Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Cedar Rapids Gazette: Saturday, November 23, 1974 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - November 23, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                Weather- CluiKly anil colder through Sumlny with chance of snow. Lows tonight, 18-21. III K h s Sunday in ails. VOLUME 92 NUMBER .'ill] CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER I'J'rt CITY FINAL 15 CENTS ASSOCIATED PRESS, DPI, NEW YORK TIMES Ford, Brezhnev Cancel Dinner, Talk Eight Hours VLADIVOSTOK (UPI) Can- celing a formal dinner at their summit site in frozen Siberia, President Ford and Soviet Lead- er Leonid Brezhnev spent al- most eight hours Saturday in marathon talks. It was their first meeting, am both pledged to give "an irre vcrsiblc character" to Soviet American detente. The While House issued a lex: of a toast Ford had planned to give at the dinner, calling for the nuclear super powers to "get on with the business controlling arms." But Ford and Brezhnev struck such an instant rapport and the talks were going so well that the dinner was brushed aside in favor of hard discussions. Two Breaks A presidential spokesman said Ford took two half-hour breaks during his seven hours, 45 min- utes of talks with Brezhnev at a snow-covered oceanside health spa near the secret port city of Vladivostok. During one of the breaks, Ford strolled outside the confer- ence hall with Secretary of State Kissinger in apparent pri- vate discussion of their next move. Ford and Brezhnev issued a statement saying the talks had reviewed "the general stale of relations between the USSR and the U. S." "The two leaders consider the improvement in U. S.-Soviet re- lations, which has laken place in recent years, to be a very im- po riant the statement said. "All Efforts" "Having noted thi.s successful development, they reaffirmed their mutual determination to make all necessary efforts to give it an irreversible character in the interests of peoples of both countries and of strength- ening international peace." Tass news agency said discus- sion of new limits on the nu- clear arsenals of the two nations played a major part in the talks. Ford and Brezhnev munched snacks during their talks, which started after the President re- freshed himself minute swim in a healed pool at the spa, where it was zero out- side. In the loasl which he never got around to giving, Ford iledged his personal commit- ment to the policy of detente es- ablished during two summit meetings between Brezhnev and Richard Nixon. "All Mankind "We share a responsibility not only to our own people, bu 0 all he said. "We must avoid war and thi destruction it would mean.' Le s get on with the business o: controlling arms. Let us conlrib ute through our cooperation lo he resolution of the great prob ems facing mankind." The two began talks in a jo- ial mood aboard a 13-car train r o s s i n g the bleak, snow- overed plains of Far Eastern Russia in zero wealher. They ontinued them at the Okeanriky pa 11 miles outside Vladivostok ear the Chinese border. Brezhnev signaled a new thaw 1 relations, inviting reporters ccompanying the-President to tour Vladivostok. They will be the first U.S. citizens lo enter the city home port for the customed to One-Sided U.N. Vote For PLO Statehood UNITED NATIONS (AP) The Palestine Liberation Orga> nization, whose claim lo state- hood was decisively endorsed by the United Nations, says it will continue lo struggle against Israel and "cling to our revolu- tionary rifles." The General Assembly voted 89-8 with 37 abstentions Friday night for a resolution affirming Palestinian rights to national in- dependence and sovereignty and to return to homes abandoned after Israel was created in 1948. Only Israel, the U.S., Iceland, Norway, Bolivia, Costa Rica, Chile and Nicaragua voted againsl it. A second resolution granting the PLO permanent observer status at the General Assembly and other U.N. meetings won 95-17 approval with 10 absten- tions. Market Stand The same eight countries op- posing the Palestine rights reso- lution voted against observer In Jerusalem, foreign ministry the Israeli released a statement angrily rejecting the resolutions, calling them badge of shame" for the U.N. "These resolutions demon- strate the sad truth that the forum, originally designed to be a platform for peace and broth- erhood among the nations of the world, has become a rostrum for the encouragement of terror and incitement lo it said. Restate Positions The Israeli and PLO delegates restated their no-compromise positions following the votes. Farouk al-Kaddtimi, deputy to PLO Chief Yashir Arafat, status plus nine others Bel- gium, Denmark, West G many, Ireland, Italy, Luxem- bourg, the Netherlands, Canada and Britain. All nine European Common abstained Palestine M a r k e I countries from voting on the rights resolution because it failed to back Israel's right to existence. Eighl of the European nine voted against permanent ob- server status while France ab- stained. Today's Index Comics Church Crossword Daily Record..... Denths ICdltorinl Features Financial Marion Movies Sports Television