Friday, December 27, 1974

Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

Page: 6

Other pages in this edition:

Who (or what) are you looking for?

Find old articles about anyone, in the World’s Largest Newspaper Archive!

Other Newspapers from Cedar Rapids, Iowa

Loading...

Other Editions from Friday, December 27, 1974

Loading...

Text Content of Page 6 of Cedar Rapids Gazette on Friday, December 27, 1974

Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - December 27, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa J iii HMTOMM WtKTNtV WltVtCt KHtCAtt W7AM'tit Man Charged in Slaying Of Mother, 4 Children MARTINSVILLE, Va. (AP)— ammer said she had been stran-Five charges of murder and one gled. of rape were filed against a 34- The bodies of the children, year-old laborer Friday in the each shot in the head, were “cold-blooded execution” of four found about an hour and 45 children and the strangulation minutes later in a wooded gully. of their mother. Sheriff C. P. Witt said the Witt told a news conference Friday that Thomas and Aliff charges were placed against I were employed at the same fac-Eddie “Shanghai” Thomas, who tory. Thomas was held under had been under questioning $100,000 bond. He denied in since Thursday. Thomas lived only a quarter- ‘ UH WI ATH!* K>T OC A. 51 ® Rain is expected Friday night from the western Gulf coast into the Tennessee valley and from upper California changing to snow in the mountain regions. Mostly fair elsewhere. The Weather Hloh temperatures Thursday, low tem-,., peratures cvernight and inches of pre- M avenue NW. 11:03 p.m. Thursday. Grease Ion auto axle at Third street and volvement in the slayings. Food on Table cipitation Anchorage MMM L. Angeles 51 44 Atlanta ....Si 43    Miami .    80    /I Bismarck .35 0    Min aoolis    30    19 Chicago .. 30 29    N. Orleans    43    60 Denver .....33    IS    New York    36    3? Duluth ...35 11    Phoenix .    54    34    .01 Honolulu SI 71    .17    Seattle .    43    32    2.S8 Houston .. SO 47    .lf    Wash'qton    44    34 M—Missing 11:06 p.m. Thursday. Over heated light ballast at 113 A avenue NW. Magistrate's Court Speeding — Mary Wilkey, Extended Forecut - Clear to ™v^toW^e»rian‘ r ISMSvS partly cloudy Sunday through avenue NE; James Beachier, Tuesday. Lows in upper teens 2408 Bowling street SW; Roy and 20s and highs Sunday in mid 30s to low 40s dropping to mid 20s Monday and Tuesday. C. R. Weather High Thursday ...............40 Low overnight ...............30 Noon Friday .................34 2 p.m.........................33 Precipitation ...........Trace Total for December 0.71 Normal for December 1.43 Normal through Dec 33.18 Total for 1974 ..............40.03 Barometer, falling ........30.10 Humidity at noon ..........92% Wind direction and velocity at 2 p.m. SSW at 8 mph. Sun rises Saturday, 7:34; sun sets, 4:42. Year Ago Today — High, 32; low, 25; rainfall, none. Degree Days Thursday ..................40 Total to date   ..........2,570 Through Dec. 26, 1973 ..2.320 Percent of normal year .. 38.7 Total normal year........6,631 Traveler's Forecast Saturday Weather, Hi-Lo Bismarck.........Cloudy    29-0 Chicago ......... Rain    42-33 Cleveland  Cloudy    43-34 Des Moines  PtCldy    40-29 Detroit ........Cloudy    39-30 Indianapolis Cloudy    40-36 Kansas City .... PtCldy    46-30 Milwaukee  PtCldy    40-30 Mpls.-St. Paul .. PtCldy    34-22 Omaha  ........PtCldy    37-20 St. Louis ....... Clmg    44-30 Sioux Falls......PtCldy    40-15 Coralville Lake Evanovich, 184 ti Eighth avenue, Marion; Richard Blaine, 1416 Staub court NE; Frank Freytag, jr., 1711 D avenue NE; Dick Kimm, 1627 Eleventh street, Marion; James Drafahl, 118 Twenty-ninth street NE; Dennis Nagel, Monticello; David Schulte, 1807 Central drive SW; each fined $30 and costs. James Beachier, 2408 Bowling street SW; Donald Chappell, 288 Sussex drive NE; Sharon Vrzal, 825 Fifteenth street SE; Kathleen Oster, 3319 Wilson avenue SW; John Travis, 1608 Forty-eighth street NE; Tom Trachea, 238 Wilson avenue SW; Joan Towe, Norway; Eva Murphy. 