Cedar Rapids Gazette, November 11, 1974, Page 5

Cedar Rapids Gazette

November 11, 1974

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Issue date: Monday, November 11, 1974

Pages available: 54

Previous edition: Sunday, November 10, 1974

Next edition: Tuesday, November 12, 1974

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Publication name: Cedar Rapids Gazette

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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - November 11, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Rain is expected Monday night in the Pacific Northwest, -the western Great Lakes area and parts of the South and middle Atlantic states. Clear to partly cloudy elsewhere. Mrs. Arthur Toms Nola M. Toms, 50, of Cir- :lo drive NK, wife or Arthur K. 'oms and a lifelong resident of Jedar Rapids, died Sunday in a Jedar Rapids hospital. i Born May 28, 1918, at Cedar lapids, she was married lo Mr. 'oms Aug. 1037, at Cedar lapids. Mrs. Toms was a nemher of All Saints Catholic Surviving are her icr mother, Iva Wcnke, Mar- ihalHown; three sons, John J., lames L. and Michael D. Torns, all of Cedar Rapids; five grand- hildrcn; and a sister, Mrs. Paul Weaver, Marshalltown. Services: 10 a.m. Wednesday t Immaculate Conception in Cedar Rapids by the lev. Joseph M. Mollner. Burial: Cedar Memorial. Friends may all after 1 p.m. Tuesday at Jeatty-Bcurle chapel where a losary will be recited p.m. Tuesday. Record--- The Weather Hlqh temperatures Sunday, low tem- peratures overnight and inches of ore cipltation: Anchorage .18 5 L. Anqelcs 6361 Alanta ....6844 Miami Bismarck .5126 Min.apolls 4536.07 Chlclgo ...524S.64 N. Orleans 78 i] Denver ....Silt New York .6042 Duluth ....4335.19 Phoenix ...7451 Honolulu ...8574 Seattle ....5244 Houston ...7456.81 Washinql'n C. R. Weather High Sunday................ .48 Low overnight ..............45 Noon Monday ................50 2p.m. Monday...............50 Precipitation...............0.73 Total for November ........0.81 Normal for November ......2.38 Normal through Nov......31.7! Total for 1974..............42.03 Barometer, falling.........29.86 Humidity at noon..........C0% Wind direction and velocity al 2 p.m. NW at 21 mph. Sun rises Tuesday, sun sets, Year Ago Today High, 57; low, 40; rainfall, 0.10. Traveler's Forecast Tuesday Weather, Ili-Lo Bismarck .......PtCldy 36-19 Chicago .........PtCldy 44-28 Cincinnati ......Cloudy 48-30 Cleveland ......Cloudy 48-30 Des Moines......PtCldy 41-24 Indianapolis .PtCldy 45-25 Kansas City .......Fair Milwaukee .....PtCldy 39-25 Mpls.-St. Paul .PtCldy 40-20 Omaha .........PtCldy 53-28 St. Louis...........Fair 48-28 Sioux Falls......PtCldy 44-20 Mississippi Stages (Flood stages in brackets) LaCrosse (12) 5.2, no change Lansing (18) 8.0, no change Dam 9 (18) 13.9, no change McGregor (18) V.3, no change Gutlenberg (15) 4.9, no change Dubuquc (17) 8.1, rise .2 Davenport (15) 5.2, rise .5 Keokuk (16) 2.9, no change Cellar at O.K. (13) 3.85, fall .07. Coraiville Lake Pool level Monday......G83.53 Births Luke's Nov. 9 To the families ol Michael Stark. 206 Lincoln Heights drive SE, a son; Donald Lester, Mt. Vernon, a daughter; David Arthur, Marion, a daughter; Maurice Kroh, Tip- ton, a son; Kodncy Young, 1833 Gretchen drive SW, a son; Arthur Wooff, 424 Cherry Hill road NW, a son; Terry Kinkcacl, 538 Thirty-fourth street SE, a daughter; Dr. II. lack Keicla, 1916 Ridgeway drive SE, a son; David Dcr- liammcr, Elkadcr, a son. Nov. 10 To the families of Mark Mcnte, Tiptop, a son; James K. Turpin, Hiawatha; a son; Thomas G. MoCuskcy, 1230 Twenty-seventh street NE, a daughter. Births Mercy Nov. 10 Mr. 'and Mrs. Francis Tope, 308 Twenty- first street NE, a son. Petition for Bankruptcy David Christopher Baburek, sr 1200 Eighth street NW. Debts: Assets: with nil claimed ns exempt. Fires p.m. Saturday. Gasoline from cycle at 0540 Dan- born lane NE. p.m. Sunday. Ovcrhnnl- cil product 1350 Waconia ave- nue SW. ,ri''l2 p.m. Sunday. Sparks from firi-I'laci-, SHOO Skyline drive NW. !H4 p.m. Sunday. Assisted ami rut wire, from boy's 13M block L Klrccl SW n.m. Monday. 