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Cedar Rapids Gazette Newspaper Archive: September 11, 1974 - Page 4

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Publication: Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

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   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - September 11, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                The Odar Uuplda Gazelle: Wed., Sept. H, 1971 Cedar Rapids Vote by Precincts SCHOOL DinECTOR 3 Years SCHOOL DIRECTOK 2 Years Precinct 2 Precinct 3 Precinct 4 Precinct 5 Precinct 6 Precinct 7 Precinct 8 Precinct 9 Precinct 10 Precinct 11 Precinct 12 Precinct Precinct Precinct Precinct Precinct Precinct Precinct 13 14 15 16 17 18 .19 Precinct 20 Precinct 21 Precinct 22 Precinct 23 Precinct 24 Precinct 25 Precinct 26 Precinct 27 Precinct 28 Precinct Precinct Precinct Precinct Precinct Precinct 34 Precinct 35 Precinct 36 Precinct 37 Precinct 38 Precinct 39 Precinct 40 Precinct 41 29 30 31 32 33 56 61 100 116 30 13 56 30 73 111 85 101 39 17 42 70 50 30 58 28 32 26 24 40 31 30 12 47 18 62 48 58 62 99 11 5 19 9 11 11 100 102 203 277 44 24 108 56 138 203 235 255 51 17 GO 101 76 44 81 27 46 18 33 49 49 27 14 73 20 124 96 83 111 163 23 10 27 7 27 16 32 128 127 193 282 46 14 106 58 89 186 215 228 49 27 77 34 110 51 74 29 53 59 47 30 23 86 27 122 89 105 117 152 17 18 32 28 26 16 17 50 54 66 87 26 9 46 35 48 71 56 66 28 20 49 25 41 22 64 47 54 21 38 53 37 17 9 37 15 53 35 49 Absentee 23 TOTALS 9 13 an 29 13 11 11 25 9 24 31 7 5 13 13 24 37 20 K 7 18 17 10 13 13 17 5 7 11 5 6 4 24 3 15 20 15 12 16 4 2 P 7 D O 20 18 47 56 15 3 19 6 37 45 45 39 16 4 23 26 28 13 27 14 11 10 20 15 17 10 9 20 4 38 25 31 31 27 1 3 13 4 3 4 14 i R 3 ST M S of; OH n' a.8 as- PUBLIC MEASURES V II 72 85 152 189 26 16 78 53 70 113 162 187 46 22 56 62 59 28 73 29 61 23 30 50 44 23 14 56 20 97 61 77 100 15 18 10 26 17 17 11 24 505 801 17 10 7 36 20 14 10 8 10 16 17 18 2 1 14 12 8 6 15 5 7 3 6 12 9 2 3 7 5 14 11 9 14 13 3 6 3 4 4 1 5 387 44 58 67 86 15 6 48 15 43 83 73 82 20 12 21 29 20 12 36 20 16 10 18 23 24 12 2 25 8 39 26 27 26 43 9 3 7 7 14 4 6 137 147 230 320 62 29 134 72 151 238 49 271 77 30 106 117 112 129 66 97 42 66 88 76 49 23 111 30 160 128 125 143 193 26 16 33 33 23 36 Yes 62 86 140 145 26 18 96 44 76 126 130 144 46 26 78 78 80 40 91 27 60 15 41 65 49 33 16 68 22 100 63 64 97 128 18 9 39 17 23 17 30 No 93 72 133 225 46 19 64 46 83 125 155 149 o7 14 42 52 37 29 57 43 49 29 37 36 32 16 10 49 17 75 411 80 69 89 12 9 Yes 73 67 159 217 25' 12 90 40 73 148 165 162 33 9 51 77 (16 38 57 19 34 17 33 46 37 14 11 64 24 93 55 63 100 123 13 7 19 No 88 89 109 160 49 24 63 52 83 145 111 123 47 30 68 47 51 28 91 52 71 27 44 56 42 36 18 54 15 81 66 83 58 93 16 11 Yes 74 73 153 199 i 26 12 89 37 74 142 162 163 32 7 48 73 56 38 57 23 31 11 25 43 34 13 11 55 26 88 49 54 99 117 12 7 No 87 87 117 159 49 21 65 52 80 112 118 120 48 30 70 54 59 30 91 50 77 32 53 56 46 36 16 63 12 87 71 92 62 95 16 11 22 10 33 27 16 15 14 5 23 7 25 2.301 30 13 18 20 Yes 81 79 137 196 29 11 74 38 71 133 158 157 33 7 55 86 62 42 59 22 39 26 24 45 32 13 9 61 25 94 58 60 97 117 14 7 23 8 20 11 ANNAPOLIS, Aid. (AP) Maryland Republicans daslv he gubernatorial hopes of U. lap. Lawrence Hogan, the fir Republican on the house judic ary committee to break rank incl call for the impeachment lichard Nixon. Hogan lost Tuesday's GO irimary to Louise Gore, a par oyalist who claims she i roduced Nixon to Spiro (Photos on Picture Page) 32 14 College Voters Okay Mill Levy Use Expansion Expansion of the use of