The Gazette from Cedar Rapids, Iowa on June 15, 1973 · 3
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The Gazette from Cedar Rapids, Iowa · 3

Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, June 15, 1973
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piOli&W . . I'aariyr ...J. unWMIMfHOfOUlTt Showan and thundoritormi ar xptcttd Friday night evar Oklahoma and tha Ohio-Tannauaa velleyt. Claar to partly cloudy ikiti altawhara. Daily Record Tr Weather Hah It HI ntrtur ClpllKlll Atlanta iunrcK Mctma mprum Thuriflnv, low tern and mcnti of pre ovarnlahl 17 41 . 1 51. DM Hnuilon L Anaeltt 71 St Miami M N N Photnle M7S .11 Selrfll wainw UlM'MAlIk N, Orleeni tj m .w Now YorN M7, M tort M el ft: Int ion U el . Extended forecast Chance of thunderstorms Sunday with mostly fair weather expected Monday and Tuesday. Cooler Monday with lows in upper ;us and lower 60s. Highs in upper 70s to lower 80s. C. R. Weather High Thursday 88 Low overnight 72 Noon Friday At 2 p.m M Rainfall Trace Total for June 2.32 Normal for June 5.21 Normal through June 16.61 Total for 1973 20.53 Barometer, falling 29.82 Humidity at noon 67 Wind direction and velocity at Gazette weather station at at 2 p.m. S at 14 m.p.h. Sun rises Saturday, 5:30; sun sets. 8:44. Year Ao Today High, 79; low, 61; rainfall, .17. Mississippi Stages (Flood stanes In brackets) IaCrosse (12) 7.0, fall .2 Uinsing (18) 9.0, fall .2 Dam !) (IB) 1 7.6, rise .7 McGregor (18) 10.3, fall .3 Guttcnbcrfi (15) 9.4, fall .6 Dubuque (17) 10.7, fall .1 Keokuk (16) 11.8, fall .7 Cedar at C.R. (13) 5.48, rise .05 Coralville Lake Pool level Friday ...... 705.02 Births St. Luke's June 14 To the families of David R. Pelffer, 5614 Cedar drive NW, a son; Harry Shearer, 275 Norman drive NE, a son; William Butterbrodt, 2 4 15 Twenty-fourth street, Marion, a daughter; Robert Gilchrist. 2660 Seventeenth avenue, Marion, a son. Births Mercy June 11 Mr. and Mrs. Larry Pinckney, 155 Brentwood drive NE, a daughter. June 14 To the families of Robert Kruse, South Amana. a daughter; John Heefner, 651 Greenfield street NE, a son. Adoption At Galena, III. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Luvaas adopted a son .tune 14. Mrs. Luvaas is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adalbert Bender, 506 Thirty-fourth street SE. Luvaas is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Luvaas. 2567 Mcadowbrook drive SE. Out of Town Births At Camn Pendleton, Calif, T.-Cnl ;md Mrs. Jerry D. Bas- com. twin dauehters June 1 Mrs. Bascom is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Zahn, 112 Thirtv-sixth street SE. Bascom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Rascom, route one. Cerlar Rapids. Marriage Licenses Nora K. Wcrneburg and John Perry, Kalhy A. Abbott and Richard L Hoffman, Mary E. Walsh and Gary P. Crosby, Laura B. Ovcrhulser and Robert .1. Mclichar, Carol A. Randall and Floyd R. Clark, jr., Marv K Hcsseniii anH Douglas L. Renyshek. Diane M. Weir and David K Thomas. Patricia A. Stewart and Howard L Hil-debrand, Susan K ( niton and DaifiUI I.. Groat. Susan A. Hruska and .lames P. TeaheSh, Darla K Vteskiim-n and Robert P. Hnrniaiin. Norma P l,ax- amana and Jonathan ( Stephen, Cedar Rapids, and Douglas S. Jones, Slater. Prudence Erdman, Cedar Rapids, and Thomas M. Schnabel, Co lumbla, S. C. Debra L. Short, Marion, and John M. Wagner, Cedar Rapids, Cedar Rapids Pamela A. Gaulke, Marion, and Philip S. Sparrgrovc, Cedar Rapids Petitions for Bankruptcy John E. Perry, 2924 Woodland drive SW. Debts: $4,031. Assets: $800, with $600 claimed exempt. Ronnld and Katherine Koch, 128 Thirty-third street NE. Debts: $21,777. Assets: $200, with $150 claimed exempt. Benjamin and Janice Kesser ling, 401 Ninth avenue, Marion. Debts: $13,625. Assets: $745, with $695 claimed exempt. Albert and Janice Bailey, 903 Ninth street SE. Debts: $6,900. Assets: $300, all claimed ex empt. juuei i nur iuii, tit i i , ,uii ii street