1'osslblc o.lcarct lit clnllilnif hack scut 2015 Willimn.s boulevard SW. a.m. Monday. Check ens ndor 3070 Circle drive NK. a.m. Monday. Mistaken alarm 400 Twelfth avenue SE. Iowa Deaths Garnavillo Myrna Moel- Icring, 70. Tuesday at Tuecke-Allenstein. AVheatland Gary Clapp, 19. Tuesday at Oxford Junction Assembly of God church. Burial at Lost Nation. Hayden's, Oxford 'Junction. Fayctte Marvin Lee, 70. Bellas-Wright. Dccorali Olat ,1. Hanson, 83. Wednesday at 2, First Lu- theran church. Friends may call at Sleinc's Tuesday. Farley Larry ,T. Wolf, 23, Reiffs. Tipton John S. Bender, 72. Tuesday at at Sheets and Son's, where friends may call Monday. Burial: St. Mary's cemetery. (Continued from Page 1.) quired for.miners to vote on any tentative pact. The'government says a walk- out of any longer duration will begin to force production cut- backs in other industries anc result in layoffs of thousands o: workers. A strike is unavoidable be cause of the UMW's "no con- tract, no work1' tradition, and because ratification of any set- tlement -would require about 10 days. Thus, Ihe length of the walkout depends on the negotia- tors' lability to hammer out a new agreement that will win rajik-and-flle approval. The cur- rent contract expires at a.m. Tuesday. Remain Idle After furious last-minute stockpiling Saturday, most coal mines were idle Sunday and arc expected to remain so until the union's members ap- prove a new contract. Were the mines lo work Monday Veter- ans day in some'stales companies would have to pay triple wages under holiday pro- visions of the current pact. The negotiators met until H p.m. Sunday before recessing [or the night. Ihe latest they iiave worked in nearly a week. As he emerged from the talks, Farmer said Jic thought it would be mid-week before a settle- ment was worked out. Earlier, he had been hopeful of an agreement over this last week- end. Both said wages and other economic issues were slil! unre- solved. Far Behind Senior miners currently earn to a day, but miners have had no cost of living allow- ance, sickness and accident benefits, severance pay, and lave been far behind major in- fos! rics in pensions, vacations, and holidays. Among some of the key issues are safely questions, including a demand by miners for the right o abandon their work place without fear of rclallalion if .hey believe their lives arc en- dangered. Coal management, on (ho other hand, has been concerned iy (i long downtrend in produc- ivity, blamed mostly on wildcat slrikcs and absenteeism. Man- igem on I. ncgolialors hoped, ilso, lo aiT.-mgc for seven-day nining eo Hint sonic automatic iquipmcnt will not be idled bc- tausc of Ihe no-Sunday mining in the currcnl conlracl. JOHN 15. Convnniont Downtown location 308 3rd Avc. SE 365-0511 (Continued from Page 1.) FBI investigation into Water- late. Walters said he was sum- moned to the White House at noon on June 23, 1972, which is within a half-hour of the time Nixon gave his approval lo the use of the CIA to short-circuit .he initial FBI probe. To support the evidence on the tape, the prosecutors called Walters, who quoted Haldeman as saying "the bugging of the Watergate is creating a lot of noise." Walters said Haldeman was worried about the FBI's in- vestigation and said, "the leads might lead to some importanl people." Also attending that meeting, said former CIA directors Richard 'Helms anc defendant John Ehrlichman Except to offer the use of t telephone to call then acting FB: Director 'L. Patrick Gray, Wai ters said Bhrlichman look no part in the Conversation. J Met with Gray Walters said he was directet lo lell1 Ihe FBI that CIA re sources- in Mexico would bi jeopardized by