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Cedar Rapids Gazette: Friday, May 24, 1974 - Page 7

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   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - May 24, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                 4 The Cedar Rapids Gazette: Frl., May 24, 1974  Waterloo School Board  No Mediator in Salary Dispute  wage increase averaging 10.1 percent and a base pay of $8,000.  However, the teachers contend the $8,000 base wage isn’t enough to keep up with cost-of-living increases. The teachers originally asked for $8,400 but have dropped their salary proposal to $8,275.  Board President Richard Wells said he would support bringing a mediator in if it would produce new information. but he said, “I don’t think it could.”  Members of the school board say the $500 increase of the base wage they are offering is all that they can pro-  WATERLOO (UPI) - The Waterloo school board Thursday turned down a request by public school teachers that the salary dispute between the two groups be turned over to a professional mediator.  The school board made the decision on a five to one vote in a special session and is apparently the board’s final stand on a dispute that has deadlocked the Waterloo Education Assn. (WEA) and the board for several weeks in contract negotiations.  The controversy over salary positions sparked a one-day “sick-in” by teachers Wednesday and the request by the WEA that a mediator be   C 'S hV-^ CI h'Vwrnv’llT a ' MARENGO - After a mccUngland the board of supervisors to The board has append    ^    commission    meet with him and Chief Engr  officials Thursday, the Iowa neer Howard Gunnison which .    .    .    .    I    was done Thursday  county board of supervisors is  pondering much more limited  alternatives to assure compte-  (ion of    relocated highway    Hi.     wiilil *  10  "egotirato with the  I    ,    .     nn  *    „    commission more, but they are  DECORAH —    A rural    Postvil-from    Interstate 80 to Home-     a f raid w m eventually be  Ie man, Teddy    Hughes,    21, was     s t ea d.    forced to accept old 149 back  being held in    the Winneshiek  T b    e     supervisors and    the    into the county road system.  county jail Friday after a high  county     engineer    met    with    area    The board    instructed    Sorensen  speed chase which endtxl at - citizens Thursday    evening    to    re-     to    wr it e     up  a     proposal    and    send  a.m. friday in f rankvuie. ; late thc  position of the highway it to the commission suggesting  commission staff.  pose because they say it uses all the money allotted in tile budget that is set by the state legislature.  Earlier, Judy Dubberke, ail elementary teacher and president of the WEA, had asked “why can’t an impartial party be called in to analyze and attempt to pull us together?”  Road Unit Cool to Relocated 149 Stand  Postville Man Held in Decorah Following Chase  Fear Forcing  The supervisors said they are  the following:  “They weren't exactly in al j. That the county build a dickering mood,” Supervisor,paved road straight north from  ’ the Amana exit, six miles to highway 6. There would be no diagonal in this proposal. The state would pay for the project  Allamakee county officials started the pursuit and called on the Winneshiek county  sheriff for assistance.    Chairman Laurel J. Haas told  The chase ended when the the group.    The    reason    for    the  Hughes’ car struck a utility | meeting    was     the    supervisors’  P°I e -    I    position adopted May 23, 1972,  Hughes was taken to the Win-that the county would not volun-j administered by the county and neshiek county memorial hospi-l tardy take back old highway 149,5^^ to farm to market road tai in Decorah for treatment of in return for the state building'standards, injuries. Damage to his car was 1  the new six-mile stretch from Sorensen said however he is estimated at $400.    the Amana exit on 1-80 to Home-; not optimist i c  ’ the  commission  Hughes was being held on stead.    would go for such a plan be-  four driving violations: reckless    Requested l ime    cause it would involve circum-  driving, stop sign violation, fail-j j owa  County Engineer Nord S. ure to yield to an emergency Isorenson said he originally vehicle and driving 95 in a 55  caIled  Director of Highways Jo-  mph zone.     se ph    r Coupal    to    request a agreement to take back    high-  According to Sheriff Eugene    time    next week    for    the    super-  way  149,    highway 209 from    high-  Simenson, Hughes was sche- visors to talk with the commis- way  149 into Conroy and high-duled to appear in magistrate s    sion.    way 411    north from highway 6  court in Decorah Friday morn-    He said Coupal    refused    to put through    Marengo across    the  ing.    the board on the agenda, saying i owa  river.  Simensen said he would then the highway commission doesn’t j be turned over to officials in have time to negotiate such Allamkee county where he faces questions personally.    J However the county would in-  other charges.    He then instructed Sorensen sist the state buy more right-of  venting the intent of the law on highway design standards 2. Iowa county would sign an  Right-of-Way  Vinton Ponders Dropping Dog License Requirement  way for old highway 149 so the shoulders and ditches could be widened.  The county would also insist that the state resurface highway 209 and repair highway 411 bridge over the Iowa river before accepting them.  Deploring the ‘blackmail” tactics of the commission, a group of business men from Williamsburg reluctantly agreed that in order to get the relocated 149 built, the county probably will eventually have to agree to take back old highway 149.  The retaining of highway 149 had been one of the chief goals of a delegation, including representatives from Conroy, two years ago. In response to this, the highway commission last summer resurfaced this stretch of highway 149.  Little Agreement  The supervisors and Sorensen said there was precious little area of agreement in their meeting with Coupal and Gun-nerson.  They said it was their feeling from the meeting that the commission is split fairly evenly on the relocated highway 149 proposal, and that this may be the last time around for any 1-80 to the Amana colonies highway .plan.  Sorensen said he believes the highway commission thinks it has Iowa county over a barrel because “how long can you stand gravel on the L road?” Sorensen quoted Coupal as asking.  L Road  He said the highway commission officials told the Iowa county delegation that if they ' don’t take highway 149 back, the  By Jane LaGrange    in the ordinance    and    raising    the    previous    council    meeting    and commission will adopt the posi-  VTNTON   The    Vinton    city    impoundment    fee    to    $10    met    no    Charger    Enterprises, owners of tion that the L road is a county  council debated a proposed    dog    opposition.    the new    court,    claimed    side-;problem,  and cat ordinance at its meeting!  The matter was referred b k ‘walks would break when trucks, The L road is presently closed Thursdav nieht    reierrea oath  moyed mobll(J homeS( and because a bridge is out and it   The most controversial issue  t0 commlttcc for further stud y- therefore were not necessary, j also is being converted from oil concerned city licensing of dogs. ; council, in other business,    Good    Reason    8 rave b    it    is    the    shortest    leg  Councilman Warren Geiger, : Passed a motion agreeing to a,    I    between    the Amana exit and the   r  contract with Egge Plumbing; Geiger Hit tne requirtmeni Amana colonies.  New Orleans mayor and U. S. diplomat, de Lesseps Morrison, his young son and five others were killed instantly when their chartered two-cngine plane  chairman of the public safety!™" 1 ™ 1 WIln     ™uiuu«i    Geiger felt the  Sf'ts’ reSmmendlne    ‘XlSom    sewer on    East Eleventh    oridinance    for    good reason and'"*    ^an'many    "of'the' state  lishine the city license    street.    The cost would be $2,495.    i should not    be    deleted from the    primary    highways    because    of  "  b  :  y uu ' , "r    ordinance just because Charger  The dty has required a dog,    No    Action    ,Enterprises objected.    tourist    traffic.  veTr a “s^TnUment  The pr0JCCt was a «f rov * d b> In another ac ‘i° n :  ,he cou , n , cil  IO YEARS AGO - The former I L f a?    ,    .    , the previous council, but no ac- passed two resolutions qualify-  brought forth many complaints^ was ever taken on it.    ing    Vinton for flood insurance.  from local citizens on double ^ recommendation from the: It presented a locket to Thel-Uxation, claiming it is not  nec \; plenning and zoning commission:ma Hoepner, in appreciation of essary for both the city an  de j et j n g section, in the mobi- !  her many years of service in  comity rn requi^ a    , e    home    court     ordinance, requir- city offices and approved pay-shed In dc’nsc fog'’near' Ciu-  Th„ rn m m iii or rn,He tin of,"* ‘wo-ta* sidewalks to be in-merit of a bill $15,739 to Green Uj victoria, Mexico.  ii c  comm,t ; ee ’. m . ade  JP stalled in new courts, was ap- Engineering Co., Cedar Rapids,)..............—— ----  Bill Strong, city clerk, and  Jim :proved bv the council. Warren and held payment of a second Grupp, head of the BentonU;     vo , ed no     bdl for $11,204    for further clan-  county humane society,    ap-  The    jssue was    discusse d at a    fication.  head of the Benton humane society, appeared before the Benton county board of supervisors Wednesday.  They proposed dropping the city dog license requirement, 1  providing the county will provide more financial support to the humane society.  The supervisors said they will study the situation.  However, at Thursday’s coun-| cil meeting, several council members opposed dropping the city dog license, claiming the city would loose lose revenue, which this year amounted to over $300.  Other Changes  Several other changes in the proposed ordinance were discussed and met with more favorable agreement.  The proposal to include cats 1   /(slit Cedar -l\tt pitta (OajrHc  ~titoblijhtd fn 1883 bv The Goalie Co ana published dolly and Sunday at SOO Third ove. SE, Cedar Rapids. Iowa 52408 Second class postage paid at Cedar Ropids, Iowa.  Subscription rotes by carrier 95 cents a week By mail: Night Edition and Sunday 6 issues 8375 a month, 839.00 a yeor: Afternoon Editions and Sundov J issues 83 IS a month. 840.00 a yeor. Other stales and U S. territories 860.00 a year No Moil Subscriptions accepted In areas having Curette carrier service.  The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the locol news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches.  aturday  9:30 to 5: OO  for fabulous  Pre-Holiday  SPECIALS  A Fugitive Years  UPI Telephoto  While his son, Philip, right, tights back tears, Lacy Burleson, loft, Clinton, heads back to prison. Burleson surrendered to Raleigh, N.C., authorities Wednesday some 21 years after escaping from a Halifax county, N.C., prison unit. He has lived a ‘model life" in Clinton most of tho time since his escape.  Solon Asks Probe Of Dubuque Incident  By Jerry Mursener  DES MOINES (UPI) - Sen. William Gluba (D-Davcnport) called upon state Citizens Aide Thomas Mayer to launch a “full scale indepedent investigation” into allegations that a 17-year-old girl was subjected to physical abuse at a Dubuque care facility.  In addition, Gluba said he will ask Gov. Robert D. Ray and several other state officials to investigate the reports that the girl, who has relatives in Davenport, had her mouth washed out with dishwashing liquid.  The Dubuque county department of social services ruled the girl was not subjected to  physical abuse at the Cannon ll residential treatment center, although a 21-page report filed with the county attorney listed reports she had been locked in the basement and that staff members pulled her by the hair to control her.  The report said the incidents listed by the girl were methods of “physical discipline rather than abuse,” but Gluba alleged it was “a clear cut case of old-fashioned child abuse” and pledged to continue the investigation.  He said the governor should be interested in ensuring the girl was not misdated because the social services department is “under his director”  Services Saturday  For Crash Victim  AMANA — Services have been set for Neil V. Denson, 20, Amana, who was killed Wednesday in a motorcycle accident near Homestead.  They will be held at JO a.m. Saturday at the Hoover-Valen-tine funeral home in Marengo, where friends may call. Burial will be in Lennox township cemetery, rural Marengo.  Mr. Denson was born Oct. 12, 1953 at Iowa City. He was an Amana high school graduate. He was married to Jutta W. Otte on May ll, 1974 at Walford, and was employed for the last year and a half at the Amana Feed Mill, Homestead.  Suriving in addition to his wife are his father, Richard Denson, Homestead; his mother, Delores Denson, Amana: two brothers, Robert, Janesville, Fla., and Morris, Homestead; two sisters, Mrs. Jim Wetjen, Walford, and Ellen Denson, Amana.  Fire Damage Extensive to Farm Home  INDEPENDENCE — Fire caused considerable damage late Thursday afternoon to the farm home of Mrs. Emmet Gate?, eight miles northwest of Independence in Hazleton township.  An Amish boy bighted smoke coming from the two-story wood frame house and went to a nearby farm borne to call the Independence fire department at 5:55 p.m.  Both the Independence and Hazleton fire departments were at the scene.  Fire damage was reported to be extensive in the kitchen and upstairs areas. Smoke and water damage was reported in the remainder of the house.  Fin' Chief Paul Sooner, Independence, said the fire is believed to have started in a gas stove in the kitchen.  Mrs. Gates was in Independence when the fire started. There was no estimate of the amount of damage.  Immigration Rules Gypsies Legally in U.S.  CHARITON (UPI) - U.S. immigration officials Thursday night cleared a group of 30 persons who said they were Gypsies, saying the group had apparently entered the county legally.  The Gypsies were detained by Lucas county authorities in the county jail until officials from t h e immigration office in Omaha could check their immigration background.  Officials first believed the 30 were part of a large group of 85 Gypsies who entered this country illegally from Yugoslavia and northern Italy.  Police also said the Gypsies were believed to have been involved in a number of shopliftings and thefts including $40 from a woman employed at a Chariton restaurant.  In spotting of other Gypsies, police in Shenandoah and Red Oak reported Thursday that citizens spotted a caravan consisting of about 13 cars but the Gypsies were not apprehended.  Earlier in the week, the band was spotted traveling in east-central Kansas with a sho-powncr in Richmond, Ran., reporting about $650 was stolen around that time.  Independence Slates 7th Annual Fly-In  INDEPENDENCE - The Seventh Annual Fly-in at tile Independence municipal dirport lias been set for Sunday, July 14.  Breakfast will be served from 7 to ll a m.  CUSTOM SIZE WEEK  Come in and see the largest selection of custom size fashions in the State of Iowa! We have all the famous labels and flattering styles in dresses, pant suits, long dresses and separates . . . plus an experienced staff of friendly sales people to help you.  FII*:*: III.WUU FOK TWO WITH YOUK PUHI HAS*  T he first 25 ladies to purchase a custom size dress or separates will receive a free dinner for two in Armstrong’s Cedar Room  Sketched: three-piece polyester pant .suit in white with navy. Sizes 12'/ 2  to '£iy t  $«o.  ARMSTRONG YOUNG MRS. SHOP SECOND FLOOR   

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