Share Page

Cedar Rapids Gazette: Saturday, November 23, 1974 - Page 2

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - November 23, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                 Weather-  Cloudy and colder through Sunday with chance of snow. Lows tonight, 18-24. Highs Sunday in 30s.  VOLUME 92 NUMBER 318  rn  HI J ACK ED  mt&t  CITY  FINAL  15 CENTS  CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1974  ASSOCIATED PRESS, UPI, NEW YORK TIMES  Ford, Brezhnev Cancel Dinner, Talk Eight Hours  VLADIVOSTOK (UPI) — Can- their mutual determination to'Soviet Pacific fleet — since it celing a formal dinner at their make all necessary efforts to was closed to Americans in summit site in frozen Siberia, give it an irreversible character 1923.  President Ford and Soviet Lead- in the interests of peoples of  For d said that, if history is to er Leonid Brezhnev spent a1- both countries and of strength- remember the US and the Sn most eight hours Saturday in j ening international peace.”  viet  Union favorably'ta this marathon talks.    T ass news  agency said discus- they must cooperate to solve  It was their first meeting, and j sion of new limits on the nu-such worldwide problems as both pledged to give “an irre- clear arsenals of the two nations food, population and energy. vet siblo character to Soviet-    played a major part in the     s     .     n    a .  American detente.    talks.    Snowplow    Deal  I he White House issued a text' Ford and Brezhnev munched I hi* world has become ae-of a toast Ford had planned to snacks during their talks, whichi astonied to regular meetings give at the dinner, calling for    started    after    the    President re-     l)etween tbe     leaders of    the Sovi-  the nuclear super powers to    freshed himself    with a 15-  “get on with the business of    minute swim in a heated pool at  controlling arms.”    the spa, where it was zero out-  But Ford and Brezhnev struck    side  such an instant rapport and the    ' , he (oast wh|ch he  „ ever   talks were going so well that the    „ ot around    (0    jvj Ford     and Brezhnev, made    jokingly  dinner was brushed aside in j     pledged    hjs    na|  Commit-     over a lable    laden wi,h    fruit and   favor of hard discussions.     t ,  (1     „     f d  ,    mineral water, was for Russian  Two Breaks    tablished during two summit    '»    'he    winter  A presidential spokesman HS^x-T" “ ev and  Tat Tet " he pa«e™ " fof ^ Ford took two half-hour breaks    steady patter of jokes and  “All Mankind    clowning between the two men.  ‘“We share a responsibility — But serious topics — efforts to ..    ,    Ai*    #1°^    only to our own people, blit agree on nuclear arms limita-  vJ a riT. k  SeCT  ^  y 10 311 ma " ki " d ” he said    lions, the Middle East situation   3  .    ,  lU  .    . ‘‘We must avoid war and the and European security — domi-  During one of the breaks.  destruction it wou , d mean . Le,! noted the agenda  I /VH/I    Al    it    r>lr4/v    ♦    H    /\  us get on with the business of controlling arms. Let us contrib-  et and American peoples,” he said. “As a result, all people now have a better chance to live in peace and security.”  The first “deal” between Ford  during his seven hours, 45 minutes of talks with Brezhnev at a snow-covered oceanside health  F'ord strolled outside the conference hall with    Secretary of  State Kissinger in    apparent pri-     u(e     , hrough our    coopcraUon    t0   vale discussion    of their next    , he    reso | ution o(    the grcal    prob .    ens    even    penetrated    the    joking.    T    n    D,,LI:,L„  move.    lems facing mankind ”    Just    before    the    private    talks    I O    De    rUDIISrlOr  President Ford and Leonid Brezhnev at the Vladivostok Airport  —UPI Telephoto  More Relaxed  Concern about nuclear weap-  Nicholas Johnson  Ford and Brezhnev issued a statement saying the talks had reviewed “the general state of  lems facing mankind.  The two began talks in a jovial mood aboard a 13-car train the bleak, snow-  private  started, Brezhnev looked across the conference table at his American guests and with a  WASHINGTON (AP) - Nicholas Johnson, outspoken  relations between the USSR and     F     a? R  Eastern  broad  smile*spelled out “M-I-R-l!?5^.     (if     } hQ    Fedoral    c< “ dar   I —      I    V    "    nnmn    nr.n1i.ns4    In    mu  Agents Seize Football Parlay Cards in  the U. S.”      -------- .      „     onnl . , .  mu r, a „ [Communications Commission,  • The two leaders consider the  Rus , sia zcro ,b( ; r Th . c > Arable Sea? warheads I wi "    P ublisber    a   improvement in U. S.-Soviet re-;™"    «i,uif,™Lv nh«*rver« fmmd th. meeting !°? dcaslln8 m  ag azine, a raided four Cedar Rapids busi-, John Cartano, of the Nine-  executed against the following A team of 32 law enforcement persons who authorities said are  new  officials late F'riday afternoon associated with the four firms:  Car Jobless Figure Will Hit 178,000  I ♦innc „,Kinh Woe nion« in i spa U  miles  outside Vladivostok Observers found the meeting rnppnf'vpais:    Kp    a     near  the Chinese border.    much    more    relaxed    and    friendly  portent development ” the Brezhnev signaled a new thaw  ,ilan was  the  finaI  Nixon-Brezh-portant development, ^  relatfons> inyiting rcporters  nev summit last summer, when  statement said.  “All Efforts”  spokesman announced F'riday Johnson, who ran unsuccessfully for congress in Iowa this year after leaving the FCC, will magazine  accompanying the President to    Brezhnev was unyielding and    ^ pusher    of a    ...„ 0 ______  tour Vladivostok. They will be    appeared to feel Watergate had     ca jj e( j Access    as well    as chair-if a  v   “Having noted this successful    the first U.S. citizens to enter     robb€< ^ Nixon of his effec-  nesses under warrants alleging teenth Hole; Lee P. Giza, of Me illegal gambling and wagering  aiM j Lee s, Frank Falco, of Pol-operations.    iy’ s  Penthouse; Larry Chapman  No arrests were made, but and Larry Smith, of the Allison authorities seized a large quan- barber shop.  Authorities told The Gazette  ..    .    .    cf football parlay cards.  MlimnriI   —    —    — ------i..    .j    -    ,    |man 3nd chief executive officercurrency sssocisted with ▲ u*i    ,  development, they reaffirmed the city h- home port for the tiveness as a world leader. |f or  the National Citizens Com- *h P 2ames     while    no    arrests    have    been  - -    Asked    if    he    expected    his    mittee    for    Broadcasting,    which    Th e     raids    beoun    about    4 n rn '! nadc ‘ ^  eVidenCC     J -   maiden summit with Ford to be will publish it. He will move  hv  , 8 FRI ’    „    r^dar*    J**? °™ r  \°  th  u  e U •  s -  attor ‘   nv    11    teaar ; ney’s office for further action.  One-Sided Vote For PLO Statehood  a success, Brezhnev replied: “Yes, I do.” He paused, then said summit diplomacy “is very important. I attach great significance to it.”  Others There  The two leaders were accom-  UNITED NATIONS (AP) —I In Jerusalem, the    Israeli  The Palestine Liberation Orga- foreign ministry released a nization, whose claim to state- statement angrily rejecting the panied by Kissinger, U.S. Am-; hood was decisively endorsed by resolutions, calling them “a bassador to Moscow Walter the United Nations, says it will badge of shame” for the U.N. Stoesell, Soviet Foreign Minister continue to struggle against “These resolutions    demon- i Andrei    Gromyko    and    Soviet Am-  Israel and “cling to our revolu- strate the sad truth    that the    hassador    to    Washington    Anatoly  tionary rifles."    forum, originally designed to be Dobrynin.  The General Assembly    voted    a platform for peace and broth- Ford's greeting when    he    ar-;  89-8 with 37 abstentions Friday erhocd among the nations of the rived in the Soviet Union after a night for a resolution affirming world, has become a rostrum four-hour flight from South Palestinian rights to national in- for the encouragement of terror Korea was informal but cordial, dependence and sovereignty and and incitement to war,” it said. There was no 21*gun salute,!  to return to homes abandoned    Restate    Positions     bul 3 m En § bsb said:  ‘ ' Vtd *  after Israel was created in 1948    (come President Fold. One So-  Only Israel, the U.S., Iceland.'    ™ c  t( i sra ?!l and  ^delegates,viet    " ea ™8. 