continued FB: investigation of the money user, to finance the break-in. Walters testified he .was or dered to go to Gray despite 'cm phatic denials by Helms tha there was any CIA connection to the burglary or wiretapping. Walters said he did meet will Gray and asked him to "taper off" the money invesligatron even though-he and Helms coulc find no danger to any CIA clandestine operations in Mexi- co. i Later, Ihe imar-ine" general testified, he reversed himscll and told Gray to J. have his agents investigate without any "ear of affecting any CIA oper- ations. Mrs. W. T. Stewart Florence M. Stewart, 79, of 266 Johnson avenue NW, widow of W. T. Stewart, died Sunday in an Arlington Heights, 111., hospi- al. She was born May 17, 1895, in jibertyville and was married n 1913 lo W. T. Stewart in 'airfield. The couple moved to Cedar Rapids in 1936. Survivors include a Bon, C. V. Stewart, 111.; two daughters, Jeanette Kovarik, pid 'Oily, S.D., and Lois vlunger, Schaumburg, 111.; nine and ten great- ;randchildren; two sisters, Habel Breckler, Libertyville, and Margaret Jensen, Wood- jurg, Ore.; and three brothers Clarence Bishop, Trenton, Mo. Sherman Bishop, Fairfield, anc Charles Bishop, Glasgow. Services: Tuesday, at 1 p.m. at Raymond funeral home in Fairfield by the Rev. Jacl Weida. Burial: Glassgow ceme tery. Friends may call at Ihe fu neral home from p.m. unli p.m. Monday. Memorial Services Tvrflik William F. 10 a.m. Tuesday in St. Patrick's church at Epworlh. Wake: p.m. Monday at Reiff funeral home, Farley. Burial at Epwortli. FoiUana, Gregory Scott St Patrick's Catholic church at a.m. Monday by the Rev. Martin Laughlin. Burial was al 2edar Memorial. Turner chapci west was in charge ol arrange- ments. Bauscli, Clyde K. Turnei chapel west at a.m. Tuesday by the Rev. Stephen Root. Burial: Nichols, Iowa, cemetery. Friends may call at Turner west until 10 a.m. Tues- day. The casket will not be opened after the service. BiddiiiRcr, Arthur Turner chapci cast at i.m. Tuesday by Dr. Arnold Herbst and Crescent lodge, AF md AM. Burial: Oak Hill, friends may call at Turner east until 1 p.m. Tuesday. The cns- will not be opened aFlcr the service. All Master Masims arc iskcd to meet nt Turner east at p.m. Tuesday lo attend Ihe service. Gnictifi Co. and mihllthrr) rinlly nnri Kunriny nl 500 Third ave. Cedar Rapids. Iowa 5240A. Second clem poitcwn paid nt Cedar Ronlds, (own. Subscrlpllon rotes fov carrier 95 cnnls o. week. Ov mnll: Nlant ETdltlon and Sundnv 6 Issues 11.75 o month, 539.00 o veor: At- lornoon Editions and Sundew Issues S3.S5 n month, SJO.OO n veor. Olher .slnlcs and U.S. territories J60.00 a venr. No Mnll Subscriptions accepted In oreos tinvlng carrier service. Tito Associated Press Is entitled excluslvelv In Ihe use tnr irpuhllrntlnn nt all Ihe locol news printed In this ncws- puncr os well os all AP news dispatches. DEATHS Mrs. H. iviiiton Conner Pana Charlotte Conner, 94, o 2222 First 'avenue NE, widow o Dr. H. Millon Conner and Cedar Rapids resident the las seven years, died Monday fo] lowing a brief illness. Bom April 8, 1880, at Olney III., she was married June 18 1902, at Glen Elder, Kan. Mrs Conner was a member of Chris U n i I e d Methodist churcl Chapter BM of PEO, and Moi day club, all of Rochestci Minn. Dr. Conner was member emeritus of Mayo din ic staff. i Surviving are four grand children and nine great grandchildren. Services: Vine funeral norm at Rochester at 2 p.m. Wedncs day. Friends may call at Turnei chapel east until 9 p.m. Moiv day. Frends may, if they wish make a contribution to the PEO Restoration Fund of Old Main a Iowa Wesleyan college at Ml. Pleasant. Bertram L. Klekar Bertram L. Klckar, 80, of 5745 Addison avenue NE, died Mon- day after a Jong illness. Born in )watonna, Minn., Aug. 16, 1804, IB had resided in Cedar Rapids since 1910. He was a retired 42-year ma- chinist for Cherry-Burrell Corp ie had served as