Saturday, December 14, 1974

Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - December 14, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Weather- Snow increasing tonight, Sunday. Six inches or more possible. Low tonight and high Sunday about 30. VOLUME 82 NI MBER 339 BJ CITY FINAL 15 CENTS CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1974 ASSOCIATED PRESS, UPI, NEW YORK TIMES IOWA FUEL SUPPLY ADEQUATE Columnist Lippmann Dies at 85 Gazette Leased Wires NEW YORK — Pulitzer Prize-jtricia and her kidnaping. Word of the planned move by Mother's Plea to Pat: "Home for Christmas" HILLSBOROUGH, Calif. (AP) j the newspaper heiress to come - Catherine Hearst told her home for Christmas. fugitive daughter Patricia Sat-^ ' Pbe 300-word letter was pub- »u ail. r • i ... lished in the San Francisco Ex-urday that the famHy will move j aminer (he ra . wspaper edited from its 22-room mansion to get by Miss Hearses father, and' away from memories of Pa- •att 2® winning columnist Walter Lippmann, one of the most respected and influential political writers of his time, died Saturday. He was 85 Lippmann had been suffering from a heart ailment and confined to a wheelchair. Only two months ago he was honored by Mayor Abraham Beame and presented the city’s highest    award, the Bronze Medal of Honor. At that time, Lippmann quipped, “I hope some day to deserve it.” Catherine and Randolph Hearst to a San Francisco apartment is T rade Bill With Rights Call Passed WASHINGTON (AP) - read by Mrs. Hearst in recordings broadcast on area radio and television stations. It begins “My darling Patty” ,n    i j- ... and is signed, “With all our rn an open letter pleading with , ove Moth " r ' “Almost Upon Us” “How we miss your bright face and the warmth of your company,” Mrs. Hearst wrote. “Christmas is almost upon us again, and I’m sure you must realize our agony as we face the possibility of a Christmas with- trade bill containing    a historic His twice-weeklv    svndicated!~ Ppeal f or humJm    ri B hts in ,    ,, T ,    * V    m ‘    Communist    countries    has    won    a column, “Today    and    Tomor- row", appeared from UU to ^™£ , y ‘“L!*" 8 '* , V,ct °-1967 He won a sDecial citation virtually assuring final con- (rom the Puli.zer'prize Comm™!    " cxt tee in ,958 tor^, -wiadorn per- ception and    high    sense    of    re-Lnh*a val Km,.ah.    u ii snonsihilitv ”    I upheaval brought on by world food shortages and    high oil Three Times    prices, was    passed    77    to    4    Fri- Pulitzer     da y "'B^t. The vote ended a    whirlwind in 1962 and three times — in|^ ate . provided little op-1953, 1955 and 1959 — received i portLinity for senators to discuss the measure, which    sponsors Lippmann won a Prize for international reporting! the Overseas Press Club award of concede grants the President for “best interpretation foreign news.”    unprecedented trade powers. Much sought after by televi- J    bill now goes to conversion, he conducted a series of 0nce    tile house, which seven “conversations” with CBS j P asse d 3 similar measure last correspondents between 1960 December. Rep. U liman (Ore.), and 1965 that won critical ac-; secon d-ranking Democrat on the claim and media awards.     means committee, One measure of his stature ’    * * *    obstacles    to was that colleagues the world enactr nent. over checked their opinions    Red    Requirement against his. Foreign offices j Because the two versions are were said to study his reports |sjmj|ar congress is expected to with as much care as those ;Wnd , he completed bj|| ^ Pres . from their own ambassadors^ jdent Ford £ sj    M Theologian Reinhold Niebuhr adij once called Lippmann “one of: out you. I spend many hours a day praying that God will inspire you to come back to us, hopefully for Christmas. “It breaks my heart that you cannot see that you will have no real problems if you will only come in of your own accord. It is so safe and simple. All you have to do is go to any lawyer,! radio or TV station or newspa-j per.” Mrs. Hearst also revealed the i family’s plans to leave the! French provincial mansion in j this community 20 miles south | of San Francisco where Patricia spent much of her life: “Too Painful" “Dad and I find it too painful /’"*    I to continue living here, with so vczroup rues many memories of you, and .    ^     9 we’re moving to an apartment    Viii-f in the city in a few months.” 1 Mrs. Hearst wrote the letter! Ten Hiawatha residents Summit Participant —UPI Telephoto French President Giscard D'Estaing enjoys an enthusiastic welcome to the West Indies island of Martinique. President Ford was to arrive late Saturday for talks with the French leader. Hiawatha Prison Evaluation Starts Next Week Says Auto Engine Shy Of Claims WASHINGTON (AP) - The By Randy Minkoff    a    legislative committee's study in lonehand on her personal sta-l     haVe i DES MOINES (UPI, - A ; of P rison activities. "onery     s ° nf    t0    court in an a,,em P t "' team of three independent inves-    On    Team Innumerable reports have I P revent th « Jowa highway com-) ligature will begin an evaluation Membm 0 , , he , eam are, placed her daughter everywhere Mission from constructing inter- study at the state penitentiary $ an g er powers, a former direc- mental LaForce from Canada to Latin America. I state 380 through their city.    I at . .^ ort . ^ a _, son . next w ^ e, |tor of corrections in Wisconsin; | show the motor Abnormal Cold Could Alter View By Gordon Hanson DES MOINES (AP) — Iowans will have adequate fuel supplies this winter unless the weather turns colder than normal, says John Millhone, state energy policy council director. Motor vehicles, homes, businesses and most industries will have sufficient fuel, he said Saturday, adding: “Spot shortages of natural gas and liquid propane gas are possible.” His comments were in the EPC’s second quarterly report outlining the state’s energy supplies, consumption and conservation. An EPC survey of coal in the state indicated on Nov. I stockpiles were 17.5 percent greater than normal. However, the report said “the amount of natural gas available in Iowa in 1974 is 1.5 percent less than demand. In 1975, natural gas supplies will decrease 4 9 percent from 1974 levels. Up Slightly The decrease will not affect homes and other customers whose contracts do not call for gas cutoffs during periods of heavy usage. In fact, supplies for these customers will increase slightly in 1975. The demand for gasoline in Iowa decreased 3.1 percent in 1974, the EPC said. Demand for No 2 fuel oil, used for home Environmental    P    ro t e    c t i o n    heating, decreased 9.1 percent, Agency says    tests    of the    expert    and diesel fuel usage increased car    engine    8.1 percent since 1973, primarily gives    better     tractors for replanting crops but none has panned out.    I    i n    a    petition    filed    in    Linn    dis-     MacL>ou 8 a,d ’     former di * gasoline mileage but produce* I 1 ° f Thanksgiving in frinl    ^ a ^    ™    rector    of    prisoas    in Georgia,\,___ u _„_________ ,      _     4    I    etroleum    to    be    supplied    Iowa Most of th© senate debate seven hours of was over the section:    a requiring Communist to drop barriers to emigration before they qualify for U. S. trade concessions. The compromise version of Lippmann once explained his l,^ 0 . a ™ end ™ ent was a PP roved I sisters. work this way:     88    8 and » as . haded as a It a “The main function of a good P rece d e nt-setting u. S. attempt Hearst's grandmother and an column is not to say to the 10 use lts economic power to in- aun t both died in the last month, reader: ‘Now this is what you sure survival of human liberties! „ We never dared teU them ought to do.’ Rather, I try to lbeb ‘ nd the Iron Curtain     wh    happened    to    you,”    Mrs 1 The compromise allows the!     v the great educators preparing aj young and powerful nation to assume responsibilities c°m-i^ ov | sion mensurate with its power and to!countries exercise them without too much! self-righteousness.” Main Function the'smwJ^MrJ*^earsT'wTOte"I * r ' cl court Friday lhe residents!^ probe ‘of pri^T’oper'a-,and Jack'I lesa h#rs *P° w «- and I*"”    in'December^'V'enough'to en- “You were always on our! asked for an ^Junction tempo- tions.    ! in the Minnesota prison system more pollutants than conven-compass any increase in deminds, and there are no words wily and permanently barring The three investigators - Burns said the three inves ti- tional engines.    mand, Millhone said. “Petro- the commission from certifying m embers of the American Cor- g ators w j|j ^ ab j e ^ “ sef Its inventors claim it gets 20 * eum su PPhes in Joe other that the Linn county    regional    Assn. — will meet with     tdroU gh ’ any    impressions    to 80    percent better mileage     w ,f r mon ‘* ,s    MOUM    De slmi- planning commission    had ap- social    services Commissioner    | given by mma t es    or s taff Their! while producing lower emissions    j 1 ®*- proved the route through Hia-I^ ev ‘ n R urns Monday, then fly; w j|j b3 “thorough, com- ] and better performance. I The report also said air Q ua “-watha.    lo    Fort Madison to begin a| plete and hoId back nothing,” However, EPA’s chief autecy standards     sche ‘ The plaintiffs    \ weekAo ^ evaluation of the ^ said **j haven t heard of any emission expert, Erie Stork, said duled tor mid-wS by the envi- hilhwav P i!iU    “Lh, lpriSOn    P ,ans ta put on    a    false face at    Frida y     the en « ine “ does not live     ronmenta ' t projection    agency a mi royal of the    niannfna I The y     were requested to make    the prison.    up to    the very large claims    P 056 a P r obl cm    to the ftdl devel- commission as part of its fea | lhc study by Gov Robcrt D “In fact, both inmates and made fw il by its developersi 0 P ment of our coal resources ai pan pi     Ray    fo ij owing    a    rash ^ sta b- p^s^ei a ji ke we ] come in-i and promoters.”    Coal    Costs (Continued: Page 2, Col. 5.) I bing incidents at the prison and, vestigat i on and we feel it will be 1 ‘ The LaForce car that has| Future coal costs are also un to convey to you the depths of our misery.” Two Deaths The letter includes the latest news about Patricia’s younger It also mentions that Miss say: This is what has been de- n 1Mt \     l,,c jHearst said, ‘ because the doc- veloping and this is what it F resldent to waive the em| 8 ra * ^ was afraid they were too old means.’ I try to write about ,on requirement for the next lo and feeble to stand the shock.” something I understand myself. mon,hs wh ' le the Communist countries stow good intentions in allowing free emigration. The requirement is aimed at aiding efforts of Jews to leave the Soviet Union. If I can do that, then I expect anyone can understand it.” In an interview at the age of 80, he was asked what positions he had taken that he was particularly proud of. He cited his steadfast opposition to U. S. involvement in Vietnam and raising a “hullabaloo” in the mid-20s that he said headed off a Vietnam-type conflict between the U. S. and Mexico. One estimate was that Lipp- Paid Double For 14 Years Key Elements Unusual Setup Panne Foxe Tells Her Audience She s    Retiring CASSELBERRY, Fla. (AP)— she    made the announce!!* Fanne Foxe, the stripper linked She    Sot a standing ovation    as ^    nmaramti    anri    ities'" at    Ann    Arbor    Mich    "and     an ?     e J ectr,c    utilities    pi •.u o „/;,u w n    she    left the stage daubing    at rehabilitative programs and    Hies ai    Ann    Amor,    Mien., ana     natura | gas a t a    reduced with Rep. Wilbur Mills in events .      »    security    at    the    prison.    on    General    Motors’    test    track     an intemmtihi*    n out under an unusual arrange-got $2,874.63 back from their ment in which members of | utility after finding that for 14 congress negotiated with the (years they’d paid double for White House, and President | electricity used on their second Ford and Secretary of State Kis- floor. ii- singer dealt directly with Soviet A Hartford Electric Light Co. mann produced over 100 i million officials.    