Cedar Rapids Gazette, December 14, 1974, Page 10

Cedar Rapids Gazette

December 14, 1974

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Saturday, December 14, 1974

Pages available: 32

Previous edition: Friday, December 13, 1974

Next edition: Sunday, December 15, 1974

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Cedar Rapids GazetteAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

Pages available: 3,726,819

Years available: 1932 - 2016

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Cedar Rapids Gazette, December 14, 1974

All text in the Cedar Rapids Gazette December 14, 1974, Page 10.

Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - December 14, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Big George! Antioch (hurch of Christ — Marion YMCA, lawrence W. Merritt, pastor. Sunday school 9:30. Worship 10.30, Sermon: “The Revealing of the Truth”. Evening worship 6 Study classes. Bethel Baptist —    1000 Eighth avenue. The Rev. Calvin Thorpe Sunday school 9:30, Worship 10 30 Sermon: “What Do You Want for Christmas?” Worship 7 30 Film, “A Time To Sing”. First Baptist - 2895 Fourteenth avenue The Rev Lyle W. Lee. Worship 9.30. Sunday school IO 30 Grace Baptist — 440 South Fifteenth street. The Rev. Don R. Martin. Sunday school 9:45. Worship IO 50 and 6 30 Squaw Creel    Baptist — Wilkins school.    The Rev. Kermit W. Jelmeland. Worship 9. Sunday school, IO, evening worship, 7. Rabins Faith    Bible - Comer of Main and Mentzer. The Rev. Ed Bateman. Worship 9.30 and 6. Sunday school ll. St. Joseph’s Catholic — 995 Fifth avenue. The Rev. John R. Gallagher, the Rev. J. David Pepper and the Rev. Martin W. Pfab will celebrate Mass Saturday at 7 p.m. at the school, 1430    Fourteenth street and Sunday at 7, 9 30 and ll a m. and 5 p.m. at the church, and 8:30, IO and 11:30 at the sc hool. Marian Christian — 1050 McGowan boulevard. The Rev. Peter M. Morgan. Sunday school 9.30. Worship 10 45. Robins Church af the Brethren — 355 Second street. The Rev. Gene Burry. Worship 9 Sunday school IO. (hurch af Christ — 1087 Eighteenth street. William Cain. Bible school IO. Worship ll and 6.30. Ascension Lutheran — 2210 Grand avenue. The Rev. Denny J. Brake. Worship 8 and IO. Sunday school 8 50. Sermon: “Funny about Money”. Lutheran Church af the Resurrection — 2770 Eighteenth avenue. The Rev. Otto A. Zwanziger. Worship 8 and 10:30. Sunday school 9:15. St. Paul s Lutheran (Missouri Synod) — 915 Twenty-seventh street. The Rev. John D. Huber, jr. Worship 8 and 10 30 Sunday school 9:15. First Culled Methodist — 1277 Eighth avenue. The Rev. Glen W. Lamb, the Rev Gene Crossett, jr., and the Rev. J. M. Steffenson. Worship 8:30 and ll. Sermon: “The World Needs Christmas”. Sunday school 9 45. Prairie Chapel United Methodist — Route 3. The Rev. Clive Cook. Sunday school 8 45. Worship 9:45. First Presbyterian — 801 Twelfth street. The Rev. Jay A. Miller. Sunday school 9:15. Worship 10 30. Sermon: “The Imperishable World”. Refarmed Presbyterian — 865 South Fifteenth street. The Rev. John M. McMillan. Sunday school IO. Worship ll. Evening study group. Church af Gad (Seventh Day) — 600 Ninth avenue W. J. Buryluk, pastor. Song Service 9 45. Sabbath school IO, worship ll, Saturday. Friday, Bible study 8. lilted Seventh Day Brethren — 2400 Second avenue. W. Allen Bond, pastor. Worship IO, church school ll Saturday. Rites Are Monday For Myrtle Graue! Myrtle M Graucl, 86, of 2154 Eighth avenue, died Thursday in a Marion nursing home. She was born in Linn county April 30, 1888 and lived in this area all of her life. She was a member of the First United Methodist church. She had no immediate survivors. Services: Monday at 10 30 a rn. at Baxter Memorial chapel by the Rev. Glen W. l<amb. Burial: lafayette cemetery. Friends may call at the chapel .Sunday after 5 p.m. ★ ★ ★ liUuk to the Stars! Christmas shop the Want Ads. — Adv. • • • Odyssey Game, Marion T V. — Adv. • • * Kids 6-12 enter the Christmas Tree Decorating Contest. Blanks available at most Marion stores. $90 in prizes! — Adv. Inflation Fast Making 10c Paper Thing of Past NEW YORK (AP) - The 10-cent newspaper is fast going the way of the 10-cent cup of coffee, into history. The American Publishers Assn. says its annual survey of 1,745 daily newspapers this year showed that for the first time most of them now cost 15 cents. “This year, the number of 10-cent dailies has just about halved, 15-cent papers more than doubled and at least 50 newspapers now cost 20 cents for a daily edition,” a spokesman for the trade group says. I .ast year, 1,275 papers cost IO cents, 425 cost 15 cents and four newspapers cost 20 cents a copy. The remainder charged other amounts. Publishers say rising