NW. Debts: $6,471. Assets: $383, with $300 claimed exempt. Orvin J. Olson, 1ZS9 StauB court NE. Debts: $4,001. Assets: $2,100, all claimed exempt. Fires 10:47 a.m. Thursday at 2033 Grease Shorewood 'itu,n' Mondav ( ',,ir,,,n nrt I all of I erlar HaiK Miine .i ;lthflc- church C ii n n i n K h a m Thnm.r A Greave., Sprmty-fielH. Mn Carol .1 Klmifla. Cerlar Rapids, and Robert .1 Andtle, Klv. Janice G Clen-dcnin and Michael R. Harrison, both if Shclhburg Penny J Emanuel and Francis M. Dow- naid. Iintli i f Nnr'.eav Ann on stove drive NE. 1:41 p.m. Thursday. Car fire at 200 block of Third avenue SE. 6:17 p.m. Thursday. Cutting torch to railroad ties at 823 Third street SW. 12:20 a.m. Friday. Cutting torch to acetylene tank at 1201 Sixth street SW. 12:22 a.m. Friday. Fire in street on the 1300 block of Hinkley avenue NW. Jury Notices The Linn district court petit jury panel need not report for duty Monday. Jurors should report on the third floor of the courthouse June 25 unless otherwise notified. Municipal Court Speeding William S. Kauffman, route 1, Marion; fined $25 and costs. James P. Blunt, Waterloo; Jeff C. Kint- zel, 1051 Twenty-first street SE; Jack W. Hasbrouck, 420 Thirty-fourth street SE; Jacqueline Whitworth, 6505 As- bury lane NE; each fined $20 and costs. Possession of beer as a minor Richard D. Belong, 2321 Meadow lane NE; fined $15 and costs. Striking; fixtures adjacent to roadway Richard H. Stong, 3061 Sixth street SW; fined $100 and costs. Striking unattended vehicle Robert J. Berends, 3369 Third avenue SE; fined $25 and costs. Driver's license violation - Robert J. Berends. 3369 Third avenue SE; fined $10 and costs. Resisting an officer Robert J. Berends, 3369 Third avenue SE; fined $25 and costs. Excessive noise Brad L. Bean. 3021 Southland street SW; forfeited $30 bond. Offenses by owner John B. Oliver, 931 Old Marion road NE: fined $15 and costs (originally reported as leaving the scene of an accident). Iowa Deaths Onslow George H. Paulsen, 70. Services 1:30 Saturday at Onslow Presbyterian church. Hayden's. Mederville George K. N;id-mg, H4. Services at 1:30 Satur day, Will's in Elkader. Anamo.u Mrs J. D. florins. 86 10, SI Patrick's Catholic I'htlich. Rosary Saturday at 7 p.m.. scripture scrviro Sunday at 7:30. Goettsch's Belle Plalne Lillian P Roth. 4."). of Lueine. Services it 10. St Michael's Rosary Sun- dav at 8 p m . Ilrabak's. Belle Plalne Andy N Wil-Min, 64. Services at 1(:3() Monday, Peffers-llalverson, where friends may call after noon Saturday. Osslan Mrs Frank Imoehl, 7.') Services at II Monday, St. F i a iw i s deSiiles church. Watergate (Continued from Page 1.) Haldeman knew of the covcr-up "from the beginning." Magruder testified that he told Haldeman in January, before the Watergate trial, the full and true story and the false story he planned to tell. "So Haldeman knew that perjury was going to be commit-ted?" asked Sen. Lowell Weicker (R-Conn.). "Yes, I think that would be correct," Magruder replied. Haldeman has denied such knowledge. "Coached" by Dean The senate Watergate com mittee, meanwhile, canceled a scheduled Monday session and plans to take testimony in pri vate that day from John Dean, the former legal counsel to the President. Dean is set to appear in a televised meeting on Tuesday. Magruder said Thursday that he was coached last year on how to cope with questions put by Watergate prosecutors and that Dean had been his teacher. He said Dean was involved in the Watergate planning sessions from the start .and was the man who sent Liddy to the campaign committee as general counsel and spy chief. In other Watergate develop ments, the White House confirmed that a secret list of unnamed contributors to the Nixon campaign was not destroyed as previously reported, but is being held by Rose Mary Woods, the President's persona secretary. The White House said the list of more than $19 million in con tributions never has been shown to