Cedar Rapids Gazette, June 4, 1974, Page 5

Cedar Rapids Gazette

June 04, 1974

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Issue date: Tuesday, June 4, 1974

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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - June 4, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa NATIONAl. WlATHH WHVICC KWCAU ?AM 111 fX 30.0 Revenue Sharing Dilemma: I -Impeachment- (Continued from Page 1.) More Requests Than Money Rain h expected Tuesday nighf in the Lakes region and over the Clear to partly cloudy elsewhere. The Weather 'High temperatures Monday, low tern- peratures overnight and Inches of pre- cipitation- Anchorage 59 50.. L. Angeles' 75 40 Atlanta ....BO 64. Miami ...85715.40 Bismarck ..8645.13 Min'apolls 8762 .92 Chicago ..8166.. N.Orleans 87 6B New York 76 SB Denver Dululh Honolulu Houston .7656.49 ,M M M Seattle .5851 .51 1876 Washington 7757 Extended forecast Chance of rain Thursday through Satur- day. Highs in the 80s and lows in the 60s. C. R. Weather High Monday.................83 Low overnight ...............65 Noon Tuesday................78 2 p.m. Tuesday .............78 Precipitation ............None Total for June............None Normal for June............5.21 Normal through June......16.61 Total for 1974..............21.24 Barometer, falling.........29.97 Humidity at noon..........64% Wind direction and velocity at 2 p.m., S at 15 mph. Sun rises Wednesday, sun sets, Year Ago Today High, 79; low, 61; rainfall, 0.85. Traveler's Forecast Wednesday Weather, Hi-Lo Bismarck ........Shwrs 75-48 Chicago.........PtCldy 89-67 Cincinnati .........Fair 84-62 Cleveland..........Fair 82-60 Des Moines......PtCldy 85-62 Detroit 83-59 Indianapolis .....PtCldy 85-64 Kansas City.....Tshwrs 88-68 Milwaukee ......PtCldy 80-59 Mpls.-St. Paul Cloudy 82-60 Okla. City.......PtCldy 86-65 Omaha PtCldy 87-63 St. Louis........Tshwrs 87-66 Sioux Falls ......PtCldy 82-58 Mississippi Stages (Flood stages in LaCrosse (12) 6.5, fall .5 Lansing (18) 8.8, rise .2 Dam 9 (18) 16.7, no change McGregor (18) 9.2, rise .1 Guttenberg (15) 7.8, fall .2 Dubuque (17) 10.2, rise .1 Davenport (15) 9.2, fall .5 13.4, fall .6 Cedar at C.R. (13) 5.70, fall .26 Coralville Lake Pool level Tuesday .708.49 Births Mercy June 3 To the families of Terry Frecse, 2114 J street SW, a son; James Burrcll, 1804 Eighth avenue SE, twin sons. Births Luke's June 3 To the families of David Patten, 5929 Underwood avenue SW, a son; David Fish- er, Mt. Vernon, a daughter; David Snarks, 1635 Second avenue SW, a daughter; David Huovinen, 4512-Regal avenue NE, a daughter; David E. Hinrhes. 71 (H-! Seventh street SW, a daughter. Out of Town Births At Des Moines Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Rstom, a son June 4. Mrs. Rstom is the daughter of Mrs. W. W. Williams, 113 Twenty-first street NE. Mr. Rstom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Rstom, 1408 Twenty-n-nth street NE. Marriage Licenses M a r y Mocs and James Shank, joann Ball and Elmer Walker, Lucllen Shehelka and Thomas Newton, Susan Ludlow and Jcffry Webb, Gail Truau and Douglas Lotts, Cynthia Harrison and Richard Schoncr, Tane Strathman and Richie Frcdcrickson, Kalhryn Frazicr and James Slick, all of Cedar Rapids. Cherry] Jacobs and Pa- trick Courtney, both of Ely. Julie Johnson and Edward Harden, botli of Lisbon. Carol Kvnch and Garcn Uraun, both of Marion. Barbara Light, Mt. Vernon, and Jerry Arnold, Ann- ul o s a Maureen Flanagan, Cedar Rapids, and Timothy Andre-sen, Clcrmont. Diane Larson, Cedar Rapids, and Richard Denhart, Oxford Junc- tion. Mary Clements, Spring- vllle, and Edward Bigg.'irt, Ce- dar Rapids. Vanessa Wright, Ccnlr.il City, nnd Robert Bcnu- reiiiird, Hiawatha. Marriages Dissolved Joanne A. nnd John White. Anita nvid Donnls E. Wnlsnii. Fires Hill p.m. Monday. Cur flrn at First street nnd Third avenue SW. a.m. Tuesday. Flush gasoline at accident scene at Second avenue and Nineteenth street SE. a.m. Tuesday. Needless call at 200 Clive drive SW. a.m. Tuesday. Broken sprinkler head at 330 Hawk- eye Downs road SW. Petition for Bankruptcy Yield Ailcen Heskett, Jesup. Debts: Assets: all claimed as exempt.. Magistrate's Court Speeding Orville Smith, jr., Fairfax; fined and costs. William Church, Ely; fined and costs. Craig Streed, Mt. Vernon; Vladislav Zumr, jr., 2316 Lauren drive SW; Rich- ard Smetzer, 2611 Mayden ave- nue SW; Debra Meyer, 453 Nineteenth street NW; Edwina Hampshire, 1040 Third avenue SE; John Scriven, 361 Thir- teenth street SW; Jerry