228 Nineteenth street NW; Ted Sutliff, Mt Vernon; Michael Zlatohlavek, 392 Sixteenth avenue SW; each fined $20 and costs. Intoxieation — Daniel Prosser, 1627 Eleventh street, Marion; fined $30 and costs. Faulty equipment — Charles Zaharek, 1640 Third avenue SW; fined $25 and costs. James Jandl, 2486 First street SW; fined $10 and costs. Uttering — Erick Johnson, Mt. Vernon; fined $10 and costs. Driver’s license violation — Erwin McEllegette, 1201 Center Point road NE; fined $20 and costs. Improper passing — Jonathan Feltz, Gladbrook; fined $50 and costs. Traffic signal violation — James Beachier, 2408 Bowling street SW; fined $25 and costs. Gary Bouzik, 1602 Sixteenth avenue SE; fined $20 and costs. Nancy West, 260 Thirty-fourth street drive SE; Mary Spalding, 418 A avenue NW; Pauline Pool level Friday ..... 673.69 Cox,"iuV? Street SW, Gregory Cram, 1640 Park Towne place NE; Larry Vinzant, route Births Births Mercy St. Luke's Dec. 26 To the families of Thomas Zuber, 3322 Soutter avenue SE, a daughter; Kirk Rentschler, Lost Nation, a son; fortis Edinger, 1518 Seventh avenue SE, twins, a son and a daughter; Larry Kaufman, Anamosa, a daughter; Mohan Goyal, 237 Windsor drive NE, a son. Out of Town Births At Iowa City — Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Platteter. a daughter Dec. 24. Mrs. Platteter is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. See, route one, Ely. At Des Moines —- Mr. and Mrs. Steve Kehrer, a daughter Dec. 26. Kehrer is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Kehrer, 148 Thirty-sixth street NE. Marriage Licenses Carol Stahl and Gerald Fry, Frances Kuhns and Richard Alderman, Marjorie McAleer and Eugene Malloy, Debra Anderson and Michael Porter, all of Cedar Rapids. Rebecca Elliff, Swisher, and Donald Boulter Cedar Rapids. Lynda Held and David Nebel, both of Marion. Deborah Wathen, Cedar Rapids, and Michael Kimball, Hannibal, Mo. Jeffy Ross, Cedar Rapids, and Andrew Demeter, Waukesha, Wis. Brenda Ehret, Cedar Rapids, and Richard Krejce, Shellsburg. Pamela Lippert, Marion, and Michael Eggleston, Cedar Rapids. Marriages Dissolved My ma E. and Alfred Jack Earhart. Robin Duane and Cheryl Lynn Wittkc. Helen Jean and Howard Junior Sampson. Keith B. and Deborah K. Muller. Maria K. and Daniel C. Waite Shirley and Jerry Stull. Harold H. and Barbara J. Bensel. Ray E. and Sharon K. St. Germain., Fires two Cedar Rapids; Robert Scroggins, 411 First avenue SW; Richard Coleman, 1827 I street SW; David Hajek, 225 Chatham, road NE; Dorothy Harrison, Iowa City; Denise Gilbert, 846 Fifth avenue SE; Daniel Lemon, 3105 Alleghany drive NE; each fined $15 and costs. Vehicle control violation Francis Rohlman, 1425 A avenue NE; fined $20 and costs. Right-of-way violation — Eugene Gay, 1410 E avenue NE; fined $20 and costs Iowa Deaths Clermont — Earl Entwisle, 73. Saturday at IO, Burnham and Wood, West Union, Burial:    Smithfield cemetery, Volney Clermont — Eddie Senner, 83. Saturday at 10:30 Muehle-thaler’s, Elgin. Hazleton — Anita Kenney, 54. Saturday at I, Presbyterian church. Brant-Kem’s, Oelwein. Victor — Augusta Danovski, 95. Saturday at 3, St. James Lutheran church. McAjiinch’s. Wellman — Ernest H. Gear-1 hart, 86, Ankeny. Saturday at ll, Powell’s. Manchester — Mary Allen, 91. Saturday at 1:30, Bohnen-kamp’s. Belle Plaine — Emil Neben-dahl, 86. Halverson's. Tipton — Mathilda BOSSOW, 76. Saturday at 1:30, Dye’s, when' friends may call after 6 p.m. Friday. Iowa City — William O. Potter, 83. Monday at 1:30, George L. Gay's, where IOOF services will be held Sunday at 8. Visitation after 9 a.m. Sunday. Says Pot Most Widely Used To "Improve Sex" SAN FRANCISCO (AP) Marijuana is by far the most widely used drug “specifically employed to improve sex,” according to a survey of 95 patients at the Haight-Ashbury free medical clinic. The poll of persons who receive their routine medical care at the clinic