recording sec- for, Prokop Velky lodge of Czechoslovak Society o America for 15 years, and was ilso a member of Karel IV odge, Western Fraternal Life Assn., and the UAW Relirces club. Surviving arc his wife, the omier Irene Kvach, lo whorr le was married Sept. 12, 1922, in >dnr Rapids; a daughter, Mrs Giblin, Cedar Rapids, and i son, Edward Marion; cighl jrnndehildrcn; three sisters; Clla Urban, Vlasta Frakes ami Vlarlha Culicl, all of Ccdai iapids. and a brother, Jerry, .llcndale, Citlif. Services: p.m. Wcrincs- lay in Jancba-Kuba funeral ionic west by Hie Rev. William Ilarni.sh. Burial: Na- ional. Friends may call al Jan- ba-Kuha funeral home west ifler I p.m. Tuesday. Drop in Oil NEW YORK (AP) will continue until oil refining operation's industry has sufficient lime n i cut back in recent weeks iecau.se of a decline in install production and trans-wrlation facilities for newly discovered fields. for petroleum products and production the first ignlficant buildup in months was estimated at 8.9 ries. barrels a day. Last The report came production of 9 million rom the American a day compared with a nstilutc, which estimated 9 million average record- mand for petroleum in 1970. declined 3.7 percent the first reports were released as months of the year. institute, which represents January-October segments of the domestic in- averaged 1C.4 million barrels opened its annual two- day, compared with 17.2 meeting. a day for the full 12 months of Buildup Oil's largest trade group also reported domestic oil production continues lo decline despite Hodges, director of sta-istics, said inventories of crude oil and petroleum products to- 20.4 percent increase in 1.1 billion barrels at the of October or 8.9 percent Production the comparable year ear-icr level. The drilling rcpprl said said domestic refineries our-year decline in 3.4 percent less crude Deserters, Contrasted in Draft evaders and closed by recounting sev- are the antithesis of Ihe incidents of heroism by ser- and men honored ton men in Vietnam. ay, Lt. Col. James L. Lee Carr was master of cer- a small crowd in the for the observance. The milding armory Monday was given by the D. A. Loferski and the ben- Lee, commandant of the by the Rev. Jack Heins. college air force ROTC was provided by the ment, was the featured of Foreign Wars band, at ceremonies honoring .the: direction of James cans who died in the The colors were wars. The ceremonies, by the Hanford Post conducted by Several American Legion, color organizations, were oy Amvets Post composite firing squad o Lee gave a brief history organizations fired the Veterans commending Iowa for being one of few states to observe the traditional volley at 11 a.m. followed by echo taps played bj John Mclvor and Ralph Pod 11 date. He also explained history of the Veterans building and of the veterans to whom it is To "These young men 1970 Nobel march in the streets and rioting. They knew their he said. He contrasted young men who fled to Canada to avoid (AP) Ale> ander Solzhenitsyn twill final' be awarded his 1970 Nobel Pri? for literature next tr service 5n Vietnam with Foundation said Monda who went lo Canada in the officials said 11 1930s to fight against Russian novelist notific Lee said people who refuse he will attend Nobel awar serve, or who say on Dec. 10. At th isn't "in" anymore, are shirking their responsibilities as lie will be awarded h Nobel diploma and medallion "This is the easy way out prize money, w? those who are unable to in a Swiss bank a he in accordance with th novelist's request. Soviets did not come I Stockholm lo pick up (he priz Lunar 1970 because he Said he feare the Soviet Union would not pei MOSCOW (AP) L u n a him to return lo his home and !hc latest Soviet moon has completed a program of cx-jerimenls that had to be Are Killed in ailed because the space station was damaged in landing, Crash cording to Ihe official