Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - December 27, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa
IO The Cedar Rapids Gazelle: Fri.,_ Dec. 27, 1974
“Snow White” At Linn-Mar Jan. 25
“Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs of the Black Forest” will he presented by the Linn-Mar drama department Jan. 24 and 25.
The children’s theater production will be performed in-the-round to allow close audience contact with the actors.
Performances will be given at 7 p.m. Jan. 24 and 2 and 7 Jan. 25.
Lori Moeller will perform as Snow White and Barb Moenk as the queen.
The remainder of the cast is:
Ike Steitzer, Lance Rooks. Janet Maixner, Sheri Hildebrand. Ramona Koster, Dee Casteel, Janet Peterson. John Stack, Bob LeLong, Kevin Caton, Rick Schmidt, Mark Lehman, Kirk Chambers, Pat Scanlon, Mark Casteel, Chris Connell, Connie Larson, I)'Anne Hotchkiss, Jill Porter, Leslie North, Jule Luiken, Carol Binman and Sandy Schoon.
The production will be available for tour following the January performances. Persons or groups interested may call ,177-7373, extension 20.
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Set Meeting — Security Savings and Loan Assn. will hold its annual members’ meeting Jan. 28 at 7 p.m. in the firm's offices, 1135 Seventh avenue.
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Hospitalized — Cecil A. U‘wis, 1350 Maplecrest drive. is a medical patient at St. Luke’s hospital.
Weinberger Asks Rules Be Defense On Malpractice
LOS ANGELES (AP) -Caspar Weinberger, secretary of Health, Education and Welfare, says the new professional standards for physicians should be adequate defense against malpractice suits.
Weinberger told a news seminar in Los Angeles he favors federal law changes that would allow the standards for quality of care to serve as a “complete defense” if the defendant hospitals or doctors can prove that they abided by the standards.
In January, 1976, the federal Professional Standards Review Organization (PSRO) goes into effect. The PSRO, now being developed, will produce standards reflecting the best of medical practice. Groups of doctors using those standards will then evaluate the quality of care afforded Medicare and Medicaid patients.
Costs to individual doctors and to hospitals for malpractice insurance has skyrocketed in recent years. The California Hospital Assn., which insures the majority of the state’s 58U hospitals, has announced premium boosts ranging from 40 to 180 percent for the coming year.
California physicians now pay from $900 to $25,000 a year for malpractice insurance premiums.
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M.L. Corum Dies, Services Monday
Melvin L. Corum, 77, of 81512 Fifth avenue, a resident of Marion since 1959, died Friday in a Cedar Rapids hospital.
Born Nov. 6, 1897, at Green Top. Mo., he was married to Ora Burger ^September of 1920. Mr. Corum served with the U.S. army during World war I and was employed by the Milwaukee railroad 41 years. He was a member of the Knrieht-Schroder, American Legion post at Tama.
Surviving in addition to his wife are a daughter. Mrs. Gus Cleppe, Marion; three* grandchildren, four great-grandchildren. a sister, Mrs. Roland Anderson, Cedar Rapids, and two brothers, Ollie, Palo, and Walter, Cedar Rapids.
Services: IO 30 Monday at the Murdoch chapel in Marion. Burial: Maple Grove cemetery, Tama, with graveside services by the Enright-Schroder post. Friends may call at the Murdoch chapel after 3 p.m. Saturday.
Marion Barber Service closed after holidays, December 26 and January 2nd. — Adv.
YMCA — Saturday’s activity schedule at the Marion YMCA is: Nonaquatic —
youth gym 9:30 a m., junior and senior high gym 11:30, adult gym 1:30 p.m.; pool — youth recreational swim IO a rn., family and adult swim noon.
Rites Are Saturday For Arthur A. Lyon
Arthur A. Lyon, SO, of 700 Thirty-fifth street and a resident of Marion since 1933, died Thursday at his home.
Born May 3, 1894, at Olin, he was married May 5, 1913, to Matilda Gesie. Mr. Lyon was employed over 40 years with Northwestern Bell Telephone Co. until his retirement in 1957. He was a member of Trojan Masonic lodge and the Telephone Pioneers of America.
Surviving in addition to his wife are two sons, Francis A., Marion, and John M., Cedar Rapids; seven grandchildren, 14 great-grandchildren and a brother, Willis, Florida.
Services: ll am. Saturday at the Murdoch chapel in Marion by the Rev. Glen W. Lamb. Masonic services by Trojan lodge. Burial: Cedar Memorial. All Master Masons are requested to meet at the temple at 10:30 a m. Saturday to attend the funeral.
Loren Jenks Dies, Retired Chaplain
CENTER POINT - Loren T. Jenks, 65, retired colonel in the army chaplain corps and retired pastor of the First Christian church here, died Friday in a Cedar Rapids hospital following a long illness.
Born Nov. 7, 1909, in Yale, he was married Jan. 9, 1941, to the former Marie Hensley at Charles City.
Mr. Jenks first served the Center Point church from 1931 to 1934. He then served as an army chaplain for 20 years.
He distinguished himself as senior staff chaplain of the 19th army corps and the U.S. seventh army in Europe and the Mariannas and with the Eighth army in Korea
In this country he was stationed at the guided missile center, El Paso, Texas; the infantry training center, Fort Benning, Ga., and the infantry training center. Fort Jackson, SC.
