Cedar Rapids Gazette, October 25, 1974, Page 3

Cedar Rapids Gazette

October 25, 1974

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Issue date: Friday, October 25, 1974

Pages available: 64

Previous edition: Thursday, October 24, 1974

Next edition: Saturday, October 26, 1974

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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - October 25, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa The Cellar Rapids Gazelle: Frl., October 35. JflM Campaign Trail Speaking at a coffee al the Illume of Mr. and Mrs. Clinton iMover, 1920 Eighth Rinas Hits Tax Structure Inequities Joe Hinas a can-Mai.joll nirehard said didatc for rc-clcction lo the believes law enforcement Magistrate Court 4 Linn Cases To Grand Jury Four persons were bound over to the I'.rand jury following pre- stalc house of representatives from the 29th district, lashed requesting such information ap- agi'nls would prefer that those out at. inequities in stale and local tax structures at a can- didates night, gathering at Ken- nedy high school this week. pear in person "and possibly sign a request before .the infor- mation is released." She said "The ;.s in magis- trate's court. Perry Undeman, 527 Six- Icenth street NE, was bound over Tuesday on a charge of possession of controlled sub- slancc. He is charged with pos- Veterans Day, Federal Offices To Be Closed Federal offices, including post offices, will be closed Monday because of the Veterans day huliday. Cedar liapids 1'oslmaster C. J. Seda announced Iliere will be no mail delivery Monday except for special delivery. Window service at post offices the lock box lobby in Hie main office will he open all day. The lobby will be open a.m. Pickups Monday from all col- immediale session of LSD on Sept. 28. wJn begin at 3 LaVern Burns. 1133 Sixthjp.m. Purchase of Waff Sfafion Vofed by Kirkwood Hv .Intlv DaulHMiinier witli Iliis, we had belter forget Kirkwood Coinniiinity col-laboul radio." In iilln-r business, Italluiityne repnrled that Ihe SKATS pro- gram for providing transpor- lalion lo the elderly had re- lege board of directors Thurs- clay ils staff Id apply for a license hi operate, a lU.UIIO- watt FM radio still inn. Larry Patten, head of ecluca- street NW, was bound over last Rinas, calling for a total over- availability of this information haul of stale and local laxjby phollc C0uld assist a burglar schedules, cited figures his breakin." lwcck on a cllarSe ing that Iowa families in the lo-; ln statement Friday. Sister by agent. He is cst income brackets said she wanted to pay on the average 12.5 percentLake clear that "I had no part. the filing of a discrimination charged in conneclion with an incident Sept. 19 at the Giant 3111 Sixteenth avenue SW. Henry Parrish, no was bound over last week on a (Continued from Page 1.1 The exact vole was not immc- of their total annual income iniwhalsoever, in encouraging or state and local taxes, whereas! tjcj jn ,m, those in the highest income1 brackets pay only 8.4 percent of their annual earnings in state and local taxes. Rinas said that it is "1 was present, as were other Mcel< on Sept. 11. of complaint against incumbcntjdo great bodily injury. He is Treasurer James Hennessey. 'charged with assaulting Jerry to require those hardest hit by inflation to continue to bear the greatest tax burdens. He la- beled the restructuring of Iowa's tax system lo belter re- Ilect ability to pay as a top legislative priority. candidates, at the public meet- ing in which the remarks (by Hcnnessev) were made. I lo- Russcll Fishell, jr., route three, Marion, was bound over last week on a charge of assault with intent to do great bodily in- tally disagree with the positionijury. He is charged with as- mv" opponent took on limit- [saulting Gene Parks, a Linn iened deputy sheriff, on Sept. ing responsibilities assi6....u Transportation policy was employes in Ins office.! other area which Rinas stressed; but j t ,hat a [onllal com. I was of utmost importance toi lowans. Rinas called for in-jPlalnt had lo bc.fllctl at thls creased emphasis on aitcrna. point m tho campaign. lives to truck freight transport He said that the Iowa highway commission was falling behind in their long range plans partly due lo accelerated highway de- generation. degeneration could be traced to an increasing reliance on truck transit. He said that especially in the area of grain hauling, a higher priority on rail freight syslems would not only marked- ly decrease wear on