Cedar Rapids Gazette, December 3, 1974, Page 10

Publication: Cedar Rapids Gazette December 3, 1974

Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - December 3, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa TOA The Cedar Rapids Gazette: Tues , Dec. 3, lf>74 TOii rn SP rn 1 Stripper Denies Mills Tie NKW YORK (AP) - The Tidal Basin Bombshell says her friend Wilbur Mills is “a young man in an old man s body.” But the stripper repeatedly denies that the chairman of the house ways and means committee is her lover However, the woman formerly nicknamed “The Argentine Firecracker” who dances professionally as Fanne Foxe had trouble Monday making clear just what her relationship is to Mills She tried valiantly during a news conference, interviews and at a press preview of her strip act Miss Foxe also showed some confusion about whether she fell, jumped or was pushed into Washington s Tidal Basin at 2 a rn. last Oct 7, and how the congressman got the cuts on his face that night Got in Way “I didn t hit Mr Mills,” she told a news conference. “Well, maybe I did.” she reconsiders “But it was an accident He got in my way.” At another point she said darkly that she felt Mills was being “destroyed." but insisted that “I don’t think I have destroys him “ “I love Mr Mills and he loves me,” she said at one point “But we are not lovers We re just friends — very close friends . . . No. I am not his lover “No, no. we love each other but not like that,” she protested to another series of questions. Miss Foxe said. “He always usS to say I was just two years older than his youngest daughter." She desenbS her friendship with the powerful congressman as a father-daughter relationship “Its sort of like, what do you call it. a father fixation.” she said “My father was always the only one who could tell me what to do." she adds Truth Time Of Mills’ public affection for her, Miss Foxe said. “It s time for a person in his position to be truthful. A lot of people do these things you know but don’t have the nerve to say it." She didn t elaborate. An evening performance brought about IOO men into the worn-down theater where she says she’s making ll.WMi for the week They applauded only lightly after she complot-S a 20-minute dance punc-tuatS by a bare-chestS chat with front row onlookers to whom she gave candy canes and lollipops One fan shouts. “Wheres Wilbur9” Miss Foxe, who says she is 38, smilS demurely and replied. “Oh, he's in Washington, but that s none of my business " Of her current rS hot publicity, she said. “I guess I’m cheating a little I'm not real ly such a good dancer I'm in business strictly for the money." Ex-Dictator's Wife Released ATHENS (CPI) - Dwpina Papadopoulos, wife of former dictator George Papadopoulos. was releasS Tuesday from Kokydallos prison where she was interned Sunday pending her trial for fraud against the state Witnesses said Mrs Papadopoulos left the prison at noon accompanied by her two lawyers A spokesman for the prosecutor said she was released pending trial because she gave proof <tf repentance by returning the money she fraudulently received from the state Mrs Papadopoulos was charged with receiving pay from the Central Intelligence Service without working while her husband was ruling the country Mrs Papadopoulos. 43. was a CIS employe for several years and worked as a typist for Papadopoulos when he was operations director of Greek intelligence Papadopoulos married Despina in 1988. after divorcing his first wife Despina divorced her first husband before the 1987 military takeover HOT TAP WATER Start with hot tap water when you need water for boiling. a major part of the heating will already be done Mw M Women Executives Find Promotion Can Be Dead End :*» By Roz Liston NEW YORK (UPI) - Women have been pushed up the corporate ladder to fulfill the government headcount on minorities. But moving into a managerial slot can Im' a dead end for women who expert to advance on merit alone “Women executives often lack the aggressiveness to make career plans clear to their employers," says James Hayes, president of the American Management Assns. (AMA), a nonprofit organization that holds worldwide management training programs for more than HK).