funds from the 2.5 mill levy received nearly 70 percent approval from voters in the College Communi- ty school district Tuesday. Unofficial returns showed 150 persons favoring the expansion, and 80 opposed, a 69 percent fa- vorable vote. A simple majority was needed for the measure. Voters also re-elected all three incumbents, Daryl Hynck of director district six; Roberl Krob, director district five, anc William Boland, jr., director district one. AH three were un- opposed in their bids for three- year terms. Hynek received 223 votes, Krob 192, and Boland 216. David Neuhaus won re-elec- tion to his two-year seat as trea- surer with 209 votes. He was also unopposed. Voters in College Communitv voted 140 yes to percent yes vole. no for a 61 Magisrrate Hears Two Drug Possession Cases Two people appeared in mas- i i r 2 i e s court Monday on charges of possession trolled substance. The charge against John Fairfax, was dismissed1. charged with having :n his possession Aug. 23. Philiip Rasmussen, 1115 Sixth street MV. bound over to i he grand jury following a pre- li.T-inary Bearing. He is charged having marijuana in his Possession Aug. 27. The College Community school board Tuesday night agreed to contract with private schools to provide bus transpor- ation for private school stu- dents, rather than reimburse he parents of such students. Director of transportation, Clifford Leonard, said the change will provide additional >enefits for the students. But the district's pen Jupil transportation cost, can be >aid to the private school if the district contracts with the pri- vate school to provide transpor- tation. The private school can then subcontract the actual transpor- ation to a private carrier if it does not have buses of its own. One school, Trinity Lutheran, las its own bus, but LaSalle ligh school and three Catholic Jrade schools involved do not nvn buses. About 150 students are affect- d- in other matters, the board eceived an evaluation of the 'LAN program performed by Dr. Marvin Powell, University f Northern 111. respective Poweii Waterloo Man In other business, the board canceled its Sept. 24 regular meeting since the annual orga- nizational meeting will be held Monday at 8 p.m. The board also approved final payment of to Cedar, Charged After Raid at Farm DELHI A 24-year-old Wa- terloo man was arrested Tues- day night in connection'with'a Rapids Asphalt Co. for paving of marijuana being grown on a Delaware county farm. Keg Tavern Holdup Nets Ro PLAN (Programmed Two men knocked the owner of the Kek tavern, 719 Fifth street SE, to the floor, taped his hands behind his back and took shortly before midnight Tuesday. The victim, Clifford C. Brown, 143 Edgewood road NW, told po- lice the men came into the tav- ern and asked him the price of a case of beer. When Brown bent over to get a case of beer out of a cooler, one of the suspects knocked him down. The men forced Brown to face She floor while they taped his hands. Money was taken from the cash register, a drawer State bureau of criminal in- vest i gat ion and narcotics agents, along with the Delaware county sheriff and four deputies, raided a farm four-and-a-half, miles southeast of Delhi Tues-i day night and charged Dennis L. Patterson with possession of a controlled substance with in- tent to deliver. Authorities said six 75-foot rows of marijuana had been harvested marijuana scene. and was a quantity of drying at the Officers destroyed three re- maining rows of marijuana. Patterson was being held in the Delaware county jail in lieu of bond. No value was placed on the marijuana.. logan was the early favorite iut Miss Gore gained rapid! f t e r his pro-impeachmen land. Only Two Complete but unofficial re jrns gave Miss Gore, a forme t a t e senator votes logan had votes and car led only two of the state's 2 ubdivisions. In the November general elec on, Miss Gore will face incum ent Gov. Marvin Mandel, wh> ained votes, or mon lan 66 percent, over three emoeratic challengers ormer Court of Appeals Judgi 'ilson K. Barnes was seconc ith votes. Republican incumbent Sen larles McC. Mathias easil on renomination over Bal more surgeon Ross Z. Pier int. Mathias had votes and Pierpont Baltimore City Councilwoman Barbara Mikulski won the Dem- ocratic U. S. senate primary with big margins in metropoli- tan areas that offset an earlj lead guilt in rural areas by her major opponent, Bernard L. Talley, an Air Force major and former Vietnam war prisoner. Smashing Victory Meanwhile, in New York Rep. Hugh L. Carey scored a smash- ing victory in the primary for ;overnor. He will face incum- bent Gov. Malcolm Wilson who was unopposed. New York Democrats gave .he party's senate nomination against Sen. Javits to former Ally. Gen. Ramsey Clark, ransplanted Tedan running on a platform of political reform. Although Tuesday was gener- ally a good day for incumbents, three congressmen were defeat- ed: Democratis Gertram Podell of New York, who went on trial for perjury Wednesday, Robert Tiernan of Rhode Island, and veteran Republican Glenn Davis of Wisconsin. In tho District of Columbia, which is electing its mayor for the first time this year, appoint- ed Mayor Walter Washington led the Democratic primary over attorney Clifford Alex- ander. The Democratic primary winner will be heavily favored in November. Here are other primary re- sults, by states: FLORIDA: Gov. Reuben Pooch Power pholo bv Duane Crock If fuel again becomes in short (supply this winter, this three-year-old Husky male may be just what you need to get around town. How many miles to a can of dog food you'll get is one unknown. "Wolf" may be adopted for ?10 at the Linn county Humane Society, Mt. Vernon road SE. Shelter hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday. onaire drugstore owner Jack ckerd defeated Public Service ommissioner Paula Hawkins or the Republican nomination succeed Sen. Gurney, who lose to retire after his federal idictment on charges of brib- ry, conspiracy and perjury, ep. Bill Gunter led the 11-can- date Democratic field. He aces an Oct. 1 runoff againsi ecretary of State Richard :one. MASSACHUSETTS: G 0 v rancis Sargent easily defeated s conservative rival, Carrol] leehan. Former state Rep. Mi- iael Dukakis wen the Demo- atic primary over state Atty. en. Robert Quinn. COLORADO: Gov. John Van- rhoff, who became governor len John Love resigned last ar to become federal energy ief, defeated Denver million- re Bill Daniels, State Rep. chard Lamm, who led opposi- m to holding the 1976 Winter ympics in Denver, won publican moderate.State Senate President David Niixon. The Democratic primary was won by former State Sen. Richard Leonard. In the race to succeed retiring Republican Sen. Cotton, Rep. Louis Wyman easily won the GOP primary and will face Democrat John Durkin. former state insurance commissioner. VERMONT: Gov. Thomas Salmon, an easy winner, face-House Speaker Walter Ken- nedy, who defeated two GOP rivals. In the race to succeec retiring Sen. Aiken, the senate's senior Republican, Rep. Rich- ard Mallary defeated former Federal Power Charles ROES in Commissioner the GOP pri- mary. Patrick Leahy, state's at- torney of Chittenden county, ,von the Democratic nomina- tion. WISCONSIN: Gov. Patrick Lucey, winner over a single foe, will be opposed in November by Republican William Dyke, former mayor of Madison. Nel- run against state Sen. November against Republican stale Rep. John Johnson, unop- posed Tuesday. ARIZONA: Democrat Raul Castro, who narrowly lost in 1970, and Republican Russell Williams were nominated for the governorship being surren- dered by Republican Gov. John Williams. Senator Goldwater's November, rival will be Scotts- dale newspaper publisher Jon- athan Marshall. Oxford Woman Tells Of Assault in 0. R. Peggy M. Koenighain, 24, route two' Oxford, told police Tuesday she was punched in She face by a man in a parking lot outside a tavern. Miss Koenighain was treated at Mercy hospital for a jaw in- jury and released. The attack took place at p.m. Tuesday at the Czech Inn, 54 Sixteenth avenue SW. The man. who is acquainted with Miss Koenighain, also alle- kickcd a fender of her car, causing damage estimated No arrests were made. Police advised Miss Koenighain to re- port the incident to the county Drunk Driving Case Sent to Grand Jury Ivan Parsons, 1800 Higley av- enue SE waived a preliminary jAskew swampcd three oppo. winning some 75 percent of con-ling According to Needs) is an 'individualized approach to struction. It has been in use at the Prairie elementary school for three years. "Based on all evidence avail- able over three years of inten- sive evaluation, it is obvious the school district's decision to adopt PLAN was a sound one. "The program seems to be in- creasingly effective in meeting !he needs of students enrolled in One of the suspects armed with a revolver, police said. Police described one suspect as black, about 30, between six feet and six feet two inches tall, about 230 pounds and wearing glasses. The other suspect was de- scribed as black and smaller in and court and was bound over to the vote. His November oppo- grand jury on a charge of drunk jncnt is Republican Jerry Thom- dnving. n conservative former Dem- He was arrested Aug. 21. locrat. In the senate Read the Want Ads Include the price for faster results whc-n you advertise in the Classified Ads! ttftlslr -BtifmU Tnird ovf. SE, Ceflor RooiOi. Iowa 53J06. Second clcss pcstage ot Cedar Rasitis. lotva. SubsetIptlon rctei by carrier 95 cenls a week. By mail: Nbn! Edition ortd Sunday L tiiuei 13.75 o J39.M o year: Al- ftrrioon Editions end Sunday 7 issues S3 t5 o month. a yeor. Other states o-id U.S. territories iiO.W o year. No 229 SECOND AVENUE SE SEPT. 12 THRU OCT. 3 LADIES SHOULDER TOTE WAS 32.00 SALE 23.99 LADIES HANOI TOTE WAS 35.00 SALE 25.99 LADIES PETITE TOTE WAS 26.50 SALE 19.87 215 3rd St. SE Cedar Rapids Phone 362-2646 116 East Washington A Iowa City Phone 337-2373 WOMEN'S SHOES STREET FLOO.R mocratic nomination. Senator Thomas Pctn, winner Tuesday o v e m b e r by Gary Hart, over token opposition. 59, osl to state Sen. Robert Kaslcn, paign manager and victor over 32, in the suburban Milwaukee two Democratic rivals. NEW HAMPSHIRE: Gov. Mel- Anderson, an easy primary win- Rc-iner, will seek a second term in In Aristocratic Bronze Your Choice 7 PC. Oval DINETTE Self Edge Tapered Legs with Baked Bronze Finish Colorful Carefree Plastic Self-Leveling Always Convenient Credit Terms 7 Pe. Rectangular DINETTE Self Edge Top SelMovelors on Table and Chair Legs Carefree ?lnitic Decorator Colors Decorator Designs finiihci available Gleaming Clirc Antique Bisquo Spanish Black Avocado Contemporary Phone 366-2436 Easy Payment Terms 215 First Avenue S.E. FURNITURE   

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