3    fur    bat   Vnru'iiv Rnlivia Costa    Rica    estated  thelr  no-compromise, and collar    said: “It is    just    too  Ch,r y and N^™     following     «*    ">*“•    I » id  *°  a ' a " d  «" «>rmality"  against it.  by 18 FBI agents, ll here from his home near Kes-R-jpjds detectives and three  e     ,   le L Ia     state vice agents, were conduct-! „ Soa  k  rces  J' ould a( »  s P e ™ la te  The magazine will be a bi-  cd at the  f„l| owin g locations:    ; on ,be SC0 P° '>  the alla ? ed   ar; - p™?ESS^sfK.5.5  [“■ .*« cm sup.;;; Sin? SS.    *» ,i * *    ••  herd said.  Today's Chuckle  “Okay, okay, boss — so my mistake cost the company $275,000. F'or goodness sake, I said I was sorry.”  Copyright  the residence of John Cartano, 3831 Northwood drive NE.  — Me & Lee's Lounge, Lindale  Plaza.  — Polly’s Penthouse, 4 4 15  F'irst avenue SE.  —■ The Allison Hotel Barber  Shop, 325 F'irst avenue SE.  is continuing.  Two-Month Probe  James Peelman, assistant special agent in charge of the Omaha office of the FBI, said authorities acted after conducting an extensive investigation which one official said has been  In connection with the raids, • i *    .    ,    i    in    progress    two    months,  body search warrants were also X 7 _    _    j  Arizona Rep. Udall Bids for Presidency  BEDFORD. N, H. (AP) — liberal congressman said at a  Peelman said the affidavit for search warrants alleges that the gambling and wagering have been carried on at the establishments for a period in excess of 30 days.  Authorities, Peelman said,! acted under two sections of fed-  F'arouk al-Kaddumi. deputy to| Ford arrived aboard Air BEDF'ORD. N. H. (AP) —jliberal congressman said at a  era * * aw *  0ne  which prohibits PLO Chief Yashir Arafat.    Force One    dressed    in    thermal    Ftep. Morris Udall (D-Ariz.i, an-;news conference    “five or more persons to con-  ,    p C , C A n    res0 U10n    s ^ an 1     thanked the countries which had    underwear,    a heavy    coat and a    nounced Saturday that he will    “The struggle    for the    1976     s Pi rt * and or operate illegal  ♦ »    permanen    o  serv ^ r     supported his cause in the name    fur hat.    enter the 1976 New Hampshire    nomination should begin    for    gambling houses, gaming and  status    9    the Genera    ssem    ^ militant Palestinian peo-    The train    ride to the    spa car-    presidential primary.    Democrats with a    dose of    real-1    batting and pool selling for a  ^  bad  harsh words for ned him through scenes of pie-  ?  Udall, 52, is the first Demo- ism — the realization that we period in excess of 30 days.”  wl    e     Israel, the U.S. and others tore postcard beauty — treeless, erat to officially announce his cannot hope to win the presi-i    Penalty  candidacy. President F'ord has dency unless we can put behind    ,    .    .  said he will seek the Republican us the kind of divisiveness)  e  l* 11 ? ?  UIK ^ 1  r  ^  s ^ a * ute  nomination.    ! which is responsible tor two sue-  u P° n    calls    for    3  "««•  The New Hampshire primary, icessive defeats.”    jimum    of five years in prison  earliest in the nation, will be in Udall has been in the house March.  Execution Seen from Terminal  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 Saturday 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 plane in full view of the airport terminal building. He dropped 12 feet to the tarmac and IO minutes later was taken to a hospital, where he was pronounced dead on arrival.  The three hijackers then set a deadline for the next killing among their 40 surviving hostages. 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. — I 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 authorities.  The Tunisian news agency announced earlier that the 13 men had already arrived in Tunis, but this was false. The announcement may have been an attempt to deceive the hijackers.  When they learned of the deception, they killed Kehl — in the presence of a Palestine Liberation Organization representative who boarded the plane in an attempt to talk.  Tunisian Foreign Minister Habib Chatti told an urgently-convened meeting of American and West European ambassadors that Tunisia would like them to intervene to save the Ford announced production^I but  he <"<1 not specify cutbacks that will idle 32.474 | wbat klnd of  intervention he employes for one to five weeks| bad  ' n . row®-between Thanksgiving and * as h* Arafat, head of the March I     was     by Radio  It will    close    or    curtail    opera-!