(MHI executives annually. “There s been a big push for jobs for women, but now it s time* to start talking careers,” he told UPI. Men historically have had to be aggressive to succeed in the corporate world, but new first-line women supervisors and administrative assistants must tx' taught to compete effectively rather than just cooperate, Hayes said Escape Route The escape route for women locked into a token promotion lies in training. Hayes said. but these newcomers to management are reluctant to develop their resources. Even in today’s brave new world of women, he said. the AMA draws an average of only four women out of every SO manag ers attending its training programs Training also can help avert what Hayes terms the “little disaster," or the rush to promote women to meet legal requirements without preparing them for management responsibilities “Other people’s lives and dreams are suddenly in the hands of rank amateurs.” he said. But even the established businesswoman is unwilling to push as hard as men “Men will aggressively volunteer to lecture at the AMA programs," Hayes observed, “while women invariably ask permission to talk it over with their bosses." Although today’s women executives are younger and better educated than    their counterparts ll) years    ago. sexual prejudice still    runs rampant. At least 90 percent of thc> managers in the United States, according to Hayes, have some resentment toward the newly-appointed woman executive Women managers also face resistance from their own sex who often dislike working for other women. Instinct “Women by instinct    have very good managerial talents ’’ Hayes said Women are better long-term thinkers than men who act first and think later, he noted “The maternalism image makes women tremendous supervisors at the personal level, while men are paternalistic in an institutional w ay ” Male executives still approach women peers “with a certain kind of delicacy and refuse to lay their cards on the table." Hayes said “But the relationship will become tougher as more women move into power posts." The AMA president believes women executives are feeling the backlash created by federal pressure on corporations to promote women into management slots. “The net effect is progress,” he said But if women managers are kept in token positions and not moved up the corporate ranks, “there will Im* a whole new generation of frustration only five years awav." AV. X-A AW MSS; Va Society for Women Features —nan* Bakers’ Strike UPI Telephoto Londoners line up outside o baker s shop in southeast London Tuesday to buy breod. The Bakers Union called its 33,000 workers out on strike for a big pay rise. A few private bakers not effected by the dispute are in great demand. Brothel Owner Gives Up Fight UDA JUN. TON, Sci (UPI) — Beverly Harrell, the madam of a legal bordello who came within 120 votes of winning a Nevada assembly seat, withdrew her request for a recount Monday because county clerks refused to allow ballots to bt* challenged “Without the right to challenge irregularities and ballots it is no recount at all.” said Harrell. The petite redheaded brothel owner lost the race to Don MimkIv of Hawthorne, Nev., a service station owner who is relate to Gov Mike OTallaghan. The vote was 2,-533 to 2.873 "I ve learned two things in this election First, if the establishment is out to beat you they will find a way. And also it is clear that our state elect on laws are sorely in need of reform," she said “The recount procedure adopted by the county clerks in my district at the urging of Attorney General Robert List would make it impossible for me to receive a fair count.” she said List handed down an opinion recently which said the county procedure should be the same as on election night and that challenges should not be allowed Weepers, Mourners Margaret M. Hoffman Is Bride Won t Receive Money SAN JOSE. (alif (UPI) -A judge has ruled out the mourners and the weepers from the will of a woman who wanted to leave 15(1 to anyone who cried at her funeral. Florine O’Shea, who died last year at the age of 81, left a $50.(MNI estate The Palo Alto woman said in her handwritten will that 15 should tx* given to anyone attending her funeral and $50 to anyone “seen crying for me." Santa Clara County Superior Court Judge Robert E Cassin ruled Monday that there was no way to determine who carne to the funeral or who cried because no guest register was kept The bulk of the estate will go. as Mrs O’Shea directed, to an antivivisection society and various animal shelters. PEG HO XKI) KINDS MATES KOR LONE S<M KS If socks without mates have become a problem in your house, why not put up a peg board next to the washer Add some hooks for attaching clip clothespins Then, when you find a sock without a mate, snap it on the board where it is readily in view until the mate turns up. VINTON — Miss Margaret Marie Hoffman, daughter of Mr and Mrs    James I)    Hoff man, and Douglas Paul