Nixon. "Blackmail" The Washington Post, in Fri day's editions, quoted govern ment sources as saying that convicted Watergate conspirator E. Howard Hunt, jr., "effective ly blackmailed the White House by threatening to disclose in volvement of high Nixon ad ministration officials in secret illegal activities unless he re ceived large sums of money and a guarantee of executive clemency." The Post said that since the Watergate breakin last year Hunt had been paid more than $200,000 and received repeated assurances of executive clemency. The Post said investigators have established that White House and Nixon campaign of ficials received "at least five messages from Hunt. Shortly before his sentencing. Hunt demanded $130,000 which never was paid, the sources told the Post. The newspaper said cash payments were delivered to Hunt by an aide at Nixon campaign headquarters. Senate Sat To Bargain On Regents By talk Nft DBS MOINES - Mindful of what happened two years ago, when Uwy were outmanauvorad by the h o u a a. Iowa senators voted, 4M, Friday for a 1244.8 million appropriation to tha board of regent that will give them bargaining power in a conference committee, Pannage of the bill came after the senate adopted an amendment by lie appropriation com mlttee completely rewriting a bill approved by the houee to Rive the regents $224.5 million for the 1978-75 bjennlum. The vole for the amendment was 35-12. The senate figure it about m million over the $231.3 million requested by Gov. Robert Ray to run the five regents Institutions for the neit two years, beginning July 1. The house figure is about $10,8 million under the governor's request an amount house members said could be made up by substantial increases in tuition charged to out-of-state stu dents and a moderate increase for resident students. Bargaining Purposes mmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 111 Courthouse News Minn. ; Hherron K, Malin, Un exa, Kan,, and Mary Studt, Mt. Vernon, Cedar Rapids school official! animated that If (he clalmi of tha two women involved In the suit originally arc upheld In higher court and If the claims of the first interveners are sustained, the district might have to pay up to $70,0(10 in back wages, Collins' Lawyer At ki Naming Of Psychiatrist The attorney for Raydell L, Collins has withdrawn hla re quest that the $42,000-a-year director of (he Linn county men tal health department be appointed to examine Collins as an aid to the. defense In a murder case Requesting that a dllfcrenl psychiatrist be appointed, the! attorney said Dr. Paul Pen-ningroth has said he will be unable to make the examination. The original defense motion said Penningroth hud agreed to make the examination. However, County Supervisor Chair-man William Martin said he did not think Penningroth would be able to do It Martin, responding to questions from The Gazette, said the doctor's agreement with the county not to receive additional oavments from the rnnnlv would preclude him from being i parently had occurred over a paid for the services consjoerawe icngtn 01 time ana On the other hand, Martin linai wou, navc rcquireo rbiH if th HnHnr .rtnrmH ihiquiie a numoer oi aoauionai Hacksaw Blades Found in Jail, Bars Are Sawed The Cedar KajaVti Oagottoi JL A routine ehakedown of the Mnn county Jail Thursday afternoon uncovered two bucksaw blades which had been broken in half and two bars sawed throush. One bar was In the same cell;1"10 ,flW block where the blades were found and one was In a neigh boring ell block. George Griffin, chief deputy sheriff, laid the sawing ap Utility Tax Spread Bill Is Approved DES MOINES (UPI) In an effort to spread around tax rev enuei from major utility gen eratlng plants, (he Iowa house Friday approved legislation revising the method of distributing property tax revenues from utility inxtallationii. On un 88-8 vote, the house approved the hill thai In aimed specifically at tax