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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - June 16, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa ST. LUKE S OPEN HOUSE New Facilities Shown Today (In Section A) Weather- Partly cloudy, c hanco of showers and cool Sunday through Monday. Nighs Sunday and Monday (15 to 70. VOLUME 02 NUMBER 15HIOWA DAIRY CONTRIBUTIONS Dairymen Tell How Funds Used (In Section B) Section A CITY FINAL 35 CENTS * CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA, SUNDAY, JUNE 16, 1974 ASSOCIATED PRESS, UPI, NEW YORK TIMES Moderate Living Cost 200 Ehrlichman Reported Subpoenaing President By Seymour Hersh    If the secretary of state does ; New York Times service    testify,    his appearance could WASHINGTON — John Ehr-jprovide an immediate test of his] lichman has subpoenaed Pres- repeated denials that he had ident Nixon, Secretary of State ^novvn    White    House! UpSi WASHINGTON (AP) — A tvp- Kissinger and Gen. Alexander 1 lur^bcrs bofore their involvt ’ ,    \    b    ment in the 1971 burglary was leal American city family of Haig, the White House chief of madc pUbijc jast Snrjnp four requires $12,600 annually to staff, as defense witnesses in in an affidavit prepared two maintain a moderate standard thc Ellsberg breakin trial sche- months ago, Ehrlichman said of living, the labor departmentjto begin June 26. well-in- that Kissinger had objected said Saturday. This is nearly forrncd sources said Saturday. $1,200 more than the previous •V(j5'    .    ..    .    man’s subpoenas were served;Plumbers unit. Ehrlichman said The same family can Jive at abQut cjays ag() Qn j pre(i    dispute had been per sonally resolved by the President at a high-level staff meet-of- ing. Interrogatories The federal trial judge in the The sources said that Ehrlich-lan’s su an autere level for $8,200 or    he    whjte    House !^^.T!coun«l. who accepted them on behalf of the government ficials. Nixon, to the assignment of David Young, then an aide to Kissinger, to the for $18,200, the government said. The costs, calculated for fall 1973, rose 10.8 percent for the austerity budget, 10.3 percent for the moderate budget and 9.9 percent for the higher budget over the previous year. The changes, reflecting last year’s breakaway inflation, v/ere the largest annual increases since the labor department began publishing its urban family budget in 1966. Consumer prices have jumped another 5.4 percent since last fall. The budget is based on a city Kissinger and Haig will be asked to testify in behalf Plumbers case, Gerhard Geseil, | of Ehrlichman. formerly the js reliably reported to be con-President’s chief domestic ad- sidering the acceptance of writ-viser. about the national securi- ten interrogatories from the ty concerns inside the White President, in lieu of his personal House that led to the formation appearance in the case. of the special investigations unit Gesell also could rule that the known as the Plumbers, the presidential subpoena was not sources said.    relevant to Ehrlichman’s de- No Legal Barriers    |fense and duash it- t    ,    .. Jn a news conference last The Constitution and a ruling,yfarch 15, the President was asked whether he would consid- in 1807 by Chief Justice John!    i__     u____:J I ....     Marshall have made clear that er lestlfying in behalf of his family with a 38-year-old father a President can be subpoenaed former subordinates. He re-1 who is an experienced worker, his non-working wife, their 13- j th°u8«1 n() vear-old son and 8-year-old doJei;sot daughter. plied: to testify in a criminal case, al- President has ever, ...    . “I believe that for the Pres- Reliable sources said ,barident ot thc ^ States lo ap-1 , there was no legal reason why Peat-rn a court of law' any court Average lower-budget (ami- Kissjngcr and flaig would not be °f ldW’ fo' PurP°«‘ ol les‘ lies live in rental housing | jr*, testif*in    a,    tifylng. would be setting a proc' without    air    conditioning,    use    Ehr|ichman's    trial, barring    sue- fdonl ,hat would bc    mosl unfor'( public transportation    or    drive    cessfu|    attempts    by their    attor- ,unf,l‘; I Continued: Page 10A. Col. «.) ineys to quash the subpoenas._,(j#n ^Thay/ hasbeen nwdej available, which could affect the I Aguilt or innocence of the individuals involved, and I think I gy Frank Nve [the appearance of the President I of the United States    in    any one I    AMES—An out    and    out    threat of these cases would    be    a prece-1°    withdraw Black    Political SOUTH SIOUX CITY, Neb. day night to find a solution to dent which we would regret1 Caucus support from the party (AP) ~ Hundreds of cattle feed-declining cattle prices.    