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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - June 3, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa tm#.: NATIONAL WEMMER SERVICE fOtfCAl? to TAM IST 4 - + « 74 2Z3*now U« WI ATW?* FOTCX AST €> ^showers N Att MOW Rain will fall Monday night in the western portions of Washington, the lakes region and southern Florida. Clear to partly cloudy elsewhere. —Daily Record— The Weather e' Hiqh temperatures Sunday, low temperature., overnight and inches of precipitation-Hnehorasc St 57    L. A'qeles 71    $8 Atlanta ..83 64    Miami ..89    77    .05 Bismarck 77 45    Min'apolis 74    59    .39 '^Chicago 43 54    N. Orl'ns 84    49 t denver 85 SI    New York 47    52    .19 Duluth ..    48    51    .OS Phoenix 104 45 Honolulu .88 75    Seattle . 72    50 « Houston . 90 73    Wash'gton 44    40    1.14 C. R. Weather •High Sunday .................78 •Low overnight ...............62 Noon Monday ................78 2 p.m. Monday.............. 78 •Precipitation ..............None 'Total for June ............None ’Normal for June............5.21 •Normal through June 16.61 [total for 1974 ..............21.24 'Barometer, steady ........30.03 ; Humidity at noon .........57% • * Wind direction and velocity at *2 p.m., S at 18 mph. • * Sun rises Tuesday, 5:32; sun •i$ets, 8:38. • Year Ago Today — High, 79; ■low, 61; rainfall, 0.07. ■ai tm    rn Traveler’s Forecast Tuesday Ju    Weather, Hi-Lo •Bismarck .......*,.Fair    75-50 jphicago ........PtCldy    88-03 Cincinnati .......PtCldy    84-62 "Cleveland  PtCldy    81-62 .©es Moines •   PtCldy    89-68 • Detroit..........Cloudy    79-57 ^indianapolis  PtCldy    85-65 Kansas City.....Tshwrs    91-69 Milwaukee  PtCldy    78-54 Mpls.-St. Paul ...PtCldy 80-52 ■ Okla. City.......PtCldy    90-65 Omaha ........PtCldy    90-63 St. Louis .. •.....PtCldy    89-67 Sioux Falls    .Fair 82-56 - Mississippi Stages (Flood stages in brackets) Lacrosse (12) 7.0, no change •! Lansing (18) 8.6, no change I* Dam 9 (18) 16.7, no change « McGregor (18) 9.1, no change *“» Guttenberg (15)    8.0,    no .change *i Dubuque (17) 10.1, fall .2 ’’ Davenport (15) 9.7, fall .6 •« I Keokuk (16) 14.0, fall .7 * Cedar at C.R. (13) 5.96, fall 1.07 Coralville Lake i’ool level Monday ..... 708.84 Births — Mercy June I — Mr. and Mrs. Willard Meyer, 818 Fifteenth street SW, a son. *, June 2 — To the families of Kenneth Rothmcyer, 522 Me Kinley street SE. a daughter; James Shaffer, 209 Twenty-fifth street drive SE, a son; rW’ayne Mockel, 1127 Twcnty-•(st venth street NE, a son. I IBirths — St. Luke's I June I — To the families of Ted E. Rogers, Center Point, a Son; George TV. Smith, 836 Center Point road NE, a daughter; Dan L. Burgus, 1043 Clifton street NE, a son; Robert B. ’ Wheeler, 2026 Bever avenue law, a son. June 2 — To the families of ■ Brian Kienast, Biberon, a son; Paul Shaffer, Winthrop, a daughter; Stanley Weber, -Center Point, a son. Marriage Licenses * Susan Shrim and George *Karam, Pamela Manson and • Richard Boston, Patty Money- nny and John Hunter, Judy Tesar and Kenneth Longhorn, ‘dll of Cedar Rapids. Valarie |Suekow, Cedar Rapids, and -.Richard Hartkcmeyer, Atkins. •Marvelene Schafer, Robins, and ^Rick Foreman, Cedar Rapids, .Grace Burdick, Hopkinton, and •Ray Reed, Bristol, R, I. Norma .Coursey, Marion, and Howard 'Cole. Kansas City, Kan. Robrr-Roseberry and William Gilchrist, both of Center Point. Diana Misserschmith, Ankeny, and Dennis Lynch, Cedar 'Rapids. Nancy McGregor and LcRoy Davis, both of Marion. Carol Harta, Swisher, and Terry Watkinson, Cedar 'Rapids. Rebecca Hardman, Ha dar Rapids, and Roland Williams, Marion, Nancy Heneke, Cedar Rapids, and Joseph Pi n k s t e i n , Marion. Patricia .Atkins, Cedar Rapid , and •Charles Epperson, Wieh i t a, Ran Shirley Blake, Urbana, and Frank Frater, Iowa City. Fires 12*53 a rn. Saturday. Food uji glove at 828 Fifth street SE. ' 8:42 a.iii. Saturday. Flu*li gas from broken gag line at Wiley boulevard and Midwa\ drive NW. 11:15 a.rn Saturday Flush aas at scene of accident at Edgewood bridge NW. 