spokesman said an electrician As a result of those negotia- recently discovered the tions, the Soviet Union agreed it was wired incorrectly. words of opinion and advice to the American public over the years, including more than 20 books beginning with “A Preface to Foreign Policy”, published when he was 23 Defied Isabels He became known as an independent thinker who would defy labels. A colleague said (Continued: Page 2, Col. 8) extremely helpful to us and help    received so much attention in .certain because of reduced improve communication at the    the P as t few weeks is neither a availability and an uncertain facility.”    new nor important develop-economy. One result is that ment," he told a senate com- “many electric utilities are hav-merce subcommittee.    I    ing problems securing long-term Burns said the study will aim    Horsepower    Loss    contracts for coal supplies.” at three key elements — gen-    ,    !    Some    large    volume    customers eral administrative, treatment Stork said tests at EPA’s facil- and electric utilities purchase rate on security at the prison.    (on General Motors’ test track     an interruptible basis, meaning •nor    snp Rehabilitation and security | sbowed tbe engine produced a    their allotments can be cut off b j j came under heavy fire during 3Q percent increase in fuel econ-' as supplies diminish. j ncf rmm    hnnp    wi ||    _ n J    last month’s stabbings which re-     om y but did so “at a 15 to 32 j The report said less natural mg room.    I    nope    it win    »»«»     luUed ^ two deaths and strong    P er <;ent loss in horsepower out- gas wiU ^ supp iied to these I    criticism of prison Warden Leu    (purchasers this winter. Howev- ... Miss roxe    was    arrested    and    Brewer and the director of adult    R e a l so sa * d R bas much er the .shortage shouldn’t be too Friday    to    patrons    at    the    Club    charged    with    indecent exposure    corrections. Nolan Ellandson.    higher emissions of hydroc'ar-     senous ^ause of “the relative- Juana in    this    suburb of    Orlando    Thursday    night.    A    hearing    was .., f fht , re are any legislative    ^ and carb °n monoxide than     ly improved petroleum pic- Miss Foxe told her audience of; se! for Dec. 20 and she was remet jj es t0 things at Fort Mad conventional engines.    lure.” meter about 250 that she didn’t “want released from the county jail i Son> We w yj recommend that' And he dismissed as “unscien-j    +    + + to bring any more bad public!- 0,1 $500 bend. that hastened his retirement as her eyes. “Thi is such a relief,” she HARTFORD. Conn (AP) The compromise was worked Ferdinand and Theresa Perron chairman of the house ways and     nin .x  i      i _______ a.    *n    or    a    co    ikairi    lait    i    lulu    newsmen    in means committee, says she’s re tiring. She made now.’ the announcement will place no undue impediments in the way of free emigration. The bill would allow the President to negotiate with other nations in an effort to reduce barriers to free trade. It would au-t h o r i z e economic retaliation against nations that withhold ’critical raw materials, such as oil, from world markets. Also included are federal benefits for workers whose jobs are lost because of imports and for communities and industries t threatened by import-related unemployment. Today s Index to the legislature,” Bums said jRRc double talk” the claim that special program of low in- “They were very, very nice,”;ty” to Mills. She called him “a She said she would go to Cura- “But if there are things we th e LaForce engine uses all the terest loans for home insulation Mrs. Perron said.    great,    wonderful    friend    ”    cao    for    a    rest    before    deciding    can    do    on    an    interdepartmental    gasoline through more complete anc i other improvements could “But,” she added, “somehow, Miss Foxe was 15 minutes into whether to return to her native basis, we will proceed along somewhere, somebody goofed her first show of the night when Argentina or to the U.S.    these    lines.” combustion. Attacks on Dubcek Hint Czech Purge WALTER LIPPMANN (1964 photo) Church Page — .......3 Comics 6 Crossword 6 Daily Record ........ ....... 2 Deaths ............. ....... 