'later.”    Iand    candidates    in this falls ers have pledged not to sell any “This is not price fixing. J his “Legitimate Witnesses” campaign krou^wja^Dem(> r    ...    .    Lu* 4-^14.    cratic    state convention dele- choice grade steers weighing is not a holding action. Lets a ncws CTnfcr,,ncc three gates to life late Saturday. over 1.200 pounds for less than call this price leadership, said wcegs earlier, he said that he Sibert Parrish, a black dcie- Cattle Feeders Pledge Won't Sell Choice Steers Iowan s Journey Ends Dr. Alan Hathaway, a Davenport dentist who loves old cars and back roads, waves on his arrival Saturday at San Francisco's Ferry building, the terminus of his 3,300-mile tour from New York to the Pacific Coast in a 1924 Model T Ford. The trip re-enacted the transcontinental trip made by Henry Ford a half century ago. Hathaway passed through Cedar Rapids area last Saturday. Iowa Demos Yield to Black Threat just rights, the convention backed down on its earlier action by passing the Political member Caucus on the an at-large    wanted the proposed amend- party’s state ment adopted, proposed1 central committee in the future,    j She received a motion to re- T h e black representative    consider the vote rejecting the Highlights    of    speeches at    would be selected by the caucus    amendment and, asked dele- Ihe convention    on page    and would have a vote on all    Sates for a voice vote. When she IO A.    policy matters not in amendment and welcoming the conflict declared the “ayes had it, there were demands for a divi- Earlier in the day, delegates 40 cents a pound beginning at [Clarence Vos. a Kingsley, la. woujd ^ wming ..to rcSpond to oa?o7rom D^Moin^Tik Hie blacks back into the party rejected the proposed amend- She then called for a standing midnight tonight.    fan    tdS    inlerr0*al«rl“"    '*«*'    *!*W    .!'815    *    '*•    «*    **    ^    ^ Over UKK) cattle feeders from time $200 a Head Loss a ten-state area representing a million head of cattle attended an emergency meeting here Fri- ★ ★ ★ Government Eyes Import Controls, Purchasing Meat WASHINGTON - The federal government is considering buy-, mg more meat or imposing ^ j0ng a Jot of cattle feeders meat-import quo as rn d arp petting short-tempered and tempt to support the ailing live-1 ,ye ^ |o hf|p ourseivcs •• stock industry.    y()S sa|d wj,^    ^ situation At. a meeting    Monday of    ad-;cattlemen are in,    with no mar-| ministration officials, Produc*    keting and panic    selling, there ers, packers and retailers, the won’t be any cattlemen left. following proposed solutions are    „ A at the top of the agenda:    I    Liquidating Herds Another large    agriculture    de-    At a news conference before .rostrum shortly before 9 p. Jaworski, the special prosecute t() n()tify a startied convention tor. might want to submit.    ^a£j    exactly 30 minutes to re- It could not be learned what verse its rejection of a proposed Cattle feeders are now getting specific information would bej amendment to the party’s con- 34 cents to 35 cents a poundrom ^ I resident t>>'istitution or lose the support of t $200 per Ehrlichman and his defense market, cattlemen (cam' headed by William Hates ^ election. (Continued: Page JOA, Col. 5.) taking a loss of about $200 per head at the said. “We can’t survive much longer.” Vos said. “W’e have to unite or we’re finished.” “It is the end of our rope,” Vos told the cattle feeders. “We're always on the defensive and we’ve been pushed around the Black Political Caucus in Tot!uif's Chuckle You may not remember that far back, but once upon a time movies were rated on how good they were, not on who was allowed to see them. The reversal came after a brief floor debate during which an unidentified delegate said blacks should not be given preferential treatment. But a white delegate, Bill Hawkins of Boone, voiced what Parrish said black delegates appeared to be the sentiment would await the convention’s de- of enough delegates to win the Icision in a caucus room where;day for continued Black Causey were meeting in Hilton Jus support when he thundered I Coliseum on the Iowa State uni-! into a floor mike: jversity campus.    