Ala. (UPI) agency Tass. The lunar vehicle persons, including torn children, were killed Sunday aunchcd Oct. 23 ;and 'landed their car struck a Sea Vednesday on rough terrain Coast Line freight train lie southern part of the Sea this rural east Alabam; Orisis, Tass announced on dead were identified as Because of the roughness of the landing, Tass said, the Shcphard, 45, of Fort Myers, Fla., and four of his ment for scooping up Q u a n d a Shcp- of moon soil was damaged, 5. also of Fort Myers, as a result no samples were Rcshcalc, 7, Dcloris, 11, anc Howard, 13, all of Co- The report gave no Ga. tion about Ihe olhcr nor did it say what happened (o Luna NUMBERS M Q n NEWS, Sports, Bookkeiping, General Infor- 1! and Offices Not Liittd Below (Continued from Page 398-621) 398-6333 o promised support from thru Sat. 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. n several Until 1! Nonn "I'm praying for at least a 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Wont Ads 398-8234 percent boycott of schools thru Fri. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. It's unfair for the unlil 12 Noon of parents to lake money Advertising 396-8222 their own pockets lo set up Office 398-8430 Avn school system Branding such lexis. as tlfl "Tnf priii-1! inn1' -_ic a bit of cheer The Cedar Rapids Mon., November II, 1971 oil the first 10 months of the but that the buildup in in- ventories caused October opera- ions to be cut to 12.2 million lurrols a day or 4.8 percent iclow the same month in 1973. Hodges described the first 10 months as a unique period for ndustry statistics because of he Arab embargo. Marion Woman Files Suit for Damage to Hair Eileen Mae Kullman, Marion, las filed a suit alleging "Hodges noting''that her scalp, face and neck were such a trend must be weighed njured by a permanent she re- ''The supply-demand con- straints resulting from the em- jargo invalidate that period as basis for a comparison with previous he said. "For a more accurate assessment, we must compare April-October periods." Hodges said April-October de- mand was only two percent less ,han the same 1974 period as op- posed to the 3.7 percent decline ndicaled by ihe 10-month com- parison. "Whole Story" ''The two-percent decline doesn't tell the whole story ei- ceivcd at a Marion beauty shop Nov. 10, 1972. The suit, filed in Linn district court Friday, is against on's beauty 799 Eleventh avenue, and Turner Hall Corp., jf New York, as manufacturer and distributor of the perma- nent, Reillings' Perfect Touch European permanent. The petition alleges the per- manent caused red blotches and ulcerous sores, severe flakiness ind dryness and caused the ilaintiff's hair to fall out in clumps, leaving areas entirely devoid of hair. She alleges the permanent vas harsh and toxic and was mproperly applied. She seeks damages for a generally poor physical condition, disfigure- ment and mental anguish and lumiliation which she claim; resulted from the incident. against the substantial in- creases of recent years. The Arab embargo disputed an annual consumption growth rate that had been approxi- mating five percent. For the 10 months, Hodges reported demand declines of 2.4 percent for gasoline, 4.9 percent for light heating oils, 4.5 percent for heavy fuel oil and 8.2 per- c e n t for kerosene-type jet fuel. The drilling report said .veils were completed the first nine months of the year, with exploratory operations increas- ing 32.8 percent. Last year's completions totaled com- pared with a record in 1956. Security Income Change Warning Individuals who fail to report changes that influence supple- mental security income pay- ments may have a penalty de- "ucted from future benefit checks, according to James N. iVood, Cedar Rapids social secu- rity district manager. Eligibility for payments am he amount of payments are af 'ccted by changes in income place of residence and