The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on November 30, 1981 · Page 1
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 1

Salina, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 30, 1981
Page 1
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Christ Cathedral observes 75th anniversary About 220 persons attended a banquet Sunday night capping a day of celebration marking the 75th anniversary of Christ Episcopal Cathedral, 138 S. 8th. Kansas Sen. Nancy Kassebaum spoke at the banquet in Heritage Hall of the Salina Bicentennial Center. She presented the Very Rev. Arthur Rathbun Jr., dean of Christ Episcopal, with a letter of greeting from John T. Walker, bishop of the Diocese of Washington, D.C. Walker is the dean of Washington's National Cathedral, which also is celebrating its 75th anniversary this year. Bishop John Forsythe Ashby of the Western Kansas Diocese made his first official visit to the cathedral and conducted the 10 a.m. confirmation at the church. There also was a commemoratory service in the afternoon. Musicians included brass quartets from McPherson and Bethany colleges, the Cathedral Choir and the Cathedral Chamber Music Consort. The McPherson brass quartet revived a centuries- old custom and played from the church's bell tower. The church was incorporated in 1903, but groundbreaking wasn't until 1906. ANNIVERSARY SPEAKER - U.S. Sen. Nancy Kassebaum (right) of Kansas chats with Marti and Alan Kruckemyer, 113 N. Eastborough. She was the speaker at a banquet Sunday evening in Heritage Hall of the Salina Bicentennial Center. Journal Photo by Tom Dor««y Richard McMullin (third from left), 810 Pentwood, looks on. The event celebrated the 75th anniversary of Christ Episcopal Cathedral, 138 S. 8th. About 220 attended. 25 CENTS SALINA The Salina Journal SALINA, KANSAS, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1981 110th YEAR No. 334 34 Pages Allen says faulty memory to blame Lawmen await results of autopsy on Wood LOS ANGELES (UPI) - An autopsy was performed Monday on the body of actress Natalie Wood, who cast off alone in the night during a holiday yacht trip with her husband, actor Robert Wagner, and was later found drowned in a lagoon. Authorities said the results of the autopsy to determine how the 43-year-old star died would be released late Monday afternoon. Miss Wood's fully clothed body, found shortly after dawn Sunday, was floating Just beneath the surface only 300 yards from the Isthmus of the resort island of Santa Catalina, about 20 miles off the Southern California coast. Authorities said Miss Wood apparently drowned after falling overboard from an inflatable rubber dinghy found beached near the body. Monday's autopsy was expected to shed some light on her mysterious death. The three-time Oscar nominee had Today Today is Monday, Nov. 30, the 334th day of 1981 with 31 to follow. American author Mark Twain (Samuel Clemens) was born Nov. 30,1853. Also on this date in history: In 1782, preliminary peace articles formally ending the Revolutionary War were signed in Paris. In 1874, Winston Churchill was born. He was destined to become Britain's prime minister twice and be knighted as Sir Winston. He died in 1965. Thought for the day British statesman Winston Churchill said: "In war: resolution. In defeat: defiance. In victory: magnanimity. In peace: good will." Inside Area News 7 Comics 17 Courts 9 Crossword 14 Deaths 9 Dr. Donohue....5 Fam. Circus ..00 Hospitals 9 Living 6 Local 9,10 Markets 9 Opinion .....4 Sports 11-13 TV-Films 8 Want-Ada...14-17 Weather 9 Weather Kansas — Mostly cloudy tonight, windy and colder statewide. Light snow or flurries north central and northeast. Lows around 20 northwest to the low 30s southeast. Partly cloudy, windy and colder Tuesday. Highs in the upper 30s to mid 40s. WOUIP YOU LIKE TO &O CHRISTMAS SHOPPING WITH ME? ONLY 2H PAYS LEFT.' UPI Photo Natalie Wood and husband, Robert Wagner, in 1979 photo. been spending the weekend with her husband, actor Robert Wagner, and ac- tor Christopher Walken, with whom Miss Wood was starring in the film "Brainstorm." They arrived at the island Friday aboard the 55-foot Wagner yacht, Splendour. The three went ashore for dinner Saturday night. "Mr. and Mrs. Wagner had dinner last night in a restaurant on the Isthmus, after which they returned to their boat (anchored offshore)," family friend