Share Page

Cedar Rapids Gazette: Wednesday, August 7, 1974 - Page 2

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - August 7, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                 Weather-  Partly cloudy tonight, lows in low (ids. Ch ar to partly cloudy Thursday, highs, low 80s.  VOLUME 92 NUM BKR 210  a1  t'clttr 'Rn pitta  CITY  FINAL  15 CENTS  CK DAR RAPIDS. IOWA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7. 1974  PAPERS  ASSOCIATED PRESS, UPI, NEW YORK TIMES  QUIT  w  Irrevocable To Resign  Decision  Is Reported  IVv  [presidential nominee and a (the President’s vow not to re-istrong Nixon supporter in the!sign delivered at an earlier cab-I past, was understood to have I told the meeting in strong terms that he feels the President must resign at‘once.  Other conservatives reportedly took a similar position.  Associated Press T w o newspapers, citing sources close to the President, reported Wednesday that Richard Nixon has made up his mind to resign.  The Providence Journal-Bulletin reported that he had made an “irrevocable” deci- “I don’t think he’s got any-sion to resign. Deputy Press    body left    except    Curtis,”    one  Seeretay Gerald Warren re-    source commented,    referring    to  Sen. Curtis (R-Neb).  Iowans Air Views On Nixon  DES MOINES—Iowa Republican and Democratic leaders  fused to deny the report, saying only, “I cannot confirm that.” ..  The managing editor of the Phoenix Gazette, Alan Moyer, said ‘‘unimpeachable sources” had informed the newspaper that Nixon would resign Wednesday. Moyer said the source called the newspaper publisher, Eugene Pulliam, to decision.  Arizona Sen. Barry Coldwater is considered one of the most influential G.O.P. figures in the eventual outcome of the impeachment issue.  “Just 20 Votes”  Senator Dole (R-Kan), former national G O F. chairman, said Wednesday that “all but a handful of Republicans in the senate would like to see resignation.” He had been quoted Tuesday as saying that no more  than 20 pro-Nixon votes could be  inform him of the  ( '° un,( 'd  on - Thirty-four i needed to avoid conviction.  met meeting.  Ford conducted himself “very circumspectly,” according to Tower, and then left as the .senators began to discuss their   n Twir P said ‘it is Drettv obvi-' alikc agrced ’  for the most  Pilous there is growing sentiment I  dn  “  d . a - v . that Presldc "‘ for resignation.” A long-time    Nixon    should    resign    or    recons,.)-  Nixon supporter, he said he  hild     his    deepen not to    resign.  his own views on the matter but A notable exception was Dem-planned to keep them private.    ocratic State Chairman Tom  “Cooling Off”    Whitney of Des Moines.  „    .. o ...    .    Whitney    said Nixon should not  He said Republican senators  resi    he    sho   were split between whe her L^,  jn the     ,  Nixon should resign or whether;  the impeachment process think it s an incredibly sad should proceed. They discussed; ocoas . on ’ ^M ne y added whether the G.O.P. leadership Whitney s Republican  ■ counterpart, John McDonald of Dallas Center, said resignation  —AP Wirephoto  President Nixon chats with Secretary of State Kissinger prior to a cabinet meeting at which Nixon said bluntly that he "intends to stay on."  Three Witnesses Testify That Cypriots Flee Nowlin Admitted Two Killings I ur t j ,erc !  ..............  17     Bombardment  By Tom Fruehling    tified,    had    blood on them. He  NEVADA - A sobbing. ner-' asked hc ‘‘  10    ,h <-'    trousers,  vous woman friend of George' wh  t  ich  j he d i d ; But she said she  Nowlin. Mabel Belts of Cedar ‘  re  t  fuaedc ' ean  ' he shot g un . Rapids, said Wednesday mom-  w  tnch also had blood on it.  ing Nowlin told her he had  “killed two teenagers.”  Her testimony came in  Said He Confessed  Atwell Conner's wife. Tresa,l of Bertram, testified that on I  B > United Press International  various occassions she saw; Turkish forces blasted a re-Nowlin with sawed-off shotguns. i gi on  of northern Cyprus with a  Gun in River    j    fierce    artillery    barrage    Wednes-  And. she    said,    she    and her    ‘day, driving Greek Cypriot de- j have. already sent    Nixon a mes  I    P 16     next week, Mrs. Beltz    tes-; husband and six    children were    fenders into hasty retreat in ai sa 8 e ur 8* n g him to resign, Sen  the    lifted.    Nowlin told    her that    the with Nowlin    March 17    when he    major violation of the island's  Brookc lR - Mass 1    said Wednes   third day of Nowlin's (ria rn ^teenagers reported missing    reportedly threw    one firearm    !ZT 22^    ira.    I  Story county courthouse for the((Servey and Miss Connolly)    into the river near    the citv sani  y ’     iruce -  murder of Michael Servey, 18. were the “teenagers he’d    tatto depaSnSt.  of Cedar Rapids.    *    killed.”    nawIIh    **niain»i  Trial of the rural Keystone    Also    testifying    Wednesday 1 1   man was transferred here from morning were two men who Cedar Rapids after Nowlin were prisoners in Linn county! claimed he could not get a fair jail at the time Nowlin was in- R aD ;,j s  trial in Linn county.    |    carcerated there.  should present their views to the are I president or whether    they!  'should all seek a session    with! 01 * impeachment is    inevitable,  In an interview on the CBS Nixon.    *    ; as a result of Nixon s revelation  “Morning News,” Dole said that; “I think there will be a little! 11 }^    withheld evidence    on the  if an impeachment vote were cooling off period before any! ” atergate breakin.  I taken in the senate “as of; collective action,” Tower said. | "I find it personally disap-Itoday,” Nixon would be re- Later in the afternoon, G.O.P.;pninting to learn that. Mr. Nixon I moved from office.    (leaders    gathered to brief Scott, (withheld evidence from the spe-  Dole said he still    had the    feel-; who had spent the day at    a fu-•  c * a I prosecutor and    the house  ing that    Nixon    was    giving I neral in Philadelphia.    j u d i c i a r y committee,” Mc-  serious consideration to resigna- Choosing his words carefully,1 1)0091(1 said -tion, either under the 25th j Scott told reporters “we are con.    Ray,    Schaben  [Amendment provisions    allowingisidcring    where our    response  r    Pnhnrt    Rau    w .„  ‘him to turn over power tempo-bilitv lies”    rJr    L ivoDeri    nay    ana    r.is  I uimy    Democratic opponent for gover-  Ho said “there is a feeling| nor  this fall, State Sen. James ; that the President needs to be Schaben, were not too far apart WASHINGTON (AP) - Topj  aoi » CU1 ^ «    » JC air 'advised    directly” of    the situa-  in their reac ti on   senate Republicans are con  somet in ^  e Sai  ’    I 1 * 011     * n llle  senate and “it should 1  ^ a y    president    should  i sidering whether to send a dele- 1     “ No Su PP° rt ”     oot    1)0     filtered    to    him    ’    through    p consi(ier  resignation ” even  I gation to President Nixon with    Other    G.O.P. sources    said    the j his    aidcs -.......... (though Ray preferred that the  word that a majority of G.O.P. majority    favoring  ....    was overwhelming ___ mm    .    ......  senators wants him to    resign     wfls n(} expression of |nocent in a senate trial and the  and that chances of conviction  support ” f or  Nixon at the meet-My question to be decided in‘resignation. in an impeachment trial are j n g, a regular Tuesday session j sucl1  an event would be Nixon s, So did Lf. Gov. Arthur Neu growing.    I    at which Republican    senators j“degree    of accountability.” He j  anc j    Margaret    McDonald    of  Several Republican senators- discuss policy and politics.    JJM    not    W    what    he    meant    by    cherokee, GOF state vice-chair-  acting on their own initiative— Vice-president Ford spent degree of accoun abib y [man.  about 30 minutes at the ] U n-presumably it would be the)  N eu. a Republican, said “the  cheon sketching for senators, (Continued: Page 3. Col. 5.)  Resignation Plea Mulled By Senators  irarily or outright resignation 1  [from office.  I “Something is in the something big,” he said.  “No Support”  resignation! -Scott said Wednesday NixonicotmtiUiUonai impeachment pro-that /could no longer be presumed in-fcesscs br followed.  Schaben called for Nixon’s   w  .    .   - r   he “didn’t  j want to get into any trouble” with the gun, Mrs. Conner said.  Donald Coman of Cedar J  suppor t for his two-week-old re  day. Brooke, who last Nov. 3 first called on Nixon to resign. In Nicosia, a government predicted the President would spokesman announced President step down.  Glafkos derides would reshuffle; Senate Republican Leader his government for political j jfiigh Scott told reporters late reasons,^ seeking broad popular j- uesc j a y  a f{ ernoon  the G.O.P.  eadership would meet again |  Jocobsen Guilty Pleo On Bribe to Connolly  ;gime.  Wednesday  Both Craig Sudduth and Rich'iiUTe^"7    ""“‘“i     t  repres ST“ v “    “!    iiirTwiiTand    meTnsTf    convey-(day plod guilty of bribing his | rally, former secretary of the I     Ra V    ^ ^  latesl revc   d Foster said Nowlin told he I™ .ITT,.tag to the President” views ex- [onetime jnend ^Connelly: treasury and one-time governor j “ “ ,  who said he was a  Their Host    I    v-r-K    ouaauin ana n.cn-j.""" 1 of . Nowlin ' s .‘.  test . ified  ^'1 Military representatives of  lit was at Mrs. Belt?: apart- Survey    '° ld    he | gun    that    is in evidenec in   ment that Nowlin and Atwell Under rrnw-Pxaminalinn  tnaI ‘    ...     a    bid    to    cnd    fi g htin 8     on    the    is *| na rtv    Iiinehpnn  Conner, both of whom have  h#w M sajd  , ha , ^ w|in  He said Nowlmtold him the | and  by mapping cease-fire lines i p ......  been charged with the murder  ha(j injtial , y denied invo i vcmen , (Continued on Page IDA, Col. l) »nd U.N.-patrolled buffer zones.  WASHINGTON (AP) — Texas, gate prosecutor’s star witness to discuss the°de-1  law y er  J al(e  Jacobsen Wednes-[at the anticipated trial of Con  easiest thing for the country” would be for the President to I step down.  Mrs. McDonald said Nixon's admission “makes it extremely difficult for us to in any way  1  justify this behavior by a leader of our party and of our country.”  Won’t Be Restored  and robbery of Servey and the murder and rape of Maureen  Dynamite Found  in the crime. They also told of  CoruSly. 01  allegedly“sta^'the'I'' disliklng "  N< ™ night after the killings.    [they    said was widespread  ..    ...    *.    .    ,,    among the prisoners.  Nowlin first mentioned the    ...short on Money”  killings that night, according to  Foster a ce , |mate Qf Now .  ,Mrs. Beltz.    lin’s,    also testified the defendant    bandle °f dynamite was found  She said the two men left her     was  “short on money” :at the U N - headquarters Wed  A spokesman tor the Canadian U.N. contingent said snipers in Nicosia shot and mor-  In U.N. Building  tal| y wounded a Canadian   J  U.N. soldier in Nicosia Tufs-UNITED NATIONS (AP)—A, day night, the second member  of the U.N. force to die since the Turkish invasion July 20.  After  Tower  of Texas.    I    credibility    “that  In return, the Watergate spe-; Jacobsen said, in pleading be- ! wi11  he restored. {elal prosecution force agrced fore U.S. District Judge George |.  a loss of don’t think  ♦ hoi,    ...    ...    j    .    •  UI K “ic ricdiucm views ca---------- '   ine l for the sixth time Wednesday ^|pressed earlier in the day at a  with  MO,OOO in milk money  a bid to end fiehtinc on the is-,>_____  '    in    rpturn    tho    Watoreatp           ,   ... ..... Congressman H. ll. Gross of  o  Tay „    ta    drop    the    government’s    seven-1 Hart. that he gave Connally two I  Iowa ’ s  district, added his  R-Texas) told reporters j ndictment a g a j nst  jacob- $5,000 payments on behalf of his     to    who    thmk  ^  tit    ^ 5en    in    an     unrelated    savings and client, Associated Milk Produc-  Prosldont  should[resign  HTr  soandal i0 San  Angelo, en, Inc., the nation’s largest I But Gross, who is retiring at  I f nm ff iin ^    ‘    Texas,    and    to    bring    no further 1  dairy cooperative.     lhe eod of h ‘ s  P rcsent sa J d   r®™ J!    ...    ,    .    (charges    against    him    concern-!    The    money    allegedly    was    ,    ^ will keep an open mindlas to  I The Texas Republican, chair-jj R g  ma ^ ers  already uncovered given in return for Connally’s I h° w  he will vote on impeach-  Continued: Page 3, Col. 3.)  man of the G.CLP. policy com-L„     prose eutors.  jmittee, said that there  Utl s Jacobsen was indicted last great concern that the  rcs ' week at the same time Con-  ment in event Nixon does not   1  resign.  residence shortly afterJO pin.  am j had planned “some kind of  n( ^ ay ’    ,    Correspondents    said    fighting 1  ident does not perhaps compre-!^,? vvas^named' in' 1 '-! five- ^+nrt’    i for his  resignation.” Gross said.  on March 9 and returned in tin  wav 0 f gettin’ money” when he The I N. security chiel, Col.  0 n the island's northern coascend the great hazard he faces    f-hnrcrino    hrih    IVIarK6T    ““I would think that is the thing  early morning hours.    -ran    across”    the    teenagers    H. A. Trimble, said five sticks broke out early this morning just j n  coming to trial in the sen- J  H  . .. ftn .  n ; r     I/    C    *    he should do, but it’s a decision  Nowlin’s pants cuffs, she tes-,around midnight March 9. (of dynamite were found under minutes after a U.N. observer  a t c .”    h    iii    t tonspiiaiv > |^0gp5 0031*1110 he will have to make.”  Nowlin told Foster, according a seat in the Meditation Room, helicopter flew over the embat-    rolduHer Role    h a i i  J . U  !'• ^    ,     y  v     ^    ^    Urged    Reconsideration  to testimony, that he had two a small, dark room near the tied region and headed back to     1     ,     r     >cneduied    to    enter his plea r ri- NEW YOUK (AP) — The in Cedar Rapids Monday,  guns and a knife. He said he main public entrance which is Nicosia.    Senator    Jayits    (R-N.Y    ),    who    Pay ana as said he is innocent. | mar j tet a dvanced sharply state Rep. David Stanley, the  Rpfrc^f T' RPSIPi  had t)irown ont ‘ k' un  into the available to delegates and visit- Heavy artillery shells explod-(represented G O F liberal* at a    Star    Witness    for the third straight day GOF candidate for U.S. senator,  llvlllvfll ■ V v# 5 Cedar river and had hidden the ors for prayer and silent medi- ed in the fields around three leadership meeting on Tuesday. Jacobsen, once a dose aide Wednesday amid speculation said Nixon should reconsider his NEW’ YORK (UPI) — The second gun and knife.    tation    (villages overrun by Turkish said Sen. Coldwater  ( R-Ariz.)jt 0  President Johnson, pr 0 mi.sed that Presided Nixon would soon decision not to resign.  New York Times Wednesday; Srervey was allegedly stabbed “It apparently had been lit [troops Tuesday in what a U.N. (“would be a prime part of any p rosecu(ors to  testify truthfully |  res ig n .    I Schaben, addressing a Craw-  came out in support of Pres-:34 times and shot through the but went out before exploding," spokesman called the heaviest delegation.     a  trial if called as a witness The 2 p.m. Dow Jones ford county fair audience Mon-  Goldwater, the party's "  N.Y. Times Backs  position that he back of the head.  ident Nixon’s not resign.  The Times said it saw “con-; siderable merit in the Pres-j ident’s attitude . . . that he in-] tends to ‘allow the Constitution: to be the overriding factor’.”  “To accept this statement as a guilty plea and suggest that resignation would now close the! book on Watergate would leave too many loose ends, too many questions unresolved,” the j Times said.  “It would do nothing to inhibit: subsequent fostering of the  myth of a President hounded!  have to  juggle,” PhiJlipo Petit out of office by his political enemies. Doubts could be created whether the President would actually have been convicted rn an impeachment trial, whether his departure from office was  a police official said.  [Continued: Page 3, Col. 2.)  at a trial if called as a witne 1964 He is expected to be the Water-  The 2 average wa  p.m. Dow Jonei i up 13.45 at 787.23.  Psychiatrists Examine High-Rise Tight-Rope Walker  NEW YORK (AP) - A 24-yea r - o I d daredevil from France walked a tightrope for a half hour between the rooftops of the World Trade Center’s twin 110-story towers Wednesday morning, balancing on a metal cable seven-eighths of an inch in diameter. “If I sec three  oranges.  “And if  have to  really justified by the fact;  Todaifm Chuckle  Money is a thing you’d get along without beautifully if only other people weren’t so crazy alxiut it.  C wright j  told authorities later  I pee two towers, I walk.”  The stunt thrilled the curious below as Petit stood, lay down and at one point hung by his feet, police said. Police rushed to the rooftops to apprehend him and when it was over they took him to a hospital's mental ward for examination.  Police at the Port Authority of New York and .New Jersey and friends of Petit said he  had performed similar feats in Paris and Australia.  Petit s walk atop the 1.350-foot-high buildings almost doubled the previous record for the highest tightrope walk. The Guinness Book of World Records lists the walk of Karl Wallenda over the 750-foot-deep Tallulah Gorge in Georgia in 1970 as the previous record.  Later, awaiting booking on misdemeanor charges of trespass and disorderly conduct, the ebullient Frenhman waxed rhapsodic about the stunt.  “I am a high wire walker. That was the most beautiful place in the world to put a wire to walk. I saw the city waking up, which was beautiful,” he said.  He turned aside a suggestion that the stunt was intended to lead to something lucra  tive. At the same time, some of the men who helped him were at news service offices with pictures and accounts of the high walk.  In Paris, Petit had walked between the towers of the Cathedral of Notre Dame; in Australia it was the towers of the Sydney harber bridges, according to David Forman.  Forman, a rock singer, said he helped carry cable and other equipment to the top of the office complex past unsuspecting guards and construction workers.  Petit and his friends — at times there were six — played the roles of delivery men, workers, or messengers, Forman said.  Petit and an assistant spent tho night on the south tower's rooftop, hidden at first under a tarpaulin Two other friends wjth cameras stayed on the  north tower. At dawn, they u.sed a five-foot longbow to fire a fishing line attached to the cable across the 90 feet that separates the structures, Forman said. At about 7 a m., the stunt began.  Petit, clad in black tights and carrying a balancing pole, walked from the south tower to the north and back again. Then he did it again, as crowds gathered on the lower Manhattan streets and traffic snarled.  Police found it hard to get to the scene.  Forman and other friends described Petit as an accomplished aerialist who has been living in New York since last winter and earning his living as a street entertainer who passes a hat.  He has been performing on a unicycle, doing slcigbt-of-hand tricks and juggling be  fore impromptu audiences at streets outside such sites as Lincoln Center and Madison Square Garden. But. Forman said, he was single-minded about the World Trade Center since seeing a picture of its towers.  “That’s the only reason he was in the States,” Forman said  When Petit’s walk was over. Port Authority police were waiting for him on the rooftop. They took him and his assistant, Jean-Franco Heckel, 25. into custody, but the two accomplices on the other rooftop eluded capture.  Petit and Heckel were taken to Beekman-Downtown hospital, where they were placed under psychiatric evaluation.  “They’ve been preparing for this for weeks,” said the hospital’s executive director, Geoffrey High. “They’ve been  taking supplies to the roof, and Wednesday they did their act."  They seem like perfectly normal human beings.” High said “But anyone who does this HO stories up can’t be entirely right.”  The World Trade Center is a massive office complex administerd by the Port Authority.  The upper stories of both towers are still unoccupied because interior construction is not complete.  High said Petit told him he had seen pictures of the Trade Center and decided the team “just had to do it.” High called Petit and his assistant “very nice young men. They're very exicted, elated, proud ”  “And I guess,” High said. “They’ll go on to bigger and higher things.”  day. said:  “Enough is enough and these most recent facts just add more agony upon agony. The best thing the President can do for this country and the world is to ; step down immediately.”  Three Leftists Slain  LA PLATA, Argentina (AP)— Three leftists were shot dead Wednesday in the bloody rivalry  of Peronist groups.  Today s Index     Comics    SI)      Crossword    ..... ID      Daily Record    ...... 3A      Deaths    ....... 3A      Editorial Features    ...... SA      h arm .    IC      Financial    ......ID      Marion ...........    9H      Movies ......    SC      Society    12B-13B      Sports    UMI)      State    IC-3C      Television    ii >      Want Ads    10D-13D      

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 155 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication