Cedar Rapids Gazette, December 14, 1974, Page 3

Cedar Rapids Gazette

December 14, 1974

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Issue date: Saturday, December 14, 1974

Pages available: 32

Previous edition: Friday, December 13, 1974

Next edition: Sunday, December 15, 1974

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Publication name: Cedar Rapids Gazette

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All text in the Cedar Rapids Gazette December 14, 1974, Page 3.

Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - December 14, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa The Cedar Kapids Gazette: Sat., December 14, 1974 7AM ISt Snow is forecast for Saturday night for the Great Lakes and vicinity, while some rain will -fall over parts of the west Gulf coast and the Great Basin. Elsewhere, generally fair weather is predicted. The Weather High temperatures Friday, low t> peratures overnight and inches of clpitalion: Anchorage II 19 .01 L. Angeles 71 59 Atlanta ....53 30 Miami ....75 Bismarck ..2003 Mln'apolls 3oor mileage and acceleration, ic said. GM Drivers He claimed EPA retuned its Mrs depending on which test vas to be run while refusing to allow the LaForce engineers to etune their engine. He also said the acceleration md high-speed maneuvering ests on the LaForce car were conducted by GM test drivers. Mrs. Charles Bready Lois Cecil Bready, 86, widow Dr. Charles J. Bready and a Cedar Rapids resident 36 years, died Friday in a Cedar Rapids hospital. Her husband had served as minister of St. Paul's Methodist church. Mrs. Bready was born April 3, 1888, in Vestaburg, Mich. She was a member of St. Paul's United Methodist church and Philathea class. She also was a member of chapter FO of PEG, Tuesday Noon Study club, Ash- ley chapter of DAR and Daugh- ters of the American Colonists. Surviving arc a son, John C., Muscatine; a sister, Vera N. Stevenson, Stanton, Mich., and three grandchildren. Services: Turner chapel east at p.m. Monday by Dr. Ar- nold Chapel may call at Turner east until 1 p.m. Monday. The casket wil! not be opened after the service. Herbst. Entombment of Memories. Friends Woman Loses Dispute; Also Purse and Anne Ilbor, 1313 Oakland road NE, was poorer Friday after she apparently stopped her car :o reprimand four youths who had pelted it with snowballs. Mrs. Ilbor told police that when she left the car the boys, aged about 14 or 15, tried to get a large dog to attack her. Mrs. Ilbor said she knocked at .he doors of four houses and :ound no one home, but finally ;ound a man at a nearby church :o escort her back to her car. When they arrived at the car, tfrs. Ilbor's purse, valued at 112, and in cash were miss- ng. So were the boys. The in- cident happened at p.m. in he 1300 block of Center Point NE. and its east edge would occupy land which now is a railroad right-of-way. The route favored by Hia- watha residents swings west- ward before it reaches the Hia- watha city limits and then curves northwestward to con- nect with highway 150 near Center Point. (Continued from Page 1.) sibility study, but that the ap- proval was never given. At a Sept. 30 meeting of the regional planning group pur- portedly approving the route only 14 persons were present and voting, according to the pe- tition. It went on to say that on Oct. 28 the chairman noted and ruled that the vote was void and in contravention of the by-laws of the commission. The by-laws require that a majority of the 31 members ap- prove such a plan, according to the petition. In spite of this, the highway commission has accepted the Sept. 30 vote as valid and will certify it to the federal highway administration unless ordered not to do so, the plaintiffs claim. The plaintiffs are Marsh C and Shirley L. Goldie, James W and Zeta M. Koenig, Cletus J and Mary L. Conrad, Warren L and Karen K. Hobbs, and Ron nie R. and Jean A. Lewis. On Dec. 3 the regional plan- ning group had asked for fur- ther study of 1-380 alternate routes but highway commis- sion spokesmen said it intend- ed to take the highway "through Hiawatha if federal approval is given. The route favored by the high- way commission goes through Hiawatha west of highway 150. Within the city it would be ele- vated on a 22-foot embankment Judge Refuses Forced Surgery For Defendant NEW YORK (AP) A state supreme court justice has turned down a request by Queens authorities to force man to undergo surgical remov al of a bullet for possible evi dence in the murder of a polio