Sunday, December 8, 1974

Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - December 8, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Record- U'. ;CR. Weather t- y High Saturday............ jjj 3l p.m. Saturday......... 3J) Woon Saturday........... 35 ;Rainfall.................. 1119 Total for December.....', o! 19 for December.... Normal through Dec. 33 18 .Total for 197.4............39.40 Barometer, steady.......20.98 .Humidity at 10 p.m......88% 'Wind direction and velocity at'Gazette weather station at 10 p.m., NW at 17 m.p.h. Sun rises, a.m.; sun sets p.m. Year Ago Today High, 33; low, 24; rainfall, none. Luke's Oft. 6 To the fomilies ot J. Porli.k, Belle Plaine, o daughter; Tom :628 Twenty-fiHh street NE, a son, Harry C. SMphan, 1503 Maplewood drive NE, a son; Ruiiell Shlpl.y, Shellsburg, a son; Glen A. 413 Third street SW, a son; Michael Luken, Hiawatha, o son, Richard Flte, 2728 Otis rood SB, a Patrick O'Banlon, 1 928 Western drive SW, a son; Jaieph C. Studt, Lisbon, o son. Dec. 7 To the families of David L. Pierson, 309 I ovenue NW, a daughter; Ronald W. Anderson, Mi. Vernon, o daughter; Dale Farley, 1615 Third avenue SE, a daughter; Donald R. Avis, Route 3, a son. Kissinger- (Continued from Page 1.) they will receive. However, he raised doubts if such expropriations are in the best interests of lesser developed nations who may need foreign investments. The U.S. has doubts about the actions taken in the U. N. general assembly by a coali- tion of Arab and so-called Third World nations concern- ing South Africa and Israel. He said debates In the general assembly "should be related" in some extent to the merits of the issues and not just reflect political alliances. He has seen nothing to in- dicate an Egyptian change of mind that the Middle East peace efforts should follow the. American formula of a step- by-step negotiations. He Is "reasonably confident" that the understandings reached with the Soviet Union on easing restrictions Soviet Jews will be carried out.1' The visit next year by President Ford to mainland China will be another step toward normalizing relations between Washington and Peking. However, Kissinger did not answer when asked what effect the Ford trip would have on American relations with the Nationalist regime on Taiwan. Wayne Arthur Rife of Mt. Vernon Dies at 65 MT. VERNON Wayne Arthur Rife, 65, died Friday'at Mercy hospital. Born May G, 1090, he married the former Gladys Talcott June in Randalia. A retired civil service employe, he was an Eagle's member. He is survived by his wife, two daughters, Mrs. Gay Torrens, Chicago; Mrs. James Cooncy, Milwaukee; three sons, John, Ml. Vernon; James. Des Plaines, 111.; Roger, Garner; four grandchildren; and a brother, Raymond, Lone Tree. Services will be held Monday at 2 at Sorden Lone {Tree. Burial: Lone Tree ceme- tery. Iowa Deaths Mohona Mrs. Emma Kulhe, 100. Monday at 1t30 at Scliullli where friends may call from 2 lo 9 Sunday and Monday until the services. Brandon tester IE, Applegorth, 62. Tuesday at 2 at Brandon Methodist church. Visitation oi White-Phillip's, Vlnton. Cheliea Frank J. Kluber, 88. Monday at 10 at St. Joseph's Catholic church. Rosary Sunday at at Hrabak's. Watklni Mrs.'Gleh (Mary) Boddlcker, 56. Monday at 10 at St. Patrick's Catholic church. Visitation at Felimet's in Keystone offer 2 Sunday. Rosary" Sunday ol 8. Mechanlcivllle Julia Walton, 1 83. Monday ol at Chapman's in Clarence where friends may call from 2 to 9 Sunday. Toledo Bess C. Heun, 85. Mon- day a! 11 at Henderson's, Burial: Eldora cemetery. Docorah Herbert Sersland, 54, of Rock Island, III., and former Decorah tesldent. Monday at at Washing- ton Prairie Lutheran church. Worthlngtbn William 93. Monday at at St. Paul's. Visitation after 7, Saturday at Kramer's, Dyersville, where Rosary will be recited Sunday. Olln Merle G. Hawley, 82. Monday at at First Methodist church. Visitation after I Sunday at Hoyden's. Lisbon Sarah Franks Proctor, 34. Memorial services Tuesday at I I at the United Methodist church. Memorial fund established. Oelwein Harry Benzer, 76. Monday at at'the Unite.d Pres- byterian church. Htntz'. Mechanicsville Murphy, 21, of Arcadia, Calif., and formerly of Mechanicsville. Graveside services Monday at Rose Hill cemetery. Horner's. Malcolm tester Hall, 75. Nevenhoven's, Brooklyn. Iowa Clry Bessie Voparil, 71. Monday at 1 at Brosh funeral home in Solon. Burial: St. Bridget's cemetery near Morse. Rosary Sunday at 7 at Brash's, where friends may call after 9 a.m. Sunday. Oelwein Anno Ritchie, 88. Monday at 10 ot Sacred Heart church. Hinlz'. Oolwein