The Gazette from Cedar Rapids, Iowa on January 21, 1972 · 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Gazette from Cedar Rapids, Iowa · 3

Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, January 21, 1972
Start Free Trial

Daily Record The Weather High tmprturt Thurtdav. low ttm-Pf raluros overnight intf Inchtt of precipitation; 8 Him ... an .it Miami 71 11 .. jMnirck J-J.M Mln'apolll 1 .. fe 8iw0rJiS':a Puluth ... J .Si Fhoanlx . 76 5 Houiton ... nil tultle Si 47 1.4 L. Annlti 4147 . Waih'tton 4(41 .07 Extended Forecast Partly cloudy to cloudy Sunday through Tuesday, with chance of snow Sunday night and Monday. Mild on Sunday. Colder Monday and Tuesday. Lows teens north to around 30 south on Sunday, cooling to 5 to 10 north to teens south on Tuesday. Highs 30s north to 40s south on Sunday, cooling to 20s over the state on Tuesday. C. R. Weather High Thursday 27 Low overnight 12 Noon Friday 27 2 p.m. Friday 26 Rainfall Trace Total for Jan 0.03 Normal for Jan 151 Barometer, falling 30.02 Humidity at noon 83 Wind direction and velocity at Gazette weather station at 2 p.m., S at 17 m.p.h. . Sim rises Saturday, 7:29; sun sets, 5:08. Year Afo Today High, 39; low, 29. Degree Days Thursday 47 Total to date 3,061 Through Jan. 20, 1971 ...3,497 Percent of normal year . . 46.1 Total normal year 6,631 Coralville Lake Pool level Friday 679.87 In Legislature (Friday) Senate Convened at 10 a.m. and received three bills. Passed 38-5 a bill to modify the legislature authority over state department administrative rules. Adjourned until 10 a.m. Monday. House Convened at 9:15 a.m. Passed four bills, including" one to make breaking into a vending machine a felony. Received six bills, including one to permit grocery stores and taverns to sell wine by the bottle. Adjourned until 10 a.m. Monday. Births St. Luke's Jan. 20 To the families of Elwood Miracle, Vinton, a son; Robert Watson, 409 Thirtieth (treet drive SE, a daughter; Lawrence Jones, 534 Thirtieth street drive SE, a son; Edward VanAntwerp, 2740 Tenth avenue, Marion, a daughter; Kenneth Pettit, 1500 Seventh avenue, Marion, a son; Eldon Hanson, Fairfax, a son. Out-of-Town Births At Riverside, Calif. Lt. and Mrs. Gary Phelps, a son Jan. 18. Mrs. Phelps is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Victor Link, 3723 M avenue NW. Phelps is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Phelps, Palo. At Fort Walters, Texas Capt. and Mrs. Robert Berry, a daughter on Jan 19. Berry is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Roscoc Markerts, 960 Orchard road, Marion. Marriage Licenses Bob J. Caffrey and Sandra L. Etten, Dennis L. Moomcy and Peggy L. Lindsry, all of Cedar Rapids. Thomas A. Elly-son, Springville, and Ral A. Martin, Martelle. David H. Jones, jr., Lincoln, Neb., and Diane S. Henderson, Cedar Rapids. Fires 3:18 p.m. Thursday. Sparks from train to trash at Wilson avenue and Sixteenth street SW. 6:11 p.m. Thursday. Broken radiator hose at Cottage Grove avenue and Country Club parkway SE. 7:48 p.m. Thursday. Accidental alarm at Wilson-Sinclair, Third street and Sixteenth avenue SE. 10:49 p.m. Thursday. Short In fuse box at 625 Fifth avenue SE. 1:48 a.m. Friday. Resusclta-tor call to 2428 Wisconsin SW. 8:22 a.m. Friday. Overheated motor bearing at 1515 H avenue NE., Municipal Court Speeding George Willard, 1136 Thirty-first street NE; fined $25 and costs. Susan Bena, Tipton; John Koehler, 804 Fifteenth street SE; Mar-jorie Casteel, 131 Twenty-sixth street NW; Robert Hughes, 1618 Hillside drive NW; John Pcndly, 1513 Wash ington avenue SE; James Hi-dinger, 142 Echo lane NW; Danny Shakespeare, Fairfax; Thaddeus Miller; 301 Shelley lane NW; Arthur Johnson, 622 A avenue NW; Samuel Roman, 1630 Miami drive NE; Roger Hunter, Hiawatha; Richard Ludwick. 1033 West wood drive NW; Karen Thenhaus, 970 Maplewood drive NE; Bur-tine Motley, 2734 Franklin avenue NE; Walker Phillips, 416 Eighth avenue SW; each fined $20 and costs. Harold Puring-ton, jr., 1919 Ninth street SW; Thomas Kline, 712 Knoll street SE; each fined $10 and costs. Disobeying traffic signal l I rii ii f . w-jM.-ittilt Ai j If ilWi I , ; iWiiu. --'"'Villi nliir j 4Mtt. Weather Fofocasf Snow is expected tonight over portions of the upper Mississippi valley with showers from the eastern Gulf coast through the south Atlantic states and rain over the middle Atlantic states. It will be slightly warmer in the upper Mississippi valley with little temperature change elsewhere. Joe Hakes, 4061 Soutter avenue SE; Terry Lowe, jr., 204 Redwing road SW. Wesley Beeshears, 1112 Fifteenth avenue SE, two charges; each fined $10 and costs. Resisting an officer Roset-ta Harris, 353 Seventh avenue SE; forfeited $50 bond. 1 Stop sign violation Elizabeth Splinter, 1236 Third avenue SE; Timothy Bell, 2117 Bever avenue SE; each fined $10 and costs. Vehicle control violation Steven Northrup, 1937 Fiftieth street NE; fined $10 and costs. Striking fixtures adjacent to street Steven Northrup, 1937 Fiftieth street NE; each fined $10 and costs. Faulty equipment Charles Ranger, 213 Fourteenth street SE; Nancy Haverkamp, 2016 Fourth avenue SE; each fined $10 and costs. Striking unattended vehicle Audrey Edgerly, 3215 Soutter avenue SE; fined $10 and costs. . Right-of-way violation Richard Frady, 508 Thirty-fourth street NE; fined $10 and costs. Excessive noise Carol Huston, 915 G avenue NW; fined $10 and costs. Iowa Deaths Ossian John Svendson, 94. Services Saturday at 11, Zion Lutheran church, Casta-lia. Schmitz' here. Toledo Andrew B. Hutsell, 62. Services Saturday at 1:30, Dunlap funeral home, Bradford, 111. Burial: Kewanee, 111. Henderson's, Toledo. Arlington Jessie J. Crawford, 82. Services Saturday at 1:30, Gleim's. Strawberry Point Elmer Fredrick, 72. Services Saturday at 1:30, Emmanuel Lutheran church. Feeney's. Delta Loretta Benson, 51. Services Saturday at 9, Reynold's, Sigourney. Burial: Garrett cemetery. Webster Melissa Myers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Myers. Reynold's, Sigourney. Ossian Frank Imoehl, 81. Services Monday at 11, St. Francis de Sales church. Rosary Sunday at 8, visitation Saturday after 2, Schmitz'. Rowley Joseph Bolter. Services Monday at 1:30, Rowley Presbyterian church. White's in Independence. Independence Mrs. Charles Honts, 72. Services Monday at 10:30, White's. Burial at New Hampton cemetery. Columbus Junction Louie Adam Johnston, 57. Services Sunday at 2, Stacy-Lewis. Hopkinton Alfred Mettler, 71. Goettsch's. Anamosa Marie Dorgeloh, 87. Services Monday at 11, Goettsch's. Anamosa Fillmore Carlson, 75. Services Monday at 1:30, Goettsch's. Independence William P. Spece, 79. Services Saturday at 2, White's. IOOF services Friday at 7:30, military service at 8. Keswick Virgil H. Fridley, 75. Services Saturday at ll,j United Methodist church. Pow- ell's in South English. Norway Frances Schulte, 91. Services Monday at 10, St. Michael's church. Friends may call at the family home Saturday evening and Sunday. Scripture service Saturday at 8. Oelwein Wayne Roberts, 58. Services Sunday at 1:30, Brant's. Hijack (Continued from Page 1.) Point lying in high grass 13 miles from the nearest town, Akron, Colo., population 1,890. He was wearing cowboy boots and a western shirt. He gave up without a fight 5 hours and 50 minutes after the drama began. He was not armed. "He was probably glad he was found," said Undersheriff Bob Jones. "He had no weapons and his leg was broken just above the ankle." However, doctors at Logan County hospital said the air pirate had no broken bones just two sprains. He was reported in good condition. The pilot of the hijacked jet, Capt. Don Burkhard, said the man threatened to blow the plane up with what looked like sticks of dynamite wired to explode at the flip of a switch. The "bombs" later turned out to be eight flares wired to a nine-volt battery with a toggle switch. Burkhard, Copilot Frank McDonald and Stewardess Trudi Hunt were the only crew members aboard the airliner. The jet landed in Denver after the hijacker bailed out. House Okays Rules Change DES MOINES (AP) - The Iowa house changed its rules Friday to help make the current session a short one. The move came in a voice vote after a house Republican caucus discussed rule changes proposed earlier this week by the rules committee. Similar rule changes are be ing considered by the senate. The rule changes set a series of deadlines for various kinds of action on legislation. They pro vide that: No privately sponsored bills originating in the house can be reported out of committee after Feb. 18, except appropriations bills. Committee bills originated in the house may not be re ported out of committee after Feb. 25. The deadline for reporting senate bills and appropriations bills out of committee also is March 3. The house will consider no bills after March 15 except mea sures already passed by the senate, those which are. the sub ject of conference committee reports and those dealing with procedures necessary for adjournment. "Dollar-a-Year" Job to Hoffman UNITED NATIONS (AP) -Secretary - General Kurt Wald-heim Friday appointed Paul Hoffman, 80, as his first "dollar-a-year" consultant. A spokesman said the appointment was "with particular reference to the financial problems of the U.N." Hoffman, former head of the U.S. Marshall Plan, volunteered to be a "dolfar-a-year" man a week ago, when he retired as administrator of the U.N. Development Program. DEATHS Tyler Elementary School Accepted By C.R. Board Ossian Man Killed In Icy Road Crash The Cedar Rapids Gazette: Friday. Jan. 21. 197 DECORAH - An 81-year-old Ossian man was kill r-rf and his Work done under the general ., ... , wife was critically injured in a construction contract for Tyler elementary school was accepted by the Cedar Rapids Communi ty school board Thursday at a reconvened meeting. The board thus gave final approval to the building, subject to completion of an architect's list of work remaining and other requirements of the law and contract. one-car crash near here about 11 a.m. Thursday. Frank Imoehl, driver of the car, was dead on arrival at the Winneshiek county hospital after his car went out of control on an icy stretch of highway 52, one mile south of here. His wife, Angela, 74, was in critical condition at the hospital. According to the sheriff's of- General contractor was Cook-jfjce, Mr. and Mrs. Imbehl had been shopping in Decorah .and were returning to Ossian, about 10 miles southeast, when the accident occurred. Mel Lee, Winneshiek deputy sheriff, reported the Imoehl car went out of control on ice and collided with two flume The board had twice post- posts at the side of the hieh poned final accetpance of the;Way near the William Beard building until such a ruling could i farm. be made. It feared that certain j Mrs. Beard heard the crash minor touch-up repairs needed j and reported the accident. The in the building might alter the Imoehl car was demolished, board's ability to grant final ap-! Rowley Construction Corp. The board received a county attorney's opinion advising that there appeared to be no problem in accepting the building at this time if the Iowa code is strictly adhered to. Culver: Politician's Role Like a Circus Juggling Act By Dennis Bates The politician's role received a humorous definition in an annual meeting between Second District Congressman John Culver and the Cedar Rapids city council Friday. Culver, after a brief discus sion of specific problems the city has had in receiving funds from regional governmental offices, commented: "Being in politics has often reminded me of a circus juggling act. I'll go to these offices get on them to get you the funds and everything will be all right for awhile. "It's like the juggler who ised federal funding has not arrived. Red Tape There also seems to be a problem with bureaucratic red tape when it comes to getting applications considered. The city officials also asked Culver to try to help alleviate some of these problems. In addition to listening to the councilmen, Culver took t h e opportunity to criticize President Nixon's State of the Union address, criticize congress and tell the group what he predicts for the next election year. "I think you will see a lot spins plates on sticks. He starts! of loosening in funding after with the first one, gives it a good! July 1 and before November," crank and goes on down the line! Culver said. "I don't mean this giving all the sticks a good! cynically, il's just what will crank to get the plates spinning. Back and Forth "About the time he gets to the end of the line he has to run happen. Revenue Sharing "I also think you will see some movement on revenue proval. I Born April 26, at Festina, Mr. ITInnfripQl a n A mnhnnirnl i ImnnM mif;nl a .. i n work for the building also were1 man Feb. 10 1920 He had ! back to the first plate quick and sharing this year. There will accepted. farmed near Ossian most of his:crank il a6ain' And that's "ha,tbe 3 b'" mtroduced- ! life, before retiring to town ! you do all your life run back 'Of course, one of the obvious In other action, the board an-; Surviving are his wife: five t and forth crankin6 these P'ates questions is what money is thorized Supt. Craig Currie to sons, LaVern of Elgin Jerome until you die' Tnen somebody there to share?" develop a proposal for a pro-iofElma Ralph of Tucson Niius! else takes over the cranking." j Culver said the President's in-gram under the Environmental of Castalia and Melvin of' Culver' who met wlth councl1-j dication that there will be a $40 Protection Act. Currie is to take! Luana; three daughters Mrs !men t0 dlscuss how nls offlce bllllon deficit seems to raise a results of the development toiGordian Lensing of Ft. ' Atkin- could be of asslstance t0 the question of where the extra rev-the board for further consider- son, Mrs. Peter Franzon of Os-!city' told the offlclals ne would ,enues are to share. ation. isian, and Mrs. Leo Steinlaee of I100 "llu vim'Km ln s same ngnt, culver cri- Viola O'Connell After the reconvened public New meeting the board went into ex-j Mrs. Hampton; three sisters, John Reiffinrath of Ne- holding up promised funds. i ticized the President's State of "A lot of times we end up the Union message. .,i;o coccinr. nc!Hor tum i koi, -.. c.j it carrvine the federal eovern-i "What nernlpvpc m nhnnt ih w-. 11 AO t cunvc w wiwiu . w Ul daitd, IViia. r I CU natteilldll 01; " " ..... 1 r r uuuub mc vioia may u oun.ieu, oo, iu.- rcinn., itpm. P( ,,; . M" ment on a lot of Economic (Continued from Page 1.) billion, short of the $19 billion increase in the third quarter. The report showed that the savings rate of Americans also declined in the last three months of the year, indicating that consumers are beginning to spend more of their take-home pay. The savings rate dropped to 7.7 percent of disposable personal income, compared with 8.1 percent in the third quarter. But even the 7.7 percent is historically high. , , 7, oT V . personnel items merly of 4201 Sherman street T NE, a Cedar Rapids resident ten years, died Friday in a local hospital. Born Dec. 31, 1883, in Chicago, she was a member of St. Patrick's Catholic church. Surviving are a son, William A. O'Connell of Cedar Rapids; three grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Services: 9 a.m. Saturday in St. Patrick's Catholic church by the Rev. Paul J. Maguire. Scripture Vigil service: 7:30 p.m. Friday in Turner chapel east by Father Maguire. Burial: Mt. Carmel cemetery in Chicago at 10 a.m. Monday. Friends may call at Turner chapel east. Friends may, if they wish, contribute to the charity of their choice. Courthouse Maude Hoover Safely Maude Hoover Safely, 86, a former Cedar Rapids resident, died Saturday in Pasadena, Calif. Only survivors in the C.R. Man Found Guilty of Rape Charles E. Widener, 1601 Second avenue SE, has been found guilty of raping a 20-year-old woman in her Cedar Rapids apartment June 1, 1969. A Linn district court jury returned the verdict Friday morning, about 20 hours after receiving the case. Sentencing of the 24-year-old defendant has been set for Feb. 10. He had been free on ten percent of a $2,500 bond, but was taken to the county jail when Judge William Eads raised the bond to ten percent of $25,000 following the verdict. The crime carries a possible Hageman of Calmar; and 56 grandchildren and three greatgrandchildren. Services: Monday at 11 a.m. at St. Francis de Sales church. Rosary will be recited Sunday at 8 p.m. Visitation Saturday after 2 p.m. at Schmitz funeral home. ment on a lot of these programs," Mayor Don Canney said at the meeting. Canney referred specifically to programs which are being run in the red because prom- Tax (Continued from Page 1.) ade- chil- Democrats (Continued from Page 1.) forces, we will stay chained to this senseless war. More of our pilots will die, and more will be his own governmental body. taken prisoner." i "One of the problems with the speech is the increase in defense spending," he said. "Even with the winding down of the Vietnam war, we are seeing an increase in defense spending. Most Inflationary "When we talk about inflation, we have to talk about this. There is nothing more inflationary than unbridled defense spending." Culver also mildlycriticized "Huge Promises" Another member of the Dem ocratic panel, Sen. Bentsen multitude of federal programs is that congress doesn't effectively evaluate these programs atter they are passed, he com- Cedar Rapids area are five life sentence, grandchildren. Services were! Jurors in the case were Caro-conducted Wednesday in Hous-ilyn Ann Zaruba, Marion; Mary ton, Texas. Memorial Services K. Main, Walker; Frances M Myres, Palo; Harold G. Kent, Lisbon, and Pauline A. Hall, Kenneth B. Eiler, Jeannette L. Totton, Jean E. Sasse, Armand S. J. Klees, Paul R. Hansel, John W. Tritle and Immogene McCallum, all of Cedar Rapids. Alternate jurors were Robert N. Yancey, Cedar Rapids, and Paulsen, Harold P. Turner chapel east at 1:30 p.m. Saturday by the Rev. Harold Tegt-meier of Olin. Burial: Cedar Memorial. Friends may call at the chapel until 1 p.m. Saturday. The casket will not be oDened after the service. Olson, Anna Josephine Kay Lee DUDail, Marion. Trinity Lutheran church at! 1:30 p.m. Saturday by the Rev. , . Richard a. Osing. Burial: Nor- Negligence Claimed way cenieieiy. Rawson, J. T. (Ted) Turner chapel west at 3 p.m. Cot ii rHav hv F.lripr flrant Vnlcrh Rnrial- Rnrinff Hrnvp $21,500 suit aeainst Jerry V In Damage Suit Bessie V. V. Brown has filed a cemetery. Sindelar, claiming his negli- providing both fair and quate financing for our dren's education." He asked the commission to! give special attention to: ! (Texas), charged that in 1968 mented. The size and nature of the tax!Njxon made "huge promises de- "Tne name lne 8ame is to base that might be used fori . . , . Americans be-ipass bills' Then n&ess to-value-added, and what svstom S18"ed t0 make Amencans Lets about thpm Wp arP anma fn of tax credit might be utilized lieve a11 the answers 001,1(1 comehave to be able to also evaluate" "to eliminate otherwise regres sive aspects of the tax." The best method of providing relief for renters under any tax replacing property taxes. The best means of assuring local control of local schools under any proposed tax system. More than Doubled Nixon said the cost of educa-l present. from the White House that the crime problem would be solved if only he became President." "It has not been solved, of course," Bentsen added. "Crime rates have continued to rise under this administration. The empty promises of the past have become the failures of the the efficiency of these programs so we can intelligently get rid of the bad programs and make necessary changes." During the week Culver also has met with councils in-Clinton and Dubuque in similar sessions. tion has risen to such an extent that "financial crisis has become a way of life in many school districts. "The brunt of the growing pressures has fallen on the property tax one of the most inequitable and regressive of all public levies. Property taxes . . . have more than doubled in the past decade and have been particularly burdensome for our lower- and middle-income families and for older Americans." Recent decisions in several state courts that school financ- Taylor Proposes Tavern Sale of Liquor by Bottle DES MOINES (AP) - Rep. Raymond Taylor (R-Dubuque) said Friday he plans to introduce a bill to allow taverns to sell liquor by the bottle as well as by the drink. Taylor said his bill would permit tavern owners to buy liquor by the case with a discount so they can profit by reselling it by the bottle at retail prices. He said he also favors a new class of liquor license which would permit the sale of wine in restaurants and taverns. Taylor said Rep. Michael Blouin, (D-Dubuque) and others have introduced a bill to abolish the state liquor monopoly and provide for sale of liquor by private enterprise. But "he said such a bill "has been introduced so many times that it now has a long gray beard and charged that in troaucing it again this year "is a ridiculous waste of time." BROSH CHAPEL "Deroled lo Public Service" 1117 THIRD STREET SE PHONE 362-MS7 Air Conditioned Pip Organ Taking Nap Nearly Costs Boy His Life VICTORVILLE, Calif. (AP) -A nap almost cost a boy his life, sheriff's deputies say. William Cope had just emptied a large bin of empty cardboard boxes into his rubbish truck behind a supermarket early Thursday and was going to start the vehicle's rubbish crusher when a banging noise stopped him. Cope told deputies a boy crawled out of one of the boxes, said he had fallen asleep, then ran off down an alley. Deputies say they think the boy went home. No missing person reports have been filed. Bhutto Visit to Peking Predicted RAWALPINDI, Pakistan (AP) President Bhutto will visit Peking Jan. 31 for meetings with Chinese leaders, informed government sources said Fri day. U.N. Ambassador PRAGUE (AP) - Czechoslo vakia Thursday announced the appointment of Jan Javelka as its ambassador to tlje Soviet Union. ...u:i. .....I.: iu --f gence wmie wu..g u. , u.c properlv taxes of her house at 361 Sixteenth ,isBdiscriinato street SE was responsible for a luUonal add thfi I fire that damaged the house and ! NlXQn continued its contents. , ruirm,n I, mi;, f tho Park M - Awards wprP nre- The Linn district court peti-l (a finon mi.t sented Thursday at Adams "ona,T , t a , "'Nixon' s remarks as a "sugges Cub Scouts school to the following boys: Jeff Beer, Joe Brunson, Keel 1 m& lne ure 011 UKV 13ra Clemmons, Kent Cromer, Kenny DcPyper, Dana Ecklund, Tracy Eggleston, Bert Floyd, James Higham, Fred Hoffman, Mark Holerud, Mike Hunt, Cory John son, Brad King, Robert LHle- dahl, Randy Meeker, Mark Na tion of a value-added tax" and said he is not enthusiastic. ! "Not a Chance" "However, I will reserve judg- "The President now says we should not inject politics into the issues such as this but he is the one who made the ground rules and he is the one who must answer for the shortcomings of national leadership in waging the war against crime." "Short Changing" Rep. Brademas (Ind.) said Nixon had paid lip service to critical needs of school children but that time after time he had "shortchanged" the educational programs enacted by congress. Rep. Leonor Sullivan (Mo.) said Nixon's response to consumer interests in every case had been "timed and indecisive." Rep. Martha Griffiths (Mich.) challenged the President to support the house-passed constitutional amendment to guarantee women's rights. Rep. Metcalf (111.) charged Nixon misordered prioritiesPby proposing a multi-billion space Coralville Judge Is ru MIekinn ... riment 0n that matter." Lone CORALVILLE - L. G. KleinJsaid. "If the house does not send outlay while neglecting needs of Coralville's police judge, has, us one, I can predict with some the minorities and the poverty been charged by Coralville po-1 confidence that it will not be stricken. pier, Danny Rink, Matt Shelton, I lice with failure to yield Tight-1 added by the senate." Mark Taylor, Dan Wichman and: of-way as the result of a two-car j Another finance committee David Wichmann. j accident at an intersection here! member, Sen. Ribicoff (D- U.N. Offers Food To Bangladesh DACCA (AP) - The United Nations , has offered to supply Bangladesh with 200,000 tons of food grains a month to help meet its immediate and urgent needs. Paul Marc Henry, assistant secretary-general for relief and rehabilitation, told newsmen Friday he had conveyed the offer to Prime Minister Mujibur Rahman Thursday. Sheik Mujib, in an interview with a Japanese newspaper, said the infant country has only three weeks of food supplies left. He also reported that 30 million people, or 40 percent of the population, lost their homes in the "struggle for independence." SAY IT WITH FLOWERS Houseplont Specialists PiERSON'S FSR 1800 Ellis Blvd. NW FLOWERPHONE 364-1826 Pack 25 Awards were presented at Arthur school Thursday to Troy Perkins, David Volak, Conrad Grant, Ricky Stack, Loren Ingells, Larry In-gells, John Durschcr, Greg Glessner and Steve Slough. Pack 123 Awards were presented Thursday at Squaw Creek school to Orville Peiffer, Doug Weir, David Merta, Leonard Holets, Jeff Gage, David Lindner, Ron Meyer, Darwin Moen and John Tharp. early last Saturday. Conn.), said, "There is not ai Police said his auto collided chance in the world congress with another driven by Arthur, could act on a value-added tax B. Clemence of Coralville. Nei-.this vear." i ther man was injured. The charges were filed Thursday in police court at Iowa City. Frank About It GREENVILLE. R.I. (AP) The auto license plate of Dr. Joseph G. Hartnett, a dentist, reads ."OUCH." Both the finance committee and the house ways and means committee, where tax legislation originates, have jammed schedules for 1972. Chairman Mills (D-Ark.) of the ways and means committee in the past has expressed coolness toward the value-added tax. Uou ran rrlnr MemoriaLi New President BALTIMORE (AP) - Johns Hopkins university has chosen as its 10th president Dr. Steven Muller, who is currently provost of the 97-year-old school. l-or o I years . . . flowers for every occasion! JOHN E. LAPES, flowers Convenient Downtown Location. 308 3rd Ave. SE 365-0511 Here's Gospel Singing with a "Country touch" . . . "The Revelations" of DeKalb, Illinois FRI., JAN. 21 at 7:30 p.m. Church of the Foursquare Gospel 609 First Avnue SW An evening of good Gospel singing and good Christian fellowship No Charge to hoar them ingl takeare of all funeral -mm nd burial arrangements with m consideration and reverence W TO provide the finest facilities at reasonable cost with no duplication of services or expenses TO protect your privacy by eliminating the necessity of a funeral procession through traffic l Ik I) FUNERAL HOME CEMETERY

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 16,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free