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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - October 14, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Weather- Clear and cold tonight with lows in mid 30s. Partly cloudy Tuesday with highs in upper 50s. LO VOLUME 92 - NUMBER 278 CITY FINAL 15 CENTS CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1974 ASSOCIATED PRESS, UPI, NEW YORK TIMESCOVER-UP CASE SPELLED OUT Kissinger    i®rouJ?yay •    ® Recall Rocky bets Sadat Due to Book .    WASHINGTON (AP) - Nel- A    son Rockefeller may be recalled Oil I f*    a scnaIe panel considering nilvHI UIIW    his nomination as vice-president n.1Ilontt(, „ .    ,    :for questioning about his gifts to DAMASCUS, Syria (AP) —jfriends and political associates Secretary of State Kissingerland publication of a 1970 book gained Egyptian President Sa-J derogatory of a campaign oppo-dat s assurance Monday that he nont 1“fPOrt dt 'he •'Th('re's «    likelihood m;nV™h",n,enmagreC'thal ,he ™,PS “There are positive indications that we are making progress toward a just peace in the area,” the secretary said at Sadat’s residence outside Cairo. Kissinger also announced he would return to the Middle East the first week of November, following visits to Russia for nuclear arms talks and the Indian subcontinent. After his talks with Sadat, Kissinger flew to Damascus for talks with Syrian President Assad and later flew to Algeria. Sadat, the key leader in Kissinger’s Middle East diplomacy, seemed to be walking on eggs as he agreed to take the initiative at the Arab summit in Morocco on Oct. 26. “AII Concerned” recall Mr. Rockefeller,” said a press secretary for Sen. Cannon (D-Nev.), chairman of the panel. “More than likely, questioning will be on the gifts and the book.” Cannon also was quoted by the aide. Barbara Dahlke, as saying the committee would not vote on confirmation before December. In Trouble Meanwhile, several lawmakers said Rockefeller’s nomination may be in trouble and Rep. Drinan (D-Mass.) said he will join with a number of other congressmen in a bid to have President Ford withdraw the nomination. At his Westchester county, N Y., estate, Rockefeller bristled he had responded thoroughly Asked about the prospect of i to all questions asked by con-Palestinian participation in fu-1 Sessional committees about ture Geneva peace talks, Kis- gifts he made to public officials singer said, “Negotiations be- \ and associates between 1957 and tween Jordan and Israel should 1974. start first. But as I have pointed j The former New York gover-out previously, negotiations I nor also denied any knowledge should include all the parties!of a report, broadcast by NBG. Plan To Prove Nixon Involved WASHINGTON (AP) — The guard working ut Hic Watergate prosecution opened its case in I complex noticed that a down-1 the Watergate cover-up trial I stairs door had been taped so Monday by telling the jury it that it would not lock,” the would prove that “the most prosecutor began, powerful men in the govern- He then outlined five elements : ment of the United States . . • of the alleged conspiracy: seven including the President’’ An immediate decision among conspired to block the investiga- Nixon’s aides to “push the line” tion of the Watergate breakin. that the Watergate burglars Richard Ben-Veni.ste, an assis ! were “a bunch of nuts” who tant .special Watergate prosecu- were “off” on a lark of their tor. told the jury of nine women own. and three men:    Concealment of documents ; “We will prove to you in the linking higher-ups to the burgla-course of this trial that the at- ry. tempts of legitimate law en- The aides’ use of “their posi-forcement agencies . . . were tions of trust and power at the met by an effort to cover up the I very summit of government” to facts and obstruct the investiga-manipulate the FBI and the tions by the most powerful men CIA. in the government of the U S. in The payment of hush money, a conspiracy that even involved which he described as “a mas-the President of the United sive, covert secret operation.” States himself.”    Secret assurances to burglars and others — “even (former attorney general and defendant) was John Mitchell” — of executive Juror Excused The start of the trial delayed two hours, apparently ”','''^™,'.™ when one juror asked to be ex-! Thc de(endanls who sat lis. cus^j    toning    to the prosecutor outline U.S. District Judge John Siri* case against them, were juror, Lucille former Attorney General Mit- (Continued: Page 3, Col. 7.) Bombing Casualty AP Wirephoto concerned.” A key goal of Kissinger’s current trip has been to initiate separate Israeli-Egyptian and Israeli-Jordanian talks rather than to press for a full-scale Geneva parley. Newsmen tra-a profit of over $100,000 veling with Kissinger were told    “I    had    no    knowledge    of    this Sunday the secretary hopes to    and    was    not    involved    in    this,” have new peace negotiations under way by the end of the that “Rockefeller interests” had arranged a $50,000 loan for L Judson Morhouse, a former! New York state official. The| report said Morhouse bought | stock with the money and made Sholchi Tanaka, chief defective of Tokyo's Atago police station, was among 16 persons injured by a bomb explosion Monday at Mitsui and Co., a major Japanese trading firm. He was hurt while searching for the bomb, following a telephone threat. The warning allowed most of Mitsui's 2,700 employes to be evacuated from the building before the blast. ca excused the Plunkett. 