George Tennant, 66. Tuesday at 2 at Brant-Kern's. Oelwein Dewey Thompson, 75. Monday at at East Side Church of Christ. Brant-Kern's. Ml. Vernon Wayne Arthur Rife, 65. Monday at 2 at Sorden chapel, tone Tree. Burial: Lone Tree cemetery. Waukon Nelle Duggan, 88. Monday ot at St. Patrick's Catholic church. Visitation after 2 Sun- day at Martin's. Postvltle Evan Owen, 54. Monday ol 1 1 at the Community Pres-. byterian church. Masonic services Sun- day at at Shutte's. Slgourney Joseph Michael Greene, 49. Tuesday at 10 a.m. ot St. Mary's Catholic church. Rosary p.m. Monday at Reynolds'1 funeral chapel. Ford- (Continued from Page 1.) tration must move cautiously in dealing with the energy si-, tuation because of the inevita- ble impact any actions would have on the domestic economy and conditions overseas. .He said if the administration were to impose a specific arbi- trary cut in domestic oil con- sumption lo reduce foreign imports, for example, it could cause "some very adverse and unexpected" consequences in U.S. dealings with other na- tions. Tell Damage To Cars at Picket Line Two complaints of damage to cars driven across picket lines at the Roosevelt hotel were reported Saturday to. police. TraudeM-I. Durin, 2320 Lin- ;dcn drive SE< told police a man scraped Ihk side of her car when she drove through the .picket line at the hotel's parking ramp. Kbnnic Mitchell, 3319 0 avenue NW, reported, a man jumped on the bumper of her car and several picketers shoved signs into her car when she opened a window lo ask them to clear a pathway as she was leaving the parking ramp. The Roosevelt hotel has been the scene of several incidents involving arrests and criminal complaints since the Hotel, Restaurant and Bartenders union local went on strike August. 1. Police Probing Robbery Of Service Station Cedar Rapids police were investigating a reporl of a rob- bery Saturday night at the Clark service station, 720 Center Point road NE. The robbery took place at about 10 p.m., a police spokes- man said. No other details were availa- ble at press lime. Still in Hospital TOKYO (AP) Chinese Premier Chou En-lai is still In a Peking hospital, but was well enough Saturday lo re- ceive guests, the official Hsinhua news agency report- ed. 1A SHOPPING DAYS CHRISTMA City Briefs (More Briefs on Page 22A.) Downtown Klwanls Board meeting Tuesday at Montrose hotel. Washington high school band and choir will perform at Wednesday noon meeting at the Montrose hotel. Optimist Club Streets Commissioner Richard Phillips will speak to the Daybreak Optimist club at a.m. Monday at the Holiday Inn.' Craftsmen's Club Dinner- meeting will be Wednesday at 7 p.m. at Holiday Inn for bus-, bands and wives. Rodney Strang, credit manager at Armstrong's, will speak. Senior Christian A Boy Scout film will be shown to the Senior Men's Christian club Tuesday at in the Central YMCA. Rotary Club Dr. Franklin Koontz of the state hygenic laboratory at Iowa City will discuss venereal disease Mon- day noon at the Montrose hotel. Evening Optimists Annual husband and wife Christmas parly will begin with cocktails at 6 p.m. Tuesday at Elmcrcsl country club. Tuesday Optimists Trans- cendental Meditation will be the topic of discussion Tuesday noon at the Roosevelt hotel. Y Camera Club Christmas dinner at p.m..Thursday will precede meeting at at the YMCA. Derailment Spills Grain Shipment ANKENY (UPI) Crews were working Saturday night to clear 10 derailed cars of a Chicago Northwestern freight train from U. S. 69 south nf here. Authorities reported the cars containing grain went off the 150-year-old tracks late Satur- day afternoon, blocking all traffic traveling along the highway. Railroad workers with vacuum machines were called to the scene to sweep up the spilled grain and clear other debris. Officials said two of the 10 hopper cars tipped over and the others remained upright. No injuries were reported and officials said the grain was being transferred lo other hopper cars. A railroad official blamed the poor shape of the old tracks for the derailment. Pearl Harbor Date Observed PEARL HARBOR, Hawaii (UPI) Navy men stopped their chores and stood with ,-their heads bowed in a mo- ment of silent prayer Saturday at the exact moment of the surprise Japanese attack 33 years ago. The military remembered Dec. 7, 1941, the date Presi- dent Franklin D. Roosevelt said would "live in with an observance at the gleaming Arizona Memorial, built over the sunken battle- ship where more than men remain entombed. The ceremony was made more poignant by the ship- yard's siren signaling a.m., the