costs, especially for newsprint, have forced the increases. Since last December, newsprint prices have climbed $50 a ton to $235. And publishers have been told by major suppliers to expect another $25 increase Jan. 1. For West Coast newspapers, Crown Zellerbach has announced a rise to $285 a ton. As for Sunday newspapers, the AN PA reported that the majority now cost 35 cents, as opposed to 15 to 25 cents a year ago. Last Sunday, the Boston Globe raised its price to what the ANPA believes is the highest in the nation — 75 cents, from 50 cents. During this month, the Denver Post went from 35 to 50 cents a copy Sundays and the Post Tribune in Gary, Ind., from 30 to 35 cents. Virgil Partch Affer Years Prison/ Gets Parole I WARNED you he had a steel trap mind ’ Planning/ Zoning Regulations Voted MARQUETTE—The Marquette city council has formally adopted planning and zoning ordinances and subdivision regulations. The action, taken at the December meeting, culminates many years of work on the project by planning and zoning committee members and city officials. Councilmen Roger Hendrickson, Jim Mason and Dick Hinkel voted for the ordinances, while Ralph Pirc voted against and Ed Hamann abstained. The ordinance provides that persons will no longer be able to build homes on 25-foot lots. The new regulations for building are* based on total square feet available, rather than on lot width. Building also can not take place adjacent to 25-foot lot boundaries, according to the ordinance. Residents will now be required to contact the city council to ascertain their plans conform to regulations before beginning construction. The city itself now has guidelines for water pipe, and sewer installation and street building to insure future installations will proceed according to some plan. School Concert MT VERNON — The Mt. Vernon high school concert band, directed by Don Stine, and the freshman chorus and concert choir, directed by Lois Nichols, will present a Christmas concert Sunday at 3 in King chapel on the Cornell college campus. Williamsburg Approves Street Parking Ordinance Marines Awarded Valor Medals for Action as POWs EL TORO. Calif. (URI) -Four marine corps pilots have been decorated for bravery as prisoners of war. General Robert Cushman, marine corps commandant, presented the medals, which were recommended by a joint services committee of former prisoners of the North Vietnamese. The awards have been delayed because congress had to authorize an exemption on the statute of limitations for such decorations, a marine spokesman said LL Col. Harlan Chapman of Santa Ana, Calif. was awards the Silver and Bronze Stars and legion of Merit. Maj. Paul Montague of Tustin, ('alif., was decorated with the Silver and Bronze Stars. Captain James Dibernardo, of Mission Viejo, ('alif., was given the Bronze Star and Navy Commendation Medal and (apt. James Walsh, Laguna Beach, (alif., the Bronze Star WILLIAMSBURG - The Williamsburg city council has given final approval to a new “one-side-of-the-street” parking ordinance. The ordinance basically provides for no parking signs to be posted on various streets in town and that parking in violation of those signs will be a misdemeanor punishable by a fine in magistrate court. The council had originally wanted to prohibit parking on the east and north sides of the street. Many signs have been posted in that way, and city superintendent Richard E. Walsenburg says compliance has been gratifying. Past Streets However, the ordinance as written provides that the city can post the streets in any way it wants. The council suggested that some streets would lend themselves to being posted differently so that cars won t have to try to go up hill on an icy street from the way they are parked. The purpose of the ordinance is to assure access to the stnets by snowplowing, other street equiment and other emergency vehicles such as fire trucks and ambulances. There is some disagreement on the council, however, about how extensively the streets should be posted for no parking Councilman Harold Bezoni said he would not be for the ordinance if it means blanket, city wide posting ('tonically ( lagged Counc ilman Robert M., Murphy said, “I’m hoping to post all streets ” Murphy, a prime mover behind the ordinance, said he knows of several streets in town that are chronically clogged with cars parked on both sides and are almost impossible to drive through on icy days. The council discussed the problem of snow removal on the downtown streets, and decided to work later on a “snow ordinance” that would prohibit parking on the square during and immediately after a snowstorm. The new ordinance approved Monday provides for towing away cars that aren’t moved