marita status, among other circum stances, Wood said. "People 'have 30 days to n port such changes to any sod; security office." he sail "Under the law, failure to do i may mean reduction in suppl mental security income pay ments." Wood noted the penalty is for the first violation, for th second and for each subsi quent one. "The penalty isn't applied I people can't help reporting Jat or if they aren't to blame fo: not reporting Wood (Continued from Page 1.) parents are his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Rader and Mrs. A. M. Klages of LaCrosse; a brnihnr. Michael, and a sister, !ary Jane, of Marion. Services: a.m. Tuesday n Lutheran Church the Res- rrection by the Rev. Otto wanziger. Burial: Cedar Me- at in mortal. Friends may call lurdoch funeral home Marion until 9 p.m. Monday and after a.m. Tuesday at the church. If desired, memorials may be made to the Lutheran Church of the Resurrection. (Continued from Page 1.) lime Ford and Brezhev meet next year. Officials said Kissinger gave the Russians a number of spe- cific ideas during his Moscow visit. They described the re- sponse as thoughtful and fairly detailed, containing a number of Clements acceptable to the U. S. Kissinger wants a 10-year 28 years. arms control agreement with :he Russians by 1975, limiting offensive nuclear weapons not LaVaughn Potts Is City's 18th Traffic Victim A 44-year-old Cedar Rapids man was killed Monday morn- ing when he was struck by a truck in the 1000 block of Third street SE. LaVaughn Raymond Polls, Fourth avenue SE, was dead on arrival at a local hospi- al after the accident, which oc- curred 'at a.m. Police said Potts had just Jimbcd out of a car parked in ront of 1009 Third street SE he was struck by a south- ound truck driven by Raymond Hanson, 50, of 311 Twelfth av- nue SE. Hanscn said he did not ee Potts until the impact. The death was the eighteenth 1 Cedar Rapids this year and the second in two days. LaVaughn. Raymond. Potts, jr., was born May 17, 1930. He had worked at Quaker Oats for ..Surviving are a son, La- Vaughn Raymond a daugh- ler, Ramona Kay Potts; his in the 1972 interim stralegicimother, Mrs. L. R. Potts, and a arms accord. It would seek to imit multiple nuclear war- leads, restrain Ihe arms race and hold down the size of stra- tegic bomber fleets. sister. Mrs. Cccilrae Wilson, all of Cedar Rapids, and a brother, Roger E. Potts, Robins. Services are pending at JTurner chapel easl. munislic and immoral, some flagbearing demonstrators marched in the city Saturday, loss than a day after the board rendered its vcrrticl. from our artists PIERSON'S "SR IMO F.U.IS ni.vo. NW H.OWKIUMIONIC when words oren'l enough send sympathy with flowers FLORIST and GIFT SHOP 0364-8139 PHONE ANSWERED U HOURS EVERY DAY. with a bouquet from 4 Seasons Fst 301! KUtflH Id. 36JSII5 "Ordered Ad For 7 Days Sold Everything In 20" DELTA Bond Snw now condition Hid, 12" Atln; saw oootl condition SftS., Skill Sow oncl cose Nunihfr SM hrtwv hnll Ivor- Itia S55., CP9 olr hand drill caw and hits, 10" Ocwnll contrac- tion H50., Common nnri (Inhh'nnlK V; nrlco. Utility trailer lor vard trortor now condition J70. Coll Mr. Harold 0. Sk'.'lpsky hod ?u calls In 3 clays. A want od clid o real To Order Your Action-Ad Dial 398-8234 Funeral Directors Recommend WILBERT Brand Name Burial Vaults. In making recommenda- tions to a client, a funeral director, like any other pro- fessional member of-the community, places his rep- utation on the line. It is no. wonder, then, that more funeral directors through- out the country offer and recommend the WILBERT line of quality burial vaults- to. assure their clients en- during protection and supe- rior quality. the most rrajwc-JccZ name in burial nulls. Send for Free Booklet "Facts Every Family Should Know" ROLAND WILBERT VAULT CO., INC. (Positively No Sales Contact Will Bo Made) 1210 Blairs Ferry Rd., Marion, Iowa 52302 ;