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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - December 1, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa The Cedar Rapids (ia/ejle: Sun.. Dec. I. 1171    3/y -I Dai ly Record- ■ , ‘U rn. € Obituaries High Saturday    34 I# p m Sat............... 31 Precipitation  oil Total for Nov ............4    42 Normal for Nov    2    36 Normal through Nov 31    75 Total for 1974    44    on Barometer, steady 30.14 Humidity at IO p in 85% Wind direction and velocity at Gazette weather station at Hi pm Saturday, NE at 23 mph, Son rises Monday. 7,16, sun sets, 4 36 Year Ago Today-High, 42; low. 30, proc ipitation, none Births—Mercy Nov. 29 — To the fomilie* of Robert Postal, H.owotho, a dough ten David LoGrand, 412 Ninth ave nue SW, a daughter; Thomas Watts, 7 OO Thirty-fifth street, Monon, a daughter Nov. 30 — To Mr and Mrs. Donald Janish, 616 Fourth street SW, a son Births—St. Luke's Nov. 29 —— >0 the families of David L. Looper, 6024 Langdon avenue SW, a daughter, Dan Toller, 2228 Bowling street SW, o daughter; Philip Lewis, 21 16 E avenue NE, a son Nov. 30 — To the farrvlies of Julian, 1831 Seventh avenue SE, a daughter Roger M. Pfeiffer, 526 Thirty second street SE, a son Iowa Deaths Center Junction — Frank Pe gorick, 65 Sunday of I 30 at Hoyden s, Wyoming Jesup — Mrs Fronk (Virginia) Fenner, 36 Monday at I at White s. Independence Burial. Cedar Crest cemetery, Jesup Independence — Beatrice Mary Ingrom, 64, formerly of Oelwein. Monday ot IO 30 at Sacred Heart Catholic church, Oelwein Burial: Woodlawn cemetery, Oelwein. Scripture service Sunday at 7.30 of Hint*', Oelwein, where friends may call after 10 Sunday Monticello — Roy M Berlin, Goettsch s. Ossian — Fell* Zweibohmer, 64 Monday of I I ot St Francis DeSales Rosary Sondoy of 7.30 at Schmitz' (Ikader — Clarence E Mentiel, 79 Monday at I 30 at Witt * where friends may coll ofter I 30 Sunday Sigourney — Gertrude Lyons DeMarce, of Des Moines and former Sigourney resident Nimmeir s Marengo — Mrs Augusta Imhoff, 81 Monday at 1:30 at Hoover-Volen-tme s where friends may call after 5 p m Saturday Tipton — Mrs Frank Soilor, 65 Services Monday of I I am, First Unit-•d Methodist church Friends may coll ofter 9 today, Sheets and Son Malcolm — Lloyd Knegel, 57 Services pending at Nevenhoven s. Brooklyn Bombings (Continued from Page I.) me nt leaders to keep British troops in Northern Ireland where more than a thousand persons have died in the Irish Republican Army campaign to unite the mainly Protestant province with the predominantly Roman Catholic Irish republic.    — At the conference of the ruling Labor party, Merlyn Bees. the minister in charge of Northern Ireland, warned that a premature withdrawal of the 14 -YfMl British troops from the province would unleash civil war between the feuding < ath-olics and Protestants “I would not like to tie responsible for the lives of the Catholic [copulation if that were the* case," Bees said. Bees also said tie would continue the government policy of interning sus|KHted guerillas without trial Police said Saturday s raids in Britain were planned before the* government's .new anti-terrorist measures were adopted Friday The measures ban the IBA in Britain and en able police to arrest suspected terrorists and deport them to Ireland Police sources said those detained were teeing questioned aiwtut bar-room bomb blasts that killed two persons in Woolwich in southeast London earlier this month and five others iii Guildford, IO miles south of London, iii October The* sources said the tipoff carne from an Irishman ON THIS I)VU: III 1964 the I' N General Assembly opened its I9b4 session after narrowly avoiding CS Soviet showdown over unpaid Soviet assessments Fires 3:50 p.m. — 1 432 Ninth street NW, oven to rag Out of Town Births Af Seaside, Or*. — Mr and Mr*. Bradley luren, a daughter Nov 28. Maternal grandparents are Mr and Mr*. Dudley D Draxton, I 565 Linmar drive NE At Pensacola, Fla. — Mr. and Mr* Thomas Schnabel, a daughter Nov 12. Mn Schnabel ii the daughter of Mr. and Mn Bernard Erd-man, 2146 Blake boulevard SE Betting Aliens To Land by End Of Next Year LONDON (AP) - A Leeds business man recently wagered 25 pounds ($57 50) at I .