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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - July 4, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa 8 'Mic (.Velar Gazette: 'J'lmrs.. July .1. 11171 I '1 11' i 1 U 11 I i i l li k 10 1 I p 1 I 1 U Ll I 1 1 h 1 II 1 IlL II I MI L 1 tw i u 11 n i n i i K VI pho i u 11' 11 s l Kvmilav Effort SHKI I in n i I i n h i n lit LI) 1 '1 10111 ll Ol'lLLl 111 1 Hi -iliown il i ikntb 'ii u i'i security force Doo- ley said. Doing a good all-around job is also imporiant to Kathy because she does not want to feel she is reserved for spot- lighting on special occasions. According to Kathy, doing a good job requires everyday ef- fort, as there is always some- thing new to learn. Police procedures take time, she has found. "On TV. they make it look easy an arrest, you sign a paper and the suspect is off to she observed. "In reali- ty each arrest begins a climb up mountains of paper work." Kathy also finds it hard not to trust people and she has to get used to expecting the worst. Not Always Easy Because she is one of the first women on the job. there is extra pressure to succeed. "Fitting in is not always easy, especially when some men find it hard to get used to thinking that a woman can do the same job that they can." savs Kathv. Juvenile Justice in Iowa "Documentable Failure l.run Zianorski r i' l i o n n 1 lieiurm interim i-ommituv many loua IMUP.IR-S. uf and procedure are rouline :il every level of the system, from police to judicial ilispe-i- lion Xainoi'ski is en tl'.t' Aiiiiib- colU'W at Kor'k bland. 111.' Kvi'ii juvenile eourl judges t'.'.il to observe !he break saiii in lies Monk's He was one a per- MIIU- lestit'yins; Ix'fore the i-lUiimiUvr which 1.S dlliriVit with examining the stale's ju- venile system ami its laws A somewhat differing view lo Xamorski's was taken by ju- venile probation officer Curl Sioux City. lie sail! lie does not "see iniieh wrong with the current uivenile law. The bluest lauli. 'luu iii-uplv uott t read Another witness .said problem IM nui liie ii now reads, but Hie people ad ministering it without kmnviiu it." "The general concensus of all tl'.ose testifying, and 1 foil it Sen. Kevin Kelly ili-Sioux City i "is thai tiie ju- venile court lias had a lack of proper attention and authori- ty." Kelly is committee chair- Aik'qnati' Sufi'gnards "We've placed more impor- tance on money damages, and lawsuits of that nature, than New Life for Old Equipment Kathy Schoepfioe.sfer l''or her. being accepted as an equal is imporiant, running deeper than surface nicety. Subtle actions sometimes show it is going to take time for some .men lo work with a woman security officer as an equal, Kathy thinks. On campus, Kathy finds stu- dents either fail to give her uniform a second look or else they turn away as if to say. "I didn't see what I saw, did I." Campus patrols tend to be routine, with as much emer- gency and first-aid work as police work. Kathy thinks stu- dents generally have a good attitude toward campus secur- ity because they see it. more as a service than a menace. Problems generally center around theft, which is high in September, when freshmen discover their hometown tra- dition of unlocked doors just invites trouble. Other work centers around vandalism, ex- cessive noise, parking viola- tions, family disputes and sex crimes. In sex crimes, women are most commonly the victims, resulting in an emotional state that can make it easier for a female officer to gather facts. Kathy also spends time talk- ing with campus women's groups about problems with which male officers have had less experience. Kathy thinks there are times in police work when a woman is more inclined to work out problems by diplo- macy rather than resort to the kind of force that often esca- lates the difficulty. "That Figures" As for Kathy's husband, Oeorge, who is a premcdical student, he says having his wife a "cop" is okay, if that's what she wants. When her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gorman of Fort Dodge, heard about Kathy's police work, their response was. Not that they ever pictured their daughter in a police- man's cap. but they recalled that she always liked a chal- lenge. After working as a meter maid, bank teller and clothing store clerk. Kathy finds being a police officer is a challenge. Kathy also goes to class part-time, majoring in social work, which she feels will pro- vide a good background for the police work that she would like to make a career. Whatever else results from having women security of- ficers at the U. of I. police radio communication is now punctuated by "please" and "thank and it wasn't six months ago. AMKS Many dis- c a r d e d dairy equipment pieces now make desirable antiques or collector's items, says A. R. Porter, former prn- fessor of dairy science at Iowa State university. Although t h e s e antiques may appear only decorative or unusual to city dwellers, Porter said they bring back memories to dairymen. The ox yoke is one of the best known antiques. More rarely seen or recognized but also a valuable antique is the iron shoe for oxen, he said. Cow bells are now rare but may be found in various skes and types, he added. .Many Forms Milking stools, formerly an important part of milking operations, came in many forms and are now collector's items. The four-legged stool, a variation of a box. and the one-legged stool constructed from two boards nailed to form a "T" were common forms, said Porter. Three-legged stools also were popular and have been recently copied by furniture Two Honored As "River Rats" McOREGOR John P. Bickelj sixth annual River Rat Rally in I manufacturers for use as fire- place seats. Channel Islands i .Milk cans, now rare, may I be found as planters, gaily decorative items or with pad- ded tops. More rare are milk jugs, used on the Channel Is- j lands of Guernsey and Jersey, I said Porter. These jugs are oval in shape with a small neck and tight- fitting cover. .Many restaurants have rep- licas of these as well as cream cans for use as cream containers at tables. Porter said the old dasher churn made from cockery or 1 wood is trulv a collector's of McGregor and J. Alvin LaCrosse June 22. Dru'yor of Prairie du Chien be-! Th wpre nampd came Honorary Life Members! of the Loyal Order of Wisconsin- hals cltatlms Mississippi River Rats at the mzmg their activities to im- prove the areas along the river. Pmssiiu I Bickel was honored for his di- MSSiSltiill UUUIIiy irection of the restoration of old in McGregor. Dru'yor (was commended for his service Van-! as chairman of the Wisconsin der Hart. 28, has been named assistant to county attorney in Great River Road Commission and as a commission since 1938. Separator Tanks The barrel churn and the glass "Daisy" churn are also sought by collectors. Tanks from cream separa- tors may be seen on stumps of fence posts and often contain geraniums, petunias or other flowers. The frame of the separator may support a mail box or decorate an entryway. Other items sought by col- lectors include wooden butter we have in gnards and the future for the youth of the Kelly said. Kelly said 50 percent of the adult offenders in Iowa "had prior juvenile experience within the juvenile court sys- tem, and 50 percent of all .riiiie.s fommi'led in Iowa are committed by juveniles." Kelly said his committee "will completely go over the juvenile system, re-examine it, lake testimony and study the use and needs of facilities. We'll look into the probation department, juvenile probation .s e r v ices, administration, courts and laws regarding ne- glect of children and delin- quency." Study Whole System "We'll study the whole juve- nile system from the moment a juvenile comes into contact with the system, whether it be because of an act he's done, or because of moves to pro- tect him and his rights, as in abuse and neglect cases." District Court Judge Leo Oxberger. DCS Moines. spoke on the aspects of moving away from juvenile courts and toward family courts, "with a full-time district court judge w hose sole responsibility would be the Kelly said. "At the next meeting, July 16 in Des Moines, we'll take the material we got today and try to analyze it and get a view of the committee as to where we want to go. Then we'll begin drafting laws we want if that's our choice." Westmar Honor Roll LE MARS Weslmar college has named students to the honor roll for the recently completed academic semester. Eastern lowans who received at least a 3.25 gradepoint were: Montour Betty Jo Hinegardner: Shel- don Leah Mae Pepple; Van' Home Kav Erland. Buchanan countv. succeeding i Robert Pattee 'jr.. who has! The organization awarded thel molds, covered butter dishes served last chanan county board of 'super- and dean fun" in tne area! tle cases' antklue iee eream rt Pattee jr.. who has e ornzion awe ed in that position for the to the men for horn weights, pint and quart vear-and-a-half The Bu-'inS "clcan land- clcan rivers! milk bottles, wood or wire bot- visors approved the appoint- through their services. I freezers and cheese making meat Tuesday, effective im- The River Rats is an equipment, mediately. Ization of members inter-' Porter said if any of these Vander Hart this week joined !ested in orderly land use and! items are found, consider County Attorney Daryl E. Rob-' scem'c improvements along the! their as historical erts in the practice of law here, j Mississippi. j items. He is a 1973 graduate from the] University of Iowa college ofj law and iiad been practicing in j a Anita. Area I Voc-Tec Enrollment Up CALMAR Enrollment at Area One Vocational-Technical school has risen from 3.873 students in 1970 to in 1973, according to an audit re- leased by State Auditor Lloyd Smith. Total cost of all Area One pro- grams had risen to in 1973 as compared to in 1970, Smith's audit shows. As of June 30. the school had added in fixed assets during the last year, bringing total investment to BARGAINS (i A LORE! ENTIRE SUMMER STOCK NOW IDUCED! SHOP EYE in DEPT: OUR SUPER SEMIANNUAL SI MMER SALE: M> AIT, Feel more secure at your next barbecue Register for one of hvo FREE ELECTRIC GRILLS fo be given away Tuesday, July 30 One each of Marion and 2-Pc. Barbecue long Set Free When you open a Savings or add Savings to your present Savings Accounf. Barbeque long Set Free When you open a Savings Accounf or add your present Savings Accounf. I GIFT PER FAMILY Any account withdrawn before 90 days will have the cost of the premium deducted. RATES PAID ON SAViNGs substantial interest Penalty is required for early hdrowal of cer.i ica.cs I ID; 7th. nvc., Marlon, 377-hsi III K. Ci
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