revenue generated front the stair's first nuclear power plant at Palo, The bill Is dettlgned to keep taxing districts from realizing a "windfall" when large scale utility generating plants are constructed In their area The measure now goes to od N operating Wilson, Founder Of Holiday La Fatally Injui BELLE PLAINS- Wilaen, S4. fouhdjSf UMl i ii of ilolicliiy !nki (MumaJmi sMjftttakMMBj eestaAosi i IHU ww Nvoiisfun wnen endioader ha waa tipped over, throwing Mm to tha ground and killing htm Instantly Wilson and hit son, Donald, developed Holiday Lake In INT. They had also founded almilar development projects in Mia sour! and Virginia. Wilson was a grading contractor In Iowa before he began lund development. He was married on July 3, 1829. He is aurvlved by his wife, Mildred; a son, Donald of Belle Plalne; a daughter, Mrs. Carroll Gunderson of Marengo; six grandchildren; five sislera, services as a county employe, legal problems might arise about the examination being done by someone employed by the same agency that was pro- J he senate bill strikes out the secuting the case. tuition increases and mandates He said Memorial Services Erbe. Warren 11. Ouiprl of Memories at 10:3(1 a.m. Siitur riav bv the KfV. hrnest w Lar son of Trinity United Methodist rhurch. Burial: Cerlar Memorial Services Monday at i cemetery Arrangements by Cedar Memorial funeral home Karr. Margaret Jane St. Patrick's Catholic church ;it 8:30 a m. Saturday bv (he Rev. A .1. Vorwald Hiiriai: Ml Calvary cemetery. Turner chapel west is in charge Topinka. Katherine Kubn funeral home easl at 10:30 Saturday by Theodore B llliihn-eek. Cremation committal will follow Hejda, Ble - Kuba funeral home east at 2 p m. Saturday by Theodore B. Hlubucek Burial: Czech National that the regents cannot increase resident rates during the next two years, but gives them a free hand in dealing with nonresident rates. Sen. Tom Riley (R-Ced ar Rapids) who piloted the bill through the senate, and Sen. Lucas DeKoster (R-Hull), ap propriations committee chairman, made it clear the higher senate figure was strictly for bargaining purposes. DeKoster told the senate that he wouldn't be able to support it himself, "unless I was sure that we can come to some agree ment with the house near the governor's figure." Several senators said this approach to budgeting is "distasteful" to them, but it Is necessary because of shenanigans they said house members pulled on them two years ago. Riley and Sen. Republican Leader Clifton Lamborn (R-Maquoketa) told the senate that two years ago the house appropriations leaders gave their word they would settle on a certain figure for the board of regents institutions if the senate would adopt one close to that amount. But, they continued, the house leaders did not stick to their word and came in with a lower figure of their own which forced a compromise under what the senate would have liked because it lacked the bargaining power it needed. One Change The senate made only one change in the figures approved by the appropriations committee, adding $70,300 to the proposed budget for the Iowa School for the Deaf in Council Bluffs to make up for the loss of some federal funds to train handicapped children. The senate bill appropriates $123.3 million for the University of Iowa and its satellites, compared to the house figure of $113.1 million. Iowa State university and its satellites got $87.5 million in the senate bill and $79.6 million in the house version. The senate proposed $27.8 million for 'the University of Northern Iowa, compared to the house figure of $25.4 million. The Iowa Braille and Sight-Saving school at Vinton came in for $2.0 million in the senate version compared to $1.97 million in the house version. hours to get out the cell block and then to saw throush the bars of the jail windows. -Griffin said it has not been de termined which occupants in the cell blocks were involved in the the attorney ap- i sawing or how the blades were parently was not aware of Pen nlngroth's contract with (he county, and that Penningroth was not familiar with the legal problems involved. Judge Louis Schultz has taken under advisement the request that the examination by another psychiatrist be made at coun(y expense. The judge approved an application that two attorneys be appointed to represent Collins at county expense. Collins, 41, is accused in the shooting death of his wife, Beverly Ann, 40, at their residence at 1323 Twentieth avenue SW on April 23. Further Claims Barred, School System Contends Attorneys for the Cedar Rapids Community school board contend there are legal barriers that should bar additional slipped into the jail. Indo-China (Continued from Page 1.) technical reasons for it, but did not elaborate. An agreement on political matters was one of the 15 points in the Kissinger-Tho communique. The deadline was 45 days from the time of signing, or July 28. Lt. Col. Le Trung Hien, chief spokesman for the Saigon command, said there were 21 violations of the new cease-fire during the first four hours. It went into effect at noon, Saigon time. Most of the violations involved s h e 1 1 i n g s and small patrol clashes, Hien said. He noted that the battlefield commanders of the opposing forces have never met face to face. Both the original Vietnam truce agree ment sinnprl .Ian 27 and thp women .u i i craving a cuuni 14 .pojm communique stipulated ruling similar to one granting ; th hould meet ltciiuius 10 iwu loiiner leaciiers. Linn District Judge William "Walt and See" Eads ordered the benefits fori Hien left the impression there the two women on May 25 m; would be no agreement on the connection with their claim that (meeting of commanders until the former maternity leave poli- the shooting had stopped. cy of the school district discrim-; "We have to wait and see," inated against women. ihe declared. "We also expect The judge also said others! the cease-fire to be strictly ob- who may have rights under his (served. We just told you that decree may "seek to join m this! enemy units so far have corn-action within 20 days . . . and mitted 21 violations. It is not seek a hearing on eligibility andjeasy for commanders to meet amount of damages and rights 'each other. They need time to . . . provided the statute of lim-i fix the date and place.' itations has not run. The school board filed an an- .ov Knhert Kay to be signed (iodc Morrltt of Cedar p, Buffalo, Under the bill, revenue from the first $12 million In taxable assets of a utility plant would be allocated to the (axing district where the plant 1.4 located. However, any taxable value over $12 million would be apportioned to each taxing district In the area served by the utility firm. The legislation will apply not only to the Palo nuclear plant but all other large facilities placed in operation after Dec. 3, 1972. Rep. David Stanley (R- Muscatine) said the bill was necessary because at least two more nuclear power plants are scheduled to be constructed in Iowa before the mid 1980s. He said construction of the plants was "absolutely essential to ensure against future power shortages and brownouts in Iowa," but no single taxing dis trict should receive all the wind fall revenue from the facilities. The six who voted against (lie bill included: Republicans ID- Butler; Democrats (5) Byerly, Clark of Dubuque, Horn, Monroe, Nielsen. Absent or not voting (8)- Republicans, Lipsky, McElroy, Peterson, Stephens, Wulf f : Dem o c r a t s , Connors, Hargrave, Rapp. The remaining 49 Republicans and 37 Democrats voted for the bill. Brezhnev (Continued from Page 1.) Hien said it had not been necessary yet for South Vietnamese swer Wednesday to petitions of j forces to use airpower to re- intervention filed by 27 other Upond to Communist violations, women seeking benefits from 'He also said South Vietnamese artillery had not been