(NHI - I odds that afiens will land on earth before midnight. Dec 31. 1976 While the bet sounds unusual. ifs run of the mill for Ladbrokes, the largest bookmaker in Britain where betting is legal. “Our motto is: If it moves, you can Im*! on it," said Jan Hayward, who researches out-of-the-ordinary wagers (he British love. "The man who placed this bet wants to remain anonymous. hut he told us he* had a dream about a month ago that aliens would land on earth" very soon." Mrs. Hayward said "So we said. why not?’ " Ifs one of many space travel bets Ladbrokes accepts "We've given 33-1 odds against man landing on Mars before Jan. I, 1975. and 1(1-1 against him landing there before Jan. I, 1976." Mrs. Hayward said “American tourists love to bet on the IzKh Ness monster We gave UMI-1 (Kids against any monster being found this year, and it would have to be 30 feet in length and of a prehistoric nature hitherto unknown to man. "We've taken bets on everything from elephant racing in Sri Irinka and spaghetti eating contests, to whether or not a mother will have twins." she explained. Along with horse racing and other sport betting, do these offbeat flutters help Ladbrokes make money? "We turn over a Inuit $2 3 million a day." said Mrs Hayward Apartment Blast Claims 4 Lives DI ION, France (AP) — Four persons died and six were injured Saturday in an explosion that destroyed 19 apartments in a stone building Police said they were unable to pinpoint the reason for the blast immediately but speculated a gas leak might have caused it. Authorities said 43 persons were homeless after the explosion blew down interior walls, floors and some ceilings. Meddling Acquittal BF!BUT (AP) - Former Lebanese military intelligence chief Col Gaby Iaihoud was acquitted Saturday on charges of meddling in politics, misappropriation of funds, destruction of documents and violation of military conduct a a MflaflBBBWRMMBWMB Cedar Rapids Emergency Number* Ambulant*    366-7654 FBI    402/348-1210 Fir*    398 5343 Highway Patrol    364-5171 After Hour*    363-5629 Poke*    398 5353 Sheriff    398 3521 Medical Society    365-2527 (It you fwv* no pAywoan) Foundation ll    362-2174 (Cum* H«lp I p rn Information, Referral 398-3955 (To barn tho can K#(p( (Ck* and carry rn yowr bt Mob* I TEAHEN FUNERAL HOME Shive IVV» Marian F Trahrn OWN! W IJdi-it H Kuhn MOK I LOAN Chum Mil M.’7 CENTURY BURIAL VAULTS Since 1927 Charles Henrietta, A Charles .lr Pochobradsky 4219 MT. VERNON RD S E. 384-7478 It s a Duck Curette Photo bv Ouooe Crock Saturday s snow was just right for snowmen and other snow sculpture The Gazette had at least 35 calls about snowmen and sculpture of all shapes and sizes. Some of the snowmen were as tall, the callers said, as IO, I 2 or 15 feet. Some wore colored clothes,- one looked like a teddy bear; some were group projects. This large snow duck, constructed by Alan, 14, left; John, I I, on duck, and Ed Longer, I 6, started life as a snowman. One of the large snowballs fell off and when it landed it squashed into a shape that reminded them of a duck. The brothers decided a duck was what they would build. Ifs located in the backyard of their home at 2014 Ninth street SW. They are the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Longer. As many of the youngsters could also testify; the snow was just right for snowballs. Kendall Dean Gahring, 18. died Thursday at University hospital in Iowa City of injuries suffered in an auto ac-< ident near Brandon Nov 18 He was the son of Mr and Mrs Billy Gahring of Cedar Rapids He was born Nov. 9, 1956, in Independence, and was a junior at Jefferson high school in Independence. Survivors in addition to his parents are three brothers. Bandy, of Cedar Rapids, and Kim and Steven, both of Independence; two sisters. Mrs. Max Ronnebaum, Ames, and Mrs Gerald Pint, Independence; his paternal grandparents, Mr and Mrs. Chris (iahring, Rowley; and his maternal grandparents, Mr and Mrs Burdette