11:18 a.m. Saturday. False alarm at 933 Fourth street NW. 2:42 p.m. Saturday. Needless call at 40 Twenty-first avenue SW. 6:01 p.m. Saturday. Malfunction of alarm at Third street and Sixteenth avenue SE. 6:29 p.m. Saturday. Short in wiring at 520 First street SW. 3:22 p.m. Sunday. Unknown to grass at Rockford road and Wilson avenue SW. 6:41 p.m. Sunday. Under in vcstigation at 1020 Tenth street SE. 7:48 p.m. Sunday. Flush gas at scene of accident at 5600 Sharon lane NW. 7:56 a.m. Monday. Combust! blo to stove at 3212 Wilson avenue SW, apt. I. Magistrate's Court Speeding — Clifford Shanahan, Sunrise trailer court; fined $90 and costs. Bennie Bowers, Walker; fined $75 and costs Jack Summers, Olin; fined $40 and costs. Thomas Conner, Mt. Ve r n o n ; Gregory Boeding, 1738 Eleventh street NW; James Kyte, Anamosa; William Husmann, Anamosa; Terry Benda, 488 Seventh street, Marion; Raymond Coleman, Coggon; William Thomas, Anamosa; William Anderson, West Liberty; Linda Stambaugh, Springville; Wanda Wageman, Morley; John Ferring, 628 Cot tage Grove avenue SE; Kevin Breen, 1809 Higley avenue SE; Donald Nelson, 1417 Fifth street NW; Susan Riley, 1627 Second avenue SE; Frederick Himes, Hiawatha; Harvey Aldridge. route three, Cedar Rapids; Occie Culp, 39 Fourteenth avenue SW; Greg Waterhouse, 2052 North Towne lane NE; each fined $30 and costs. Robert Henry, 1620 Arizona avenue NE; Michael Hoffa, route one, Marion: Lori Detty, Solon; Daniel Green, route two. Cedar Rapids; Mary Kasner, 2010 High drive SE; Judith Ahrens, Bettendorf; Ruth Shank, 3017 J street SW: Danny Young, Coggon; Clifford Kelley, 1915 Gretchen drive SW; each fined $20 and costs. Traffic signal violation — Frank Lncnicka, IOU Vs Tenth street SW; fined $100 and costs Richard Masek, 1626 Thirteenth avenue SE; fined $25 and costs. Larry McKee, 1421 Twenty fifth street NW; Eleanor Rogers, 950 Twelfth street. Marion; each fined $15 and costs. Studded tires — Dennis Ham, Center Point; fined $10 and costs. Vehicle control violation Larry Petersen, 1318 Second street SE; fined $20 and costs Richard Blach, 1003 F avenue NW; fined $15 and costs. Intoxication — Larry Louko-ta, Hiawatha; Robert Gustoff, Solon; each fined $25 and costs. Henry Culbert, Waterloo: Lester Stout. IIH Wilson avenue SW; Larry Jones, 903 Sixth street SE; Herbert Landers, 512 McKinley street SE; Connie Daugherty, 514 McKinley street SE; each fined $20 and costs. Fishing without license — Clifford Paxton, 330 Fourteenth street, Marion; fined $10 and costs. Registration violation — Christopher Gralund, 1808 J street SW; fined $20 and costs. Robert Osborn, 1644 First avenue NE; fined $10 and costs. Disturbing the peace — Kenneth Bacon, Hopkinton; tined $15 and costs. Craig Trachta, Hiawatha; fined $10 and costs. Faulty equipment — Andrew Hamilton, 1406 First avenue NE; fined $20 and costs. Keith Sealer. 727 Fifth avenue SE: Roy Kolar, 3756 H avenue NE; Richard Marsh, 1316 Third street NW; Richard Fry, 2815 Ellis road NW, two charges; each fined $10 and costs, Meter violation    Nancy Carson, 524 Sixth street SE; fined $60 and costs. Driver’s license violation Robert Wong, 31 Summer circle NE; Monte Ireland, Solon; Occie Culp, 39 Fourteenth avene SW; each fined $10 anti costs. Iowa Deaths Waukon — Hulda Johnson, 91. Tuesday at 2, St. John’s Lutheran church. Martin’s. Fayette — Ina Johnson, 85. Bcllas-Wright. West Liberty — Elsie Anderson, 83. Wednesday at 1:30, Snider’s. Independence — Douglas H a m sel, 28. Bohnenkamp’s. Manchester. Fairfax—Bernice F. Kessler, 78. Wednesday at 1:30, Peter-seim’s, Kalona. Decorah — Julia Welter, 97. Tuesday at 1:30, Olson-Fjel-stul. Burial in Pleasant Grove, McGregor. Decorah — Miss Hannah An derson, 82. Tuesday at 3, Peace Lutheran church, Ridge way. Burial in Lincoln cemetery. Olson-Fjelstul. Dyersville — Mary C. Lake, 82. Tuesday at 10:30, St. Francis Xavier basilica. Burial in Holy Trinity cemetery, Luxemburg. Wake service Monday at 8, Kramer’s. New* Vienna — Clotilda "Til lie” Klas, 61. Tuesday at 9:30, St. Boniface Catholic church. Wake service Monday at 