He served as president of the army chaplain boards for three years.
In addition to his duties as a religious administrator, he
Farmer—Protecting Property; Convicted in Moose Case
Book Removed From Library
participating in athlet
MONTICELLO - The facul-ty committee at Monticello high school has agreed the book “Whole Grains” is not appropriate for the junior-senior high library and will be returned to the publisher.
The action followed a number of protests by parents which led to large turnout at the November school board meeting.
Another book questioned by parents, “Silent Tragedy", will be placed in the school’s professional library and will be accessible to students only by a teacher’s consent.
The school board scheduled an open meeting Jan. 9 at Carpenter school to discuss the controversial open spaces concept. The meeting will begin at 7:30 p m
A questionnaire concerning the open spaces program resulted in mixed response. Some said they favored the program, others were opposed and still others sought additional information.
In other action, the board dropped a policy which had prohibited married students
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Another policy encouraging pregnant students to quit school was amended to encourage them to continue their education in the best way possible.
DES MOINES (AP) - The executive director of the Iowa Gasoline Dealers Assn. says the joint economic committee of congress is not thinking clearly regarding a proposed additional federal tax an gasoline. W M. Zentner says the proposed 30-cent-per-gallon tax would cost the average motorist $4 00 more for a tankful of gasoline. The non-refundable tax would cost Iowa’s 3,700 service stations an average of $4.WM) in increased inventory costs for gasoline for delivery trucks, Zentner said.
specialized in marriage counselling, a field in which he continued to work, accepting referrals from ministers, doctors, psychologists and lawyers.
He retired from the army after 20 years service and became executive director of the Greater Atlanta Council of (’hurdles, Atlanta, Ga. In 1963, hereturned to Center Point and assumed the pastorate at First Christian church.
He was a past chaplain of the Iowa American Legion and a member of Dye-Benion American Legion post.
Surviving in addition to his wife are two daughters, Mrs. E J. Kramer, Glendora, Calif., and Mrs. Lombard Sayer, Cloverdale, Calif.; a sister, Mrs. Robert Huston. Des Moines, and eight grandchildren.
Services Tuesday at ll, Arlington national cemetery, Washington, DC., by Dr. Theodore Dilley, Cedar Rapids. and Col. Donald Covington. Washington.
Visitation at the Murdoch chapel here from I to 9 p.m. Sunday. A memorial fund has been established.
TOLEDO — Gilman farmer Delbert Campbell, 50, was found guilty Thursday of illegally possessing a moose — believed to be the first of its species to be seen in Iowa for at least 50 years.
Campbell admitted shooting the beast in a cornfield Oct. 17, but said he did so to protect himself his crops and his farm equipment.
The guilty verdict was returned after less than an hour's deliberation by the jury of four men and two women in Tama magistrate’s court.
Magistrate George Stein fined Campbell $100 and ordered him to pay a judgment to the state conservation commission for illegal possession of the moose.
Filed in October
The misdeameanor charge was filed against him Oct. 30 by conservation officers Robert Mullen of Toledo and Mike Runyan of Rock Creek lake after an anonymous telephone tip that Campbell had shot the moose.
Mullen said he went to see Campbell and asked about the moose. Campbell admitted shooting it. Mullen said a search revealed the rack and hide of the moose and 52 packages of moose meet, some in Campbell’s house and some in a house owned by Campbell and occupied by an employe, Duane Genie.
Other witnesses also testified Campbell told about shooting the moose. Ted Miller, grain manager for the Gilman co-op elevator, said Campbell had weighed the
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dead moose at the elevator and made no attempt to conceal it.
Peter Ryken of Latimer said he met Campbell in a Wyoming restaurant while on a hunting trip in November. He said Campbell told of shooting the moose and said, “four to five bushels of corn were damaged, but in court it will be a lot more.”
Campbell testified the moose had destroyed a large amount of corn by trampling it and by rolling on the ground, flattening the crop in large circles.
He said he saw the moose while he and Genie were picking corn.
‘.‘I was combining on one side of the field across the creek when I looked across the ditch, and here comes the moose down the water way,” he said.
He said his first thought was, “Last year at this time I had a fire in my combine from one broken hose. It cost more than $1,200 to repair. This was my first thought — put him out of commission.”
Campbell said he has hunted big game for more than 20 years, and has made 24 trips outside Iowa to hunt, ^deluding a trip to Canada to hunt moose.
He said he had been told by professional hunters "... to be extremely cautious of moose, particularly during the
rutting season” in mid-October. He said moose have been known to attack trains in Alaska and buses and trucks in Canada.
Campbell said he went to his house and got his rifle, then returned and shot the moose. Three shots were required to kill it, he said
He said he was “quite eon cerned” about! the safety of his $36,000 corn picker.
Jerry Hoilien, Des Moines, state conservation supervisor, said there has never been a moose season in Iowa and that state law prohibits possession of any game not legal in the state.
A $100 appeal bond was set.
Senior Citizen Bases
Cedar Rapids System Telephone 363-8244
Area Ten (SEATS)
In Cedar Rapids 398-5605 Elsewhere 81)0-332-5934
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