59, and named the first alternate, Helen Pratt, 63,1 to replace her. The five defendants, including three of the most powerful officials in the Nixon administra-, tion, sat at five small counsel! tables with their lawyers. When Sirica entered the court-    "70 room. John Wilson, attorney forjV^OnCwr CIT / £, 'former White House staff chief IH. ti. JiaJdeman, immediately Ed Sullivan Succumbs to Say Co-Op Charges Hike Milk Price 'rom and moved for a mistrial, apparently because of the request by tho juror to be ex-ieused. NEW YORK (AP) - Ed Sullivan, the Great Stone Face whose “really big shew” entertained millions of American television viewers on Sunday nights for Rockefeller said. Derogatory Book Pressures to have Rockefeller year. A major topic at the Arab 1    federal    minimums through the the co-ops. summit, scheduled for Oct. 26 in recalled by the rules committee^ ; ;    ........,    u;_ judge, who also had presided at the Watergate break-in trial WASHINGTON    (AP)    — Milk    processors    now contend that the    against the falling prices. At    was made public in recent con- nearly two years ago. prices in most    parts    of the    table! have turned,    and it    is    on<-* point recently the govern-    gressional testimony. It Iris country arc being held above    they who    are at thc    mercy    of    menl calculated that ITO pound*    these premiums to be charged of milk would buy only lid    bottlers during September: pounds of high-protein feed, the ■ Motion denied " replied the n)orc “'an ‘"J “'cades, is dead of cancer at <2. R^baT^Mo^co^wdVbe rival increased after disclosure thatbar2alnin2 P°wcr of the bl2 Lndcr l|lc Iaw: the secrt“ldry worst such ratio since 1947. In|Ch^t5agC*n*nd^J0^|^dJ!o"n,|es room and Ben-Veniste began claims bv Kinff Hussein of Jor-brother, Laurance Rocke- dairy cooperatives, according to of agriculture is required to the best of times IOO pounds of in Noi them Indiana    hit; opening statement. dan and the euerilla Palestine Put UP    to    help    fi-    governmental    and    private sta- Prev?nt co-ops from using their rnijR buys 170 to 180 pounds of    t    .    feniral    and    *n    car*y    mornin2    hours Begins at Beginning At precisely 11:30 a m. EDT. thc jury was led into the court dan and the guerilla Palestine Liberation Organization to sov-;"ance a book derogatory to: tistics. ; special status to enhance their, fec<j prices unduly. But department 3.6 cents for Central and ()f Southern Illinois. St. Louis,— June 17. 1972. a security ereignty over the West Bank of    The    government    calculated    officials    say    no    action*^under Although tbe agriculture de-{oWa Southeastern Minnesota that extra charges levied by co-j way t0 roj| 5^ the present Partment no *on8cr publishes a - the Jordan river once Israel ’ |»°Wbcrg. Goldberg was withdraws.    Rockefellers    opponent in 1970 That issue has been a major (jjf tbe .^ew ^or(j governorship. —----  w.w    per    nait-gallon obstacle preventing the Arabs Jbo vice * president - designs e wide iast June, the moet recent —------------°— -v — Ina* tun udi.iv wk; uti » u i . i. i ^ t 5.0 cents for Ohio, Kentucky,! ops amounted to an average of record-high extra charges. In    r harare Tennessee, lower Michigan and 1.9 cents per half-gallon nation-1^ 52 years that the present the C0*0ps’ cxtra thargcs<- a pri' mn.«f of indiana vate group has compiled scat- (Continued: Page 3, Col. 3 ) from agreeing on a role for tho Jfc~P'^,amp f"r publlca' month for which an official    ,credfigurcsfrom boltkrs' average is available.    brought by the department    Above    Minimum The average has risen since agajnst a then, but the agriculture depart- j ment has not yet revealed the    Increased    Sharply amount of the increase. Bottlers dairy co-ops in President Vetoes Turkish Aid Ban Stocks Score Strong Gain Rep. Hays of Ohio. Democratic chairman of the house campaign committee, said Rocke-1 feller’s nomination “might be in some serious trouble.” Appearing on NBC’s Meet the Press, most of Indiana In addition, the milk producers charged almost one cent pcr! WASHINGTON (AP) Ii a I f - g a    11 0    n for handling    (dent Ford Monday vetoed legis- These figures, given    by    the    charges    lation to cut off U.S. military National Assn. for Milk    Market-    Agriculture    department    