Kdler, son of the Eldon Kdlers of Kellogg, were married Saturday during a DK) ceremony at the Prairie Creek Christian church The Rev. James Lor-ensen of Urbana officiated. Attending the bride were her sister, Elizabeth Hoffman as maid of honor and Jane Waldorf as bridesmaid Pete Reicks served as best man and Gary    Williams    was groomsman    Seating guests were Tim    Hickman    and (hades Hoffman, brother of the bride Candlehghters were Phyllis Gerke and James Hoffman, jr , another brother For her wedding the bride chose a gown of sheer over pink taffeta designed with a princess panel and skirt with fultm*ss at the back extending into a sweep train all trimm<*d with tatting A chapel-length veil completed her ensemble and her flowers were Minuet n»ses in a colonial bouquet Her attendants were gowned in empire dr»*ss**s rn muted shades of n>se and burgundy with pink ruffles at the V-necklines and pink belts* at the waistlines Following the ceremony, a reception for 290 guests was given at church ♦ * * The bridal couple will make their home in Ames where both are students at Iowa State university The bridegroom also farms Bridge The Shufflers Winners of the rubber game played Monday morning at Noelridge Park Christian church were North-south — Mae Henry and Tait Cummins, first, and Sue Putsch! mins. first, and Sue Butschi and Mick! Slewed, second; east-nest — Eleanor Fitzpatrick and Mary Earley, first, and Karen langenfeld and Vt Smith, second. Over all winners were Mrs Fitzpatrick and Mrs Earley The next game will Im* played Monday at 9 at the church Feed the Birds JolluTime POPCORN DALES FRESH FRUIT BASKETS THEY RE THE SWEETEST GIFTS! Heap*!Peck    Z m Heap!*!hPeck    z IM, Heaping Full Peck ..HOO Mf tm*a wrqppad A a awry b* Km CMrrarr Mr Mw Hu..wl DALES RMT MARKET WM Cwrtw » M NI | , M4-UM Opmr * »o * T Omy, VISIT The Office of Dr. C. R. Kitchen Optometrist • Eyes Examined • Glasses Fitted • Contact Lenses • y appointment only JVS 6256 ( lased Sun and Mob. Lindale Plaza FAMILY Philipp-Harding Vows Said MANCHESTER - Saint Mary’s Catholic church provided the setting Saturday at I for the marriage of Miss Nancy Kay Philipp and Edward VV Harding of Glen-w(mm! Parents of the bridal couple are Mr. and Mrs Ernest Philipp of Manchester and Mr and Mrs Donald Harding of Camanche The ceremony, performed by the Rev. Louis Jaeger, was followed by a reception for 2lNi guests at the American Legion hall. Jeweled accordion ruffles edged the high neckline and long sleeves of the bride’s gown of satin knit The dress was styled with a chapel- bwana Council Elects Officers, Presents Awards F4oard officers elected at the annual meeting of Iowans Council of Camp Fire Girls Monday evening at the United Way building were; Mrs James Lovett, president; Dr John (ritzy. first vice-president. Mrs William H Ryan, second vice-president. William Osborne, treasurer, and Mrs. David A Elderkin, secretary Board of directors members are:    Mrs. James Westcot. Mrs. Dean Sutliff, Mrs Harold Reese. David Maresh. Mrs Donald Hattery. Dick Russell. Gene Lynch and Mrs Robert Pierson. Volunteers receiving awards included Carrol Voelkers, the John Collier award; Jean Ashby and Mrs Russell Noyes, the Ernest Thompson Seton award; Mrs Rachel Miller, the Sebago award. Mrs. Robert Williams. Mrs l^irry Peters and Mrs Greg Michel, jr , the Charlotte Joy Farnsworth award; Mrs Richard Nischwitz. Mrs. Robert Sullivan, Mrs Terry Smith and Mrs Arnold Espe. the Shawnequas award, and Mrs Vernon Nerad and Mrs Keith Fulton, the Wakon award Tenure awards were presented to Mrs. Leonard Halverson and Mrs Amelia Lemon. 20 years. Mrs Donald Ibeling, 15 years, and Mrs Jim* Benzer, Mrs. Jon Hatcher Mrs Phillip Wolsch and Mr Voelkers, IO years Twenty five 5-year pins also were presented. The Want Ad number is 398-8234 SNACK WE COLOR IT RICHT Multi-colonng is a dramatic means of expressing the desire of the American woman to return to a look and feel of natural beauty Professional colorists color it so right. * you can’t tell it s been done Phone your colorists today tor an appointment PEG'S Urnnlr 'Salon Mf 112 29th Siree! NE J*    IGI    IIM 19*4 NHCA length train A jeweled cap held her fingertip veil and her flowers were orange Cardone puffs accented with German statice and bittersweet in a nosegay arrangement Mrs Terry Burgin attended her sister as matron of honor and Mrs Mark Lehmann, sister of the bridegroom, was bridesmatron. Each wort* a gown fashioned of orange velvet accented with white lace They wore white velvet ribbons and orange star flowers in their hair and each carried a bouquet