disclosed that many of those questioned found cocaine a more volatile love potion, but said they used marijuana or hashish more frequently because it was cheaper. The Haight-Ashbury area of the city was the center of the drug-oriented youth culture that sprang up several years ago and is still heavily populated by young people. The study said 80 percent of those interviewed acknowledged using pot 4 ‘at least three times in the last few months” while fewer than 30 percent used cocaine that often. “For sheer quantitative, ev eryday importance in the sexual lives of the young ‘hip’ San Franciscans sampled in this study, grass is quite possibly as significant as all other drugs combined,” the researchers said Thursday. “There is little question but that, were cocaine as cheaply and readily available as marijuana, it would supplant grass as the premium pharmacologic adjunct to the erotic practices of our youthful population.” Of heroin users, half said it made them lose interest in sex or perform less effectively. Others said they injected it to “make sex better” but one-third of the daily heroin users said they preterred the drug to sexual activity. Most of those surveyed said they were familiar with psychedelic drugs like LSD but rarely had sexual intercourse while on a “trip.” mile from the home of James Aliff, who returned from work Thursday afternoon and found DOT Requests $ 184 Million For 1975-77 DES MOINES (AP) - Iowa’s new department of transportation asked Gov. Robert Ray Friday for a budget of $93.6 million for 1975-76., and $90.4 million for the folowing fiscal year. The largest single item in the DOT’S budget request is money for highway construction and maintenance. The request was $67.1 million for 1975-76 and $69.5 million for road construction and maintenance in 1976-77. Victor Preisser, DOT director, and Howard Gunnerson, the hi g h w a y commission’s chief engineer, said something will have to be done to overcome the effects of inflation on Iowa’s lagging highway construction program. For this reason, Preisser said, a redistribution of the road use tax fund “to provide adequate fund to meet Iowa’s road, street and highway needs” will be one of the department’s top priority measures during the legislative session. t    | There also was discussion among legislators present of the possibility of enacting a two-or three-cents per gallon increase in the state motor vehicle fuel tax. Gunnerson said inflation has reduced the amount of highway work that can be done in the commission's five-year program by 42 per cent under the present level of funding. Additionally, he said, the federal government insists that Iowa approve numerous bridges on both primary and secondary highways to meet new federal standards. Other top legislative priorities by the DOT will be: —Appropriation of sufficient funds to meet the department’s operating and capital needs. —Outlaw use of studded tires on Iowa roads and streets. —Amend the eminent domain laws to improve procedures for acquisition of right-of-way. —Legislation to require motorcycle drivers to wear helmets to make Iowa law conform with federal Highway Safety Act (HSA) standards. DEATHS Police said the murderer may have interrupted Mrs. Aliff and the children as they ate lunch. Medical Examiner John Bing said they died about 11:30 a m. A half-eaten apple, a half-eaten hot dog and open bottles of ketchup and mayonnaise were on the kitchen table. A Christmas tree, surrounded by open gifts, was undisturbed in the living room. The bodies of Peggy, IO; Charlotte, 8; James, 4, and Vernon, 2, were found side by side about IOO yards from their home. 200 Yards Away Police said they originally thought all the children were marched to the gully and shot. But they said later that two of them had been killed earlier. The house, off a dirt road in a wooded area about six miles west of this southern Virginia city, is about 200 yards from the nearest neighbor. A neighbor said she heard four