highways, but 'would also serve the dual function of energy conservation. Rinas touched on other areas of concern, listing the crisis in educational funding as a (op priority and expressing opposi- tion lo lax breaks for large cor- porations. Lipsky To Ask for Bicycle Safety Law State Rep. Joan Lipsky (R- Ccdar Rapids) said Friday she intends to introduce legislation aimed at reducing the alarming increase in accidents involving bicyclists." In a speech before Ihe DAR, Mrs. Lipsky said the legislation would be designed 'lo encourage communities to develop a three- phase bicycle safety program. She said the first involves training and education; second, establishment of marked routes not heavily used by motor vehi- cles; and third, licensing of both riders and vehicles to assure fitness of both. "All of these factors will tend to reduce she said. "Since many of our bicyclists are children, this safely pro- Ford Commended for House Appearance DUBUQUK Speaking lo the Dubuque Kotary club this week. Second district Republican con- gressional candidate Tom Riley commended President Gerald Ford for his Voluntary appear- ance last week before 'a liousc judiciary subcommittee to testi- fy on the Nixon pardon. Rilcy proposed that Mr. Ford consider instituting the practice of making regular appearances before congress. Riley suggested that Ihe Brit- ish system, which allows the opposition parly to question the Prime Minister about national policy and problems on a once a week basis has worked well. I don't believe il would be necessary or feasible for the ap- pcaranccs to be as oflen as once a week; perhaps every second month would he said. "The frequent use of such a dalogue would be beneficial lo congress as well as the public, it is doubtful if Watergate would lave assumed Ihe proportions that it did had this practice been in effect at the time." Kopecky. Job Needs Experience Eugene J. Kopecky, Demo- cratic candidate for Linn county attorney, said Thursday that the prosecution of criminal cases is a major rcsponsiblilyi which requires experience in! dealing with criminal law." I Speaking at a coffee at the j home of Mr. and Mrs. Richard i Niccolls, 2101 Knollshire road NE, Kopecky said "Being an as- Final Decision Under s u m m i t procedural rules, Ihe recommendation will be be placed before Ihe kings and presidents for a final deci- sion. The recommendation was ori- ginated by Syria and co-spon- sored by Egypt. II has been the main item of disagreement since the ministers began their preparatory meetings Tuesday. Abou Amara said Jordan had "exact and unequivocal infor- mation that if Jordan is blocked out of the negotialing process with Israel, there will be no lib- eration of Arab land by peaceful means." Back to Geneva? Another Syrian proposal called for a pledge from all the Arab governments not to negotiate se- parately with Israel but to take the negotiations back to the dor- Two Men Appear on Drunk Driving Counts Two persons appeared in magistrate's court Thursday on charges of drunk driving. Thomas Baresh. Anamosa, was bound over to the grand jury following a preliminary hearing. He was arrested Opt. 13- iwould bring the Soviet Union Kenneth Robertson, 318 Eighth tnc peacemaking street SE, waived a hearing and was bound over toj Delegation sources said Egyp- the grand jury. He was arrested Presidcnt Amvar Sadat and ScP'- 2. !King Faisal of Saudi Arabia "extremely reluctant" to Two from Dubuque j return to Geneva. Secretary of Stale Kissinger during liis recent ;visit to the Middle East won Asst. U.S. Ally. Robert support for a gradual Thursday filed charges in Cedarjmovement toward a peace set- Rapids federal court against! (lenient. The next step would be Face Check Counts two Dubuque people for allcged- 'y transporting forged checks across slate lines. Diane Lee Tims was charged ivith taking a forged check to Arkansas, and Jerry Wayne Archer is alleged to have taken one lo Missouri. Both incidents are alleged lo lave taken place in June of 1973 separate negotiations between Israel and Egypt, Jordan and Syria on further territorial with- drawals by Israel. Sadat and Faisal were also rcporled uncnthusiastic about another Syrian proposal to re- vive the use of the so-called oil weapon and to pool Arab oil billions for a new mobilization tional media at Kirkwood, had recommended lo the board that the college's KCCK-KM .station's power be boosted from its present IB-waits to walls. The 10.000-watt station would be able lo reach nearly all of the