Want Ads thanked the countries which had supported his cause in the name of "the militant Palestinian peo- ple" but he had harsh words for Israel, the U.S. and others against it. Referring to Arafat's Nov. 13 Assembly speech that he hac brought both an olive branch and a freedom fighter's gun, al- Kaddumi said the majority had recognized "new realities in the world" but the minority had tried unsuccessfully "lo seize our olive branch and our rifle. Israeli Ambassador Yosck Te- koah said his country "will treat the resolutions for what they are and deserve lo be utterly contemptible and devoid of legal and moral worth." Murder Croup He reiterated thai the PLO is murder organization and could never be a negotiating jarlncr. The outcome of Ihc eight-day debate was an unmjs- akablc boost for the PLO hut Veslcrn diplomats said it was lot as severe a setback for sracl as the lopsided vole would indicate. Country after country, in ex- plaining ils decision lo abstain or vole for Palestinian rights. Soviet Pacific fleet since was closed lo Americans 1923. Ford said thai, if history is to remember the U.S. and the So- viet Union favorably in this age, they must cooperate to solve such worldwide problems food, population and energy. Snowplow Deal world has become ac- regular meetings between the leaders of the Sovi- et and American he said. "As a result, all people now have a better chance to livi in peace and security." The first "deal" between Ford and Brezhnev, made jokingly over a table laden with fruit and mineral was for Russian snowplows to solve the iwinter problems of D.C. That set {he pattern for a steady patter of jokes and clowning between the two men. But serious topics efforts lo agree on nuclear arms limita- tions, the Middle East situation and European security domi- nated the agenda. More Relaxed Concern about nuclear weap- ons even penetrated the joking. Just before the private talks started, Brezhnev looked across President Ford and Leonid Brezhnev at the Vladivostok Airport Telcplioto the conference table American guests and at his with a 3road smile spelled out "M-I-R- the name applied to maneu- verable nuclear warheads. Observers found the meeting much more relaxed and friendly than was the final Nixon-Brczh- icv summit last summer, when Brezhnev was unyielding and appeared to feel Watergate had Nixon of his eftee .ivencss as a world leader. Asked if he expected his iiaiden summit with Ford to be a success, Brezhnev replied: 'Yes, I do." He paused, then said summit diplomacy "is very mportant. I attach great signif- cance to it." Others There The two leaders were accom- janied by Kissinger, U. S. Am- lassador to Moscow Waltci Stoesell, Soviet Foreign Ministei Andrei Gromyko and Soviet Am- >assador to Washington Anatoly Jobrynin. Ford's greeting when he ar- rived in the Soviet Union after a 'our-hour flight South (orca was informal but cordial. There was no 21-gun salute jut a sign in English said: "Wel- come President Ford." One So- iel official wearing a fur hat and collar said: "It is just too :old to stand on formality." Ford arrived aboard Air 'orce One dressed in thermal underwear, a heavy coat and a ur hat. The train ride lo the spa car- ied him through scenes of pic- ture postcard beauty treeless plains, hills covered with birch and pine trees near the Ussury river, boys and girls riding homemade sleds down hillsides, cows nosing for grass in snowy fields. Men, women and children clustered in small groups at lonesome crossings lo watch the passing of the train. Nicholas Johnson To Be Publisher WASHINGTON (AP) Ni c h o1 a s Johnson, outspoken former member of (he Federa Communications Commission will become publisher of a new broadcasting magazine, spokesman announced Friday. Johnson, who ran unsuccesS' fully for congress in Iowa this year after leaving Ihc FCC, will oc publisher of a magazine called Access as well as chair- man and chief executive officer for the National Citizens Com- mittee for Broadcasting, which will publish it. He will move here from his home near Kcs- ley, la. The magazine be a bi- weekly "specializing in news of importance to media re- formers." editor Chuck Shep- herd said. Today's Chuchie "Okay, okay, boss so my mistake cost Ihc company For goodness sake, I said I was sorry." Cooyrlg'it S Cedar Rapids A learn of 32 law enforcement officials late raided four Cedar Rapids bust nesses under warrants alleging illegal gambling and .wagcrjnj operations. No arrests were made, but authorities seized a large quan- cxccutcd against (he following persons who authorities said are Friday afternoon associated with the four firms- :dar Kanids busi- J0hn Cartano, of the Nine- teenth Hole; Lee P. Giza, of Me and Lee's; Frank Falco, of Pol- ly's Penthouse; Larry Chapman Hy of football parlay cards and currency associated with he games. The raids, begun about 4 p.m. jy 18 iapids FBI agents, 11 detectives and Cedar three state vice agents, were conduct- ed at the following locations: Cartano's Nineteenth Hole, 3340 Center Point road NE, and he residence of John Cartano, 1831 Northwood drive NE. Me Lee's Lounge, Lindale 3laza. Polly's Penthouse, 4415 avenue SE. The