used, although field reports indicated Dunn ( ll;ipir-, ,i?nl D.ivirl Schmlt' whorr frlonrln mav .1 SI'm kinmi. Oxforrl Sh.min S 7,, h i ilci ;i(nl M.u k A H.ffiiv - . hot h nf Spntitivillr Sii'iiH II II S.itiiril;iv .iflri s.irv H i.i t-tnnirrlHv fl d;iv The Iowa School for the Deaf would receive $.17 million if the senate figures prevail and million if the house figures are, the discrimination finding. "Not Eligible" The answer contends the women are not eligible for benefits because they failed to file complaints with the Iowa civil rights commission within 90 days of their grievance, which the board says is required under the state civil rights statute. The answer also argues that the women are not eligible because they did not file petitions of intervention before the case went to trial, as required by Iowa court rules of civil procedure otherwise. The earlier truce brought more bloodshed than peace, with more than over 60.000 ca sualties reported on both sides by the Saigon command. It was far too soon to tell whether the new cease-fire would be effective over the long run. Saigon sources, however, were pessimistic. NATO (Continued from Page 1. The school board also said 17jJobert Thursday after a lunch of the women failed to seek j eon given by Denmark. court relief within the two-year statute of limitations for such cases. The result was an agreement! nuclear curbs Alrbase Issue of views on ways to deepen and improve relations between our two countries." Brezhnev painted a picture of future massive economic links between the two great powers trade involving basic resources and technology, and reaching far beyond "our buying five wagonloads of cardigans and our selling the U.S. five wagon- loads of jackets." "What we want to suggest is really large-scale economic relations . . . worthy of the scale of our two big countries," he said. Referring to recent talks he has had with visiting U.S. sena tors and to the announcement of a deal for export of Soviet natural gas, Brezhnev reminded newsmen of his country's other resources. "We have immense national wealth," he declared. "And as I said to the senators, would it be a bad thing if the Soviet Union were to agree to share a part of national wealth with the U.S.? Naturally, we would not be going it free of charge, just as the American business men would never do anything for nothing." No SALT Pact The White House says the summit will not produce a sweeping new arms-limitation agreement, but is hoping the two nations can acmeve a Sylvia Upplncott of Mo., Mrs. Bill Luxford of Van Nuys, Calif., Mrs. Earl Hlcki of Montezuma and Phoebe Rupp of Lynvllle, and two brothers, George of Belle Plalne, and Clyde of Missouri. Services will be at 10:30 a.m. Monday at (he Peffers-Kalver-son funeral home. Friends may call after noon Saturday. Churches United Votes Help for Housing Program The Churches United (CU) board voted Thursday to work with a representative of the Hawkeye Area Community Action Program (HACAP) to develop low-Income housing rehabilitation in Cedar Rapids. Vic Miller, project director for the HACAP housing board, has presented Churches United a proposal for acquisition, rehabilitation and resale of homes for low-income families and the elderly. After study of the proposal, the CU housing board recommended cooperation with Miller in the appointment of an implementation committee to further develop his proposal. The committee will have representation from low-income families as well as organizations and firms dealing with housing. The Rev. Jim Lesher, CU board president, described Churches United support for the project as both moral and financial, but added the group does not want to duplicate existing services. Miller and representatives of Churches United have met with leaders of housing programs in Des Moines and Ames in search of ideas to aoolv to Cedar Rapids housing. Lesher said the housing board will prepare a