8, Kramer’s, Dyersville. Richmond — Teresa Lintz, 79. Wednesday at IO, Holy Trinity Catholic church. Prayer service Tuesday at 8, Peter-seim’s, Kalona. Wyoming — Francis "Ted” McCullough, 68. Wednesday at 1:30, Center Junction Presbyterian church. Friends may call after I Tuesday at Hayden’s. Waukon — Edwin Johnson, 76. Martin’s. Manchester — William F. Sullivan, 44. Tuesday at IO, St. Mary’s Catholic church. Rosary Monday at 8, Bohnenkamp’s. Central City — Louise B. Sigmund, 88. Tuesday at 1:30, Murdoch’s. The casket will not be opened after the service. Clarence — Lee Freeman, 80. Chapman’s. Harry Scanland Harry A. Scanland, 70, of 1048 Center Point road NTE, a Cedar Rapids resident 27 years, died Sunday following a long illness. He was born Dec. 13, 1903, in Kansas City, Mo., and was married to Kila Hamilton Oct. 7, 1925, in Kansas City. Mr. Scanland was a retired employe of LeFebure Corp., and was a member of Immaculate Conception Catholic church and the Cedar Rapids Bowling Assn. Surviving in addition to his wife are a daughter, Peggy Novak, Cedar Rapids; and four grandchildren. Services:    Immaculate    Con ception Catholic church at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday by the Rev. McCormick, Caledonia.    1    William    Leonard. Burial: Mt. Services:    Immaculate    Con-lp"vary- A Pra>,<T scrvlc(' wd ception Catholic church at    9:30    t,('    «>"d™ted    in    Turner    chapel a.m. Tuesday by the Hey.    WH-    ''.ast    al 7 P.m-    Tuesday    h*    i'a' ham Leonard. Burial: Mt.    Cal-    Leonard vary. The Rosary will be    con ducted at Turner chapel west at 7:30 p.m. Monday by Father Leonard. Friends may call at the Turner chapel west. Howard P. Danahor Howard P. Danaher, 65, of 854 First avenue NE, a Cedar Rapids resident for 20 years, died Sunday following a brief illness. He was born Oct. 8, 1908, in Minneapolis, and was married to He len White April 2, 1933, in Caledonia, Minn. Mr. Danaher was a member of Immaculate Conception Catholic church and was a member of I Mum ber and Pipe Fitters local 125. Surviving in addition to his wife are a daughter, Mrs. Carroll E. Welsh, Swisher; a son, James E., Cedar Rapids; five grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren; two brothels, Claude and Robert, both of Caledonia; and a sister, Mrs. U*o —Ray— (Continued from Page I.) money from loan institutions that legally may charge up to 36 percent, twice the maximum permitted under this bill for consumer credit.” The measure also sets a maximum interest rate ceiling of 15 percent for closed-end accounts, such as the one-time purchase of a major appliance, and it Martin Thenhaus Martin “Kenny” Thenhaus, 69, of 1414 E avenue NE, a resident of Cedar Rapids most of his life, died Saturday following a brief illness. He was born Dec. 22, 1904, in Quincy, 111. He was a retired employe of Universal Foundry. Mr. Thenhaus had played semipro baseball and had been active in the M & J League. Surviving are a son, Martin, jr., Marion; a daughter, Sandra Lou Munson, Mesa, Ariz., a stepdaughter, Jacqueline Ann Siracusa of Uruguay, South America; five brothers, Harold, Denver, Bruce, New Brunswick, N. J., Jack, Louis and Carol, all of Cedar Rapids; two sisters, Valada Clymer and Adelaide Willis, both of Cedar Rapids; and five grandchildren. Services: Turner chapel east at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday by the Rev. Al von Nelson. Burial: Cedar Memorial. Friends may call at the Turner chapel east until I p.m. Wednesday. The casket will not be opened after the service. Dr. George D. Reid Dr. George I). Reid, 72, a practicing dentist in Cedar Rapids for 22 years, died Sunday in Hot Springs, Ark., following a lingering illness. Dr. Reid practiced dentistry in Mt. Vernon before moving to Cedar Rapids in 1930, where he practiced until 1952. He then moved to Hot Springs. Survivors include his wife, the former Charlene Thomson; two brothers, Stanley, Cedar Rapids and James, Jacksonville, 111.; and two sisters, Emer Slater of Lisbon and Mrs. Ralph Stewart, Santa Rosa, Calif. Services: 2:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Gross mortuary, Hot Springs. —Colson— (Continued from Page I.) trie files was only part of a scheme to obstruct justice in the case. Merrill said the purpose of the scheme was to insure Ellsberg’s conviction and that it was Colson’s desire that the case “should be tried in the newspapers.” The Cedar Rapids Gazette: Mon., June 3, 1974    3  - ■■ - - — ■ - -  --  - - -    ...... Works Begins On Renovation Of River Walls Work began Monday on the lengthy job of renovating the river walls on May’s island, between the Second and Third av enue bridges. The work is being done by Cramer Brothers Construction “Others Unnamed”    (j0 0f i)es Moines, which sub- The charge said the scheme witted the low bid of $486,060.14 was carried out by Colson and in December. Part of the cost is to be paid from urban renewal funds. The company will reconstruct parts of the west wall, and replace the southerly section of the east wall. The work is necessary because the walls are un dercut and deteriorating. “others unnamed,” and Merrill at the brief court proceeding specifically mentioned that others involved were also at the White House. Colson’s guilty plea would appear to lessen the possibility that other defendants in the Fielding breakin case could use!    s.mj sewer and national security as a defense. ^ mam The projcct is ex. They art* former White House pect(>d t0 take about six months. aide John Ehrlichman and three _ men convicted in the first Wa-1 tergate trial, G. Gordon Liddy, Bernard Barker Martinez. Jaworski Letter    About 20 installers of residen- ,    tial telephones in Cedar Rapids Included in the record was a went on strike Monday morning letter written by Jaworski to m a dispute over administration Colsons lawyer, David Shapiro,10j* overtjme within their dcpart-saying the prosecutors would m(.nt -Mid-East— (Continued from Page I.) news and opinion, said the commitments covered such issues as Palestinian guerillas, the status of the buffer zone and satellite reconnaissance. It gave no source for its information. The report said Syrian President Assad refused to discuss the Palestinian guerillas with Kissinger but assured him his government would abide by the cease-fire agreement, and “this was interpreted as an assurance that there will be no guerilla activity from the Syrian side of the truce line with Syria’s advance knowledge.” The Arab World said Israel agreed that the buffer zone between the two armies, though Telephone Installers and Eugenio Qff j0{,s Qyer Dispute accept his guilty plea to a single obstruction of justice charge. Jaworski said this would dispose of all charges now pending against Colson but “will not bar prosecution for any false or misleading testimony given hereafter.” Jaworski said Colson had agreed to testify under oath immediately and to produce “all Memorial Services Hepker, Leland O. — Services were held at Turner chapel west at 1:30 p.m. Monday by the Rev. Paul Traeumer. Burial: Linwood. Spencer, Bertha Wenig—St. John’s Episcopal church at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday by the Very Rev. Canon D.A. Loferski. Burial: Oak Hill. Friends may call at Turner east until 9 p.m. Monday and at the church from 9 a m. to 10:25 a m. Tuesday. Benjamin McGlashing Benjamin J. McGlashing, 58, of 633 Thirty-sixth street SE, died late Sunday after a short illness. He was born in Cedar Rapids Oct. 22, 1915, and was a lifelong resident. He was a salesman for Deeco Inc.; a veteran of World war II and a member of Veterans of Foreign Wars post 788. Surviving are his wife, the former Irma Kucera, to whom he was married May 19, 1937. in Cedar Rapids; a daughter, Mrs Leslie Core, Marion; and two sons, Dennis and Gary, both of Cedar Rapids; and five grand children. Services; Wednesday 10:30 a.m. in Kuba funeral home east by the Rev. William B. Harnish, Burial: Dunkard cemetery. Mil itary graveside services will be — Court — (Continued from Page I.) rule on whether the declaratory judgment invalidating the act was correct, but said the lower court