^ un * s    as  condemning the hijack-  tions at    nine    assembly    plants    * n 8  as    an  attempt to sabotage  next month. They are at San * be  Palestinian cause.  Jose, Calif.; Norfolk, Va,;j    Dutch Stand  Kansas City; Dearborn, Mich.; r- • .    „ ., ...    ..   3    1     Tunisian    authorities    said the  Dutch government told them it was prepared to release two other Palestinians from a Dutch prison    to meet a second hi  jacker demand. The two are  DETROIT (AP) — Massive layoffs have swept through the auto industry with all four U.S. auto makers slashing production in response to tumbling sales.  Cutbacks announced by Ford and American Motors will boost December jobless rolls to 178,000, more than a quarter of the industry’s 700,000 bluecollar work force.  Nearly half the furloughs are for indefinite periods.  December layoffs will affect 61 percent of Chrysler^ hourly workers, 24 percent at AMC, 20 percent at F'ord and IO percent at General Motors.  White Collar Layoff  Chrysler said Friday it is lay-i n g off ll.000 white-collar workers, including some designers and engineers, for five weeks beginning Dec. 2  and other 95-17 approval  tions.  Market Stand  the U.S. and  against it.    plains, hills covered with birch  Referring to Arafat’s Nov. 13  and  P in ?  trees n ? ar tbe  Fssury  The same eight countries op- Assembly speech that he had posing the Palestine rights reso- brought both an olive branch lution voted against observer and a freedom fighter's gun, al-status plus nine others — Bel- Kaddumi said the majority had glum, Denmark. West Ger- recognized “new realities in the many. Ireland. Italy, Luxem- world” but the minority had bourg, the Netherlands, Canada tried unsuccessfully “to seize and Britain.    our olive branch and our rifle.”  All nine European Common israeli Ambassador Yosek Te-Market countries abstained  koab said  his country “will treat from voting on the Palestine the resolutions for what they I rights resolution because R are and deserve to be - utterly failed to back Israel s right to contemptible and devoid of legal existence.    and moral worth.”  Eight of the European nine    Murder    Group  voted against permanent ob-  H( ,  rei|era , ed |ha|  , hp pu) js  server status while France ab- a murder organkatlon and   stained._ could never be a negotiating  partner.  The outcome of the eight-day Palestine debate was an unrrus-j takable boost for the PLO but 5    Western diplomats said it was  3    not as severe a setback for  5    Israel as the lopsided vote  2    would indicate.  2 Country after country, in ex-  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 to watch the passing of the train.  “If the political thermometer registers as well in other states as it has here, I’ll be initiating grass root organizations,” the  imum of five years in  and a $20,000 fine, or both, and  since 1961. He has'ten known ! he  other provides for a maiu  for his environmental concerns J mum  °f >’ ear s and $10,000  and last year was the chief  or  ,    .  sponsor of an unsuccessful na- teams launched the raids  tional land-u&e planning bill. (Continued: Page 2, Col. 5.)  Metuchen, N. J.; St. Thomas,  Ont.; Wayne, Mich.; MahwahJ N. J., and Louisville.  * * *  U.S. Steel said the coal strike  has forced it to shut down more .    ..    .    .    ..  coke and iron production. More     ser * ln 8    "ve-year terms for hi-  than 13.0011 of its 120.000 produc-    ' ack ' n 8     3    Brl " sh  P lane    lasl   tion workers have    been laid off. i *>'  Arnstar Corp.,    the nation’s    ,. Ar ab    governments    joined Ara-  largest sugar refiner, boosted  m  cwi^mnmg the hijacking, its prices again.    Within hours.|^ u J?    J!    Minister  two other refiners had followed    ^ ab,b     Chatti    called    it    clearly  suit Amstar's hike averages     30 attem P l    b y Allman    ex-  about 75 cents a pound wholesale. The increase may be passed along to the consumer, depending on local conditions and store policy.  