seven-county area served by Kirkwood. while the present sta- tion can broadcast within a ra- dius of about five miles. Fallen said used equipment can be purchased from the Uni- versity of Northern Iowa's radio station for about That station is purchasing new equip- ment. What Is Included For about Fallen said Ihe college can purchase a 400- foot lower, transmitter, and a small building to house the equipment. The cost also in- cludes erection of the facilities. The college must apply for the license soon, he said, since there are reports the Federal Communications Commission will soon stop issuing licenses for stations in 'Febru- ary because of a frequency allo- cation problem. The college would also have lo spend about a year for operation. For programming, Fatten suggested re-broadcasting por- tions of WOI, the radio station at Iowa State university, and KHKK, UNl's radio station. "A Start" "It would be something to start with so we can keep the station on the air 14 hours a day and still gel. in three or four hours a day of Kirkwood pro- said Patten. "We could grow into the sta- tion over a period of years with local programming.'' He also recommended apply- ing for membership in the Cor- poration for Public Broadcast- ing lo lake advantage of ils programming and grantsj I for programming given to all that corporation's members. ceived enough funding from county boards of supervisors lo allow il lo operate for about and inviihcd checks uf Against Israel sistant county attorney for thcj last seven years has given me' the opportunity to become q u a i n t e d with developments j in handling all types of criminal matters. "It is that experience which isi necessary and on which I rely' nev. gram is of greatest importance. "As more traffic fills our streets, bicyclists have fewer safe places to ride. Children rid- ing small-sized bicycles should be restricted to sidewalks and special bike trails because of the many hazards and (heir poor visibility on our streets" assumo (he duties ,h arci She where bicycle (hc attor_. and licensing programs have! been used there has been a reduction in accidents. Birchard: Change Information Policy Sister Genevieve Birchard. Republican candidate for Linn county treasurer, said Thursday "the practice of giving anyone! who telephones the treasurer's j office Ihe name and address of Ihe owner nf a parked car is a dangerous one BoTsT (Slimline They the hit of the evening. Old Mr.. Boston Five Star Brandy. Mixed or on the rocks. Serve Old Mr. Bcstcr; Five Star Brandy. And wait for the encores. Available in Fifths and Pints. Let Mr. Boston be your bartender. He makes more' tine liquor products than anyone else in the world. .Whiskics.Vodka. Gin. Rum. Scotch. Brandy.Cordials.Cocktails, SKATS is run by the Area Agency on Aging housed at Kirkwood. It was started with 3 Trustees Elected to Coe Board federal funding, which recently problem with you law- (Continued from Filfl" banging his liaudv on the judge's bench. "We do. loo." said Neal. Ilur-j' ricdl.v. the judge sent Ihe jury from Ihe room. Of trustees "Jinking Speeches" at hoard's sc- Juhn Wilson, llaldeman's at- mi-annual meeting on Ihe Coe lorney who had his bailies with the judge earlier in the week, agreed to Ihe tape being played. The judge looked al Mitchell's lawyer, William Hundley. "I'm neutral in said Hundley, holding both arms in the air. Shaking his head. Sirica said: expired. Director Wayne Newton of Lu- yers is you like lo try your cases by making speeches and that is not Ihe way to do it." zcrne said some counties Fralcs: who ;ire you referring have resented having to fund Fleeted as new trustees were Mrs. William Mcfferl, Blake boulevard SK, who will be Hie fourth generation of her family to serve on Coe board; .1. Anthony Patterson, a Dallas, Texas, attorney and, at 2G years of age. the youngest member ever elected lo the hoard; and Peter I''. Bczanson, president, MorAmerica Finan- cial Corp.. Cedar Hapids. Mrs. Mcfferl is Ihe daughter the SEATS program. "This type of thing gets us in jeopardy with other gov- ernmental units. People who ride SEATS are tickled to death about it, but the county supervisors in Benton county are mad we stuck (his thing in Benton lie suid. "If the service is ever with- drawn, a lot of people will be mad at Board President B.A. Jensen of Cedar Rapids said the SEATS program offers a good service, but may not be directly related to Kirkwood's function as an ed- ucational institution. But Ballanlyne noted Ihe col- lege also has