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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - November 11, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa W eather— Clear and cold to-n|ght with lows mid to upper 20s. Partly cloudy uesday with highs in mid 40s. Void IM K 92 NUM BKH I n intl a fDtqcHc CITY FINAL 15 CENTS :ioo CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA, MONDAY. NOVEMBER ll, 1974 ASSOCIATED PRESS, UPI, NEW YORK TIMES COAL STRIKE Kissinger Plans Trip To China WASHINGTON (AP) - Secretary of State Kissinger will visit mainland China Nov. 25-29, the state department announced Monday. The long anticipated trip, designed to maintain warming relations with Peking, will follow a minisuinmit in Vladivostok, Russia, between President Ford and Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev. The announcement was made as Ford and Kissinger met to prepare Ford for his upcoming trip to the Far East. Ford said Kissinger returned from his 17-nation trip with “very encouraging news.” Ford and Kissinger discussed the secretary’s lR-day trip for three hours Sunday at Camp David, Md. They plan to confer about two hours each day this week in preparation for Ford’s Far East visit. The President and Kissinger depart for the Far East next Sunday. Ford said he was “looking forward to a constructive trip to Japan, South Korea and to the Soviet Union.” Encouraging News Standing on the White House lawn with Kissinger after flying back from Camp David, Ford said the secretary of state brought back from the Middle East “some encouraging news” and that Kissinger’s meeting with Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev “was very helpful.” Kissinger returned to Wash- Cover-Up Jury Hears June 23 Nixon Tape WASHINGTON (AP) — The the transcript seen by the jury, jury in the Watergate cover-up The word spoken by Hal-trial, listening to a June 23, deman is allegedly “Gem-j 1972, White House tape, Monday j stone,” the code name for the heard defendant ll. It. Hal-'plan to wiretap the Democrats, deman obtain the approval of To at least one listener, the former President Nixon for a word “ Gemstone” could easily WASHINGTON (AP) — A na-plan to use the Central In- be heard and recognized.    t    ion wide    coal strike was set to telligence Agency to choke off    Walters    Testifies    ^USt    aBer    Mon- Economic Issues Stall Agreement the original FBI investigation into Watergate. Donning olive-green earphones, the jurors listened as Haldeman proposed that the deputy director of the CIA call the FBI and say: “Stay the hell out of this . . . We don’t want you to go any further on it.” ,    , day night and a top official of Before the tape was played, the United Mine Workers pre-Gen. Vernon Walters, deputy dieted Monday that the walkout director of the Central Intelli- wi]1 iast about three weeks gcncc Agency, testified that Most coal mines already were Ha deman ordered him in June shu( fw ^    * 1972, to head off part of (he ,    J....... (Continued: Page 3. Col. 3.) Court Lets Watergate day while union and industry negotiators continued efforts to resolve differences over a new contract. As he arrived for Monday’s bargaining session, UMW Vicepresident Mike Trbovich said failure to reach an agreement before Monday night’s official strike deadline will prolong the Shake! - AP Wirephoto A boy gets a big hand at a different kind of playground in Berlin. The hand was used as a theater prop and some Berlin artists thought it was too expensive to throw away. So they had it carried to a children's playground, much to the delight of the boys and girls. Official Threatens To Strip Fischer of Title AMSTERDAM, N e t h erlands tion can be reached,” he added Manslaughter Charge Filed In Accident (AP) — Bobby Fischer’s chess Textbook Foes Plan To Set Up Schools at Home CHARLESTON, W. Va. (UPI) — Ban-the-book forces formulat- Cedar Rapids Naws— Michael Danay Johnson, 25, of cd P*ans Monday to set up “I know Fischer to be a ineton Saturday exDressim? con-1 crown will go to a Russian if the I player and I feel rather confidence that his trip had helped Idispute between the American j fident he will drop his demands j1113 Fifteenth street SE, was ar- dual system of education and chances for peace in the Middle Iand the jnt?rnational Chess if we succeed in convincing himjrested Sunday noon and charged boycott Kanawha county public East and agreement with the So-['^at'“!s"’‘“',l^byJkP”Vhey^eunreasonable”    with    manslaughter    in    connee    .schools that use textbooks they as saying    _.uk-    v.-vjenardson.    mation    on    that,”    Huston    replied. t J ^ X ( |    *    ^    lion    with    a    hit-and-run    accident    consider obscene and an affronl sh™\d C*li tbe ,FBI in and <un* other actions today, the He said there “certainly is arms    |    n    ...    .    Until    Fischer defeated Boris I which killed a 19-vear-old youth    o°n 3    tism'    /aw    -lnJ    ll?    