of-    aid to Turkey, declaring the ing Reform, show that    for    Au-    fidals say    in    many cases    that    measure would force tile U.S. to He died Sunday night at Lenox Hill hospital, with Carmine San-tullo, his aide and close friend for more than 40 years, at his bedside. Sullivan had been hospitalized Sept. 6, but his illness was a closely kept secret. Bob Prccht, Sullivan’s son-in-law and head of Sullivan’s TV production company, said the performcr-columnist did not know that he had cancer of the esophagus. A warm but poker-faced newspaperman who got into broadsiding in 1930 with a radio vari-Pres- ety show, Sullivan made his debut on CBS with his weekly TV show in May, 1948. The program was called, “The Toast of the Town”. In its 23 years tm television, NEW YORK (AP) <iairv    in    Southern!    Tbe    cxtra    cbar8cs    |evied    byfgust    co-ops    in Denver got 5 7 extra charges levied by the co-J withdraw from Cyprus peace; _______ ________________ mg    un    .vdv,s    meet    mc    «Florida    -im    rhamni* ll    cents'l*1C    da*f? t0"°ps    bave    mcroa    cents per    half-gallon above    fed-ops include    legitimate    service    negotiations and jeopaidize the    the popular Sunday night    pro- Hays    said    the    nomination    could mif-e-dlon    mer f    1 r    i;sbarP^’in    rw*cnt    mon,bs    as tbp    e r    a I minimum. The    extra    charges for    such    things    as deli-    NATO    alliance.    gram introduced to viewers    such r*xinim„mc    nmorn.    dairymen moved to    protect.    charges for August were    6 2    very,    testing and payroll book-    His    veto    of    the    measure,    now-famous    performers as the which    also continued appropre    Beatles, Elvis Presley,    Dean resently    some    extra    charges jations    for several key govern-    Martin ami Jerry Lewis    and Prices for milk.    7^ official price list for    the    are in    effect for more than 50 of j ment    agencies,    was    expected. (Dick Van    Dyke The dairymen also have com-    northern arm of Associated    the 61    federally regulated mar- plained of a severe    profit    Milk Producers. Inc,, the    na-jkets,    according to industry squeeze as higher costs pushed: tion’s biggest dairy cooperative, J sources. /V * 7 Jn I    Z    (Continued on Page 19, Col. 3i minimums, which one govern- themselves    aeainst a sham    sea-    i    u    \    a    in    n.    I    y- stock market, encouraged by    in<-m^cives    against a snarp    sea- ccnt.s    in Boston    and    8.0 cents in keeping hopes for Cheaper oil and easier!— 1-7    ,    ~    rhnrn    ever    re    lSonal drop ta fedpral "linunum!Georgia.    I’rese, money, put wether another;    h‘«hes*    cx,ra    char8e    c'er       -■    •    --    ------- strong advance Monday in con- Todutf's Chuckle *ctive trading.    i    jf    the    pry    amids    had    beeu Thc Dow Jones average of 30 hujR under today's planning industrials was up 22 06 to 680.23 procedures, can you imagine at 2 p.m., adding to a 73 61 rise ! the paper work-> last week. Gainers led losers by!    copyright a 4-to-l margin.    rn    rn FEA Head Sees Ample Fuel for Cars, Heating highest corded. Co-ops are able to charge If the pryamids had been prices above federal minimums because of their f-Jzc and partial immunity from anti-trust laws. The higher prices generally are passed on to consumers. Co-ops Free Under present law. bottlers must pay at least what the government sets as the minimum price for fluid milk in 61 federally regulated markets, which account for about 80 percent of WASHINGTON (AP) - Fuel of service, primarily to indust- lht>, nat,()^    •    j , rat „ for heating and driving should rial users, will be up some 80    ^    .    m    jn    cc^    a    10    s be in ample supply this winter percent over last year, he said J icc.fixing associations among dm unless the Arabs impose anolher Bul Sawhill said he expects J?    * od embargo, says Federal En- virtually no curtailment in nam- e ^    cn    e ergy Admmistrator John Saw- raI gas service to homes    from    anli-lrusi laws during hill    I    he    worst    aspect    of    the fuel    ____ ......  ....    I    i.    .h,.    nncciKL the Depression, when dairymen So is an attempt by congress to Although the show folded in override his action before tak-. 1971 because of low ratings, Sid ing an election recess. Distinguished Flying on Ground? Army Admits Haig Medal Mix-Up Ho does not expect an em-; situation, he said is thejpossibi-    the    mi,r,y    of Iwrgo, Sawhill said in an inter-,lit)- of a coal strike Some steel j , t _______,u.. view published Monday in U. S. companies have <mly a five-day News and World Report, but “if supply of coal and would feel the . we could impact quickly, he added time this Utilities are in better shape. w ith an average of 80 days’ sup-ln that case, he added. “The ply of coal, he said, government would have to re- North Carolina and some other impose the tough allocation con- southeastern states would be tile trois of last winter, there would most severly affected by a coal I b e mandatory conservation strike, Sawhill said. The Tonnes-! measures, and motorists could see Valley Authority is urging; I ani mistaken have a difficult winter.” and cheese makers. But the Today's Index gasoline stations." However, Sawhill said, even if there is an Arab oil boycott, gas- people probably will be asked percent, he pointed out. And Sawhill said the American molded. 