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   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - July 1, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                Weather-- C'hance of rain tonight and Tuesday, law to- night around 70. High Tuesday In the mid 90s. CKUAK KAPIDS, IOWA, MONDAY, JULY 1, 1974 CITY FINAL 15 CENTS ASSOCIATED PRESS, UPI, NEW YORK TIMKS Ruler Juan Peron Dies St. Clair Claims Court Shouldn't Order Nixon Gazelle Leased Wires have Hie power to control the jlousej executive branch. lawyer James St. Clair argued! "Tllis would lhe ralion of powers and the co- equality of the executive." Renewing his contention that :iat President Nixon should not be subject to the or- BUENOS AIRES (AP, JuanL of Jud Peron, one of the most loved! and hated figures in give courts 'the power to; American history, died in bed1control Hie executive branch." Monday, at age 78, during his! St. Clair made the assertion third term as Argentina's a rebuttal brief filed with the supreme court Vice-president Isabel a ]leari Juh, who became acting president daim Saturday and president the constitution on her Rodino Drops Witness Limit WASHINGTON (UPI) Chairman Rodino of the house band's death, made the an- nouncement in a brief emotional speech which she read over na- tionwide radio as she fought back tears. "Grealest Grandeur" "He surrendered his life in she said. "Until his last moments he worked for na- tional, continental and universal unity He has given his country the greatest grandeur and human Chrislianism." Peron's death occurred after his doctors issued three medical bulletins detailing his last hours. The communiques said Peron had taken a turn for the worse, then that his heart had stopped briefly, then that he was gravely ill. He was first elected president in 1946 after taking part in a military coup three years earli- er. He served nine stormy years until he was thrown oui by the army in 1955 in a bloody coup engineered by political foes in the middle class, the in- telligentsia and the Roman Catholic Church. He barely escaped with his life, fleeing into exile aboard a Paraguayan gunboat. Thundering Cheers Yet 18 years later on June 20, 1973, at 77, Peron came home to thundering cheers from many of the same people who applauded (Continued: Page 3. Col. 6.) -k preparation 8 on the executive! committee reversed docu-lhis Position Monday llus" ments sought as evidence in the Watergate cover-up case. Special prosecutor Leon Ja- worski also filed a rebuttal brief. "Is Executive" "The President, as we have noted, is the executive depart- wrote St. Clair. "If he could be enjoined, restrained, indicted, arrested, or ordered by judges, grand juries or mar- shals, these individuals would Ray Appoints 7-Member DOT Unit DES MOINES (AP) Three members of the present Iowa highway commission were among seven persons appointed Monday by Gov. Robert Ray to the newly-created Iowa depart- ment of transportation Members of the highway commission named commis- sioners of the n e w omnibus department that will oversee the state's transportation needs are Robert Eigler, 51, New Hampton; Stephen Garst, 47, Coon Eapids, and Harry Reed, 47, Winterset. The DOT legislation called for appointment of one member of the state aeronautics commis- sion, and Ray selected Ann Pel- legreno, 37, rural Story City. Others Named Other commissioners appoint- ed are: Alan Thorns, 36, mayor of Dubuque. Stanley Schoelerman, 50, Spencer livestock buyer and chairman of the transportation committee of the National Cat- tlemen's Assn. William F. McGrath, 46, Melrose farmer, and member of the Monroe county board of su- pervisors. Initial terms of the commisr sioners will be staggered, with four-year terms to Rigler and Schoelerman, three-year t o Garst and Reed, two-year terms JUAN PERON (Continued: Page 3, Col. 8.) agreed to summon all six im- peachment inquiry witnesses requested by the White House. Rodino and the Democratic majority had decided last week to question only two of the six witnesses proposed by James St. Clair, President Nixon's lawyer. the Watergate grand jury did not have the authority to name the President as an unindicted co-conspirator, St. Clair said: "Presumably the special prosecutor advised the grand jury to make this finding, and did so with the thought that it would strengthen his hand in litigation such as the present case." Cites Ruling St. Clair said Jaworski was in error in referring to the President as "the head" of the executive branch rather than the embodiment of it. He said the supreme court itself, in a case decided in 1867, wrote that "the President is the executive department." He also cited language in the Constitution which says, "The executive power shall be vested in a President of the United States of'America." St. Clair assailed Jaworski's arguments that Nixon already has weakened his claim of execu- tive privilege by making public edited transcripts of some re- corded White House conversa- tions. "Because the President deter- mines that the public interest permits making public certain information he is not there- by precluded from determining that still other information must, in the public interest, be kept in St. Clair wrote. Jaworski Brief Jaworski asserted that the naming of Nixon as an unindict- ed co-conspirator in the cover- up was based on "substantial not mere suspicion, of Nixon's guilt. During its investigation, the Watergate grand jury amassed "a considerable amount of in- formation about the President's (Continued: Page 3, Col. 6.) Rights Leaders Fear Conspiracy Toloonoio The Rev. Calvin Morris comforts a young girl shortly after the shooting inside the Ebenezer Baptist church in Atlanta Sunday that killed Mrs. Martin Luther King, sr. Mayors, Governor Among air Cedar Rapids News- More than 25 mayors of East- ern Iowa communities and their families were at Hawkeye Downs Monday for the Mayors' day activities, the first of three consecutive special days All-Iowa fair. Gov. Robert Ray was sche- duled to speak at the noon lun- cheon at the Downs. Sharing the spotlight with the governor was Vic Hyde, the one-man band who is appearing throughout the fair. Attending the luncheon, in ad- dition to the visiting mayors and their families, were Linn county supervisors, councilmen members. The upcoming special Cedar Rapids city and fair board pions also were named in the breed classes of the open sheep show. Two Cedar Rapids men, War- ren Everhart and David Novak, were named the "Premier Ex- hibitors" in the fruit and vege- table competition. It was the third straight year Everhart has won the top award. Cyanide Bullets Found Hidden in Patty s Apartment, Paper Says Gazette Leased Wires behind by Miss Hearst's kicl- CHICAGO A box However, we still be- 25 cyanide-filled bullets was dis- lieve that the kidnaping was covered in the Berkeley apart- ment of Patricia Hearst the day after she was kidnaped, but the FBI kept thc information secret, the Chicago Tribune reported Sunday. The paper said its continuing investigation had turned up the fact that the deadly 9-mm. bul- lets were found hidden under a bookshelf in the apartment Miss Hearst Khared with Steven Weed. Similar 9-mm. builds were used to murder Oakland School Superintendent Marcus Foster. Two members of the Sym- bionese Liberation Army arc in jail awaiting trial for Hint crime. Cyanide-tipped bullets arc a trademark of thc SLA. which kidnaped Miss Hearst on Fob. 4. Confirmed Thc Tribune .said an FBI confirmed Ihe di.s- covVry of I he bullets and added: still don't know whal Ihr bill bona fide and that Miss Hearst was not a parly to it." According to the spokesman, "Weed told us he didn't know anything about thc bullets or how they got there." Miss Hearst subsequently an- nounced she had joined her SLA abductors and reportedly look part in several crimes, includ- ing bank robbery, kidnaping and auto theft. FBI agents and Berkeley po- lice conducted a search of the apartment within hours after the kidnaping bill did not find the bi.llcls, the paper said. Only Chuckle Summer is Ihe lime when you can'! wail In gel Ihe kids mil Iroin undcrloiil. but can't .'.lop wondering where in the world thcv arc. o.i.vritiiit the next, day and made a more thorough search even using vacuum cleaners to pick up par- ticles from the floor were the bullets found underneath a bookshelf. "They were certainly and whoever put them (here didn't want them found." paper quoted a source as say-; will be Teen day Tuesday, the first Teen day at the fair in sev- eral years, and Kids' day j Wednesday. Judging activities continued Sunday with the first winners selected in the sheep show and with top winners announced in the horticulture and agriculture competition. A total of fairgoers at- tended Sunday's activities, sending three-day attendance to slightly over the 45.000 originally predicted by fair officials for thc opening weekend. Attendance a year ago on Sunday was when Jimmy Dean appeared at thc fair. A "surprise" which fair of- ficials sprung on the last Fri- day night's auto race fans has turned into a fair-long bonus event. George Moffett of Zanes- villc, Ohio, who is in charge of lining up the grandstand stage shows, suggested Friday that Ma-Ho-Pin, one of the aerialists appearing at the fair, stage an extra perform- ance just when the capacity crowd was leaving the grand- stand. "It went over so well that we decided to do it every Fair Manager Charles Decker said. The night performances are in addition to the regularly scheduled six daily acts. Johnny Luxem worked atop his "wheel of death" following the Bobby Vinton show Sunday night. Fair officials also found that entertainers are really "fair- goers at heart." The chauffeur for Susan Raye and George "Goober" Lindsey had to wait after the "Hee Haw" perform- ers' last show at the fair. Miss (Continued: Page 2. Col. 3.) Howard Hughes Loses rmer Aide ATLANTA i.M'i Black leaders say the young black man charged with killing Mrs. .Martin Luther King, sr., in a blaze of gunfire during a church service Sunday was part of a conspiracy to assassinate civil rights leaders. Mrs. King, 69, was shot Sun- day morning as she played "The Lord's Prayer" on the organ of the church where her late son, Nobel prize winner Dr Martin Luther King, jr., once preached nonviolence and broth- erhood before his own assassi- nation in 1968. Before the assailant could be subdued by church members, a (Profile of Mrs. King on page 8.) deacon also was killed and an- other person was wounded dur- ing gunfire that sent some church members diving beneath pews. Others ran screaming from the church. "On the List" The Rev. Ralph David Aber- nathy, who succeeded the late Dr. King as president of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, said that when he visited the accused gunman in a jail cell the man told him "I was on the list, that there was a conspiracy to get us all to get all the civil rights leaders." Atlanta police said no evi- dence existed to support the theory, but Chief John Inman .ordered a 24-hour guard placec at the home of the Rev. Martin Luther King, sr., who was un- hurt in the shooting. Officer B. F. Peppers, a spokesman for Inman's office, said Sunday ihat "if there's evidence of anyone else being involved, it hasn't been forward- ed to the chief's office at this time." Marcus Wayne Chenault of Dayton, Ohio, a 23-year-old former Ohio State university student who laft the school last fall, was arrested shortly after the shooting and charged with murder. Chenault was ordered held for a grand jury on two counts of murder, one charge of aggra- vated assault and one charge of carrying a pistol without a li- cense. Assistant Police Chief J. L. Mullins said, "Chenault told po- lice he received orders from his God to kill the Rev. Martin Luther King, sr., and the reason he shot Mrs., King was she was nearest to ALBERTA KING ivords to him were, "Oh, there's Abernathy. If you want to live you better get the Rev. off your name." "I told him that he was in jail but he said there was a group that could get Aber- nathy said. Williams, in jail on charges stemming from a march here last week protesting the police shooting of a black youth, also said Chenault recognized him when he was escorted past Wil- iams' cell. Oiurcligoer Family neighbors in Daylon said Chenault, like other members of his family, was a regular churchgoer before he eft home to attend Ohio State. An acquaintance, D a r r e 1 ffalker, said Chenault was usually quiet but his dislike for Christianity seemed to deepen during the last seven or eight months. "He didn't go along with the whole religious bag. He just didn't see why black people would want to get into the Chris- :ian belief and that whole Walker said. "The only place for a black is either in prison or he was quoted as saying by a neighbor, Denise Underwood, 20, of Steubenville, a junior biol- >y major at Ohio State. Miss Underwood said Chen- ault didn't waver in his dislike LOS ANGELES (UPI) -Rob- ert Maheu won his defamation verdict, urally I am very happy." because him'" for Christianity, but didn't Marked for Death always seem to know what he Police searching Chenault's'did believe. Columbus, Ohio, apartment said He was asked whether he fell it was a vindication of his insis- tence that he had acted honora- bly and legally while in Hughes' The bullets were sent to the FBI's crime laboratory in Washington. Thc Tribune said a confiden- tial report submitted by FBI technicians contained thc fol- lowing notation: The hollow points in thc cartridges contain suit against Howard Hughes Monday, setting the stage for a second trial to determine how much in damages the billionaire should pay his former chief aide! for calling him a thief. j "I cerlainlv co feel it is a vin- A four-woman, two-man h al district court jury returned a verdict in favor of Mahcu, the: former FBI agent who for three j Biggest Budget years was head of Hughes' Ne-; SACRAMENTO. Calif. (API .vada operations until he Rcagan n.ls In Sunday s livestock coiripc in 1970. ;tnc stalc in thc lion, Hawkeye Institute of they found a list of civil rights] leaders apparently marked for' Mahcu said, "Well nat- death. The list included Abernathy and Atlanta SCLC President Hosea Williams, and the name they said. Abernathy said Chenault rec- ognized him and that his first Muslim Bag "Sometimes he would talk about communism, Christianity, and then he went into this Mus- lim bag. "One week he was eating this because he wanted to be a Jew; then one week he wouldn't cat (Continued: Page 3, Col. 7.) f f nologv at Waterloo showed the! on-fool champion in the Quality Lamb contest initialed at this year's fair. The first six cham- confer-! nation's history a 510.133 bil- saidilion spending plan for the fiscal Monday Jiiir p.m.: Trac Pull. eyanido scaled in a layer of j p.m.': nance will No latent Trend. Fun Time Certainly Hidden (m when Ihe KBI returned or the bullets." Authorities had speculated thai Ihe bullels were left behind by the SLA kidnapers as a fur- ther means of authenticating Ihe abduelinn. It was believed ;il first Ihnl subsequent commu- niques issued by the terrorist group would contain some men- lion of Ihe builds, but they never did. Today's Index Tuesday lliglilislils Torn Day Grandstand: X and p.m.: 'ho firars Uonls and tlu> tin's ml non'ts. AiTial 7 and 8 p.m. Demonstrations: and 5 p.m.: l.K. homeiiKllccr programs. IMIII Time .Square. Dance: p.m.: American Legend. Kim Time Square. and exhibits open Maheu was "a no good dishon- year beginning Monday. cst S.O.B. and he stole mei blind." Maheu was seeking a total of million damages million for loss of expec- table earnings. ?1 million for i crossword menial suffering and mil- lion in punitive damages. The same jury will hear new evi- dence and arguments before ruling on Ihe amount. Maheu took the verdicl with- out show of emotion. But after King's Fafher Cries, "How Much More Can I Take? ATLANTA grieving. Watching a television neivs- Dr. Martin Luther King, sr., which reported he was un- shirt -sleeves stained with his ciei' scdalion at ;l hospital, King declared, "Oh no, I'm Record Deaths Editorial Features Farm Financial Marion Movies Ihe jury had been excused Society recess, he blinked back tears! Sports and turned and embraced hisj Stale wife who was silling in Ihe front! Television spectator row. Want Ads Asked what he thought of the .6 22 ....12 ....14 .17-20 ....15 21-27 wife s blood cried 'How much ,.j ,hink (ha( jfjcs .more can I take.' How much Kj Kcv j R.m_ can 1 take. a -In some ways, its King's, "lie's a very strong than the said the {man." stocky, gray haired minister j The mood in thc King housc- tabout Ihe slaying Sunday of Sunday night was quid, ;wifc Alberta. Gfl. ai least CO friends paying He referred to the 19118 killing'their respects. These included .of his famed civil rights wife of Georgia's governor, son, Martin Luther King.' winner of the Nobel Peace prize. Less than 10 months later. King lost his youngor and last son, The Kings' grandson, Isaac A. D., who drowned in the Farris. one of two who were, swimming pool of his home. !in the church when Mrs. King Hours after Ihe shooting, shol, said, "We thought everybody loved my grand- Mrs. Jimmy Carter, and Allen III, son of the former he sat in his home near a large portrait of Martin, King said, "I don't hate nobody. I'm every- body's brother." mothc her." Ihe people wlm wen: close   

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