Weisert, Vinton Services 2 p m Monday at the First United Methodist church in Independence by the Rev. Bernard G. Olson Burial:    VI t Hope cemetery. Friends may call af White’s in Independence Memorial Services Scott, Iona Blagdon — Turner * east at 10 30 a rn Monday by the Rev Allen Von Cleve Burial: Linwood cemetery Friend* may call at the chap el Milo*, Glen Squiro — Turner * east at I 30 p m Monday by the Rev Gene Burry Burial Cvdar Mentone1 cemetery Friend* may coil at the fu nerol home The co*ket will not be opened after the *ervice Kidnaped Businessman Rescued; 3 Arrested Coal GRAND FALLS, NMT (UPI) — Canadian police Saturday rescued a Massachusetts business man and arrested three hitchhikers on (harges of kidnaping him when he stopped to give them a lift Galen McLaughlin. 62. of Acton. Mass., was rescued unharmed early Saturday, Iii hours after he picked up three hitchhikers who robbed him and held him hostage. Royal Canadian Mounted Police Sgt. C MG. McKenny, who led the investigation, said the kidna liers “threatened McLaughlin's life and held him hostage for two days “But just what they wanted to do with him I still don't know,” Mi Kenny said Robbed of MIM) McLaughlin, owner of the Md,aughlin Tool Co of Roxboro, Mass., was reported to be enroute home, The episode began about 5 p.m. CST Thursday on US. highway 95, near Pittsfield. Maine, when McLaughlin, enroute to visit relatives iii the Bangor area, stopped to pic k up three hitchhikers One of them pulled out a .22 caliber pistol After robbing Mcl^iughlin of atiout MIMI in cash, the trio forced him to drive them to Canada, where they crossed the* liorder at Holton. Maine, about 10:30 p m Thursday, police said They then drove to Grand Falls, where the trio reportedly split up McKenney said he spotted a “suspicious character" Friday afternoon near a motel iii Grand Falls He arrested Ronald Volente. 25. of Haverhill, Mass. He said the suspect had some of Mcl^aughlin's clothing and identification Ne Resistance At the time of the arrest. Mi Kenny said. an alarm was out across the northeastern US and Canada for Mciwiughlin’s car At 5 a iii Saturday. McLaughlin s car was spotted in a service station in Ed- mundston, N B . about Hi miles from here Edmundson police said they met no resistance in arresting Donald Cornner. 20 of Grand Falls, and Richard Knowles, 17. of Southbridge, Mass. They said they recovered a .22 caliber revolver. McLaughlin was rescued McKenny said he was “in good health and happy lo be released " Behavior— (Continued from Page I.) have an informing system on each other and on others that is similar to Nazi Germany They run in to use* the telephone daily, to report against each other to the seed." The report included these other examples of behav tor-control experiments: “One recent proposal slated that it is possible, through a radio transmitter-receiver implanted in tlje brain of a known offender, constantly to monitor and control his Im*-havior through a computer " A program in Iowa used the drug apomorphine, which can cause uncontrolled vomiting for up to an hour, on prisoners who ustd allusive language nr smoked illegally. A Vacaville, Calif., state mental facility tried to suppress assaults and suicide attempts with the drug unec-tine. which causes prolonged seizure of the respiratory system and muscular paralysis. An HEM funded program at UCLA, studies Ihivs aged 5-8 who show such signs of "feminine mannerisms" to develop “behavior . . management in which subjects    are given token rewards for displaying behavior appropriate to their gender " Ervin said    he would transmit the study to the national commission for the protection of human subjects af biomedical and liehavioral experimentation,    which has legal responsibility for studying the impact of behavioral research on human rights (Continued from Page I ) by Richard Carter, the district president Carter opposed the Miller-supported settlement tor two weeks while it was stalled. until last Wednesday, before the union's 38-mem ber bargaining council in Washing ton. His lack of enthusiasm for his role Saturday was apparent in a seeming inability to answer most of the angry questions from the miners The miners did not seem to be satisfied, either, with answers from the union headquarters over a special telephone connection to Washington Miller Retort Most of the complaints and questions centered on the pay gap provision between new and experienced miners, the right of local unions to settle individual grievances, shift rotation and |K*nsion benefits Robert Tanner, a member of I MW local 1713 at Pineville, said Miller had lied to ont* of the local's members about shift rotation “Listen here." retorted Miller, who had been calm until then, “I ve taken a lot of abuse and I'm putting you on notice here and now that I'm not taking any more ” This was the lirst year in memory that a contract had lam submitted to the rank and file for approval. For 50 years, before Miller assumed the presidency last year, tile union was ruled autocratically bv Ihe late John L Iz*wis and then W A. “Tony" Boyle, who is now in prison Colder Temperatures Seen in Wake of Snow GAZETTE TELEPHONE NUMBERS tw *••* Vftrt*.    Canard Into* mufti and Offutt Net Litltd Satan (ok    JflUII (trey let tee Sub* lift tan Dept    Jet HJJ A** (lev Set I a rn ta / f rn Smiley* Until 12 No*" MoMay* ll am Iti pm Worn AU*    jet UM Mm (Sty fn I a rn la i p m Satuidoy until I? Naan Deploy Sd* artist 1*9    jet UT? lorn ta S p m Monon Wk.    J*! 14JO Iowa’s first major snow storm of the season was slow Iv diminishing Saturday night, leaving as much as a foot of wet. heavy snow in its wake and heralding much colder temperatures tonight. The heaviest snowfall in Eastern Iowa was apparently in the Sigourney area where the snow depth was officially measured at 9 inches at 8 a rn Saturday and the tsnow continued to fall throughout the day. Cedar Rapids had an accumulation of about six inches on the ground at IO p m Saturday, and the snow was still falling, although at a diminishing rate. Reads Treathereus Highways in Eastern Iowa were reported partially ice-covered Saturday night, but expected to improve by Sunday unless winds developed to cautk* drifting problems The precipitation was expected to cease over most of the state sometime Sunday, and temperatures are predicted to drop as low as six degrees tonight. The storm made streets and highways, even those that had lieen cleaned, treacherous for motorists At least five deaths traffic deaths attributable to the weather were reported by the state highway patrol I R Accident Hugh Rawson. 61, Cedar Rapids, was killed in a four-vehicle accident on E avenue NW Saturday morning A car-pickup collision Saturday on highway 63 in northeast Iowa killed Donald Simpson, ll, of rural Iona. Another fatal accident was reported late Saturday on 1-88 near Grinnell, but the victim s name was not released by the patrol. Two Muscatine youths were killed on highway 61 near Muscatine Friday night, five- year-old RotK*rt Stem herr and 14 - year - old Jacqueline Weikert. In addition, many minor collisions were reported, most resulting in property damage. with the number slacking off Saturday as fewer motorists ventured away from home Prepared fer Werst Earlier forecasts warned of blizzard conditions, particularly in the southeastern corner of the state, prompting precautions to make sure emergency services could lie provided In Johnson county, the county ambulance service was prepared to operate with the use of snowmobiles and traders strategically lot ated in the county, for use* if roads became impassable for standard vehicles County roads were reported 75 to BKI jiercent impassable on gravelled portions Saturday at the peak of the snowfall, but crews were keeping the more well-travelled, paved roads open ON THIS DATE in 1954 a mutual security pact was signed by the United State s and the Chinese Nationalist government on Formosa The* Odar Rapids Gawtt** Established rn IM3 bv TS* Gazette Co and published ck)it. otic Sunday a* SOO Third ave SE. Cedar Rootds iowa S240o Second cto»* oostaae paid at Cedar Raotdv iowa Subscription rote* bv corner Mcent* o week Bv