lieutenant. Justice Thomas Agresta ruled Thursday that to force John Smith. to go through the operation would be unconstitu tional and "offensive to fair play and decency and the Amer lean wny of life." He also said removal of the bullet would "constitute a major intrusion into the body of the respondent that would involve trauma and pain and a possible risk of life." Smith was arrested -last June 20 when he sought medical at- tention for a bullet wound of his left shoulder shortly after Lt, Henry Schmiemann was shot dead en a Queens street near lis home. Detectives theorized :hat he was accosted by an armed robber while on his way to work at police headquarters. Because Schmiemann fired one shot from his revolver be- fore he died, authorities believe he might have wounded his as- sailant and therefore petitioned the court for permission to have the bullet removed from Smith for a ballistics test. After his arrest, Smith was charged and later convicted after trial of robbing and as- Magistrate Court Whisler Heads Trade Bureau Ed Whisler was named chair- man of the Chamber of Com- nerce's international trade ureau at the group's annual meeting. Tom Juracek was icked as program chairman. New directors include Robert illiatt, Karel Zachar and V h i s 1 e r Holdover board members are Gaylen Hafar, 3on MacKay, Robert Wood and uracek. Gordon Fennell and Sid Myers ere made honorary life members. Three Cases Bound Over to Grand Jury Three persons have appeared in magistrate's court and have been bound over to the grand jury- Kenneth Dvorak, no address, waived a preliminary hearing Thursday and was bound over on a charge of drunk driving. John Kratz and Gene Kratz, both of route two, Marion, were bound ever Wednesday follow- ing preliminary hearings on charges of possession of con- irolled substance. Car Recovered After Chase; Driver Flees Marion police are looking for man who, fled from a stolen car after a chase about a.m. Saturday. Police said the stolen car was ipotted and a squad car gave :hase. The driver drove south rom the city to the Squaw >eek golf course. The vehicle rent through a fence and into jquaw creek and incurred ex- ensive damage. The driver fled from the scene nd eluded police and Linn ounty sheriff's deputies who earched the area until i.m. The car had been stolen earli- r from Cedar Rapids. Two incidents of malicious damage on the northeast side caused by beer cans hurled at windows were reported early Saturday to police. Edgar Joyner, an engineer al Kennedy high school, reported at a.m. Saturday a win- dow at the building was broken by a beer can. Damage was es- timated at David Nicholas, 2357 Aspen lane NE, reported at a.m. Saturday a thermopane picture window at his residence was aroken by a beer can. Nicholas estimated the damage at Police received a report Fri- day of a broken door window at the Second avenue entrance to city hall. The shattered window was val- ued at S100, police said. Ohio Recount s Called Off COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) Jemocratic Governor John Gil- igan has called off a recount of jubcrnatcrial ballots after near- complete returns showed for- mer Republican Gov. James Rhodes' victory mar- gin holding steady. Gilligan's press secretary, Robert Tenenbaum, conceded Friday that it was "evident that Man Charged with Tape Player Theft Leonard Guy Bowen, 18, of 705 'ifth avenue SE, was charged 'rid-ay with grand shoplifting in ne theft of a tape player. there be no significant change in the results." Charge Filed in School Brealcin A 14-year-old boy was charged Friday with a breakin last Sat- urday at Polk school, Fifteenth street and B avenue NE, in which several items were taken and three windows broken. Police said the youth alleged- ly look a pocket radio, a pair of shears, cash and an undeter- mined number of lunch tickets 'rom classrooms and the cafete- The investigation is continu- ng, police said. (Continued from Page 1.) 