shots but thought nothing of it because hunters were in the area. Witt said a rifle was missing from the home. Mrs. James R. Couplin Mae R. Couplin, formerly of 205 Twelfth street SE and widow of James R. Couplin, died Thursday in a Cedar Rapids nursing home following a long illness. Born May 9, 1898, in Wisconsin, she had been a Cedar Rapids resident most of her life and was married to Mr. Couplin June 28, 1924, at Nashua. Mrs. Couplin, a graduate of Coe college, was former owner of Colonial House Antiques and was a member of St. Paul’s United Methodist church. There are no survivors. I The Cedar Rapids Gazette: Fri., December 27, 1974    3 He's Waging Court Fight Against Parking Tickets HUNTINGTON, W. Va. (AP) —Overtime parking tickets have long presented motorists with a pesky problem, but in the mountains of Appalachia there has arisen a champion who hopes to change things. He’s H. Ray Evans and he's battling the forces of city hall. A balding, bespectacled man of 33, Evans doesn’t look much like the traditional epic hero. But he does have impressive credentials. He has 48—count 'em, 48—parking tickets. Presented recently with a $215 bill from the city finance department, Evans decided the Services: Turner chapel east Jj un was one christmas gift he at 1:30 p.m. Saturday by Dr. Ar-1 cou id do without, nold Herbst. Entombment:! He spent two hours in muni-Chapel of Memories. Friends cipal court. He told the judge may call at Turner’s east until I the tickets should be dismissed. p.m. Saturday. The casket will not be opened after the service Mrs. George Reid He also alleged that the city uses a double standard in its collection procedures, letting out-of-state drivers off the hook while putting the screws to court that city ordinances uniformly discriminate against home town drivers. Evans also contended the belated billing, which included tickets as much as a year old, was unfair. He added that he has owned six cars during the last year and that many of the tickets were issued while they were being used by friends, relieving him of responsibility. A newspaper advertising salesman, Evans is acting as his own attorney and refuses to discuss particulars of the case, which has been continued until Jan. 2. But actions speak louder than words, as they say, and Evans took one last Saturday that clearly illustrates he is not a man to cling to a grudge or be riddled by rancor. He married a meter maid. Iowa Crime— (Continued from Page I.) Figures were released for Mild Epidemic Of Flu; Doubt "Serious Year" Mary Ellen Reid, 88, of 1825 D    ,    . street SW. and widow of George“K£ rea ° r h J, 00 .?' 3 '    „ Reid, died Thursday after ll Charlps I)oor,l >' an I    Responsive    Government,    is. ... °Sh u/nu h«rn I iii v 99 1R86 in su PP° rt * n g Evans as a friend Clties over 1W, 000 population. She was born July 22, 188b, rn . r ;,    ®    . Maple Hill, Kan and had been a ,,f ,he    Doori "     told    °"'y    Moines resident of Cedar Rapids since im Mrs Reid was a member Refuses Chicago of St. Ludmila s Catholic    ~ church.    Payment    Decree Surviving are a son, William J. Reid, with whom she made I CHICAGO (AP) — A federal her home; four grandchildren, ten great-grandchildren, and a brother, Oscar Fauerbach, Maple Hill, Kan. Services: Saturday at ll a m. at St. Ludmila’s church by the Rev. Robert W. Cizek. Burial: Cedar Memorial cemetery. Rosary Friday at 7:30 p.m. at the Kuba funeral home east where friends may call. School Maintenance Union Elects Sample Emory Sample, 3313 Waveland drive NW, has been elected president of the Cedar Rapids Community school maintenance employes union. Other officers elected at a recent meeting are Donald Flack, 2452 Eighth avenue SW, vice-president; Paul Bowser, 1806 Forty-second street NE, financial secretary; Robert Pollock, 1104 Nineteenth avenue SW, recording secretary; Rose Hines, Center Point, guide; James White, 730 G avenue NW, guard, and John Vogel, 3442 Adeline court SW, sergeant-at-larms. Driver Injured as Car Hits Light Pole Jeffrey Lee Minor, 20, of 834 Thirteenth street NW, Friday suffered a head bump when the car he was driving slid on an icy roadway and hit a light pole. Minor, who was injured at 1:20 a.m. Friday at the intersection of Eighteenth and Chandler streets SW, refused hospital treatment. No charges were filed in the accident, which police said hap- 30 YEARS AGO - The U.S. air force knocked out half the German armor and transport pened as Minor attempted to 10:26 a.m. Thursday. Short in light fixture at 321 Third that Field Marshal von Rund jmake a left turn onto Eighteenth Street SE.    ; stedt    to swiie? back mi0 street from the eastbound lane of Chandler street. 7:08 p m. Thursday. Short in lie lit ballant at airport Belgium ll days earlier. PIERSON’S S R IHM KLUS BLVD NW i i "WI nriioM,)», n:i Express Your Sorrow With Flowers from ... 4 Seasons Shop 3028 Mf. Vernon Rd. 363-5885 Chileans Uphold Ouster of Top Political Figure SANTIAGO, Chile (AP) -Chile’s supreme court Friday rejected legal appeals to revoke the military’s government’s ex pulsion of a leading political figure from the country. Lawyers for Renan Fuenteal-ba. a senator and former president of the Christian Democratic party, Chile’s largest political organization, had sought to overturn the decision in lower courts. Fuentealba was arrested Nov. 26 and expelled from Chile on the same day. He first went to Lima, Peru, and is now in San Jose, Costa Rica, where press reports say he may seek political asylum. The military government accused him of making injurious remarks against the ruling junta when he spoke of a return to respect for human rights in this country in an interview with a foreign news agency. But government officials said the political leader’s remarks were just part of the reason for ordering his expulsion. These officials said it had been learned that Fuentealba was in contact with elements of the clandestine Revolutionary Left Movement. the body of his wife on the floor beside her bed. A medical ex- ATLANTA (AP) u- The nation is experiencing a mild flu epidemic and deaths related to influenza are expected to rise slightly in the next two weeks, the Center for Disease Control reported Friday. However, Dr. Charles Hoke of the ODC said, “This should not be a serious year for influenza. We don’t have a large epidemic. So far the epidemic is mild and sporadic.” Hoke said CDC officials expect deaths related to influenza and pneumonia to increase this winter by “50 or IOO above what we normally expect, which is about 470 in the entire U.S.” “From past experience we expect these will be in a very elderly or debilitated individuals,” he said. “Almost every winter we have an increase in mortality related to influenza — 28 out of the last 40 winters have shown that. This is not an unusual phenomenon. We’re not particularly alarmed.” Flu cjtbreaks have been confirmed during the last two Memorial Services Technik, Emma — Saturday at 10:30 a.m. at Teahen’s by the Rev. William P. Leonard. Burial: Bohemian National cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home from I to 9 p.m. Friday. Wolfe, Laura Reberca Turner chapel east at 10:30 a rn. Saturday by Dr. Arnold Herbst. Burial: Cedar Memorial. Friends may call at Turner east. Auto Insurance To Pay Youth $100,000 Yearly HOUSTON (AP) — James Alexander, 18, who was permanently injured in a traffic accident, will receive more than $100,000 a year for the rest of his life from an out-of-court settlement of a lawsuit, his lawyer says. Alexander, then a 16-year-old high school dropout, was em* judge has refused to order payment of $19 million in revenue-sharing funds to Chicago. The dispute, which could ultimately cost the city $76 million in federal funds that it anticipates by the end of 1975, centers on contentions that the police department has not taken steps to end racial discrimination in hiring and promoting. UJ5. District Judge Prentice