2 Editorial Features 4 Financial ll Marion 5 Movies 7 Sports 9-10 Television 7 Want Ads 12-15 WASHINGTON (AP) - Recent dispatches from Communist-ruled Czechoslovakia telling of propaganda attacks on Alexander Lubeck, the man who symbolized hope of political reform in 1968, will arouse deep concern for his safety. Obviously something is brewing. Despite Czechoslovakia’s appearance of apathy, economic problems are creating political problems, especially among young people, and the now thoroughly Sovietized leadership doesn t want any symbols around. Perhaps a new purge is around the comer, not only against Dubcek personally, but all who may still nurture some .sympathy for his views, Dubcek headed the Czechoslovak Communist party briefly before Soviet and Warsaw Pact troops in August, 1968. crushed his attempt to nurture “socialism with a human face.” Deposed by the Russians, the once glittering public hero was allowed eventually to sink Alexander Dubcek into the obscurity of a clerkship in a Slovak forestry office. Why denounce him now, after five years? After all. the 1963 episode did severe damage to the Soviet image. The answer may be that it is risky for the ruling party in Prague to permit remnants of the 1968 thinking to continue unchallenged The party evidently has been having considerable trouble getting uni-v e r s i t y students to take seriously the ideological indoctrination that has been a hallmark of all higher education under Sovietized regimes. It is estimated that university dropouts are running as high as 40 percent these days. Apathy is also reflected in the regime's inability to get earnest work from younger elements of the labor force. Thus Czechoslovakia lags behind even other Communist nations in production of consumer durables, and that adds to public resentment. If the party is looking for save energy and avoid needless The LaForce car is basically h a rdship for thousands of a modified six-cylinder internal j owans >» s ^ a j e energy policy combustion motor in an Ameri-' counc j| saic (, can Motors Hornet. It features a camshaft that keeps the intake    Could    Benefit valves open longer mf each cylin-    Persons on low or fixed in- der cycle and a different intake comes could benefit from a loan manifold that separates the program because they are “par-fuel.    Ocularly hard-hit by the spiral- Brothers’ Claim     ; ,n 8 P nces of fuel - especially (home heating fuel,” the EPC Its inventors, brothers Rob-! report ert and Ed LaForce, claimed j    “Although no regular assis- the manifold separated the tance is available to meet the heavy and light ends of gaso- j increased costs of home heating line, delivering the volatile ele-:f ue j s “ the federal government menu directly to the cylinders bas a program to provide emer-tedly furious when not in- while heating the remaining cie- gency funds for low-income formed of the death of an old | rnents until they became more families in need of fuel. volatile. This resulted in all of    There are several assistance the gasoline being burned at op- programs already under way. timum times, they said.     Tht , EPC says ^ ou lce of Robert LaForce attacked scapegoats for its troubles, Dubcek and his sympathizers are logical candidates, Dubcek, though he disappeared from the scene, is far from forgotten. He also remains a problem to the party in its relations with the Soviet and other foreign parties. Last spring Dubcek. repor- colleague, Joseph Smrkovsky, wrote an impassioned letter to Smrkovsky’s widow in which he not only denounced the Sovietized system but repeated his belief in “socialism with a human face,” a slogan that causes fits in Moscow. Perhaps the Kremlin and Prague decided that, whatever the cost to the Communist image, such elements must be silenced (Continued: Page 2, Col. 3.) I od"a's Chuckle Football player — a man who gets a living out of kick. CoprigM Economic Opportunity is sponsoring a program to install insulation and storm windows in homes at low costs, the state of Maine sponsored) a winterizing program and spent $95 per home for insulation for needy persons, and many utility companies have insulation loan programs.