of three-fourths inch ply- ivood in four by eight foot sec- .ions taken from a shed at the rear of the business. Mo value was listed for the missing plywood. Police said each piece weighed 72 pounds. A vehicle was apparently used .o haul away the pound load. Corn Estimate ot guard every me, he said. area all the vlan Arrested On Theft Count Norman A. Larson, 31, of 150G 'irst avenue NE, was arrested y Linn deputies Wednesday on warrant stemming from a lar- eny charge. Larson is accused of stealing 70 and a check from Daniels ark Food store, 801 Oakland oad NE, where he was em- loycd. The theft is alleged to ave occurred on Sept. 17. Larson was released from the ounty jail on his own rccog- izancc. (Continued from Page 1.) c problems" due to 'the new ost office building, Burns said. Sources said Iho new emer- !iicy unit will he constructed ist soiilli of the main Univcrsi- hospitals complex. Construction is now under ay on the new North Towers Against Sturgeon in Damage Suit U.S. district Judge Edward J. ilcManus Wednesday issued summary judgment in favor o! secret service agent who ha( >een sued for million b; e d a r Rapids chiropracto: Thomas C. Sturgeon. In his complaint against agen Fred Douglas of Des Moinei Sturgeon asked million i actual damages and a lik amount in punitive damages a a result of a Jan. arre: for alleged counterfeiting. Douglas, along with member of other law enforcement age cies, took part in the arrest Sturgeon's residence, 530 Ten plreet SE. Convicted Sturgeon was subsequent convicted by a federal jury conspiracy and eight counts i counterfeiting and sentenced t 10 years in prison. His appeal to overturn th: conviction was turned down b the Eighth circuit court of af peals, but .Sturgeon has pel the U. S. supreme cour 'o review the case. In his suit against Douglas Sturgeon charged his civil am constitutional rights were violat ed in that an illegal search will an invalid warrant was conduct ed in connection with the arrest. In addition, the Cedar Rapids man claimed Douglas commit ted perjury in the original com plaint and at Sturgeon's trial. Already Established Judge M c M a n u s ruled Wednesday that the constitu- lionality of the search warrant :iad been previously established. He further noted (here is no in- d i c a t i o n Douglas committed jorjury, but that if such alleged jerjury was made it did not cf- 'cct due process for Sturgeon. In addition to ruling against Sturgeon, Judge McManus or- Icrcd him to pay Douglas' costs n the action. Judge McManus Wednesday also denied a request by Stur- geon that Judge McManus be 'Cmovcd from the case because of "personal bias and preju- dice" arising out of the counter- 'ciling trial. Judge McManus denied the claim. A nearly million lawsuit Sturgeon filed against Linn "ounly Sheriff Waller Grant, bounty Attorney William Fach- :s, Asst. County Ally. Thomas loran and others is slill unre- solved. This suit lists more Ihan 20 complniuls, including violation )f his constitutional righls, men- al and physical abuse and per- urv. Grant alone was sued for BOONE (AP) The National lorn Growers Assn. lias revised its estimate of the 1974 corn crop downward. The estimate released Thursday put this year's crop at bush- els, based on conditions of Nov. 5. This compares with a USDA estimate of bushels. The Boone-based association's estimate marked a reduction of bushels from its previ- ous forecast, which was based on conditions of Oct. 7. Total corn production in the U.S. was bushels in 1973, according lo the USDA. Struek with Bottle, iam Ss Hospitalized Rick Colbert, 26, of 1206 First street SW. was in good condition at Mercy hospital with head cuts uffered Wednesday when he hit with a beer bottle at a arty. Police said Colbert was in- jred at 916 Tenth street SE tier three men tried to join the arty. None of the men were nown to the persons at the larty and they were told to eave. flowers can say everything Il-Million Gifts By Rockefellers NEW YORK (AP) Vice- president designate N e 1 s ,o n Rockefeller and his brothers gave million to charity and pledged millions more in 1973. The money dispensed was made known Wednesday in a report by the Rockefeller Broth- ers Fund, one of dozens of trusts that serve as repositories for the family