acted properly on procedural grounds in declining to issue an injunction preventing state officials from enforcing the statute relevant documents in his pos- now under way in Omaha. The session” at the request of the present contract expires July 17. prosecutors. He said Colson - may also be required to testify Marengo Area Crash, Driver in Hospital MARENGO - Robert H. Fen- Work began Monday on rclo under U.N. military control, will revert completely to Syrian sovereignty. The letters also say the U. S, will undertake aerial and satellite reconnaissance of the ceasefire lines to ascertain that both governments reduce their forces along the front in accordance with the agreement, the report said. It said that at Syria’s request, the Soviet Union can undertake similar reconnaissance if it wishes. Meanwhile, a contingent of planning experts and security specialists left W a s h i n g ton Monday to lay the groundwork for President Nixon’s trips to the Middle East and Moscow. The White House has remained close-mouthed about the President’s itinerary to the Middle East, but expected stopping points to include Cairo, Israel, Jordan, Saudi Arabia and possibly Iran and Syria. Both company and union officials called the walkout unauthorized. Northwestern Bell Manager Jerry Staub said he expected the installation crews to be back on the job Tuesday morning. Staub said the dispute has nothing to do with the main contract negotiations with the Communication Workers of America as a government witness at forthcoming trials. Colson, once one of    Nixon’s closest advisers, almost    certain-    nema> 36* of route    one,    Lawton, ly will be questioned    - and    was in ^ condition    at    the may be called to testify    - about    Marengo hospital    Monday    with allegations that he had discus-furies suffered when his semi sions with the President about rig loaded with hogs overturned clemency for the Watergate breakin defendants; that he was south of here Sunday night. State troopers reported Fen- involved in a $2 million pledge nema, driving north on the by milk co-operatives for Nix- county paved road a quarter on’s re-election; and that he rnile north of the interstate 80 was involved in the aftermath of interchange, was turning into a service station and went off the edge of the road. The truck received an es International Telephone and Telegraph’s favorable anti-trust settlements and ITT’s promise of up to $400,000 for the 19721 timated $10,000 damages. Republican national convention. Jaworski said he would make no recommendation on sentencing but would bring to attention of probation authorities and the court “information concerning Nixon Pushes for Cut in Spending Arabs Vote To Continue Oil Shipments By United Press International The Arab world has decided to keep oil flowing to the United States, but refused to ease an embargo on petroleum shipments to the Netherlands. Arab petroleum countries meeting Sunday in Cairo also voted to provide financial aid to non-oil Arab nations hit hard by rising fuel prices. In Vienna, the world’s leading petroleum exporting nations—both Arab and non-Arab—said they would not propose a rise in the price of crude oil, but would recommend an increase in the taxes paid by Western oil companies. “In the future, it will be up allows banks and credit unions to increase consumer loan inter- conducted by the Veterans of Foreign Wars post 788. Friends may call at the Kuba funeral home east after 2 p.m. Tuesday. Friends may, if they wish, con tribute to the Camp Good Health fluid. est rate from the current 12 percent ceiling to 15 percent. Ray said that the strongest critics of the bill are people who talk about consumers and the needs to protect them. He said those critics choose to ignore the many beneficial consumer protection provisions in the bill. Protection Provisions The governor said the bill contains more than 30 consumer protection provisions, including: —Abolishing the “Rule of 78,” which allows a hidden prepayment penalty on loans. —Prohibiting “flipping” by small loan companies which convert or consolidate loans made at one rate into loans at a higher interest rate. — Preventing discrimination by sex. age, religion or race in granting credit. —Permitting consumers to cancel long-term contracts such as correspondence courses, health club memberships and dance lessons. —Establishing strong debt collection practices to prevent the consumer from being unduly harassed and preventing deceptive debt collection methods. Prohibiting u lender from taking a security interest in household goods such as ordinary home furnishing, clothing IO YEARS AGD Barry and beds.    