and spokesman Paul Ziffren said Sunday. "While Mr. Wagner was in the cabin, Mrs. Wagner apparently went to their stateroom," he said. "When Mr. Wagner went to join her, he found that she was not there and that the dinghy was also gone. "Since Mrs. Wagner often took the dinghy out alone, Mr. Wagner waa not immediately concerned. However, when she did not return in 10 or 15 minutes, Mr. Wagner took his small cruiser and went to look for her. When this proved unsuccessful, he immediately contracted the Coast Guard, who then continued the search." U.S., Soviets agree to keep talks secret GENEVA, Switzerland (UPI) The United States and Soviet Union, stressing the "very high stakes" involved, agreed Monday to keep their new round of nuclear arms limitation talks strictly secret. U.S. chief negotiator Paul H. Nitze, in a brief statement, said he reached the secrecy agreement in his first meeting with Soviet chief delegate Yuli A. Kvitsinsky. "We want these talks to succeed," Nitze said. "This agreement will help us to work toward that goal." "Since the stakes are very high for all of us, I ask you to maintain an atmosphere in which we achieve concrete results," Nitze said in asking for understanding on the part of news media. Both sides warned there would be no rapid agreement in the talks on limiting nuclear missiles that began after an interruption of 2% years. Nitze said his 90-minute meeting with Kvitsinsky was "cordial and businesslike." "In following the instructions of both our governments to engage in serious negotiation, we have concurred that the details'of the negotiations must be kept inside the negotiating rooms," the 74-year-old veteran U.S. arms control bargainer said. "It is only by mutual respect for the confidentiality of these proceedings that we can hope to look at the hard is- sues which divide us, and to search for solutions that will assure security and reduce tensions," Nitze said. It was agreed, he said, that neither side "will discuss publicly the issues on the negotiating table." "I will not engage in a debate via the media," Nitze said. A Soviet spokesman said the first working session between full delegations would be held Tuesday morning at the U.S. delegation's headquarters. Follow pattern The confidentiality arrangement followed the pattern of the SALT I and SALT II negotiations on strategic nuclear weapons which ran from 1969 to 1979. Also, as at SALT, the talks' only public announcements would concern the date and place of each meeting. Nitze arrived at the Soviet diplomatic mission at 11 a.m. (5 a.m. EST) for his first meeting with Kvitsinsky. The two men posed briefly for photographers and television cameras, laughing together at repeated demands to shake hands. Nitze wearing a dark gray suit, was then escorted to the Soviet Villa Rosa diplomatic residence by Kvitsinsky, 45, who wore a light gray suit and gold- rimmed spectacles. Both sides at the arms control talks in the past have agreed on maintaining strict silence with any announcements being made by the two capitals. The Geneva arms talks come after a month of the biggest pacifist demonstration in Europe since World War II. T/'s the season for trees WASHINGTON (UPI) — An estimated 30 million Christmas trees began arriving on retail lots this weekend. Trees may cost a bit more this year, but the hike is expected to be less than the rate of inflation over the past year. / The National Christmas Tree Association said a survey of Christmas tree producers showed that wholesale costs of trees will not rise significantly from last year. But the Milwaukee-based association said factors affecting retail prices — size, quality, species and transportion costs — vary greatly among regions of the country. Bill Murray of Tifton, Ga., president of the association, said supplies of trees will be sufficient to meet public demand in all areas. The Coast Guard said it was notified of Miss Wood's disappearance at 3:30 a.m. and immediately notified lifeguards, who joined the search. Wagner spent much of the morning aboard the lifeguard patrol boat Baywatch Isthmus. At 7:45 a.m., a helicopter finally spotted the body and it was airlifted to shore, where Wagner made positive identification and informed their daughter, Courtney, 7, and Miss Wood's daughter by a previous marriage, Natasha, 11, who were on board the yacht. Wagner then took the two