Allison Hotel Barber ihop, 325 First avenue SE. In connection with the raids, iody search warrants were also Bids for Presidency BEDFORD, Rep. Morris Udall an- nounced Saturday that he enter the 197C New Hampshire presidential primary. Udall, 52, is the first Demo- rat lo officially announce his candidacy. President Ford has he will seek the Republican nomination. The New Hampshire primary, earliest in the nation, will be in March. "If the political thermometer registers as well in other slates is it has here, I'll be initiating ;rass root the H. (AP) liberal congressman said at a news conference. "The struggle for the 1976 nomination should. begin for Democrats with a dose of real- ism the realization that we cannot hope to win the presi- dency unless we can put behind us the kind of divisivencss which is responsible for Iwo suc- cessive defeats." Udall has been in Ihe house since 1961. He has been known for hi.s environmental concerns last year was the chief sponsor of an unsuccessful na- tional land-use planning bill. and Larry Smith, of the Allison barber shop. Authorities told The Gazelle that while no arrests have been made, the evidence seized be turned over lo the U. S. attor- ney's office for further action. Sources would not speculate on Hie scope of the alleged gambling operations or how much money was involved, say- ing that is why Ihe investigation 's continuing. Two-Month Probe .1 a m e s Peelman, assistant special agent in charge of the Omaha office of Ihe FBI, said authorities acted after conduct- ing an extensive investigation which one official said has been in progress two months. Peelman said the affidavit for search warrants alleges that the gambling and wagering have been carried on at the establish- ments for a period in excess of 30 days. Authorities, Car Jobless Figure Will Hit DETROIT (AP) Massive layoffs have swepl through the auto industry with all four U.S auto makers slashing productior in response to tumbling sales. Cutbacks announced by Ford and American Motors will boost ID Pcelman said, acted under two sections of fed- era! law, one which prohibits "five or more persons lo con- spire operate illegal gambling houses, gaming and helling and pool selling for a period in excess of 30 days." Penally The penally under one statute upon conviction calls for a max- c c e m b e r jobless rolls to more than a quarter of the industry's blue-collar work force. Nearly half the furloughs are for indefinite periods. December layoffs will affect fit percent of Chrysler's hourly workers, 24 percent at AMC, 20 percent at Ford and 10 percent at General Molors. While Collar Layoff Chrysler said Friday it is lay- ing off 11.000 white-collar crs and engineers, for five weeks beginning Dec. 2. Ford announced production cutbacks that will idle employes for one to five weeks between Thanksgiving and March 1. imum of five years in prison and a fine, or both, and the oilier provides for a max- imum of five years and :ine, or both. sale. The increase may be The learns launched the ;llonS lo the consumer, jdcpending on local conditions land store policy. (Continued: Page 2, Col. Safety Tips for Stuffing Turkey .....7 jlook pains to say it upheld K Israel's right to existence. Wcst- 10 cm sources said the Aral) coun- .....7 tries refused to have this spelled .12-15 out in Ilic resolutions but some iRflvo private assurance. WASHINGTON (AP) If your Thanksgiving turkey is stuffed, it may be dangerous. That warning comes from the agriculture department, which says that cooking stuff- ing inside a turkey increases the danger of salmonella poi- soning. The department issued the warning in reporting Ihc re- sulls of a survey of food safe- ty practices in Ihe home. Tho survey indicated that many homemakers would flunk tests for cooking turkey safely. Fresh meat and poultry may contain salmonella bac- teria, which cause a disease characterized by f 1 u -1 i k c symptoms surh as revere headaches, vomiting, rhea, cramps and fever. 11 can cause death in parlic- u 1 a r 1 y susceptible persuns such as infants, the elderly or those with chronic diseases. Although salmonella can be killed when (he turkey is cooked, it may be transferred from the turkey to the stuff- ing, Ihe department said. "Therefore, for absolute safety, stuffing or dressing .should be cooked in a .sepa- rate it added. However, the survey of home cooks showed that only 26 percent of the respondents who prepared stuffing lol- lowed this procedure. "If the homemaker insists on cooking .stuffing inside Ihe turkey, il is ilia! she cook (lie s I u f f i n g the department said. "In the cavity of the turkey, it lakes longer for the stuffing to be sufficiently cooked." II should reach a tempera- lure of at least during roasting, the department ad- vised. ".lust because Ihc outer sur- face of Ihe turkey appears lo he done does not necessarily indicate Ihe stuffing is safely done it added. Here too the American homemaker flunked. A major- ity of those participating in the survey, when asked how they knew Ihe stuffing was done, replied Ilial, when "Ihe turkey is done, the stuffing is IliVnlV" The risk of cooking the stuffing in the turkey