beginning of the mo- ment of prayer when the first bombs fell in the attack that plunged the U.S. into World war II. The Cedar Rapids Gazette: Dec. 8, from 1'aKC Cheers for McGovern Teleohoto Democratic National Committee Chairman Robert Strauss (right) in- troduces Sen. George McGovern to a wildly-cheering Democratic mid-term convention. McGovern, who led the Democrats to their disastrous defeat in 1 972, received a roaring three-minute ovation at the opening of the conven- tion's second session. Lawmaker Sees Repeat of '72 (Continued from Page 1.) accompanying story for de- It was Rep. Joe Waggoner of Louisiana who told convention delegates they would be head- ing toward another 1972 if they accepted the compromise lan- guage. Iowa delegates played a prominent role'throughout the convention in working for the compromise language and in leading the way toward a more open party. However, they were (in the losing side ,in three other at- tempts to'change the charter two of them on roll-call votes. The lowans voted 26-3 in favor of an amendment to make .fu- ture mid-term conventions, like the present one, manda- tory. But the convention voted down the amendment, l.OOH-823. Using Side A second attempt to ac- complish the same goal found Iowa on the losing side on a voice vote. Hard to convince, those who want mid-term con- ventions mandatory, came back with a third amendment to order one held in with .future mid-term conventions optional after that. Iowa voted 25-4 for this amendment but it lost, 968-851. The Iowa delegates were on the winding side in turning down another amendment which was designed to give larger states and conservative forces more representation on the Democratic National Commit- tee. They also voted with' the majority in amending the charter lo require all meetings of the national committee, and other official party commit- tees, to be open to the public with secret ballot votes prohibited. Young Democrats The convention voted to per- mit Young Democrats to name two members to the national committee at their convention in addition to the YD national president, who already sits on that body. Iowa voted against this on grounds that many states do not have YD or- ganizations since the younger people prefer lo work In the main party itself. The convention ends Sunday with little business left lii transact after Saturday's marathon session, which start- ed at a.m. and lasted until p.m. There wasn't even a luncheon or dinner break for the accredited delegates. Instead, they munched sand- wiches, potato chips, apples and grapes, washed down with coffee or soft drinks while they considered changes in the proposed charter. Twice the hall took on a na- tional convention atmosphere as delegates cheered Senators Hubert Humphrey and George McGovern, their respective 1968 and 1972 presidential can- didates. '.Sanford, chairman of the Democratic Charter Commis- sion, was at the rostrum when Humphrey took his seat witli the Minnesota delegation. Standing Ovation Sanford spotted the former vice-president and introduced him with the comment that the United States would have been better off today had he been elected President six years ago. This brought the.cheering delegates to their feet for one of the most enthusiastic res- ponses since the convention opened Friday. Meanwhile, two members of Iowa's congressional delega- tion Congressman Neal Smith of the Fourth district and Congressman elect Tom Harkin of the Fifth expressed concern over the convention's action in adopt- ing, by voice vote, a sweeping economic policy resolution before adjourning Friday night. two other congressmen, Ed- ward Mczvinsky of the First and John Culver of the Second, Sen. Dick Clark of Iowa, had some reservation but favored'the resolution. All are members of the stale's delega- tion to this convention. The resolution put the party on record for an expanded public works program to reduce unemployment; for tax reduction and reform; for revival of the Reconstruction Finance corporation lo help faltering private businesses with loans; for "across-the- board" wage-price controls, for tightening anti-trust laws and Iheir .enforcement, for an independent board to ad- minister emergency economic controls; for a mandatory sys- tem of energy conservation, and for national health in- surance. Also included in the resolu- tion were endorsements of Democratic congressional goals for consumer protection and no-fault insurance. Smith Comment. Smith, dean of Iowa congressional Democrats, expressed particular concern about the wage-price control section, saying: "The one we had caused prices higher lhan they would have been otherwise. It penalized those trying lo hold profit margins down and rewarded those that had the biggest margins. That usually works for a few months but in the long run it catches up, forcing those with low margins out of business. Controls won't work as a permanent program." Harkin; who'll take Republican Congressman William Scherle's sent next month, added that controls are "psychologically bad" in that adoption of the resolution calling'for them by this con- vention gives the impression congress is going to follow through. This, in turn, he explained, is followed by price increases in preparation for the day they may be by controls. Senator Clark said "1 generally, support the resolu- tion goals it sets out although I am not for everything in it." Facing Issues Mex.vinsky said "I don't know whether Ihe resolution is a perfect answer but it is at least an attempt by our party to face up to the economic is- sues at home. sets a foundation and gives us a base to move from but 1 don't consider my vote for it to put us into a lockcd-in .position." Culver commented that it is "imperative that the Democratic majority in congress develop a strong and effective economic agenda to meet Ihe current crisis and general economic conditions, as well as the dangerous deficiencies of presidential leadership." He said the program "cons- titutes a useful framework for development of an appropriate congressional program to deal specifically with this overrid- ing issue." hall leapc'd to their feel, cheering Chairman Strauss and charter commission chair- man Terry Sanford, a former North Carolina A number of spfceches stressed the need for unity. "We are prepared in a spirit of harmony lo support this said black state Sen. Cecil Partee of Illinois, a stalwart of Mayor Daley's Chicago organization. Daley smiled, applauded and accepted a handshake from black civil rights leader Jesse Jackson, one of his most bitler local rivals. And Baltimore Council- woman Barbara Mikulski said, "It preserves the integrity" of the commission she headed which developed the 1976 rules. Original Effort The compromise was for- mally presented by Gov, An- derson of Minnesota, chairman of the Democratic governors .who last month drafted the original effort to prevent a blowup ''at the party's unprecedented midterm meet- ing. "We feel it is in the best interest of this party, and we feel it sustains our position against quotas while commit- ting us to the strongest affir- mative action in the Anderson declared. But Albert Shankcr of New York, president of the American Federation of Teachers, charged that "they capitulated for only one reason, there was a threat of a walkout." Sharply Limit That threat came from a number of black delegates, fearful that the original provision would sharply limit Iheir effectiveness in future credentials challenges. Dis- sident leaders included Rep. Ronald Dellums of California and Earl Craig of Minnesota, head of the national commit- tee's black caucus. The compromise specifically removes language which said a delegation's composition could not be used as "prima facie" 'evidence of bias or to make a state party bear the burden of proving riondiscriminatioh. But it retained a provision declaring that, if a stale followed an affirmative action plan approved by (he national party, a challenge could 'Viol be based solely on a delegation's numerical composition or the result of primary election. Drive Safely! SMWT CitizM BUMS Cedar Rapids System Telephone 383-8244 Area Ten (SEATS) In Cedar Rapids 398-5605 Elsewhere 800-332-5934 Mt. Vernon Man Dies In Farm Accident MT. VERNON Emil Pajchl, 38, of Route 2, Mt. Vernon, was killed Friday when he suffocated while ap- parently trying to clear a blockage while unloading silage from a silo. The accident occurred on the Richard Bartosh farm, where he made liis home and was employed for the last six years. He was born near Solon April 7, 1936. Surviving are two sisters Evelyn Rudish of Cedar Rapids and Virginia Webb of Lakewood, Calif, three brothers, Donald of Chicago, Franklin of Cedar Rapids and Victor of Lakewood, Calif. Services: a.m. Tuesday in Ihe Brosh chapel. Cedar Rapids. Burial: Oak Hill cemetery. Friends may call at the chapel after 9 a.m. Mon- day. The Cedar Rapids Gazette Established in 1883 by The Gazette Co. and published daily and Sunday at 500 Third avc. SE, Cedar Rapids, lowo 52J06. Second class Dostooc oold at Ceaor Rapids, towa. Subscription rates by carrier 95 cents o week. By mall: Night Edition and Sunday 