similar to that of the bride Jackie Schilling was flower girl Mr. Burgin served as best man and groomsman was Steve Swanson Ushers included (ilenn Whitehead and Dave Schulte * * * The bride attended the I Bi versity of Northern Iowa and is employed by the Delew are County Abstract Co. Mr Harding was graduated from UNI and is a teacher at Glenwood junior high school. The newlyweds will reside in Glenwood love • . . convincing her that everybody makes a mistake now and then. Christianity Hangs on In Peking By R H G reweld PEKING (UPI) - Christianity hangs on in Peking — kept alive by three old men and a woman ••That is about all there is, really, but it is there," said Barbara Hush. wife of the U. S envoy to China Christianity surfaces for an hour or so on Sundays in a crumbling plaster building about a mile from the Forbidden City where Communist Party Chairman Mao Tse-tung has his seat of atheistic authority In this gray-painted, smog-clouded capital, the three old men and a woman gather in a former Bible Society headquarters. clinging to their faith in spite of intense official opposition Attack Beliefs Books, newspapers, billboards. radios, magazines, movies, plays and operas in this land of 9<H) million Chinese attack Christianity as well as old Chinese teachings such as the beliefs of the ancient sage Confucius. The Communist campaign against religion surfaced in what Americans might consider unlikely places during Secretary of State Henry A Kissinger’s trip to Peking last week Strolling rn the Chuocheng gardens of Somehow on Friday , Kissinger stopped to admire 14 young girls singing and dancing in a circle on the grass. In this land of the work brigade and communal confession. the girls seemed to express a universal mnwence and humanity But the expression suffered in translation Party Line The girls, whirling with joint'd hands, sang undeviating party line songs about hating and fighting revisionists, religion and other enemies of the people. But, still, three old men and a woman muster on Sundays in Peking. One man was a Presbyterian minister before the Communist takeover in 1949 Another was an Episcopal pastor ‘‘I don’t know what the other man was," Mrs. Bush said. “But I do know he is a Protestant, a Christian." The hard core Chinese faithful — the aged trio and an elderly Peking woman — gather and hold services Two or three other elderly Chinese Christians come in out of the city of 5 million non-bt* I ie vers They make a service. It is in Chinese To them come a cluster of foreign diplomats. “There are Americans and Germans and other Europeans and. imr rtantlv, the Africans,” Mi Bush said “Credit the /. .leans. They come most of ail ” This Year... Give Her Cashmere' ‘26 WH. (! HW. (Lf *-„l ...our Cashmere cardigan sweater, soft ond lux ! V unous and at a sensible pr.ee Choose Hol.doy ] colors in sizes 36 to 40 Motch.ng long sleeve A pullover turtle neck sweaters also at $26    //    I Sportswear    )    st    Floor SPECIAL! One Group of HANDBAGS Values to $16 J9 A nice choice of styles c up to $6 10. Fashion ai colors in easy core vinyl Handbags ;

  • Barbara Hush
  • Beverly Harrell
  • Carrol Voelkers
  • Dave Schulte
  • David A Elderkin
  • David Maresh
  • Dean Sutliff
  • Dick Russell
  • Don Mimkiv
  • Donald Hattery
  • Donald Ibeling
  • Douglas Paul Kdler
  • Dwpina Papadopoulos
  • Eldon Kdlers
  • Eleanor Fitzpatrick
  • Elizabeth Hoffman
  • Ernest Thompson Seton
  • Fanne Foxe
  • George Papadopoulos
  • Henry A Kissinger
  • Jackie Schilling
  • James Hayes
  • James Hoffman
  • James Westcot
  • Jane Waldorf
  • Jean Ashby
  • John Collier
  • Jon Hatcher Mrs Phillip Wolsch
  • Leonard Halverson
  • Louis Jaeger
  • Margaret M. Hoffman
  • Margaret Marie Hoffman
  • Mary Earley
  • Mike Otallaghan
  • Mrs Amelia Lemon
  • Mrs Arnold Espe
  • Mrs Donald Harding
  • Mrs Ernest Philipp
  • Mrs Greg Michel
  • Mrs Harold Reese
  • Mrs James Lovett
  • Mrs Keith Fulton
  • Mrs Mark Lehmann
  • Mrs Rachel Miller
  • Mrs Richard Nischwitz
  • Mrs Robert Pierson
  • Mrs Russell Noyes
  • Mrs Terry Smith
  • Mrs Vernon Nerad
  • Nancy Kay Philipp
  • Pete Reicks
  • Phyllis Gerke
  • Robert E Cassin
  • Robert List
  • Robert Sullivan
  • Robert Williams
  • Roz Liston
  • Saint Mary
  • Steve Swanson
  • Tait Cummins
  • Terry Burgin
  • Vt Smith
  • Wilbur Mills
  • William H Ryan
  • William Osborne

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Publication: Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

Issue Date: December 3, 1974

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