Coldwater    scored a dramatic Setting criminal penalties upset in the California primary for violation of the act, and per-1and took a giant step toward mitting the consumer to recover winning the Republican presi-damages and legal costs.    1    dential    nomination. Mrs. Fred L. Sheeley Lottie E. Sheeley, 96, widow of Fred L. Sheeley, who resided with her son-in-law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. George Lipp. 1830 D avenue NE, died Sunday following a short illness. Born Oct. 27.    1877. in Winthrop, she had lived in Cedar Rapids for the last 35 years. Surviving, in addition to Mrs. Lipp, is another daughter, Mrs. Howard Woodson, Cedar Rapids; a son. Inland M. Sheeley, Fayette; eight grandchildren; 32 great-grandchildren and two great-great-grandehildren. Services: 1:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Stewart funeral home by the Rev. George B. McDill of Hus Memorial Presbyterian church. Burial: Fairview cemetery, Winthrop. Friends may call at the funeral home Monday until 9 p.m. The casket will be closed at 1:15 p.m. Tuesday and not opened after the service. ................. WASHINGTON    (AP) r- Pres- The supreme    court    said    the I Mr.    Colson    relating    to those    *dent    Nixon told    aides Friday lower court declined to issue the cases in which Mr. Colson is t*iat wants cut? in |edcra‘ injunction “because it was an-presently charged.”    spending, “however unpleasant    ,    .. Helped that the state would    .,Prn[mmd yllprt„    they may be." as part of the ef- to the oil compania lo decide respect the declaratory iude-i    Profound    Effect    fort to control inflation.    whether they are prepared lo me^7t    In    a statement to the court, After the meeting, Dean accept cuts in their exorbitant , I ,i . Colson said Gesell’s statement at Rurch presidential counselor.:profits or to increase consumer a Pre‘triaI hearin8    several days    sai<j    no specific    figures were prices,”    a    source    said, schools ion    forbid    distribution    ag0    that thig    must    be    a govcrn.    .    but hjnted    that a redUl>    The    proposals    wilj    ^ submit- ,,Uf‘.n*8 ment of laws and not of men'Lorain the federal payroll was ted to a meeting of OPEC oil vulgar language but not violating obscenity statutes. “had a profound effect on me.” |one 0f the steps that may be at-Colson said that concerning tempted Let stand the drunk driving the effort to neutralize Ellsberg as an anti-war spokesman. “It pOWGSL|eL Countv did not matter to mc that he    #    ,    states said they “did not find was lacing criminal charges.” Man Hurt in Mishap d necessary to take any new conviction of a New York man who claimed his constitutional rights were violated by the taking of blood samples when he was arrested.    I    something    I    was    unaware    of    county    mall    wag    in    fair condition at University hospitals A M    L    A    1Alin    Iowa    City    Monday    with    inju- ant. Colson said. adding that itLies su(fcred when his car was something he felt "to the struck a brid(,e on highway 21 very depths of my soul and abold three miles south of here ministers June 15 in Quito, Ecuador. A statement issued after the Cairo session of nine Arab Narrowed the rights of employes to keep their jobs when a company’s ownership changes hands. Ruled that Corning Glass Works violated federal law and discriminated against women employes by perpetuating a pay system giving men night differential for work performed by women during the day. “I am now acutely awaie of BELuE PLAINE - a Pow- before — I now know what it is like to bo a criminal defend- decisions.” This meant that oil shipments to the U.S., resumed in March after being cut off during the 1973 Middle East war, would be maintained. Saudi Arabia overrode a move just after midnight.    