within 24 hours. This is down from 48 hours previously Stator CitiiM Butt* Cedar Rapids System Telephone 3634(244 Area Ten (SEATS) In Cedar Rapids 398-5605 Elsewhere 800-332-5934 UAL! 51 KISH HOUT BASKETS MY RI THI SWIFTEST GIFTS! Heaping < Peck —*3.50J Heaping Mr Peck—*650, Heaping full Peck. ..n *9 OO OW <•*> >'<«H a ■ Ommry ,,«•    K>    IMW    "UWM MAHM (*««•«•* fOo The subdivision ordinance requires anyone buying property in outlying areas and planning to develop it will be required to put in their own water, sewer, street and curbs, following specified guidelines, before the area will be accepted by the city and for city services. MICHIGAN CITY, Ind. (AP) — Johnson VanDyke Grigsby has spent BH of his 89 years behind bars of the Indiana State prison, but he still says he wants out “so bad Pm going to break out of here someday.” But he won’t have to now, says acting Warden Jack Duckworth. Grigsby, who was sentenced to life for second-degree murder, is scheduled for discharge on parole “within two or three months” and Duckworth says arrangements are being made for him to stay at a nursing home. When he was informed (bls week of bis pending parole, Grigsby scoffed, “Oh, ball. I’ve been hearing that for 5# years.” He arrived at the prison on Aug 5, 1908 Lifers United for Penal Programs, an inmate program which claims credit for Grigsby’s parole, has asked the Guinness Book of Records to declare his a record prison term. Guinness lists Richard Honeek, sentenced in 1899 and freed in 1963, as having the record, 64 years. Grigsby was a veteran inmate when gang leader John Dillinger was sent to the Indiana prison briefly In the 1939s. Grigsby recalls Dillinger as the “smartest man I ever knew and the smartest man ever pot in prison.” He said Dillinger! planned an escape, which never materialized, and promised Grigsby would be included There was a condition that he would never try to contact Dillinger once they made good their flight, Grigsby said. Grigsby, who says he was born in March, 1885, in Shelby county, Ky., was convicted at Anderson, Ind., of killing a man in a knife fight in a saloon. Grigsby recalls only that he had an argument during a SKM) poker game and that he stabbed a “bad man” who cursed him and claimed he cheated. Rapes Cousin's Wife as Revenge ST. ETIENNE, France (UPI) — An immigrant from the Ivory Coast who suspected his French wife of sleeping with his cousin was arrested on a charge of raping the cousin’s wife in an act of revenge. Police said Ossez Yao, 22, was accused of raping his cousin’s wife, a French woman, after luring her to his apartment on the pretext of showing her a way to make 100-franc ($20) notes reproduce themselves. He told her he had learned the trick from a witchdoctor in his African village. FOR YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING CONVENIENCE SMS Av !*•- [I mm DOWNTOWN LINDALE PLAZA ' w ti/'*. ? raft - J IOWA CITY rn iv.;. Spas Sp* rn %j4. arak*) v» * * y‘ , AH ’JU',; rn-.JI — s 1 AYS ZGttrM mm* . A* f .    VB * VTI $ Mr i 4 JE: wS? '$% loafer* *    'fiti -.a M -tar• Ms 680 Coin-Filled Bags Found in Mansion Cellar Documents detailing the search for Redfield’s possessions said 680 sacks of precious metals, mostly silver or gold RENO (UPI) — Authorities have found more than 600 bags, most of them full of silver coins, hidden in the basement of a mansion belonging to the estate of the late eccentric millionaire La Vere Redfield. The treasure was found behind false walls and under “enormous piles of trash,” according to court documents filed by attorneys for Redfield^ widow Redfield left an estate estimated at between $70 million and $200 million and was known to have hoarded valuables at his mansion, coins, were found, along with uncashed dividend checks dating ha(k to 1959. These are to he appraised along with huge land holdings. three containers of stamps, 19,000 sets of bronze coins and other property. “In the basement of the house, behind false walls constructed from thousands of cardboard boxes, a vast quantity of silver coins of various denominations were located." “• * •'    7$;    Jib    ISS h rn#®#, 0 DOWNTOWN CEDAR RAPIDS SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY SPECIALS BORDO DATES I - Pound Reg. 894 piT«P DATE* Limit 3 PLEASE DAK SANDWICH LOAF « mt-.    hmm    our if Sandwich \ Ixwf I 2 oz. TIN Reg. 83 % =• Limit 3 PLEASE WARING HAND MIXER HARVEST OR AVOCADO Reg. ‘9" Limit One ARLINGTON PUNCH BOWL SET 18-PIECE Reg. Price ‘3 29 Limit One BRING THE FAMILY AND Jmi •    k.' .'    •    -i    ••    •••• BRING THE FAMILY AND | ENJOY A DELICIOUS DINNER IN KILLIAN'S DOWNTOWN TEA ROOM NOON TO 4:00 PM 6 Foot Scotch Pine Artificial CHRISTMAS TREE Reg. $ $14.88 ;

RealCheck