Sioux City Journal from Sioux City, Iowa on October 30, 1972 · 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Sioux City Journal from Sioux City, Iowa · 1

Publication:
Location:
Sioux City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, October 30, 1972
Page:
1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Weather Forecast Make Good Neivs! GIVE . ... The United Way! Rain, colder. Hip's mid 40s. Details, Page 2. ONE HUNDRED AND NINTH YEAR-NO. 72 Soeond dan postooo Mid at Sioux City. Iowa SIOUX CITY, IOWA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1972 -3 SECTIONS 44 PAGES PutlihMi doily by Sioux Cltv Ntvnoann. Inc 419 23 Douolaj St., Sioux City, lowo 51102 PRICE TEN CENTS Building on a Bridge ..... of all Places A new truck terminal building is being built on the end of what used to be a highway bridge near Second and Westcott streets. Marx Truck Lines is constructing a building housing a two-story office and a five-bay garage, using the south bridge abutment as part of the footing. The company purchased the bridge from the city after U.S. 75 was relocated and the Westcott Street segment was closed off. Future plans call for construction of another building on the maiin part of the bridge, according to Robert Marx, president of the firm. ,. Meanwhile, the bridge will be used for parking. The company has filled in the old Floyd River channel east of the bridge afte'r acquiring the channel as part of its site.' Marx said the new building will be completed this winter. The picture below looking through the railroad overpass shows the south side of the building resting on the south end of the bridge. The picture at Wght is a View of the building bridge site. (Photos by Johnson Staff Photographer) i fsVt- , : UP Riv" I v T 'V .",1 fc..,ri.,i,iii,ii,. n n..,,, -n ,.t.l,".M fWi ,,t.. Iff -WS-...-. - AJt...VA.Jy.. . . I- , 1 1 1 . . " 2'. uJ l Till i - - k; i i ft -p'- r - t - C it?" :lk Mill -rJ . 1 I. V 1 1 If H If-lprIn 4 J ' i h ii-- : I i 1 1 II mm. ' ... v . ; i '..'! : k.M Mii-TiiiiiiBMri iiirnriMiliYift ' I i -'-" --"li'Tili' fi - MM iwriiwif nil in 1 1 m iiinrmiMii fr-lii.i ivir ni i i-L- mri. 'f--r Mf " ..v " - - Vi. tVT vS Tic Oy Floyd Channel Becomes a Roadway Bulldozers are making a new roadway where once stood the old streetcar bridge and In recent years a Bailey bridge at Fourth and Fairmount Streets. The streetcar bridge, an abutment of which is shown in the foreground, was one of the oldest in the city. Its removal and the filling in of the - old Floyd River channel beneath It Is part of the Fairmount Street TOPICS project calling for four-laning of Fairmount and extending It on a new curving route to Sixth and Lewis Boulevard. Dirt for the channel fill is being haulid from an area near Stone Avenue and Gordon Drive. (Photo by Porter, staff photographer) Waller W. Held Dead; 5 Olhers Hurt Hinton Livestock Man Killed in Crash O 0 iiiacKer .KiL A 0 1 0 mine ye, F y HINTON, Iowa Special: A prominent Hinton man was killed and five others injured early Sunday afternoon in a two-car head-on crash four and a half miles north of here on U.S. 75. ' Walter Wesley Held, 80, driver ot one or the vehicles, was killed. . His wife, Mary, 78, a passenger in his car, was listed in "sertous conditon with multiple fractuVes at St. Luke's Medical Center in Sioux City. - The driver of the other vehi cle, Roger Dean Waddell, 34 Merrill, Iowa, and his wife, Lillian, 30, were listed in "fair" condition at St. Joesph Mercy Hosoiral in Sioux Citv. Their sons, Gary, 13, and Dennis, 12, both were in "satisfactory" Condition at the same hospital The Iowa Highway Patrol reported that the Held vehicle was the third of three vehicles traveling north on the highway.1 The patrol report said the first vehicle slowed to make a left turn, the second also slowed, and Mr. Held applied his bVakes and swerved into the opposite lane. The Waddells' car, traveling south, was an a head- on collision with the Held car. U.S. 75, normally a four-lane divided highway, currently is open to two-way traffic on one- half of the highway while un dergoing repairs which were scheduled for completion last August. The accident was investigated! by Troopers Richard Helmers and Duane North of the Iowa Highway Patrol and the Plymouth County Sheriff's Department. Mr. Held, a lifelong Resident of the Hinton area, was