I by Algeria to end the seven- am prepared to take what- vincent Paul Kriegel, 19, ap- month-old oil embargo against ever consequences may follow, parenBy tell asleep at the the Netherlands, imposed bouchon said.    wheel,    state troopers reported cause of its alleged favoritism Sentencing June si    bsted bjs heiress as rural to Israel. Gesell set sentencing for June    River, while the hospital Upheld the conviction of five JJ*    Co^.on    directly    J^j listed it as Brooklyn .      .    itnn    ivrnhatiAn    Affi/mt*    and    I    a    rn    I      .    . former West Virginia officials who were found guilty of vote fraud under an 1870 civil rights. the probation officer and told him he could remain free on his own recognizance. _    ,    Colson    became    a    Christian Declined to review a lower |ast r during tbe watergate court order blocking deposal of unraV(,llng „e said hjs oonver. he asse s of a company conjon was not Hie result of Wafer Italian Arson The accident remained under rome (UPI) — A fire be-investigation. »    lieved    to    be arson damaged a suburban office of the neo-Fas-WCS^fcrCJCI^tC—— Clst Italian Social Movement (Continued from Page I.) iMSI) early Monday. The office was empty and there were no „by„fugitive ,inancier|gatebouse judiciary committee's;injuries. with his own ambition and ego. possession. In the months since then. Col- wculd not what 11 was son steadfastly has denied any 0i* wbom Horal Fantasies from our tklllmd artists PIERSON’S TST IHM) ill IX HI VIV NW I I owl HFHONI .miN2R ■durn < 2 O h wh#n words aren t enough send sympathy with flowers FLORIST and GIFT SHOP 364-8139 PHONE ANSW! RLD 24 HOURS EVERY DAY Robert Vesco. Agreed to decide whether deadlines for lawsuits charging racial job discrimination should be held up pending consideration of the case by the equal employment opportunity commission. Oral arguments will be Icard next fall in the test ease rrom Memphis. No Pickup Falls from Ladder OELWEIN—Norbert Murphy, 54, suffered a fractured ankle Sunday in a fall from a ladder at his home. Murphy had been painting his house. He was transferred from Oelwein hospital to Mercy, Cedar Rapids. DRIVE SAFELY it was directed Want ads will seek out sellers of items you wiuit. Dial 398-8234. criminal wrongdoing in the White House. But he said that on occasion he had gone to persons he felt he had wronged in order to set things right. Need Help? Alcoholics Anonymous Gamblers Anonymous Writ* Box ««l C R To Intone 312 34* ISIS Neurotics Anonymous Writ# Be* I C.H Recovery, Inc. Writ# WofKju D»« I, MV Wrnon against, but, Waldie said. “No I matter how insensitive the listener might be, you could not interpret that language other than an ethnic slur,” Rep. Hogan (R-Md.i, a Nixon supporter on the committee, j called Waldie’s charge a “red herring,” although he said he had not heard the tape in ques-; I Hon. Senator Enin, chairman of the senate Watergate committee, said Sunday his committee f will probably call for new laws restricting the use of cash in political campaigns. Cedar Rapids Emergency Numbers Ambulance......... 366-7654 F B I.  ........402/348    1210 Fire............... 398-5343 Highway Patrol ____ 364-5171 After Hours  363-5629 Police............. 398 5353 Sheriff...,.........398-3521 Medico! Society ... 365-2527 (lf you hay# go phywtion) Foundation ll .......362-2174 (Cfism help, I p m.-midnight) I Clip and carry In your billfold) Florist for Over 41 Years JOHN E. LA PKN Convenient Downtown Location 308 3rd Ave. SE 365-0511 Serving all faiths since 1888. John B.'lim icr&Son Turner s Fast, 800 Second Ave. SF Turner s West, 1221 First Ave. West ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Cedar Rapids Gazette