Marshall declined Thursday to countermand the Dec. 18 order of a federal judge in Washington who blocked payment to Chicago of the $19 million scheduled for the first quarter of 1975. “No injunction of mine could set that adjudication aside,” Marshall said. Attorneys for the city immediately filed an emergency appeal with the Seventh U.S. circuit court of appeals. Marshall ruled in November that the police department had been using tests that discriminated against blacks, Latins and women. He ordered the tests halted. The fund cutoff stems from the city’s failure to devise an acceptable alternate testing plan. In Iowa, statistics comparing crime rates in 1973 and 1974 were available only for Des Moines. Statistics for Cedar Rapids in 1973 were not included in the UCR. Ethiopia— (Continued from Page I.) ital of Eritrea province where a ployed as a plumber’s helper liberation movement has been when he was hurt in a two-car I fighting authorities    for years, collision Aug. 27,    1972. Four was in the grip of a    terror wave w    *    others died, and he    lost the use following the series    of killings, weeks iii northern Michigan and ^ j e g S ^    'mostly of students. in Hamburg, N.Y., Hoke said. The virus also has been isolated in public health laboratories in Florida and Hawaii. All the confirmed cases have been of the type A-Port Chalmers variety, the type contained in the flu vaccine, Hoke said. Those Income Tax Forms Go Into the Mails WASHINGTON (AP) - Along with those bills for Christmas purchases, Americans will soon find another perennial piece of end-of-year mail — their income tax forms sent by the Internal Revenue Service. The IRS began mailing the forms Thursday. By the filing Now a long term trust fund! On the previous night 20 stu-will be set up at a local bank by j dents had been similarly stran-a group of insurance companies, gled and two nights earlier Joe Jamail, Alexander’s lawyer, said after the settlement was reached Thursday that he had negotiated with Continental Insurance Co. and affiliated firms. He would not name the insured driver. seven had died. In all cases the bodies were found in alleys and doorways around the city. The dead were believed connected with the Eritrean Liberation Front. Hie reports said those opposed to Eritrean libera- He said the agreement in- tion had probably carried out eludes an ^disclosed cash set- the killings in an effort to eli-tlement and enables Alexander minate potential leaders and to designate a recipient for $11 prevent outbreak of guerilla million when the trust ends. warfare. For the first nine months of 1974, Cedar Rapids had a crime index total of 5,978 cases. The city reported two murders or non-negligent homicides, eight forcible rapes, 55 robberies, 42 aggravated assaults, 1,253 burglaries or breaking and enterings, 4,175 larceny-thefts and 443 motor vehicle thefts. The UCR divides serious crime into two categories: Violent, which includes murder, forcible rape, robbery and aggravated assault; and property crimes, which include burglary, larceny-theft and auto theft. The total crime index for the January-September period in Des Moines last year was 8,442, and had increased to 10,162 for the same period in 1974. Murders or non-negligent manslaughters in Des Moines increased from eight to ll, forcible rapes were up from 40 to 44, robberies from 231 to 312, aggravated assaults from % to 170, burglaries or breaking and entering from 1,495 to 2,060, larceny-thefts from 5,855 to 6,754, and motor vehicle thefts from 717 to 811. Crime Decreases “Only 12 major cities reported actual crime decreases for the first nine months, compared with 71 for the same period last year,” Saxbe said. During the January-September period nationally, violent crime rose eight percent, compared with a three percent hike the year before. The more numerous property crimes were up 17 percent, compared with a one percent increase during the first nine months of 1973, the report said. Nationwide, forcible rapes were up nine percent, robberies and aggravated assaults each rose eight percent, murder two percent, larceny thefts 20 percent, burglaries 16 percent and auto thefts four percent. is Mid-East— (Continued from Page I.) .ever before for war, if it {forced upon us.” Rabin told Israeli aircraft —    .....    [workers his government “is ST. LXHJIS (AP) — The So- After leaving Berkeley in ready to make efforts for peace, cialist Workers party announced 1 9 6 8, Camejo spent three but not peace at any price.” He Friday the selections of an anti- mouths in Cuba as a guest of said it would not surrender any . ...    ,    ,    war activist and a black female    iciand’s government    Up territory vital to its defense. deadline of April 15, it expects J community organizer as thej    island s government H< ^ Socialists Nominate War Protester for President tax refunds, but collect $10 billion from those whose withholdings haven't covered their obligations. presidential candidates for 1976. Peter Camejo, who ran for the U.S. senate in Massachusetts in 1970, was chosen to head the to hand out some $28 billion in party’s presidential and vice- " a; * w ‘"    * u,,v    w    TC, "Hthe    Lebanese    border    Thursday zuelan parents and is fluent in dight at suspected guerilla tar-Spanish.    gets, the Israeli military com- Ms. Reid, as she prefers th be mand reported. It also announced that it returned three In most cases taxpayers won’t Chicago will seek the vice- be able to fill out the forms until presidency, according to a next month, when employers I P art - V statement. ....    .    .    .    Camejo,    a    35-year-old    Bos* send out statements of earning, U)marli J has ^ a member o[ and withholdings. And the IRS itself won’t enlarge its tax preparation assistance service until Jan. 2. An early return for those entitled to refunds will mean a refund check in half the time versify of California-Berkeley taken for those who wait until and had been suspended by the the processing channels arc* university for speaking at a clogged by last-minute filers, I rally held in defiance of a ban the IRS said.    on mass protests. BROSH CHAPEL Cedar Rapids "lift'aint to HukUe Vrrire" Inquire About Our Pre-arranged Services Solon *• i L j    a*    d    j    ,    called,    is    a    black community or- ticket, and Willie Mac Reid of    _,    ,    \, gamzer on Chicago s west side.,    ..    „ •    .     a .. A , southern Lebanon on Nov. 12 She has announced that she will anc j were s jjjj interrogating five run for mayor of that city next I others kidnaped in other raids. year. The party, which has fielded a national slate in every election since 1948. was involved in antiwar marches protesting U.S. involvement in Vietnam. It also has supported the women’s liberation movement, busing to achieve racial integration and abortion. The party claims that about 10,000 persons worked in its campaign in 1972. the party since 1959 and became the national secretary of the Young Socialist Alliance in 1962. The party’s presidential candidate was once a leader of anti-war movements at the Uni men captured in a raid into 'th** CrcUr IUpirl* (fUjrtte " Established In IU) bv th* Caiett* C o and published daily and Sunday at SM Third ave. SE. Cador Rapid* Iowa 1)40*. Second cloit pottos* paid at Ctdar Rapids, iowa. Subscription rat** by corrlor VS cant, a. weak By mail: Night Edition and Sunday S t»*ue, t) 7$ a month, tJV.OO a year Afternoon Editions and Sunday I issues $) Ii a month $40 OO a year. Other stoles and U S. territorie, $60 OO a year Na Mail Subtc notion, accepted In areal haying Gaiett* carrier service. The Associated Pratt I* entitled exclusively ta the ut* for republication of alt the locoi newt printed In this newspaper as well a, all AP new, dispatch*. JOHIX E. LAPES flowers for all occasions 308 3rd Ave. SE 385-0511 let our flowers speak for you FLORIST and GIFT SHOP 364-8139 phone answered 24 hours every day