'He camps neither with the lib- irals nor the conservatives." jippmann once gave this credo: Every truly civilized and en- ghtened American is conserva- saulting a young woman. He was sentenced to up to 20 years in prison on that charge but has not been charged in the murder of the police lieutenant. Court Rejects McCord Appeal WASHINGTON (UPI) The J. S. circuit court of appeals Thursday unanimously upheld he conviction of James McCord or his role in the 1972 Water- gate bugging and breakin. McCord was sentenced to rom one to five years in prison iut has served none of it pend- ng the outcome of his appeal. Enrollment Guidelines Expected DES MOINES (UPI) A school desegregation advisory subcommittee here is expected o recommend that all schools n the capital city district have a minority enrollment of at east 8 percent, but not to ex- ceed 12 percent by June, 1979. Trw; recommendation, which quiremcnt. And the recommen- dation is stricter than either federal or state guidelines with [ederal guidelines. The stale public instruction department guidelines say a Des Moines integrated school may have less than a 5.5 per- cent minority enrollment and no Bowen was arrested 'at .and liberal and progres- p.m. Friday by a security guard at the Target store, 4501 First avenue SE, as he allegedly at- tempted to leave without paying for a tape player valued at Bowen was released to the custody of community court ser- vices. Inouye Backers In Guilty Plea WASHINGTON (UPI) A 1974 campaign committee for Sen. Inouye a member of the senate Water- gate committee, pled guilty Fri- day of failing to report a con- tribution. U. S. District Judge George Hart said the violation was tech- nical and suspended sentence. The maximum penalty for the misdemeanor is a fine. Assistant Watergate Prosecu- tor Thomas McBride said the committee failed to report ei- ther the receipt or the return of from the American Ship- building Co. in the summer of 1973. sive." He explained: "This conser- vative who is a liberal is a progressive because he must work and live, he must govern and debate in the world as it is in his own time and as it is going to become." Lippmann was born in New York Sept. 23, 1889, to a wealthy family of German-Jewish de- scent. Privately schooled in New York, he entered Harvard in 1906 and completed his stu- dies there in three years with Phi Beta Kappa honors. He is survived by his wife, the former Helen Byrne Armstrong, whom he married March 26, 1938. A previous marriage ended in divorce. Comeback plans include party !He said GM refused to let the seminars next spring and a massive voter registration drive in the fall to test the success. Mrs. Smith saw no need to change the party position on Issues. "1 do not think we have to change what we stand she said. "We arc positioned cor- rectly on Republican principles. LaForce camp drive the vehicle on its test track. U.S., Romania Sign Accords BUCHAREST (AP) The U. S. and Romania announced Sat- urday- they had signed accords! We arc not saying it right. !for cooperation and exchange in j "I think we have a negative j culture, education, science and mage to overcome. We have to'technology the first agree- oll the story as we sec it. Tell ments of any kind between the Crash Kills Seven ANKARA (UPI) A freight train Friday smashed into the rear of the Adana-Ankara express, stopped because of en- gine trouble. Seven persons were killed and 25 injured. s expected to come out of one more than 31 percent if six subcommittees studying T h e recommendation will il e scg r e g a tion from the non-voluntary would require the snbrommitlro and miistlof schedule, moving of students and considered by the city-wide require busing. Only nine of 76 schools in Des Soviet Tests MOSCOW (AP) The Soviet Union announced Friday that a new series of rocket tests in the Pacific Ocean had been "suc- cessfully accomplished" ahead Wilson Ailing LONDON (UPI) Prime Minister Wilson has canceled all engagements for three days be- cause of a viral infection. (t.i'tliir ORnnids bv Thi Caicfte Co. nnd Dubllshed daily and Sunday 01 500 Third ove. 5E, Cedar Rapids. Iowa S2404. RaDldl, Iowa. Subscription rain bv carrier 95 ctnti a week. Bv moll: Night Edition end Sunday' lltuet S3.75 a month. 139.00 o vtor- Af- ternoon Editions and Sunday 7 Issues 13.15 a month. o year, other stales ond U.S. territories a year. No Moll subscriptions accepted In orsas havino Gaiette carrier service. The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively lo the use tor reoubllcollon of all the local news printed In this news, oaper OS well as all AP news dispatches. Moines currently meet that re- advisory committee on intercul- tural affairs and the Des Moines board of education. )ur story our way." I two governments. FLOWERS SAY SO WILL Ave. Floral Botanicals 39 Ifilh Ave. S.W. 366.] US For 61 years flowers for all occasions J01IX E. LAPES Convenlonf downtown location 308 Third Avenue S.E. 365-0511 John B. Turner Son Funeral Directors Serving all faiths since 1888. 'Mirnrr'sKasi SOO.SrcoiKl Avc.SIi 'llirner'sWrst ;