j    “If my black brothers walk "Blackmail”    oul    ot>'m RolnK (to go with them. Faced with what some delegates called ‘‘blackmail” and roll call of the convention. An attempt by State Rep. William Hargrave (D-Iowa City), a black delegate, and others, to have the vote reconsidered shortly after it was announced, failed. Smarting under the defeat, black delegates later asked the chair to assign them a caucus room, to which they repaired and decided to confront the convention with the withdrawal threat. Vote had it.” (Continued: Page 3. Col. 6.) Letters IRA Scar Rubens Masterpiece At-Large Member copvri*ht I others described as merely a The amendment at issue was convention when case of blacks seeking their lone guaranteeing the Black Rifted delegates Disturbing Climate Changes partmnnt purchase (if meal, this lh.' meeting, Glenn Gregg, pres-: lim.' including pork and chicken idem .if the Sioux County, la..I    "Ast 11 NI .ION,    Ii Temperatures lf relief is not received within the next 60 days, 59 percent of the cattle industry will be de- Nebraska State Sen. John De cattle may be time including pork as well as heel Secretary But/ Cattlemen’s Assn , said catth is expected to announce this men are liquidating their herds Monday. Re I rn position of 1964-level meat import quotas —a move " .    ti    i'nmrv: woiun-Istroyed, he predicted. But/ opposes. He lavers voiun J r tarv curbs by foreign exporters, Nebraska which he says are forthcoming. Camp told newsmen the cattle Settlement with Canarin of industry In Antelope county, om dispute which shut off that $100 (of Nebraska’s largest million a-ycar market because producing counties, of the Canadians’ concerns over beyond recovery. DES in U S beef when a ban on    Reimpose    Quotas reeding that chemical    wasJilted |ohn Tr#|man ()f    M()n, here in April. But/ is expet ted j    ^rv to announce such an agreement I»    ..    , Monday also Action on farm-credlt bills before congress, to relieve pressure on rural banks and hopeful ly avoid the bankruptcies key congressmen were predicting taxi week, 'n,.' senate "P-."* WH, Monday, ,hcjquantlly of beef hearings on them house later in the week Moor action Is expected the following week. Ala., a former head of the National Cattlemen’s Assn . said one remedy to the situation would be for the federal government to reimpose farm meat import quotas Immediately. Ile said Australian farmers have had a good grazing season t will be shipping a huge U. S. within Hie next tew months (Continued: Rage 3, Col. 2.) C. -in Iceland the past few decades have t>een the warmest in a thousand years. Through the sixties, India had fewer droughts than it did at tin* beginning of the century. And since the 1930s, the Uqjted States has had a steady spell of adequate rainfall, warm temperatures, and mild winters. Climate experts now fear that these good years were deceptive ones, and that we now face the strong possibility of a climate that will be considerably less hospitable and will pose serious threats to a food supply that is already strained. A ll bough there are considerable arguments among climatologists climate experts over whether recent weather pattern? are merely momentary aberrations or portents of long-lasting change, there is agreement that something odd is going on. For example: —Moscow had its worst drought in 399 years. —The winters in Iceland and Greenland have turned harsher - a respected warning sign since both of these countries are regarded as good indicators of global climatic change. —There have been unusually mild winter? in Siberia, and unusually high rainfall in the U. S. Midwest. —Drought areas now pock tin* globe Central America, sub Sahara West Africa, South Asia, China, and Australia are among the countries affected, The droughts have in part been brought on by an apparent shift iii the duration and locations of monsoons. This is particularly disturbing since food for about half the world’s people is grown in the monsoon zones. Against these portents of climatic change is posed a global food supply that is highly vulnerable. Tilt1 grain reserves of the U. S stand at their lowest in 20 years. The world’s fish catch has dropped significantly since 1970. The price per bushel of wheat has doubled. And in the U, S. this year there will be no more idle wheat growing lands due to government support programs. In short, there remains no immediately available fallback position should there be serious crop failures due to climatic change. What now concerns climatologists and food experts alike is an accurate interpretation of weather patterns and a deeper understanding of the susceptibility of climate to change. What is being intensely debated is the downward trend of the Northern Hemisphere’s CAMBRIDGE. England (AP) — The Rubens masterpiece “The Adoration of the Magi,” one of the world’s most valuable paintings, has been defaced State Sen. Minnette Dodder    letters “IRA” (D-Iowa City) was chairing the:scratched deeply across its sur-Parrish no-face, Cambridge univ ersity that blacks authorities reported Saturday. A spokesman said the letters two feet high across the center of the 128 square foot canvas appear to have been scratched with a coin. IRA stands for the Irish Republican Army, the Roman Catholic-based guerilla organization waging a terrorist campaign to unite the British province of Northern Ireland with the Irish Republic. The 17th century painting, wine i stands in the King's college chapel at the university, was bought at auction for I$660.(HK) in 1959. It was given to King’s college by London businessman Alfred Allnatt two [years later. Small Theft Tells Nixon Palestinian Issue Is Key DAMASCUS, Syria (UPI) — Flying in through an unintended security scare that caused tense moments aboard his jet, President Nixon Saturday got a cordial welcome to Damascus followed by the toughest lecture he ha? yet heard on the Arab requirements for Middle East peace. President Hafez Assad greeted Nixon with formal honors upon arrival at his third Middle East tour stop, rode with him through throngs of applauding citizens in the heavily-guarded capital and then bluntly stated in an evening dinner speech what it will take to establish peace in the region. “The only lasting and durable peace would be a peace that would terminate Israeli occupation, restore the land to its (Palestinian) people, remove the ^grievances inflicted upon the people of Palestine and ensure them of their legitimate national rights,” he said. Justifies Terrorism Assad said the rights of the Palestinians lay at the heart of these peace requirements and, blaming Israel, he added that Palestinians ‘‘despair of the justice of man and international organizations.” “By doing this, they (the Israelis) have forced the Palestinian people to follow a path not of their own choice in order to remind the world of their existence, of their case,” he said, referring to guerilla action. “No peace can be established in this region, unless a real and just solution is found for the Palestine question.” “No Instant Solutions” Assad praised U. S. initiatives in attempting to mediate peace and Nixon responded, as he has to other Arab leaders, that he has “no instant solutions” to the problems of the region. “You have indicated your concern about such matters as the Palestinians which we of course understand, your borders which we of course understand and your concern for other matters,” Nixon said. He said he and Assad Sunday would “explore in greater detail all of the factors involved in the mean temperature since 1945. This represents a reversal of warming period that began a in the mid to late Nineteenth century. This cooling trend amounts to a drop of about 3 degrees fahrenheit. But is a change of a few degrees important? Yes, argue climatologists such as Reid Bryson of the University of Wisconsin. For example, when the average temperature of the growing season in Iceland dropped one degree, hay production went down by 25 percent, in spite of the increased use of fertilizer. Ullin a tie change outweighed technological intervention. Another more dramatic indicator that seemingly small climatic changes can produce dramatic effects is that the mean temperatures between the peak of the last ice age (Continued: Page 3, Col. 4.) “ Hie chapel was broken into during the night and a large oak coffer wats also broken into and some coins removed,” the college spokesman said “Police were called but it was I not until later in the morning when a tourist spotted the damage that we realized anything I else had happened.” Despite the initials scratched I [across the painting, there was (Continued: Page 3, Col. 4.) tonight.” “I can simply state tonight ! that we do not consider the first (Continued: Page 3, Col. 2 ) Today’s Index SECTION A Lait Ntws I, I. I* Death* I Editorial* I-* Report Card ti City Hall Notes I) Accent On Youth lf SECTION B low* News I ll Prank Ny* s Political Notts I Television Tabla Merton .... I Food .. ll Building ..... 14-11 Movies . .. ----- I l l* Record Reviews ll Farm 20-21 SECTION C Social .. MO Around tho Town ...... I New Bo-tks .... I Trovel lf SECTION 0 Spoils lf Outdoor Iowa a Financial .. IOU New York Hocks .. ta Wan! Ads 11-14 Crossword . ..lf Pared* Metaline ... 1-14 Comics .. ta ;

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