non Nipht Edition and Sonaay 4 issue* 13 TS a month, 139 OO o year At tee noon Edition* and Sunday I i*»ue* IT 45 a month, MO OO a ytor Other *tates and U S territory* 160 OOO year Ho Mail SuOsc ption* accepted In orea* haying Gazette carrier very ice The A**ociated Pre** it entitled exclusively to the use tor republication of oil the local new* printed in thi* newt paper os well a* oil AP new* disoatchet Established in IMJ by the Gazette Co and published daily and Sunday at SOO Third ave SE. Ceoar Rapid* towo 52406 Second clo** pustoae paid at Cedar Rapid*, iowa Frances R. Davis Frances R Davis, 67, of 458 Twenty-first street NW, widow of Harold C. Davis, died Saturday after a short illness. .She was born Jan 12. 1907, in Kew III and lived in Cedar Rapids the last 40 years of her life She is survived by a son, William R Davis, Cedar Rapids; a half-sister, Rosemary Grady, Davenport; and five grandt hildren. Mass of the resurrection will Im* celebrated Tuesday at 9 a rn in St. Patrick’s church, conducted by the Rev. Martin Laughlin Burial Mi. Calvary cemetery Friends may call at the Stewart funeral home Monday from 2 p m to 9 p m, where the Rosary will be recited at 7 30 p rn and the Wake service at 8 p m Walter I. Musker Walter L Musker. 74. of 12til Forty-second street NE. died Saturday in a local hospital following a brief illness. He was born Oct. 26, 19tH>. in Chicago, and was married to Florence E. Smith in Cedar Rapids in 1927. He was a member of the First Presbyterian church, and was a retired grain buyer for Penick and Ford. Surviving are a son. William Musker, Cedar Rapids; three grandchildren; a sister. Marguerite Hurling, of Elgin. Ill ; and a brother, John Masker, of Chicago Memorial services will be conducted at Turner chapel east at 3 p m. Monday, by the Rev. John S. Shew. Burial Cedar Memorial cemetery Friends may call at the funeral chapel until 2:30 p.m. Monday. The casket will not Ik* opened after the service Friends may, if they wish. donate to the First Presbyterian church or the lancer fund. Metal Polit ‘ion Almost All from Cars, Tests Find FRANKFURT.    West (»er many (AP) — Tests conducted during last year's ban on Sunday driving in Frankfurt show that practically all metal particles polluting urban air come from cars, according to a government-sponsored study The four car-less Sundays ordered during the Arab oil boycott gave researchers their first chance to learn how much of a city’s pollution actually comes from cars Their finding Ia*ad and iron concentrations in the* air dropped to almost zero compared with normal Sundays. The level of carbon monoxide, however, dropped only 50 percent "The study demonstrates convincingly that the automobile is practically the only source for certain pollutants,’’ said Dr J. Mueller of Frankfurt university's Institute for Metereoiogy and Geophysics. But he added that the studies could not show how cars compare to industries as polluters since the tests were conducted on Sundays. Mueller's conclusion was simple: “In order to get cleaner air in towns, we have to reduce the motorcar sources," ON THIS DATE in 1973 the founding father of modern Israel. David Ben-Gurion. died in Tel Aviv at the age of 87 Send Something Special from Peck’s Flowers SOOS Center Pl Rd. NI Alway* Welcome1 Green Plants AVE FLORAL I B0TANICALS 39 I 6th Av*. S.W 366-7148 NOVAK MONUMENT CO. FINI*: WFWORI VIX SIM F HIK 203 14th Ave. SI Phone 364-4439 Markers, Monument* ond Private Mausoleums RP '■Jn.n .MBIIN K. I. A PKN flowers Since 1909 re J -T    I    Convenient    downtown    location SMLlU * ■'    JO    J    ti    JI I - 308 Third Avenue Si. 36S -OS 11 Ct O We hove so many beautiful ways to toy something special FLORIST and GIFT SHOP 364-8139 phone answered 24 hours every day A Funeral Home within our grounds makes our service to you complete. A copable staff, experienced in helping share the burden o* your loss, will be devoted to helping you completely. (BdarJJmoriiil FUNERAL HOME Cemetery, Flewrr shep 4200 1st Ave. NE JIC-80Q8 ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Cedar Rapids Gazette