fortune. The report did not say to whom the largess was directed, but the largest pledge disclosed was to Rockefeller university. The second largest 'ent to Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center, of which Laurance Rock- efeller is chairman and where Nelson's wife recently under- went surgery. (Continued from Page 1.) lean Sen. Young and former Democratic Gov. William Guy inishcd in a virtual dead heat, 'he Associated Press unofficial ally put Young 90 votes ahead, vhile the News Election Service aid Young led by 16, pending official tally of the Colbert was hit with the bee jottle as the men were walkin o the door. Police said two o ,he three men hit Colbert wit mottles causing a four inch cu to his scalp and a four inch cu to the left side of his neck. The identities of the men ar not known, police said. Th men left in a red foreign car. No Local Benefit In Light Bulb Sales A program of light bulb sale now going on in Cedar Rapid will not benefit local shclterec workshops that employ the han dicapped, according to Madge Phillips, director of Linn Count) Health Center. A telephone campaign lo sel .he bulbs is now under way by a votes. In Nevada, Republican Paul edged Democrat Harry S.eid by just 616 votes. In New Hampshire, Republican Louis Wyman led Democrat John Dur- kin by a slender 588. In two other contests, the margins were a bit bigger, but not. much. In Oklahoma, Republican Sen. Bellmon hung on to squeeze by Democrat Ed Edmondson by votes. In Vermont, Patrick Leahy became the first Democrat ever elected to the senate by defeat- ing Rep. Mallary by a margin. company called United Lighl .ine, she said. The company las no contact with the health center. She said proceeds from sale of he bulbs will apparently benefi in eastern manufacturing conr that employs handicappct cople. Governors In (he governor's races, too, Republicans appeared benefi- ciaries in close contests, leading or capturing three of the five where margins were less (Continued from Page 1.) he five defendants arc unlikely i begin their cases for another lonlh. Sirica has indicated he will end his own team of three doe- rs to make an independent ex- nination of Nixon. Today lie nllcd on prosecution and de- nse lawyers lo suggest how lo as a result of Miller's 'fidavit. Tape System Flaws A secret service employe tes- icd Wednesday that Nixon's hite House taping system had that make it suspect as a 'inpletc record of his White ousc conversations. Secret service technician lines Baker testified at the ivcr-up trial that as much as ree minutes of some presiden- il conversations went unrc- >rdcd while tape reels were ing changed. Baker, a retired air force sar- 'ant, testified as one of a series witnesses summoned lo au- cnlicnlc 2li While House lapcs e prosecution plans to play for e jury. The proscoilion resumed the occss (it authenticating the pes Thursday and have said cy hope to finish that (ask Iliout requiring Nixon's testi- han In Alaska, the outcome of a lose race between Republican ay Hammond and Democratic Gov. William Egan was in doubt pending late returns from re- mote bush precincts. In Arizona and New Mexico, Hie winning margins of Demo- crats Raul Castro and Jerry Apodaca were and respectively. In Kansas and New Hamp- shire, Republicans Robert Bcn- ictt and Gov. Meldrim Thomson- won by and respcc- .ivcly. And in one of the biggest surprises, former Gov. James Rhodes recaptured the Ohio jovernorship from Democratic ov. John Gilligan, though bal- ots were impounded ;and a rc- lount was planned after Rhodes von an unofficial nargin out of nearly 3 million roles cast. (Continued from Page 1.) Bulz said. "We cannot conjure a reserve out of some- thing we don't have." The U. N. Food and Agricul- ture Organization has set a min- imum target of 100 million tons of grain a year for the emer- gency food stockpile. FAO officials liad hoped the conference of more than 100 na- tions would produce definite commitments from the major food producing nations toward the minimum iarge't. Australian Agriculture Min- ister K. S. Wricdt said his na- tion would contribute the samo proportion of its grain as Cana- da and praised the Otlown gov- ernment for taking the lead. JOHN IJlPfiS Coiwiniinl downtown location ;