is fur- ther compounded when the stuffing is packed lighlly, be- cause it dues not allow the oven heat to penetrate as quickly, the department said. However, 40 percent of the cooks participating in Ihe sur- vey who stuffed (heir turkeys packed (hem tightly, il added. "To Ihe homemakers' cred- it, only a .small proportion of them (G percent) indicated they stuffed Ihe turkey a day or more prior to the department said. "Ad- vance stuffing, of course, would allow lime for sal- monella bacteria to mulli- CAIRO (AP) Egypt flew five Palestinian guerillas to Tunis in an effort to save hijacked hostages. TUNIS (AP) Palestinian guerillas publicly executed a West German hostage aboard a hijacked British airliner Satur- day after Tunisian and Egyptian officials rejected their demand for release of 13 terrorists held in Cairo. Bank Manager Werner Kehl, 43, was shot in the back as he stood in the open door of the olane in full view of the airport terminal building. He dropped 12 feet to the tarmac and 10 minutes later was taken to a iiospital, where he was pro- nounced dead on arrival. The Ihree hijackers then set a deadline for the next killing among their 40 surviving hos- tages. But the deadline passed without a new execution and there were reports Egypt might give in at least partly to their demands. Plane Due A high Tunisian official said an Egyptian plane with "some Palestinian guerillas on board" was due in Tunis from Cairo around 8 p.m. 1 p.m. CST. The official declined to indicate how many were arriving or whether they were some or all of the 13 held by Egyptian auth- orities. The Tunisian news agency an- nounced earlier that the 13'men iiad already arrived in Tunis, but this was false. The an- nouncement may have been an attempt to deceive the hi- iackers. When they learned of the de- ception, they killed Kehl in the presence of a Palestine Lib- eration Organization represent- ative who boarded the plane in jn attempt to talk. Tunisian Foreign Minister .labib Chatti told an urgently- convened meeting of American workers, including some design- West European ambassa- dors that Tunisia would like them lo intervene to save the hostages, but he did not specify what kind of intervention he had in mind. Yasir Arafat, head of the PLO, was quoted by Radio Tunis as condemning the hijack- ing as an attempt to "sabotage the Palestinian cause." Dutch Stand Tunisian authorities said the Dutch government told them it was prepared lo release two other Palestinians from a Dutch prison to meet a second hi- jacker demand. The two are serving five-year terms for 'hi- jacking a British plane last spring. Arab governments joined Ara- fat in condemning the hijacking. Tunisian Foreign Minister Habib Chatli called it "clearly an attempt by Palestinian ex- tremists lo embarrass Arafat and challenge his moderate leadership." The airliner was cnroute from London to Singapore and Brunei when the gunmen, disguised as maintenance men, look it over during a stop at Dubai in the Persian gulf. A stewardess and a porter were wounded by shot- gun fire. Both were taken off It will close or curtail opera- tions at nine assembly plants next month. They are at San Jose, Calif.; Norfolk, Va.; Kansas City; Dearborn, Mich.; Metuchcn, N. ,1.; St. Thomas, Ont.; Wayne, Mich.; Mahwah, N. J., and Louisville. U.S. Steel said the coal strike las forced it to shut down more coke and iron production. More than of its produc- tion workers have been laid off. Amstar Corp., the nation's largest sugar refiner, boosted its prices again. Within hours, two other refiners had followed suit. Amslar's hike averages aboul 75 cents a pound whole- Greek Plebiscite Set for Dec. 8 ATHENS (AP) -The govern- the plane before it hHod'o'fr inent published legislation Sat-! Tunisian authorities said the in day officially setting Dec. hostages still on the plane in- for holding Ihc plebiscite on the fate of Greece's monarchy. 142-year old Italian Cabinet Named by Moro ROME (AP) 'Premier Aldo Moro named his cabinet Satur- day under a settlement denying Ihe strong Italian Communist party the voice in government it Jemandcd. The 58-year-old law professor, i Chrislian Democrat, present- ed the list lo President Giovanni xionc, formally ending Italy's i longest government crisis. eluded 22 passengers, 10 crew m e m b c r s and eight Dubai ground personnel. The passen- gers included British, Dutch, Belgians and West Germans. There were no Americans. Crash Laid to Flap Positioning FRANKFURT, West Germany (AP) The crash of the Lufth- ansa Hoeing jumbo jet ill Nairobi airport Wednesday was (o faulty positioning of wiiifj flaps, according to the airline. The crash killed 53 passengers   

From 1607 To The Present

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!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ 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.

Genealogy Made Simple

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!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"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.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 155 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication