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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - April 3, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Tile Cedar ttapids April 3, 1974 Jones Grand Jury To Murder Casej ANAMOSA One of two men! charged in the March 10 slaying! of two Cedar Rapids teenagers; was bound over to the Jones tiley Hearing Fuss Aired o Senate Floor i From 1964 lo Hultman was! IQ i 'Watch Hultman Begins !ln private law practice in Wa. i Weatherman! SecondTermas Tells lowans! sBy Associated Press j sworn I I Q Hultman commented "It' U.D. been an extreme pleasure "Curly" Hultman was and a distinct honor to serve in By Frank Nye DES M01NES The dif- ferences between Sen. Tom Riley (R-Cedar Rapids) andjat mid-afternoon Wednesday, jstates attorney for the northern1 members of his appropriations! The National Weather of iovva subcommittee over short ad in Tuesday in Cedar lnis offiee- And look forward nidi earlv sorin" storm federal court for a thf of fair eanj spimg stoim ttd.sj j- .honest administration of lumping precipitation on four-year term ss Unitedly- and jus- In Collision of Cycle and Truck An 18-year-old youth was in good condition Wednesday after he was injured in collision between a motorcycle and! truck. Bid Opening Set j Pedestrian Hit On Sidewalk Work! By Stolen Car The city council Wednesday; afe ,ooking for voted lo go ahead with construe-) ,jrjver of a car which lion of a sidewalk on a pedestrian and later hit drive SE betsveen Grande ave-i two vehicles. nue and Bever avenue. day. The preliminary hearing for George Junior .Nowlin, 31, rural Keystone, was closed to report- ers and all spectators as was a similar hearing in Cedar Rapids. Defendant Atwell Junior Con- ner, 29, of near Bertram, did not appeal- in Jones district court. Authorities said his attorney was ill. The two men arc accused of raping and murdering Maureen Connolly, 17, southeast of Ana- mosa, and then robbing and murdering Michael Servey, 18. southeast of Cedar Rapids. Wednesday's hearing for Now- lin didn't begin until a.m. It was still not over by Two highway patrolmen had been called for courtroom secu- rity, but Nowlin's attorney asked if they would possibly be witnesses later on in the case. The Jones county attorney said he could not say for sure if the patrolmen would be wit- nesses, so Conmey asked them to leave. Anamosa Police Chief Dick Stivers was then called to pro- vide courtroom security. The county attorney said he would not be called as a witness in the murder trial. Only several other persons aside from reporters were pres- ent for the hearing. The Jones county grand jury will convene Friday. The pre- liminary hearing for Conner was continued to April .11 at 1 p.m. Nowlin's bail on the rape charge was continued at No bail was set on the murder charge Seized Items Can Be Held, Judge Rules Items seized under search warrants on the residence of George- Nowlin, rural Keystone, accused in Linn county of the 'slaying and robbing of Michael Servey, 18, can be held'for pos- sible use as evidence. District court Judge Harold Victor, in an order filed day afternoon, held that "no person shows specific and legal cause why the items seized pur- suant to the search warrani should not be forfeited and held by the state to be used as evi- dence in certain criminal prose- cution." A forfeiture hearing was held March 27. The items school busing bill spilled over onto lhe senate floor Wednes- day. Sen. Eugene Hill (D-Newtoni told the senate "1 am irked' over the short notice Riley gave him Tuesday of a hearing origi- nally set for 5 p.m. Thursday, only to be called off later Tues- day. (See story Page 2CI Hill said he learned "by scut- tlebutt" the hearing had been scrubbed after he and Sen. Joan Orr (D-Grinnell) had gone to some length 'to line up speakers against the bill. Week's Notice? Hill said he also was trying to arrange his schedule so he could attend the Thursday hear- ing when he learned it had been called off. Hill suggested that Riley give a week's notice if the hearing is rescheduled. Riley answered Hill, ex- plaining he has set the hear- ing at the convenience of those requesting it and that Thursday was the only avail- able day for one this week. Riley said the request for the hearing came from Davenport and he offered to hold the hear- ing there, in keeping with his program of "taking government to the people rather than sitting here in .the ivory tower." He called off the hearing, Riley said, after learning some subcommittee members were unhappy about it. He said Sena- tors Bass Van Gilst (D-Oskaloo- sa) and Karl Nolin subcommittee members, had told him they didn't think 'there needed to be a hearing. Van Gilst Denial This brought Van Gilst lo his feet to deny he had told Riley there was no need for a hearing. He was irked, Van Gilet said, only in that Riley had not con- sulted the subcommittee members before scheduling the hearing. "I'd just like to be better in- Van Gilst concluded, as the senate went on to other business. warns that northerly winds of 25 to 35 miles an hour will cause danger to livestock in unpro- tected areas Wednesday night in northwest Iowa. The storm is bringing much colder readings to the state along with rain, sleet and even snow in some sections. Precipitation in Iowa is com- ing from an intense storm sys- tem moving northeastward out of Kansas. A mid-afternoon radar report Wednesday indicated rain over most of Iowa, and the rain was mixed with sleet or snow in the extreme northwest. Occasional rain or thunder- ihowers are forecast for the southeast half of the stale with cooler readings Wednesday night, especially in the north- west. Lows Wednesday night will be from (he 20s northwest lo the lower 40s in the southeast. The National Weather Ser- vice is predicting two to four inches of snow for extreme northwest Iowa, western Ne- braska and southern South Dakota. Four inches or more of new snow is anticipated in southern Minnesota. Iowa's weather will remain windy and cold Thursday with a chance of snow flurries in the northwest and -rain showers in :he southeast. Highs Thursday be in the 30s and 40s. seized include a 1964 Chevrolet Belair, 'two-door, white, with red interior, with license number 48-6272, now in the custody of the Cedar Rapids police department. Found in the search of the car and seized were two latent print lifts, vac- uumed material, a stocking cap and cigaret butts. Also ordered held for use as evidence by the state were ar- ticles found in George Nowlin the search of and his resi- dence at 622 Eleventh avenue SE, apartment of Mable Irene Franks. Items Newspaper Wage Controls Lifted WASHINGTON (UPI) Wage controls were lifted Tuesday on the newspaper industry by the Cost of Living Council. Filed with the Federal Regis- ter were regulations exempting employes in the newspaper in- dustry from wage controls, the council But executive and variable compensation person- nel remain subject to economic stabilization program regula- tions. "This action is in accordance with our objective to remove controls selectively where con- ditions permit. We have now de- termined that conditions are such that wages and salaries paid in the newspaper industry should be CLC Director John Dunlop said. Want to rent your garage? A found included some clothing and a pair of blue-gray j want ad will do it quickly and at slacks. low cost. Dial 398-8234. (Continued from Page 1.) "ore Reinecke told him on Sept. 17, .1971. Settlement of the ITT case had been announced on July 31, 1971. The Sheraton Corp.. a sub- sidiary of ITT and operator of two hotels in San Diego, had pledged toward conven- tion expenses at the time the G.O.P. planned to hold its 1972 convention there. A former Democrat, Reinecke ran for congress as a Republi- can in 1964 and won. He was re- elected in 1966 and 1968. He served in the house until 1969, when Gov. Ronald Reagan appointed him lieutenant gover- lor lo succeed Robert Fincb. who joined the Nixon adminis- :ration as secretary of health, education and welfare. Elected in 1970 Reinecke, born Jan. 7, 1924, was elected to the office on (he Reagan ticket, in 1970. He is a graduate of. California Institute of Technology and a profes- sional mechanical engineer. Settlement of the ITT case fol-; owing the pledge of convention, money brought allegations that he money influenced the deci- sion. The case made headlines n early 1972 when Columnist Jack Anderson produced a memorandum from an ITT of- ?icial alleged to make a connec- :iori between the settlement and :he pledge. Earlier this year Reinecke de- manded that Jaworski's office ;ive him a lie detector test on lis role. The FBI administered he test. Reinecke was one of the key supporters of efforts to take the 1972 convention to San Diego. The reappointment would! seem to rule out his running forj the U.S. senate or the house of Man Changes Plea on representatives, as has been ru-j IJ. S. Tax Counts mored. In commenting on the poliU-i Kc'lneth A- Hilby rural Man- second avenue SW, the motor- cyclist, suffered a shoulder in- [jury when he tried to pass a i truck. Police said the truck, driven by Max C. AJauck, 35, of Swisher, attempted to make a left turn and collided with The incident started shortly after midnight Tuesday in the Several residents appeared at: kj of miy's Pent- public hearing last week _. ...V r, avpm George D. Biggs 637 Twenty-jp, (he propsed >rnnrf awniiA SW thp motor- __ iu_ i "Here me Ldi was MUIL-M. cal situation. Hultman said, "Very frankly, I gave it serious consideration. But at this time 1 feel I could serve best as a member ol the department of justice." "As important as the law- making function is. 1 visualized the times and conditions. And I felt that 1 would be running out Chester, changed his plea guilty Wednesday morning Cedar Rapids federal court on two counts of filing fraudulent federal income tax returns. Hilby was indicted March 7 for attempting to evade taxes totaling for 1967 and 1968. He had pled innocent to this charge March 25. jnj Biggs was ticketed for driving on the wrong side of the road. which will be built on the west1 side of Forest drive. Police described the sequence of events: struction. The accident occurred in the 3700 block of J street Bids w.ll be opened Apnl h. Biggs' motorcycle left tire marks measuring feet, po- City Implements Wednesday the counc-il unani-j car Vincent A. mously passed four resolutions I Qatto 15 Of 318 g avenue NW, dealing with the project; ruling the objections, filing a; Gatta was onlo tne resolution of necessity, adopting. nood and carried to the First plans, specifications and form avenue entrance where he was of contract and ordering con-; thrown to the ground. lice said. on something that is important] The Manchester farmer, 41, to the public and to me per- sonally." Hullnian's reappointment has been in the process for several months. His name was submitted to President Nixon by then Attor- ney General Elliot Richardson. Senate confirmation was de- layed, however, due lo the up- leaval brought on by Water- gate. Hultman was resubmitted for approval of the President by new Attorney General William Saxbe, and was subsequently confirmed by the senate. In swearing in Hiillman, chief judge'Edward McMamis noted that his "service in this capacity has been most honor- able." Hultman, 48, of Waterloo, first look office on Aug. He served two terms as 31ackhawk county attorney and two terms as Iowa attorney gen- eral. In 1964 he was defeated by Harold Hughes for governor. could be sentenced to as many as five years in prison and as much as fine on each count. Hilby remains free on his own recognizance bond of pending pre-sentcnce reports. Council Rejects Rezoning Pleaj A zoning request that would have permitted construction of condominium units at 1431 Edge- wood road NW was rejected by council Wednesday i A second motorcyclist suffered j injuries Tuesday. Terrancc Lan- strum, 18, of 100 Alburnett road, Marion, was treated at Mercy hospital for cuts and bruises land released. Lanstrum was in- jured in the 1000 block of Ml. Vernon road SE when he lost control of his motorcycle on isand in lhe road, hit the lane :divider and Ihen struck a road isign. A new personnel rule for said. mnlnvps pntitlpH "weafhpr (latin w? The driver turned west onto First avenue and drove to the intersection of Fifth street and First avenue E where he struck two other cars. 11 After the collision, the driver jgot out and ran from the scene. employes, entitled "weather' Gatto was treated at Mercy was adopted by the cityihospital for a cut and sprain to council Wednesday. Occasionally, bad the left hand and released, weather; No injuries were reported in work, and employes are either sent home early or given ;i day two cars, owned by Fred Level, 154 Edgewood road NW, and off, with full pay. The new rule provides employes who are required lo Roy Saub, 707 Forty-third street the city morning. L.T. Enterprises petitioned for the zoning change for 1.93 acres from R-l lo R-3G. The request was approved, 5-4, by the city planning commission, and drew fire from residents of the area who said the condominiums would creale drainage prob- lems, traffic hazards and de- creased property values. The city council's vole to deny! Want ads offer lhe greatest the change was unanimous. selection of home offerings! !remain at work during those! Pick up the phone today and tdays will receive compt'iauicry let a want ad go to work for you. ivomen suffered minor in- tjmc off Djal 398-8231 juries in a one-car Tuesday, but refused transpor- tation to a hospital. Police said Karen Lee O'Grady, 33, Barbara Pickering, 48, both of Van Home, were injured in the 2800 block of First avenue E. The car driven by Mrs. O'Grady veered to the right side of the road to avoid striking a car that was changing lanes, police said, and then hit a light pole. Mrs. O'Grady suffered face cuts and Mrs. Pickering reported suffer- ing a head and hand injury. No charges were filed. RENT A Lovely New BaSdwin Piano All Rent Applies when you buy! Cedar Rapids Piano Organ Since 1938 R.W. "Sob" lulr.Jman 110 Third Ave.S.W. Opposite Peoples Bank OUR SAVINGS STACK UP AS HIGH AS THE LAWAILOWS! 4 flKwfe Savings 3-monft 6-month 1-year 2-year FDIC earlyVifhefrgwl GUARANTY BANK TRUST CO. ft :iril Avr. Honnlonn IHIII 1'jHtf in I .Im-mlvH llr. I'llOXK .'MIU-7 I 1.1 BECKER'S-PEOPLES FURNITURE Open Thursday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. SITTING PRETTY! Pretty Styles Pretty Colors SAVE up to Everybody always needs chairs, and Becker's-Peoples Furniture is where you'll find scores of styles to choose from to give your home a fresh new look of comfort. Big chairs, petite chairs, spacious lounge chairs, accent chairs, swivel-rockers, recliner chairs. You'll find just what you want now at Becker's Peoples Furniture in downtown Cedar Ropids. Special groupings at Whatever style chair it's waiting for you now! You'll find many styles, and colors, types for every room decor and money-saving prices, too. Come to Becker's Peoples Furniture now and choose the chairs just right for your home. Mediterranean style. Colonial style, Spanish style, modern style, Provin- cial and Spanish Styles to choose from. Phone 366-2436 215 First Ave. SE Easy Terms Free Delivery in. PEOPLES FURNITURE
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