children by air to his Beverly Hills home, where he was joined by their friends Elizabeth Taylor and Roddy McDowell. The death of Miss Wood, who received Oscar nominations for "Rebel Without a Cause," "Splendor in the Grass" and "Love With a Proper Stranger," brought expressions of grief throughout the entertainment industry. Actress Stephanie Powers, who cos- (See WOOD, Page 2) WASHINGTON (UPI) — Richard Allen, blaming his own bad memory for his troubles over $1,000 found in his office, pushed a media campaign Monday to clear his name. Allen's dramatic announcement Sunday on NBC's "Meet the Press" that he was taking administrative leave from his job as President Reagan's national security adviser was followed by two more broadcast appearances and a lengthy Washington Post interview in his own defense. Asked if he believes someone was "out to get him," Allen said, "It's not inconceivable that someone might not like me to be where I am." "I think there are an awful lot of anonymous sources," he said. "I don't believe it's coming from the top levels of the White House." "What is important "is that I have an opportunity to respond to the miasma of rumor and innuendo that has seemed to gain strength over the past couple of weeks," Allen said on the "Today" show and in similar words on ABC's "Good f Morning, America." Allen said he had gotten words of en- Richard Allen couragement from Reagan when he telephoned him Saturday to describe his plans for going public, but, "I wouldn't repeat the private conversation I had with the president." Allen's chief deputy, Adm. James (Bud) Nance, took over Monday the advisory duties until the case is resolved. Nance is a retired aircraft carrier skipper who is a former staff member of the joint chiefs of staff. Top White House counselor Edwin Meese said Sunday it was Allen's own idea to step down. But his action reduces the pressure on the White House over the incident and allows Allen to publicly defend himself while the Justice Department decides whether to drop the matter or appoint a special prosecutor for further investigation. Journal Photo by Tom Doruy Mark Crow believes strongly in biofeedback. Neighbors... 7f isn't hokey to smell the roses' By BECCY TANNER Feature* Editor He's a hometown boy. From the moment he says he was a Boy Scout, ate Cozy burgers and attended Kansas Wesleyan, Mark Crow has a habit of letting his hometown ooze through his pores. It's in his easy-going personality and warm smile. But Mark Crow, 33, a biofeedback therapist at St. John's Hospital, isn't an ordinary hometown-boy-made- good. Nope, that's just not his style. He shies from publicity. Oh, he'll talk about his profession and his community, but talking about himself is difficult. "I'm just not the sort of guy who is good for this type of thing," Crow said. "When I think of a good neighbor I think of the clerk who is always smiling, the postman, anybody but me. I can't think of much else to say." And perhaps that's where his charm lies. The facts speak for themselves. He was graduated from Kansas Wesleyan with degrees in education and history, magna cum laude, no less. He taught three years before receiving a master's degree in counseling at Kansas State University. And it was while at K-State that he became interested in biofeedback. In biofeedback, individuals learn measurement and control of their bodily functions. It also can help control the effects of stress. "Until then I let stress get the best of me," he said. "I really didn't know how to handle it." It's no surprise then, when Crow begins talking about his life work, that he takes on the enthusiasm of the 90-pound weakling turned body builder. "K-State had a good department built up in biofeedback," Crow said. "I was 23 at the time and had always had a high anxiety level. Now can cope "The point I'm trying to get across is that I still get nervous, that's human. But I have learned how to cope with it. And that's what I try and help other people do, too. "The people I typically deal with are your super-achievers, the super moms, the people who must constantly be on the go. "Through biofeedback, we stress that there is nothing wrong in having a busy, varied lifestyle. But if you are having difficulty in enjoying life, then we try to help you find methods (See HOKEY, Page 2) , I

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