Meeker, Magnus hotel; Connie Schmitz, 1617 Sixth street NW; Donald Petsche, 806 Tenth street-SE; Bradley Schultz, 2829 Mt. Vernon road SE; Gregory O'Brien, 195 Mayden avenue SW; Cindy White, 2828 Wave- land drive NW; Jeffrey Smith, 902 Seventh street SW; David Cray, 1125 J-avenue Rowe, 2201 O avenue NW; each fined and costs. Joyce Stratton, 3009 E avenue. NE; fined and costs. Vernon Walter, Guttenberg; Larry Cut- ter, 101 Thirty-eighth street SE; Allen Williams, 1028 Eighth street SE; each fined and costs. Failure to dim lights Jon Kima, 2131 First avenue SW; fined and costs. Intoxication James Gar- low, 217 Park court SE; fined and costs. Michael Jones, 1021 Tenth avenue SE; fined and costs. Helen Kane, 1612 Park Towne lane NE; Robert Floyd, 112 Seventh avenue SW; each fined and costs. Vehicle control violation David Becker, Norway; fined and costs. Improper passing: Garrell Heins, Palo; fined and costs. David Bryant, Belle Plaine; fined and costs. Traffic signal violation Kenneth Seidlitz, 1218 Thirty- third street NE; Roger Ocken- fels, Hiawatha; Jerry Hepker, 2056 First avenue NE; Dennis Akers, 416 First avenue NW; Paul Beers, 3011 Waveland drive NW; each fined and costs. Attempting- to snaff fish Gregory Hayslett, 1916 Western drive SE; Hassane Ghais, 1605 Fourth street NW; each fined and costs. Failure to stop Myron Mc- Gowan, Vinton; fined and costs. Faulty equipment Dennis Peters, 3138 Thirty-third av- enue SW; fined and costs. Steven Roll, 726 Eighth avenue SE; David Sweeney, 1808 Ha- milton street SW; Linda Wcems, 1606 Second avenue SE: each fined and costs. Responsibility for minors Odas Williams, 817 Ninth ave- nue SE; fined and costs. Kathy Boll, 1509 J street SW; lined and costs. Driver's license violation John Lamb, 3420 Oakland road NE; fined and costs. Dcnise Sanders, 1007V.! Thir- tieth street NE; fined and costs. Marilyn Maloy, 1365 O avenue NE; fined and costs. Iowa Deaths Clarence Lee Freeman, 80. Thursday at 10 nt United Meth- odist church. Masonic services Wednesday at 8 at Chapman's, where friends may call from 1 to 9 Wednesday. Ccnlral City Ermin Wal- ton, 02. Thursday at at CcifiKon Christian church. Bur- ial Troy Mills cemetery. Friends may call nt Murdoch's, Central Cily, after 5 Wpdncsdny. Tama Hnrry Benria, 70. Thursday nt 2 at Hnrrison's. Osslnn Regina Wolfe, 86. Wednesday at nt Slavcn- Kcr Lutheran church. Schmitz'. Hnm- scl, 28. Thursday nt 10, Boh- nrnkamp's. Vlsllntion after Wednesday. llalph Car- son. 511, Thiirsdny Un 11 e el Methodist church, llurlal: Troy Mills cemetery. While's, Independence. John (1. Kclen, 511, Thursday nt 10, St. Patrick's C n t h o 11 c church, Annmosn. Scripture service Wednesday at Gocttsch's, Anamosa. Victor Rex Foster, 67. Wednesday at 2 at McAninch's. Nixon Asked To Remove Politics From Some Jobs WASHINGTON (AP) Five U.S. senators, including three committee chairmen, have asked President Nixon to stop requiring political clearances for key staff members of fed- eral regulatory agencies. In a letter dated last Friday, and made public Monday, the senators recommended that the President direct the U.S. Civil Service Commission to write a new rule allowing agencies to appoint a "limited number of key officials" to non-career po- sitions not requiring White House clearance. Signing the letter were Sena- tors Magnuson, chairman of the commerce committee; Ervin, chairman of the government operations committee; McGee, chairman of the post office and civil service committee; Moss, chairman of the commerce con- sumer subcommittee, and Law- ton Chiles of Florida. All are Democrats. What du you do when you have requests for about million and you only have ten percent of that amount to dis- tribute? That question faced the city council Tuesday morning, as proposals for use of revenue ;haring funds were evaluated. The council expects to receive during the fifth en- itlcment period of the revenue sharing program, between July 1 of this year and June Public Hearing A public hearing on the pro- losed use of the money is sche duled to start at 9 a.m. Wednes- day in the city council chambers. A planned use report must be filed with the federal government by June 20. Requests from ten depart- ments added up to After the council deducted funds 'or what it considers top priori ty items, however, only was untouched. Top Priorities The lop priority funds are: Five-in-one dam and bridge fund, Kenwood ditch storm sewer project, salary schedule for employes downward, he said. Ten-Year He added that the Kenwood project, if financed through sewer bonds, would mean a 3.4- mill levy annually for ten years. McMahan suggested the coun- capital improvements for the next 18 months, provements at the airport ter- minal, window reju- venation project, brary books, a new fire truck, and operation of a transportation system for el- Wait for July 1 Or Green Light To Avoid Red Face Motorists were reminded Tuesday that despite a new state law permitting right turns on red lights, they can get a ticket for making such a turn before July 1. It is legal now to make a right turn on a red light, after a full stop, where a sign is placed permitting the turn. About half the intersections in .the city are so marked. After July 1, when the new law takes effect, it will be legal to make such a turn at any intersection unless there is a sign prohibiting, it. By that time, the city will have to take down its signs permitting the turns and put up signs prohibiting them at other in- tersections. So if you want to make a right turn on red, and there isn't a sign there telling you it's okay, you can avoid a ticket by waiting until July 1 or until the light turns green, whichever comes first. (Continued from Page 1.) The Gazette early Tuesday af- ternoon indicated that the turn out was picking up from the light vote reported in the morn ing, but many still reported a light or very light turnout. Some said the turnout was above normal. The 30 precincts- contacted by The Gazette reporled per sons had voted by early in the afternoon. There are 66 pre cincts in the county. In Ihe primary election two in the governor race by the time the polls closed at 8 p.m.' 01 those were Democrats anc were Republicans. President Junks Subversive List WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi- dent Nixon Tuesday abolished the attorney general's list of sub versivc organizations which was slanted 27 years ago and issued orders forbidding govcr ment agencies to use copies i Ihe future. Restore Temple NARA, Japan (AP) A million, four-year project bcgai here Tuesday lo restore Ilic To d n I j i Buddhist temple, lln world's largest wooden struc lure. iTiwmaimit OUKKVOIVU vuuu i _ T. cil, instead of wading through naUona1 convention. .'_._. f.t Q of Nixon becoming angry over a justice department decision to pursue an anti-trust suit against ITT. But impwrwri! comrniMw members who talked with news-j men after a closed meeting saidi afterward the President never! Ralph mentioned ITTs offer of Tuesday The Cedar Rapids Gazelle: Tun., June 4, 1974 Obituaries Ralph LSchillig, D to help finance the 1972 First avenue SE, after a sudden he individual departmental re- quests to assign priorities or jiving each department ten per- cent of its request, put the into a capital improve- ments reserve fund. Such a fund could then be used by the council for emer- gency needs that can't be pre- dicted when the budget is drawn up, such as leaking roofs, he aid. The council appeared to favor his suggestion, which permits !he money to be used when ac- tual emergencies occur instead of allocated on the basis of an estimate of what needs are most urgent. derly and ambulatory han- dicapped persons, 'About of the requests from the departments is cover- ed in those categories, but the rest is not. In all, the department re- quests were broken down to for capital improve- ments to buildings, for other capital improvements, for vehicles, for other equipment, for maintenance and for mis- cellaneous items. Priorities Auditor Bob McMahan told the council priorities as established through citizen surveys include low-cost family housing, a li- brary addition, decentralized recreation programs and facili- ties, extended bus service, the Kenwood ditch, replacement ol trees along streets and curb and Riverside Cyclist Dies of Injuries RIVERSIDE Karl D. Gould, 28, Riverside, died at University hospitals Monday evening from injuries suffered in a motor- cycle accident May 23. Gould was hospitalized with multiple internal injuries after he reportedly lost control of his motorcycle about four miles east of Iowa City on highway 6. His death brings to four the number who have died in traffic accidents in Johnson county this year. gutter work in neighborhoods. Mayor Don deteriorating Canney said has been allocated from previous revenue sharing funds for use in providing additional housing, if necessary. He said that would provide about 4C units for one year, and that long-term commitments are necessary to be fair to renters. He said applications are pend- ing with the federal government for an additional 180 units, plus 90 new ones, to add to the 22C now operated by the leased housing department. Reviewed List The council reviewed the list of tentative allocations to see il any could be cut or eliminated, Refuse To Set American Free VIENTIANE, Laos (UPI) JThe pro-Communist Pathet Lao refused to release an American war prisoner Tuesday, deadline for the release of all prisoners of. war under terms of the new coalition government in Laos. The Pathet Lao said Emmet Kay, a commercial airline pilot captured-May would not be released because the U. S. had refused to abide by the peace agreement in Laos. Soth Petrasy, co-chairman of the joint commission for im- plementation of the agreement, said the U. S. still has military personnel in Laos. All war prisoners were to be released and all foreign troops out of the country Tuesday, 60 days after the coalition regime took over. U. S. officials say all U. S. and Thai military person- nel have departed and North Vietnam still has an estimated troops in Laos. but found none. Most of the large expendi- tures, Canney said, could be financed through -bond sales or by levying an additional emer- gency mill. The mayor and commissioners, however, were reluctant to increase what they said is already a burdensome property tax. Treasurer Bill Heins said the capital improvements item, alone, represents 3.6 mills that would have to come from the state-imposed 30-mill limit if not funded by revenue sharing. That would mean adjusting the Couple Turns In Pennies WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. (AP) Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Crews had been hearing about the penny shortage, so they decided to help. They walked into a branch of the Wachovia Bank and Trust Co., and asked for bank- er Dennis Easter. "They said they had a few pennies out in the Easter said. "But when they opened the trunk 1 couldn't believe it. I almost ran and hid." What Easter saw was pennies. "We've had some customers bring in or worth of pennies, but worth of pennies Crews' wife said he has been collecting pennies for several months. is flict Itnnlcst tn ionic1, if H'it7i PERSON'S ?JPcr urn ELMS BI.VP. NW ri.OWKRPIIONF.3M.IS2l TV Gag Peril- Mobil Chairman NEW YORK (AP) Citing his company's unsuccessful at- tempts to buy television time to present its point of view, the chairman of Mobil Oil Corp. says the nation "may be facing a danger of monopoly cen- sorship" by national broadcast- ing networks. Rawleigh Warner said Mon- day that the company offered to buy network time at twice the normal rate to convey its view- point but was refused by an "extraordinary concentration ol decision-making" at the net- works. He said CBS summed up its position in a letter to Mobil, say- ing "it is the general policy ol CBS to sell them only for pro- motion of goods and services not for presentation of points ol view on controversial issues ol public importance." Warner said, "In simple terms, that means that what the people of this country are to see and hear is to be decided large- ly by two or three people at each of two or three TV net- works." The tape was of a conversa- tion between Nixon and Richard Kleindienst, then deputy attor- ney general. "Message" Committee members said it showed Nixon became irritated over the decision of Richan McLaren, then head of the jus- tice department's anti-trust di- vision, to appeal to the supreme court an adverse ruling on the department's suit against ITT. doesn't he understand the English lan- Nixon was quoted as saying of McLaren. Committee member Edward Mezvinsky (D-Iowa) told re- porters: "The message was: Don't cross the President. Once you gel his ire up and cross him, watch out." May Back Contempt Rep. McClory of Illinois, a se- nior Republican on the panel, expressed dismay Monday over Nixon's "defiance" of the com- mittee's subpoenas. He said he was now receptive to the idea of asking the house to declare Mixon in contempt of congress if .he threat of such a move would 'jolt" Nixon into complying. McClory also told reporters lie might favor a move to censure Nixon for withholding the tapes. He said he reached those deci- sions painfully during a sleep- ess weekend of considering Nixon's refusal to cooperate. In other developments: A White House spokesman said Nixon discussed the possi- bility of making Assistant Attor- ney General Henry Petersen director of the FBI, but no offer was ever made. The Philadel- phia Evening Bulletin has re- ported that Petersen told a grand jury that Nixon asked him about the FBI job while Pe- tersen was heading the justice department's Watergate inves- tigation. Internal Revenue Service Commissioner Donald Alex ander said he does not consider a special group in his agency as having been set up to go after organizations whose, ideology was opposed by the Nixon ad- ministration. Senator Montoya (D-N.M.) made public Tuesday confiden- tial White House memoranda that he said document a cam- paign to reward friends and punish enemies in the awarding of federal grants. Montoya said he was particularly concerned that Spanish-speaking minori- ties were taken advantage of by the White House during the 1972 presidential election campaign. illness. Born March 27, 1903, at Dysart, he had lived in Cedar ihe was married June 22, 1922, in Phillip Lewis p.. Pliillfc Lewis, 70, of 2251 C UI esj street SW, died Monday after a at his residence, e Surviving are his wife, the former Merle Jones, to whom Rapids for Ihe past 70 years. Mr. Schillig was a druggist for over 50 years, operating his own drug stores in Cedar Rspids. He attended the Univer- Both Drivers Hurt In Rural Road Crash Both drivers were injured early Monday in a collision in- volving cars driven by Julie Wulfekuhle, 18, Coggon, and Jerry Lee Merritt, 25, Coggon on a gravel road near Coggon. head and Wulfekuhle suffered head and hand injuries jut neither was- hospitalized, ac- cording to a Linn county sheriff's report. Wulfekuhle was charged with failure to yield right-of-way. Merritt suffered chest injuries and of Iowa; was a member of Ihe Phi Delta Chi fraternity, Linn County Pharmaceutical Assn., and the Cedar Rapids Traveling Men's club (Good- During World war II he taught navigation to the Civil Air Patrol. In September, 1923, he was married to Philomena Stodola. iesides his wife, he is survived >y three sons, Charles, at home, lobert J. and Gary F., both of Cedar Rapids; two brothers, .ester, Dallas, and Harold, San Clemente, Calif.; and five The body is at the Stewart fu- neral home where arrange- ments are pending. Mrs. Frank Benesch Goldie M. Benesch, 77, of 1500 Oakland road NE, a retired Col- ins Radio employe and a resi- dent of Cedar Rapids and >nter Point since 1915; died Puesday. She was born June 26, 1896, at Brainerd, and was mar- ried to Frank Benesch July 23, 917, at Cedar Rapids. Mrs. Senesch was a member of the ;hristian church. Surviving besides her husband are two sons, Gerald C., of Marion, and Robert F., Center nouncement of the new superin- cistprs Manrlp Pnpp u-___i. T___on :_ Point; four sisters, Maude Price Final Report on Tape Sticksio Erasure Theory WASHINGTON (AP) A panel of tape experts, in a high ly technical report released Tuesday, stuck by its earlier conclusions that an gap in a White House tape was caused by at least five separate erasures. The report said the tape re- corder used by President Nix on's secretary, Rose Mary Woods, "probably produced the entire buzz section" that re placed a portion of a conversa tion Nixon had with then chie of staff H. R. Haldeman on Juni 20, 1.972. An expert hired by the White House, Dr. Michael H. L Hecker of the Stanford Re search Institute, agreed will the six-man panel's conclusion in every respect except one. Hecker said the six-man pane "finally and irrevocably dis missed the possibility that a faulty machine was involved in producing the erasure Uher 5000 tape recorder was elec Ironically faulty at the time when the erasure was pro ducctl." Hecker.said he believed "it is still possible that some interna malfunction of the machine' was partly responsible for the buzzing sound. 10 YEARS AGO Pennsyl- vania Gov. Scranton said he would reject any offer to run for the vice-presidential nomination. 0 tell someone you care with flowers Florist and Gift Shop 364-8139 pliono amwored 24 hours every day Des Moines; four daughters, Mrs. William Vendetti, Mrs. Walter Thompson, Mrs. David Emrich and Mrs. John Brecht, all of Cedar Rapids; 33 grand- children and 14 great- grandchildren. Services: Kuba funeral home east p.m. Wednesday by the Rev. Neil Townsend of Ber- tram United Methodist church. Burial: Cedar Memorial. Friends may call at Kuba funer- al home east. The casket will not be opened after noon Wednesday. Currie Finalist For School Job In Washington Craig Currie, superintendent if the Cedar Rapids Community chool district, is one of two applicants for the superin- cndent of schools post in Belie- ve, Wash., The Gazette learned Tuesday. Currie was one of more than 00 persons who applied for the a year post in the Seattle suburb. The school district has about students. Currie's salary in the Cedar iapids school district is about Officials said a public an- and Mrs. Frank Price, both of Bellevue. Center Point, Mrs. Milo Benesh and Christine Steinberg, both of Cedar Rapids; two brothers Dick Mounce, Alburnett, anc Bryan Mounce, Cedar Rapids four grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Services: a.m. Thursday in Murdoch chapel in Cente: Point by the Rev. John Parl Winkler, jr. Burial: Center Point cemetery. Friends may call at the Murdoch chapel after 2 p.m. Wednesday. Bruce B.Eckert Bruce B. Eckert, ol 1342 First street NW, died Monday following a long illness of Bellevue school system from cancer. An employe of Cedar Rapids Electric Co. and a life- various other school districts in long Cedar Rapids resident, he was born in Blairstown Oct. 24 1909. He was married to the former Vivian Duede July 3; 1939, in Anamosa. Surviving in addition to his wife are two daughters, Mrs. Kenneth Stastny and Mrs. David Hoover, both of Cedar Rapids, and six grandchildren. Services: Turner chapel easl at p.m. Thursday by the Rev. Philip E. Ewoldsen of Noelridge Park Christian church. Burial: Cedar Memori- al. Friends may call at Turner east. Memorial Services Stansbcry, Duane N. a.m. Wednesday at Chap- el of Memories by the Rev. Er- nest W. Larson of Trinity Unit- ed Methodist church. Burial Cedar Memorial. Arrangements by the Cedar Memorial funera" home. Scanland, Harry A. Im- maculate Conception Catholic church at a.m. Wednes- day by the Rev. William Leon- ard. Burial: Mt. Calvary Prayer service: Turner chapel east at 7 p.m. Tuesday by Fa- ther Leonard. Tlienhaus, Martin "Kenny' Turner chapel east at p.m. Wednesday by the Hev Alvon Nelson. Burial: Cedar Memorial. Friends may call at Turner east until 1 p.m Wednesday. The casket will not be opened after the service. McGlashins, Benjamin J. a.m. Wednesday by the Rev. William B. Harnish at K u b a funeral home cast Burial: Dunkard. Military graveside services by VFW post 788. Friends may, if they wish contribute to the Camp Good Health fund. Phone Installers Are Back on Job Northwestern Bell residcntia telephone installers were back on the job Tuesda out Monday in a overtime policy. after a walk- dispute over Both company and union of ficials had said the strike was unauthorized. undent will be made June 20 in Announcement June 20 Currie was out of town Tues- day and could not be reached for comment. Sources in Bellevue said Cur- rie visited there Friday and was interviewed by the Bellevue board of education over the weekend. He came to Cedar Rapids in July, 1968, from Shoreline public s.chools, suburban Seattle, where he had -been assistant su- perintendent. There Before He was assistant principal and purchasing agent for the 1954 to 1957, and had worked in Washington and Oregon. Bellevue's present superin- tendent, William H. Morton, is resigning to accept a job in suburban Chicago. Bellevue is a city about persons of high socio- economic status. The other applicant for the job is Gene Hertske of Phoenix, Ariz. -Milk Fund- (Continued from Page 1.) Flowers were among sponsors of legislation to raise the federal support price for milk in 1971. The White House has cited this legislation, sponsored eventually jy 121 house members, as a key reason President Nixon over- ruled the agriculture depart- ment and raised milk price sup- ports in March, 1971. The committee is scheduled to begin, within a week or two, a formal inquiry into allegations that Nixon raised prices be- cause, of a promise of million in political donations from the dairy cooperatives. Public records show that com- mittee members received a total of after April 7, 1972. Records of congressional donations before .that date are no longer available for public inspection. Of the total, went to nine Democrats and went to seven Republicans. Wouldn't Conflict Most of the members who received dairy-farmer donations said this wouldn't conflict with their consideration of the allega- tions against Nixon. Hungate summed up what many of his colleagues said: "If Mr. Nixon received and reported a legitimate campaign donation, as I did, he's in no (rouble. If he- sought and re- ceived a bribe, as I did not, he is in deep trouble." For 6I years flowers for all occasions) John E. Lapes 3083rdAve. SE 365-0311 Convenient downtown location ;

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