Safety Tips for Stuffing Turkey  If  is  Today's Index  Comics Church Crossword Dally Record Deaths  Editorial Features ........ 4    plaining    its    decision    to    abstain  Financial ................ ll  Marion    7  Movies ............. 6  Sports    9.    IO  Television ............. 7  Want Ads    12-15  or vote for Palestinian rights. took pains to say it upheld Israel’s right to existence. Western sources said the Arab countries refused to have this spelled out in the resolutions but some gave private assurances.  WASHINGTON (AP) -your Thanksgiving turkey stuffed, it may be dangerous.  That warning comes from the agriculture department, which says that cooking stuffing inside a turkey increases the danger of salmonella poisoning.  The department issued the warning in reporting the results of a survey of food safety practices in the home. The survey indicated that many homemakers would flunk tests for cooking turkey safely.  Fresh meat and poultry may contain salmonella bacteria, which cause a disease characterized by f I u -1 i k e symptoms such as severe  headaches, vomiting, diarrhea, cramps and fever.  It can cause death in partic-u I a r I y susceptible persons such as infants, the elderly or those with chronic diseases.  Although salmonella can be killed when the turkey is cooked, it may be transferred from the turkey to the stuffing. the department said.  "Therefore, for absolute safety, stuffing or dressing should be cooked in a separate container,” it added.  However, the survey of 2,197 home cooks showed that only 26 percent of the respondents who prepared stuffing followed this procedure.  “If the homemaker insists on cooking stuffing inside the turkey, it is imperative that  she cook the stuffing thoroughly,” the department said. “In the cavity of the turkey, it takes longer for the stuffing to be sufficiently cooked.”  It should reach a temperature of at least 165 during roasting, the department advised.  “Just because the outer surface of the turkey appears to be done does not necessarily indicate the stuffing is safely done too,” it added.  Here too the American homemaker flunked. A majority of those participating in the survey, when asked how they knew the stuffing was done, replied that, when “the turkey is done, the stuffing is done”  The risk of cooking the stuffing in the turkey is further compounded when the stuffing is packed tightly, because it does not allow the oven heat to penetrate as quickly, the department said.  However, 40 percent of the cooks participating in the survey who stuffed their turkeys packed them tightly, it added,  “To the homemakers’ credit, only a small proportion of them (6 percent) indicated they stuffed the turkey a day or more prior to roasting,” the department said. “Advance stuffing, of course, would allow time for salmonella bacteria to multiply.”  tremists to embarrass Arafat and challenge his moderate leadership.”  The airliner was enroute from London to Singapore and Brunei when the gunmen, disguised as maintenance men, took it over during a stop at Dubai in the Persian gulf. A stewardess and a porter were wounded by shotgun fire. Both were taken off ATHENS (AP) — The govern- the plane before it lifted off. inent published legislation Sat- Tunisian authorities said the urday officially setting Dec. 8 hostages still on the plane in-, for holding the plebiscite on the eluded 22 passengers, ll) crew fate of Greece’s 142-year old members and eight Dubai monarchy.    ground personnel. The passen-  -- I gers included British, Dutch,  Italian Cabinet  |Belgians and Wes *  Cermans   Greek Plebiscite Set for Dec. 8  Named by Moro  ROME (Al*) - Premier Aide Moro named his cabinet Saturday under a settlement denying the strong Italian Communist party the voice in government it demanded.  The 58-year-old law professor, a Christian Democrat, presented the list to President Giovanni Leone, formally ending Italy’s longest government crisis.  There were no Americans.  Crash Laid to Flap Positioning  FRANKFURT, West Germany (AP) — The crash of the Lufthansa Boeing 747 jumbo jet at Nairobi airport Wednesday was due to faulty positioning of wing flaps, according to the airline.  The crash killed 59 passengers and crew members.   

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