68 degrees during the day and SawhiJl said the (Hie fuel Blat 60 degrees at night, which he will continue to be in short sup-.said can cut heating costs by ply is natural gas. Interruptions ; 15 percent Comics ... .20 Crossword . . 20 Daily Record J Deaths Editorial Features 6 Farm 12 Financial 21 Marion 8 Mov ies 13 Society 10.11 Sports 15-18 Stale .. .. ..... 4, 5 Television 19 Want Ads 23-27 WASHINGTON (AP) - Thc army says an administrative error w as responsible for Gen. Alexander Haig receiving two for heroism in in separate commands at the same time and in the same battle. Haig, former White House chief of staff who was recently named supreme allied commander in Europe, was awarded the Distinguished Service Cross (DSC) for heroism as a battalion commander during thc Battle of Ap Gu on March 31 and April I, 1967. He also was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross (DFG) for actions as a brigade commander during the same battle. In a statement Sunday night, Ll. Gen. James Hollingsworth said he was responsible for recommending both awards. At the time, he said, he was assistant division commander of the First infantry division, and the senior eyewitness. “The DFG was for the air mobile assault and the action pertaining to Gen. Haig’s acts in his attempts to save tho life of his reconnaissance platoon leader and subsequent action in the extraction of his dead lieutenant and wounded enlisted men.” Hollingsworth said, adding that this occurred the afternoon of March 31 He recommended Haig for the DSC “as a result of his extraordinary heroism in command of the first Twenty-sixth infantry (brigade)” on the morning of April I, Hollingsworth said. When ho submitted the recommendation. Hollingsworth said, “I most likely lumped the times together, ie, 31 March through I April . . . Most of the recommendations in the field are written by hand, as was the case here, and I can see wherein the rear area clerk could very well confuse the dates.” The Daily Oklahoman re ported the conflicting decorations in its Sunday editions. It said Haig was awarded the DEC for actions as a brigade commander although he did not become brigade commander until afterward and never left the ground during the time claimed in thc citation An anni spokesman said Haig’s command changed from battalion commander to brigade commander at IO a rn. April I Hollingsworths statement said Haig was airborne over the battle most of the afternoon of March 31 and that his helicopter was shot and crashlanded in the middle of the fight. “The crash marked thc end of the exploits” for which Hollingsworth recommended Haig receive the DFG, toe .statement said, adding that Haig then joined his battalion on the ground and organized its defense. “Action is under way to correct the administrative error in the wording of the citation of tho DKC,’ the statement said. “Department of the army awards jwlicy permits the approval of separate awards for separate acts of achievement or valor, each of which may occur within a short period of time during a sustained action or combat operation ” Haig's DFG was awarded May 29. 1966, the day he relinquished his Vietnam command to return to thc U.S. for assignment as a regimental commander and later deputy commandant of the U.S. military Academy at West Point, N Y. Despite the clerical error, Haig understood the events for which they were awarded. He said on Saturday, prior to Hollingsworth's explanation, that he considered the DSC an award for actions only on April I. “The first is where the big battle took place. I consider I got the award for the 1st. not the 31st The 31st was a meeting engagement . . . although it was an important day, it was not the battle. The battle took place un the 1st of April.’ | livan continued hosting several j specials a year. Sullivan, born in Manhattan and raised in Port Chester, N Y., began Ins newspaper career 53 years ago as a $10-a-wcek reporter on the Port Chester Daily Item. He drifted into sporewriting and started his Broadway column in 1931 on tile : now-defunct New York Journal American. Even at the height of his television success, lie continued writing his syndicated “Little Old New York” column, which in recent years ran twice a week. His last column was in Monday’s editions of thc New York Daily News. ED SULLIVAN ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Cedar Rapids Gazette