a duty lo be a "community service organiza- tion" by using ils expertise to start programs which might not otherwise ever exist. lo, Mr. Neal? Sirica: All of you. He then called a recess. Returning lo the court, with Ihe jury still out, he said he wanted lo make a statement. He talked about Ihe tension, stress and strain, adding, "The o f Mr. Armstron; Armslron; and Mrs. Robert of Cedar Rapids, currently is serving on the Coe board. A graduate of Ohio Wesleyan university and Yale university, Mrs. Meffert is a former public school teacher. Mrs. Meffert serves as a jury shouldn't hear such ar-ischool volunteer tutor, on Ihe ;umenls." j board of directors for Armstrong's department store and the" Cedar Rapids Art At It Again It took only seven minutes before Ihe next argument broke out. Fratcs had finished with Dean and Neal got another crack at him to correct any con- tradictions. Prates was on his feel objecting. 'Mr. Neal is case." he said. "You're doing arguing Ihe ithe Sirica replied. "But not as bad as Frates retorted. The board also toured Iowa hall, the college's student ser- vices building Hearing comple- tion. Completion is still set for Ihe end of November, with oc- cupancy Jan. 1. In financial matters, the (Continued from Page 1.) steps taken now to promote the Geneva arms negotiations can have a permanent result: A weapons pact by the end of 1975. At their first meeting Thurs- day. Kissinger and Brezhnev surveyed trade relations be- itween their Iwo countries and Patterson is a 1970 graduate of Coe. where he was active as a member of Tail Kappa Epsiion social fraternity: Sachem, se- nior men's honorary fraternity; the varsity tennis learn; Clan of 1C: vice-president of Ihe student senate: worked as a student as- sislant in the business depart- menl and the computer center, "'ls' land was selected as (he Out- standing Senior Man by Ihe Cedar Rapids Jaycces. Patterson graduated with honors from the school of law Supt. Selby Ballantync recom- mended that the board autho- rize applying for the license. Director Lew Dreibelbis of Anamosa supported the action, saving. "If we don't tio ahead ty in Dallas in 1973, and is as- sociated with Ihe law firm of Johnson, Bromberg, Leeds and Riggs in Dallas. Bezanson is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin, Colum- bia university and the industrial banking school at the University of Colorado. He serves as pres- jidcnl not only of MorAmerica. Kissinger said they made "aibut also Jackson Slate Bank I very good beginning" but gave j and Trust Co., Maquokela; !no details. Foreign Minister Trust and Savings Bank, jdrci Gromyko said both sides W h c a 11 a n d Bezanson- jwere encouraged and Brezhnev Whilehead Insurance Agency, Iwas pleased. jlnc., Cedar Rapids, and Bezan- Both Gromyko and Kissingcrlson Properties, Inc., Cedar board authorized payment conflicting approaches to S123.329.06 in interim bills, Arab-Israeli dispute. S55.G35.79 in regular bills. Fanfani Bid "s in Italy ROME (AP) Prcmier-dcsig-irene wed their governments' Rapids. nate Amintore Fanfani failed [commitment to Soviet-American detente in luncheon loasls, and Kissinger emphasized that this American policy was unchanged Friday in his effort to form a government, plunging Italy into deeper political confusion and setting Ihe stage for a strong by the change in the U.S. presi-lmember, and J. Edward Dirks Three members of the board retired. L. L. J. Howe, who holds an honorary doctorate in laws from Coe, will become a life Communist bid for power. :dencv. land Lee II. Slater. Polilicol Adv. Political Adv. Political Adv. THE GOSPEL ROAD The Slory of Jesus MIHK ;ind by JOHNNY CASK To ]tc .ShoMn ai (tie Following Churches November 3rd, 1971 (lurch o( Ihe iNmrriic JJ28KSISW Cedar IlapIcK pm Pines Itaplisl Church 11M St. ;N'K Cedar Kiplds, pm Hrsl HuuM Church o First Bipiitl Church Yinlon, pm Hoover Wr.slf van Church Walker, MOpm I was never a real handyman around the house. But then I talked with my Arm- strong retailer. He gave me tips on in- stallation, tools, and helped me choose the right carpet tor my room. He even gave me a "how to" booklet. Then, in much less time than I thought it would take done! Suddenly my rec room looks new again. Armstrong tufted carpets. Designs lor all decors. Armstrong EUGENE J. Democrat more than three years SociaB Welfare Assistant County Attorney 7 Years Continual interest in just prosecution Paid for by Iho CommiUon to Elnct Koprcky Linn County Allornoy P.nkm Piirnrojo Tom Slio.i Co Clitm. ;