presently active in the breeding of feeder pigs and cattle. He also was active in the Held Brothers Shorthorn Breeding Co., as were his six brothers and thVee sisters. A past president of the Ply mouth County Farm Bureau, he Daily Features DearAbby 7 Editorials 4 Puzzle 2 Area News 8 Her World S Senior Forum 7 Ask Andy 7 Movies 8 Sports S Births 11 Obituaries 11 Want Ads 11 Bridge 11 Polty S Comics ( Sylvia Porter 4 MIAML Fla. (AP) - Four armed hijackers, including a father and son wanted on charges of bank robbery and murder, forced an Eastern Air Lines jet with 40 persons aboard to Cuba Sunday after killing one man and wounding another in Houston, Tex., the FBI said. Kenneth W. Whittaker, special agent in charge of the FBI in Miami, identified three of the hijackers after interviewing passengers and crew members. The fourth hijacker was not identified. The FBI said air piracy warrants were issued for Charles Andrew Tuller, Jr., 49, a former U.S. government employe, salesman and stockbroker: his son, Bryce Matthew Tuller, 19, an electrician's helper, and Wil liam Graham, 18, not further identified. Whittaker said the father- and-son team attempted to hold up Crystal Plaza Branch of the Arlington Trust Co. in Arling ton, Va., on Oct. 25. The bank manager and a policeman were killed during the attempted rob bery. Bond for all three hijackers, who were still in Cuba, was set at $1 million by Magistrate H. Lingo Platter in Houston. In ad dition, the Tullers have been charged with attempted bank robbery, unlawful flight and murder in connection with the bank holdup. Authorities said Tuller has a scar on his right forehead and suffers from a diabetic condi tion. Police in Houston re'ported finding 11 disposable syringes and three bottles of insulin near where the Eastern employe was shot to death. Tuller apparently was the leader of the four who identi fied himself as "Prof. Klink" and boasted to passengers he was a businessman who had just quit a $28,000a-year job, according to authorities. The bullet-scarred Boeing 727 jetliner rolled up to gate 46 at Miami International Airport Sunday about 2 p.m. EST wit.h five bullet holes in the viewing window of the main door. Two other shots penetrated the door and two more apparently rich ocheted back into the plane. The dead man was a gate agent for Eastern. Another Eastern employe was wounded in the arm. None of the passengers or crew was hurt during the flight. "In Houston, some of us heard and some of us saw a series of shots," said Dallas Morning News reporter Sam Kinch Jr., who was a passenger aboard the jetliner. "They sounded like fire crackers. I saw three shots fired." he said, adding that he did not see the gate agent get shot. Kinch said the "cuv who called himself Prof. Klink said he wanted to go to Cuba They ordered us to put our hands over our heads. This guy who called himself Klink came on the microphone and said that no one should move or they would be shot on sight." The plane's pilot, Capt. L.E. Hines of Atlanta, refused to give newsmen any details of the hijack and criticized the airline industry, the courts and Congress for failing to put a stop to air piracy. The three-engined aircraft, carrying 33 passengers and sev en crew members, was forced to make an intermediate stop in New Orleans for refueling before the predawn flight to Havana. Kinch described the elder hi jacker as resembling "a Prussian infantry captain." "He said he wanted to go to allowed to speak with newsmen. "We're still not sure what happened in Houston," said Eastern Information Officer Jim Ashlock in Miami. "There were no eyewitnesses to the shootings. The gate agent may have spotted a weapon or something, but we don't know." Flight 496, carrying 33 pas sengers and a crew of seven, originated in San Antonio, Tex., and was being readied in Houston for the rest of its flight to Syracuse, N.Y., when the hi jacking took place. Airline officials said it was not immediate ly known where the hijackers See HIJACKERS, Page 2 Falhcr, Son Accused Charles Andrew Tuller (right) and his son, Bryce, have been charged in the hijacking of an Eastern Airlines jet and slaying of a company employe Sunday. The senior Tuller was Identified as a former $26,436-a-year specialist in the U.S. Commerce Department who resigned due to "ill health." Father and son reportedly were being sought for an earlier bank robbery and murder. f ;- s if ''; : " : . t-l, t X'" H i 'r t j i ' "' ' 'II I ' Arabs Grab Plane. 77 oree R e lease o r m TRIPOLI, Libya (AP) - Palestinian guerrillas hijacked a West German jetliner Sunday over Turkey and won the release of three Arab commandos accused of taking part in the Munich Olympic massacre. The hijacked plane flew to Tripoli with the hijackers, commandos and 20 passengers and crew aboard. The hijackers had threatened to blow up the plane with the passengers and crew aboard if Germany refused to release the Arabs. The Middle East news agency said two guerrillas commandeered the plane, although earlier reports had mentioned three. After the jet picked up the commandos in Zagreb, Yugoslavia, and flew them to Tripoli, the Libyan radio said: "The liberated heroes of the Munich operation and their liberators landed safely tonight." Libya has expressed sympathy with the Palestinian terrorists. The jetliner was refueled at the Tripoli airport, and was expected to return to West Germany with all aboard except the commandos and the hijackers, the Middle East news agency reported. Reports quoted West German Ambassador Gunter Werner as saying the passengers and crew were well and probably would spend the night in Tripoli. The agency said the Arabs emerged from the plane with their faces covered by masks, and the hijackers wvre taken away in a car. The commandos were ques tioned by Libyan officials and by Abu Tarek, described as the Libyan representative of the Palestinian Liberation Organ ization. The three had been flown from West Germany on. a smaller jet and were transferred to. the hijacked plane in Zagreb. West German officials said three Arabs, identified as members of the Black September organization, seized the Lufthansa 727 jet over Turkey early in the day and ordered it flown unic to Munich with refueling stops at Nicosia, Cyprus and Zagreb. But police cars, ambulances and other vehicles at Munich's airport , apparently frightened the hijackers away and they or dered the plane back to Zagreb, even though the West Germans had agreed to free the commandos. ' The hijacked aircraft, which had an American listed on the passenger manifest, ' circled Zagreb while West Germany obtained permission from the Yugoslav government to turn h Killers (3) 1 odors (O; Good News B:1I Willard, 37, 126 Stewart Ave. West, was presented the Volunteer of the Year award from the Northwest Iowa Multiple Sclerosis Chapter during a chapter meeting Sunc! ' at Blessed Sacrament School. Mr. Will. recipient of the award for the second consecutive year, has given from 503 to 700 hours a year the last three years in volunteer work for the chapter. His efforts have included stamping all materials received in the MS office for the chapter's 11-county area, and the mailings of the chapter newsletter, The Keyhole. The citation, presented by Mrs. Arthur Coe, chapter president, reads that Willard received the honor for "distinguished service to our fellow Americans who suffer with multiple sclerosis." Willard also has donated many hours working in the Grandview Park garden planted by the Sioux City Garden Club of which he is a member. over the prisoners at the Zagreb airport. With this permission granted, an executive jet took off from Munich with the three commandos on board. It landed a short while later at Zagreb and only then did the hijacked plane, running low cm fuel, set down once again. After negotiations between the hijackers and the Germans, the three commandos t-hen walked from the executive jet to the three-engine Boeing 727, a short-range aircrait. Once more the jetliner was refueled and it took off again with the passengers, crew and six Arab guerrillas on board. The plane had been hijacked after it took off from Beirut, Lebanon, en route to a stop at Ankara, Turkey. The Israeli government appealed to West Germany not to free the three Arabs, saying this would "aggravate the Munich disaster" in which 11 Israeli athletes, a Munich policeman and five Arab commandos were killed. The Black September organ ization claimed responsibility for the Olympic massacre. A Bavarian Interior Ministry spokesman said, the decision to free the commandos came from Bonn after an emergency meeting of Chancellor Willy Brandt's Cabinet. The spokesman said the terms under which the commandos were freed included one that they be turned over to the hijackers only after the See GUERRILLAS, Page 2 Accuse U.S. ol Blocking Agreement Cong Step Att acks SAIGON (AP) Viet Cong, tacks had soared past tha lOOjthe hamlets had been recap-! Saigon region to the central also was active in the Plymouth County Old Settlers Committee. Mr. Held also was active in county and state affairs of the Republican Party. He was an Army veteran of World War I and a member of the Methodist Church of Hinton. He attended Morningside Col lege. Mr. Held married Mary Royse, Aug. 19, 1921, at Rock- ville, Ind. Survivors include the widow; two sons, Charles of Omaha and Dr. Gordon of Yankton, S. D.; four daughters, Mrs. Bernard (Mary Lou) Feikema of Sioux City, Mrs. Joe (Esther) Legg of Anamosa, Iowa, Mrs. Tom (Carolyn) Davies of Princeton, Ore., and Miss Ruth Held of Yankton; two brothers, Ben and Albert, both of Hinton; 14 ihy former astronaut Frank grandchildren and a greatgrandchild. The body was taken to the Nelson-Berger Northside Funeral Home in Sioux City. Cuba because that was 'the only place that a person could endure the benefits of free dom,' " Kinch said. The plane's captain was met Borman, an Eastern vice presi dent, as he stepped off the air craft here. The crew and pas sengers were questioned by FBI agents before they were forces attacked with increased; mark, although most of themjtured. Highways were still un intensity Sunday in an apparent were small and not of the mag- safe for travel, although some campaign to force the Nixon administration to sign a cease fire agreement Tuesday. Broadening propaganda at tacks at the same time, the Viet Cong's political arm appealed to the South Vietnamese; people and soldiers and to the! Soviet Union and China to de-' mand that the United States sign the agreement and end the fighting. A radio broadcast by the National Liberation Front accused tha United States of endangering the settlement, threatened to step up the fighting in the absence of an agreement and backed up the threat with a new wave of attacks. The Saigon command reported 133 shelling, terror and ground attacks across South Vietnam during the 24-hour period ending at dawn Sunday, the highest number 9:nce the 1963 Tet offensive. It was the fourth successive day that at- more than a score of hamlets and cut several key highways most of them in the Saigon area in a land grab offensive over the weekend. At dusk Sunday, the Sa'gon command claimed about half nitude of the 1963 offensive and of them had been reopened. the Easter offensive this year. The U.S. Command Veported Communist-led forces seized.that air strikes were continuin2 over North Vietnam below the 20th parallel and disclosed that a Navy A7 Corsair was downed Saurday about 90 miles south of Hanoi. T.j2 pilot was listed as missing. Fighting swirled from the U.S. Silent, Not Likely lo Meet Hanoi Deadline WASHINGTON IF The Nixon administration continued to play it cool and quiet Sunday on the pending agreement to halt the Vietnam war. And it became increasingly obvious that the pact would not be signed on Oct. 31 as demanded by the North Vietnamese. Henry A. Kissinger, President Nixon's chief foreign-pol'cy adviser and principal U.S. architect of the nine-point proposal, was reported still in Washington. He said last week that a final meeting of three or four days would be required to iron out details that he feels must be settled before the agreement is signed. highlands and the northe-n coastal lowlands south of Da Nang. The attacks in the highlands were much heavier than those in the Saigon region. Govern- Iment defenders were forced to retreat from one base and a sec nod camp was threatened by a heavy shelling and ground attack. Dak Seang, a border ranger camp, 40 miles northwest or Kontum city, was under heavy attilbry siege and in danger of being overrun, field reports said. Tlie base was hit with 1, 000 rounds of artillery, rocket and mortar shells Sunday and enemy troops were reported to have reached its barbed wire perimeter. U.S. and South Vietnamese fighter-bombers flew more than 30 strikes around the camp in efforts to save it. Twenty miles north of Saigon, South Vienamese troops were See WAR, Faga J

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Sioux City Journal
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free