Ion    t    go    any    further    concern    on    the    part of the Pres- Ford also told newsmen that ^r- Max Euwe said rn an in- Spassky for the championship in T ,    T.    *    Rev. Avis Hill, one of the!into this case, period.    Sustained    a    lower-court    deei-    ident    about    dislocations    and Kissinger’s talks in India. Bang-! terview Sunday he will strip the ]972 the world tit|e was a Soviet j Joh.^    ,eaders’    said    ,a    sion    upholding    the    law    under    hardships    Chat    will result from “Al! Right” Haldeman suggests that he | and defendant John Ehrlichman call in the two top officials oi rsAimlc Q + the CIA and direct them to warn V^VJUTllb OI Cl HQ off the FBI from investigating WASHINGTON (AP) — The wa^k()Ut at least another week the financing of the June 17, j supreme court Monday declined beyond the union’s earlier two- 1972, breakin at Democratic na- tnPhear argument on whether wcek tional committee headquarters, ^e indictments of the six men “Major Obstacle” On the tape, Nixon replies charged with participating in «<D    *    ... j.    i The June 23 tape also involves be invalidated.    morning, I think we’re in for a defendant and former Attorney court let stand a decision three-week strike” Trbovich General Mitchell.    '    by the U.S. court of appels Cm rem Herald th“r Nixon asks Haldeman, “Well, I ber® rejecting a motion by H-; obstacle holding up a settlement v.hat the hell, did Mitchell know R- Haldeman to strike down the ls economic package dealing about this thing to any much of indictments.    with wages, pensions sick pay a degree?"    Haldeman,    former White and other h,,nefits Haldeman: "I think so. I don’t!    “X    a    noneconomic think he knew the details, but I    *d* * ,?[!..    issucs    remained and the union think he knew ”    cover-up trial contended he [f . w    ,    grand jury which returned the , Nixon kept tile existence    oI    indictn,ents was not lcga)Iy in    solved the June 23 tape secret until!existence.    Trbovich    said if the negotia- Aug. 5, just a few days before Federal rules of criminal pro- tors get their heads together I he resigned the presidency.    cedure adopted by the supreme    Think we    can    get    something by On the transcript released i    court limit the life of grand    lbe end of the    week.” then by Nixon, the President is juries to 18 months, except for At the White House, Deputy-heard to summarize how the special grand juries dealing Press Secretary John Hushen CIA would be drawn into the with organized crime.    was asked whether President cover-up.    Congress    extended    the    life    of    Ford is considering invoking the Quote .Missing    *b e Watergate grand jury Taft-Hartley Act to keep coal beyond 18 months at the request miners on (the job. That transcript quoted Nixon „f then Attorney General Ri- can't give you any infor-”They (the CIA) chardson    1 monopoly. Now Soviet grand- }ail U"deri25’???.b0nUM<fd?,y of «* count> s chlldrcn would 'T P|ayed [°r «*“ Jur> Water: which the government decides the strike. Vie continue to be masters Anatoly Karpov and ?rJallc«edly J!'1 “I? Mark R ignore classes Tuesday after the gale prosecutors have expressed whe(her |o dp(,|arp mpn doad hopeful that the collective har are ladesh and Pakistan had been 31-year-old American of his “very helpful in redirecting our (Crowm unless he agrees to de-    _        w         ._____ policy in that vitally important fend it under the scoring rules, Vjk|or Korchnoj are batuing jn Rader, 19, of 1131 First avenue Veterans day vacation break. fear that the pardon granted af(er ,hpy    mjssjn(f    jn    gaining process will work . area of the world.”    by    the federation, which is Moscow for the right to chal-1*    . ,    ,    Hill    said his followers would Nixon from prosecution in the ar(lon    The prospects for settlement Turning to Kissinger, Ford i known as Fide.    |lengc    Fischer    K    has a Rader was pronounced dead sponsor a special, daily four-cover-up case and other mves-    challenge    to    good.” said he wanted to ’personally! “At the moment we we rn a,commanding J-l lead in the 20th;" M’    hospital    shortly,tour education program over ligations might tntfluent* the,    .«    I Both Guy Fanner, the chief --------------- °f a Wame series, Six-    tTsLiZtole’s^et to I*** “S*",. ^ ST CSJ'efiT >h" dtop^f the nam^f w^r industry negotiator, and UMW en games were draws.    I    front    of    his    residence around* ef    churches    where j fie* «idan    _    dl,ad    m    antiwar    demonstrations    President Arnold Miller said Fischer demanded that there IR " , hls a f    Parents    would    set    up    private    Earlie,r’    “,udgt    I    ,k    ,    without    family    permission.    after Sunday night’s session 12:30 am. when he allegedly [schoo|s until the controversial I agreed to defense requests that    lamuy    permission.    that they were getting closer to an agreement but indicated that thank you, very much," and;comP|e 1 e stalemate." Euwc noted “the superhuman effort said the secretary has made.” Made a Swing Kissinger spent the first four days of his trip in Moscow and then made a swing through Italy, Egypt. Saudi Arabia, Jordan, Syria, Israel, Iran, Romania, Yugoslavia, Afghanistan, Tunisia. Denmark, and Spain. Officials said Kissinger is confident the trip improved the diplomatic climate between the Arabs and Israel. After the Moscow talks. American officials also said there is at least an even chance for a nuclear arms treaty by the (Continued: Page 3, Col. 7.) israel Strikes Into Lebanon Demands Rejected At its June meeting in Nice, j be no limit on the number of France, the Fide congress re- games in the championship jected Fischer’s demand for a match. The first player to score new .scoring svstem for the 1975 IO victories would take the title, title match. When he learned of but Fischer would retain his this. Fischer sent a telegram to champion ship if the count t h e federation’s headquarters reached a 9-9 tie. in Amsterdam, saying his de- Under Fide rules, the title was struck by the Johnson vehi cie When hit by the ar, police said Rader was apparently investigating damage hts vehicle suffered when struck by another car a few minutes before. Johnson failed to stop after texts were banned. “Dig In” “We’re going to dig in,” Hill said. “We’re prepared for a long fight.” County school board members voted 4-1 last Friday to return a crucial word on the tape bt* Refused to grant an described as unintelligible on saving former Army Copt. How-    ard Levy from serving nine Nixon's Condition No Longer 'Serious’ LONG BEACH, Calif. (AP) % percent of the 325 books in Eormer President Nixon is no until April I to mane up mind, and appealed to him to reconsider his position in the interest of the chess playing world. But so far the world champion has not reacted to our | his title plea.” Euwe said. Euwc, 73 and a former world champion, said Fischer “could go on claiming he is the real world champion, but that is something he should prove by playing.” “I hope, I even expect, a solu- Todrtfi'x Chuckle TEL AVIV (AP)Israeli jet _______ fighters bombed suspected Arab I guerilla concentrations in Leban- LJ J)    'I. on Monday for the first time in I# ©OU “0/7 IHT O KsTISIS three weeks, the military com Here’s how to reduce the number of mistakes you make at work — get there late and leave early. Copyright ijH/mi - it still was several days away. days in jail while he is ap-    “In the Woods” pealing a conviction for anti-    w(]pn    ask(,d wha, ^ wou]d    ^ war statements and < on in I ck)lng now jf be wcrp a mjner while lie was in the army. back jf) West Virginia. Miller Denied the bids of defendants sajd **i d ^ in thc woods in three separate obscenity where, hunting ” cases to have their convictions    Each    d of dc| wj„    fur(her reviewed by th,- supreme court. |pro|onR    |h(, ^ now expected Denied the bids of defendants t0 jast at jeast two to U.S. postal sendee policies That s tht? estimated time redesigned to persuade older em-1 mands were “non-negotiable’ match would consist of 36,,. ..    , ilia!us    welt:    null I.cgvu«u.c    __ hitting    Rader, according to po- “^"advised    him    that    he    had!going\o the first player to win !iee’    *as. crested 12 hours    dispute    to classrooms. Hill    said    longer in    serious condition    and .til April I to make up his IO games. If neither player got ^f°"aWlnk “ ln,enalve Jf,f IO wins in the 36 games, the one    .    .    .    lyst to bring all anti-textbook,tai later this week, his doctors with the most wins would be!    factions together.    said Monday. declared champion in the event; Rad,T’ son of Mr- *■«' Mrs. Hill said parents would hire Though still physically weak, of a tie Fischer would retain dobn Kader, 2865 Eighteenth “certified, retired teachers” to Nixon continues to improve and avenue, Marion, was born instruct their children during once again taking anti- March    13, 1955, at Lacrosse,    boycott “until we    have    a    coagulant    drugs to prevent    fur- Wis.,    and was employed by    victory    over the books.”    ther blood clotting in his phlebi- Iowa Steel and Iron Works. j    “Unfair”    ! tis-stricken left leg.    ,    ____________________ TT° was a m€mber of the Ui-    a    _    Nixon,    61, is receiving inter-;lower-court decisions upholding    Threat    in theran Church of the Resurrect We dont intend to crop our|mediate* hospital care, “which state laws permitting reposses-tion and of Psagle Scout troop 88. fight because this is now a na-means a nurse js wjdl him I siwi of goods purchased under in-Surviving in additiwi to his Itional issue, Hill said alluding around the clock. ploves to retire early at the time that the postal service was reorganized as an independent agency in 1971. Declined to review a series of goods purchased the doctors s t a 11 rn e n t contracts without (Continued Page 3, Col. 2.) UMW Walkout Steel Industry (Continued: Page 3. Col. 8.) (Continued: Page 3, Col. 5.) said. court action or a hearing. mand said. No damage or casualties were immediately repented. The attack cam** only a few j [lours after Israel warned it would continue its all-out war on I terrorists. Today s Index _    ,    IO Comics ................ Crossword ................I® Daily Record Death! Editorial Features.......... «» ...12 I’arm . , .......... „ Financial .................. Marion ..................... J Movies ................... J . 13-17 Sports *.......... . , abt*    V, Television ....... Want Ads ................ Nations Economic Ills Affect TV Future Editor’s Note: This is the second of a three-part series on Hie happy days in Hollywood which have emerged from a period when bankruptcy yawned on every hand. From this vantage point, however, one can discern .some dark clouds. By Marilyn Beck On the surface, all is sunshine — network financial statements aglow with figures of top gross income for Hie last fiscal year. But in the penetralia of television executive circles, s t o r rn clouds hover. Those who chart the course of home entertainment know dark days are upon the hori zon •— which will force a drastic readjustment in the quality of program being fed the public. The television industry doesn’t like to talk about it, but it is crashing head-on into crisis. National economic ills are already beginning to have their effect on TV industry. According to some in the know, those effects must grow more acute in upcoming months. “The not works are beginning to panic,” reveals John Mitchell, President of Columbia Pictures-TV. “As business goes from bad to worse around the country, major advertisers — like the automobile firms — are slashing their TV adver tising budgets. I understand the networks are already discounting commercial time for the January season — and they’re passing on tin* pressure lo us ” Mitchell's firm is one of some 14 companies that provide product to networks—and which are under attack right now to cut down costs. NBG President Robert Howard admits he’s had meetings with most of the major production firms, to stress the seriousness of the problem “and to make it clear that his network will In? looking in the months ahead, “For greater efficiency, greater value in what we pay fur.” As far as tile studios are con cerned, keeping costs down is easier suggested than done. In this time of spiraling inflation, the cost of producing a prime-time series is up 20 percent from 1969 — with every indication that costs will rise another 15 percent within the next few years. Many studio heads feel the only alternative left is to change the direction of the products they’re making. “We're reaching a jxnnt,’’ says Mitchell, “where we can't afford to make a dramatic show like 'Police Story* — and the networks can’t afford to buy it. They’re already running about HO days late in payments — and I can’t see any signs that the situation will improve. I tell you. I wake up during the night in a cold sweat, worrying how we're going to be able to overcome these money problems.” As tile tight money problem grows more severe, a switch in programming emphasis is already making itself apparent in the network’s announcements of variety shows that will flood the tube next year. Not only can such shows be taped (“Because tape is so much more economical to edit, we expect to bt* switching more of our shows to tape,” says NBC’s Bob Howard) —-they can also be produced at a fraction of the cost of a dramatic show. The December-debuting Mac* Davis variety show will fill up an hour of prime time at the approximate cost of $125,000. An hour-long “Kojak” episode costs in the neighborhood of $240,000. The budget for a 90-minute television movie has spiraled to $425,000 •— and has become such a losing proposition that many industry insiders predict it will become a forgotten video art form. MGM-TV Vice-president Fd-ward Montanus echoes the concern of his industry colleagues when he refers to television as an “economically sick industry. Rising costs, the mortality rate of TV shows, and the drying up of the foreign market, la* feels, have (Continued: Page 2, Col. I.) PITTSBURGH (AP) - The steel industry, holstered by a no-strike agreement with steelworkers and headed toward record profits through the first three quarters of 1974, faces a major threat from the impending coal strike. The consensus of industry analysts was that if the strike lasts more than two weeks, layoffs of thousands of steelworkers will begin and production will be curtailed significantly. Even if a tentative agreement is reached, rank-and file members must approve it before the strike ends under the union’s no contract-no work Ira clition. Ratification is expected I to take eight to IO days. Causes Shutdowns? The coal strike would be especially costly to tlx* steelmakers I if it causes shutdowns. During shutdowns, the companies face rapidly rising costs for taxes, bonded indebtedness and (Continued: Page IO, Coi. 7 ) ;