6 Issues a month, o year: Af- ternoon Editions and Sunday 7 issues p month. S40.00 a year, other states and U.S. territories o year. No Mall Subscriptions accepted in oreos haUIno Gazette carrier service. The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use tor renubllcation ot oil the local news printed In this news- paper as well as all AP news dispatches. Established In 1883 bv The Gazette Co and published dally and Sunday at 500 Third ove. SE, Cedar Rapids, lowo 52406 Second class postage paid at Cedar Rapids. Iowa. Always Welcomel Plants AVE FLORAL I IOTANICUS 39 16Hl S.W 366-7141 JOHN E. LAI'KS flowers 1909 Convenient downtown tocoMon 308 Third AvemtoS.E. 3654511 TEAMEN FUNERAL HOME Sini-i- 1'JUfi Marian Tcahcn OWNER iK 3M-M27 Eldcn Kohn MORTICIAN SM First NW We have so many beautiful ways to say something special FLORIST and GIFT SHOP 364-8139 phono answered 24 hours every day CENTURY BURIAL VAULTS Since 1927 Charles, Ilenriella, Charles Jr. 1'ochobradsky 4219 MT. VEUNON RD. S.E. 364-7478 Now, two completely -staffed locations to serve you. John B. Turner Son Turner's East, 800 Second Ave. SE Turner's West, 1221 First Ave. West Mrs. Walter J, Kelly Mae D. Kelly, 222 Fif- teenth street NE. widow of Walter J. Kelly, died Saturday evening in a following a short Illness. She was born June 2, 1887, In Marion and was a resident of the Cedar Rapids -Marion community all her life. She was employed in the bookkeeping department of Merchants National bank from 1921 to 1941. She was a member of St. Paul's United Methodist church. 'Surviving is her daughter, Marie Kelly Shaw of Clear- water, Fla. Services are pending al Turner's easl, where friends may call after noon Monday. Risk' Infant Scan Michael Risk, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Risk, 6532 Boxwood lane NE, died unexpectedly at his home Thursday night. He is survived by his parents; two brothers, Scott, 4, and Shannon, 2; and his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. William E. Ball, Nevada, and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Risk, independence. Services: Monday at p.m. at While's, Independence. Burial: Mt. Hope cemetery. A memorial fund has been es- tablished to the National Foundation for Sudden Infant Dealh, Inc. Memorial Services Miller, Mabel May Turner's east, a.m. Monday by Ihe Rev. Tom Mattson, Kenwood Pork United Methodist church. Burial: Cedar Memorial cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home. Ackerson, Mabel E. Turner's west, p.m. Monday by Ihe Rev. Mory White, Bethany Congregational church. Burial: Cedar Memorial ceme- tery. Friends may call at the funeral home until 1'p.m. Monday ...The casket will not be open after the service. Dinderman, John A. Turner's west, 3 p.m. Monday by the Rev. Mary White, Bethany Congregational church. Burial: Cedar Memorial cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral homo until p.m. Monday. The casket will nol be open after the service. Two Arrested for Computer Fraud Of Million LOS ANGELES (AP) A plot lo defraud (he city of Los Angolos of million through city checks lo phony corporate accounts laundered through domestic and-'foreign banks was broken up Saturday with the arresl of two men, a spokesman for the district at- torney said. George Stoner, chief of the district attorney's Bureau of Investigations, said infor- mation on the fraud came to. Ihe department about three weeks ago from investigators of the organised crime unil of the senate permanent subcom- mittee on investigations. The "computer Iheft" in- volved payment of about 32% million in three checks to phony corporale accounts in Chicago and New York, ac- cording to a release in Washington, D.C., from Sen. Jackson (D-Wash.) who heads the subcommittee. Arrested at a.m. Satur- day outside a Beverly Hills ho- tel were Bernard Robert Howard, 52, of Yonkers, N.Y., a self-employed accountant, and Morton Bernard Freeman, 47, of Palos Verdes, unemployed, who flew in from Montreal, Canada, for a meet- ing to divide the money, Stoner said. Both have been linked to East Coast organized crime operations, ho added. Stoner said both men were booked for investigation of conspiracy to commit grand theft, conspiracy to commit forgery, attempted grand theft and forgery. Three other persons were sought, he added. NOVAK MONUMENT CO. KIMi MEMORIAL SINCK 1892 203 14th Ave. SE Phone 364-4439 Markers, Monuments and Private Mausoleums Go To The Church Of Your Choice Every Sunday It's Later Than You Think! STEWART FUNERAL HOME 1908-1974 formerly: Monnhnn-Slnwnrt 1844 First Ave. N.E. 362-2.H7