more soecific proposal to submit to the CU board for final approval. Pollution (Continued from Page 1.) parently Implying even greater cutbacks. In addition, EPA proposed for Los Angeles: An immediate ban on construction of new parking facili ties and a gradual 20 percent reduction of parking spaces beginning next Jan. 31. A ceiling on motorcycle registrations at the 1973 level and restricted operation of two-stroke motorcycles starting next May 1. Retroactive fitting of antipollution devices on some vehicles. Fri also said that plans submitted by Kansas City, Mo., the states of Kansas and Missouri, and Baton Rouge, La., arrived late, but appeared acceptable and would probably be ap- breakthrough toward permanent Prved'ater tnis montn iclear curbs ' " 1New jersey was In addition to the 27 women to support reconsideration of re-1 At a news conference Thurs-"y", '"r a sirmiar sei o referred to in the school board's; I at ions among states in the alli-jday, presidential a s s i s t a n t contl"oIs including a ceiling on answer, eight women have filed W formed almost 25 years Henry Kissinger said flatly gasoI'ne sa at the 1973 level, petitions of intervention seeking ago to counter the threat of So- there "will not be an agreement d u,iimk on mornrcycic regis-court relief on the same basis, viet invasion on the substance" of strategic- tra"on;s and restriction on the Rmrers .viid Ihe I S will re-'arms-limitation iSAITi necotia-"' ,mhMw mmorcyoes r - .... adopted. The house and senate versions! riieo mis week , . ... ,,,., ,,c HliriM ,h mt1;, during daylight from Mav aRreed on only one figure a Thosp petlons, fled Wednes 'of the American airbase at Ke- Rut Kissinger said he dors ex ,hrouKn September. $32S.Mn appropriation for the dav and Thursday, the final day flavik He told a news confer- pect extensive discussion The plans for the other states central office of the hoard nf sc( hv (nr jllfjKC wprp Drougn( pncp - i don't think we are going which might open Ihe way to ranged from such measures as rrRenls. which Sen Ralph Me- on hatf 0f these women: to have a serious problem " over morp harmonious, more com-vehicle inspection to improved Cartney iR-Charles City i a Marv (;cminson Shenandoah the base, which helps guard patible instructions" to V S and mass transit former member of Ihe regents. junctl0n w Va ; Roberta K America's east coasl Soviet necotiators who are seek- Kendus, Iowa Citv; Linda Britain and Iceland failed to me in Geneva to reach Derma-1 Cosmos 473 MOSCOW ( UPI) The Soviet Union Friday launched Cosmos said should be beefed up There appeared to be no dues p o u I o s . Toronto, Ontario; settle their dispute over fishing nent arms limitation accords. yrt hul I h ) t Inn hni ico nil w, wa. " " '" Sharon Sowadski. Country Club rights. Britain's accep he senate figures andj,j,M m L-i.,nki. u i . . r ., . . .,, . , . . . i Hills. Ill , thzabeth M Haslev,,tary, Sir Alec iiioi iiic mil mil irv i, ,i,i,i iiiiu n ,-.,. , Mrtk l l i 1 1 lulu . in u den. route conference committee. . Diane L Nor- told newsmen three. Bemidji. unchanged ." loreign secre Douglas-Home.' Looking for something hard to 573, another in Its series of un The situation is find0 Let a want ad find it for manned earth satellites, Tail you. news agency said. Iosc a peP Let a want ad tint infn Ihn uanf aA kaKii nd fl Sun-1 Want ads help you sell, buy or j find it for you fast Call 390-9234 rent quickly. Dial 398-0234. I today. Send a bit of cheer with a bouquet from . . . 4 Seasons $C mt i 'Miiii ii i Th People Who Do More with riowort For You PIERS0l'$F,?,r 1 100 I Hit live. NW riOWMPHONI 34-1 136 BROSH CHAPEL ( rdar Rapid' 'ItrrnlrH In Puhlir Sfrrir" Inqulrr About Our rr-irrinti Vrvlwt Solon JOHN E. LAPES flrmw Inr ill nr rsmnv 'ft i fA'L it l-0.ill Z flowers can say everything... O FLORIST anej GIFT SHOP 3141131 PHONE ANSWERED 24 HOURS EVERY MY

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