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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - July 22, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Weather— Partly cloudy tonight and Tuesday with lows tonight in the upper Ms. Highs Tuesday near 90. rn ednr CITY FINAL 15 CENTS VOLUMK 92 — NUMBER 194 CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA, MONDAY, JULY 22, 1974 SOL FIGHT ASSOCIATED PRESS, UPI, NEW YORK TIMES EADUNE Morse Is Dead; Led Viet Doves PORTLAND (AP) — Former Sen. Wayne Morse, one of the first members of congress to speak out against U. S. involvement in Vietnam, died Monday at the age of 73. Death cut short his second attempt at a political comeback since losing his senate scat in 1968. Hospital officials said Morse had been suffering from a urin- House Okays TV for Impeachment Debate 'Vv WASHINGTON (AP) - The house voted Monday to allow live television and radio coverage of the house judiciary committee’s impeachment debate and vote. The vote was 346 to 40. The final decision on whether to allow live broadcast coverage was up to the committee itself. Committee approval was expected. The committee is scheduled to begin debating articles of impeachment against President was reported by committee members to have said Doar’s case would bo insufficient for conviction of President Nixon in a senate trial. Committee members quoted Garrison as saying the committee should place itself in the position of “a prudent prosecutor” and not start a case it can’t win in the senate. Garrison also was reported to have urged the committee to weigh the consequences of impeachment on the nation rather $$ rn > Wayne Morse Nixon on Wednesday, with a than Nixon’s    complicity    in    any final committee vote expected crime. by early next week.    ‘‘Public Interest” “Circus” Fears    He    was    said    to have told the .    ,    *    I    members they should base their The house approved a rule decjsjon    on ..whether tht.    ublic permitting live broadcast cover- intcres,    wi||    ^ scrvcd    *    djs. age of all house committee    b |hc remQva| pf ,he meetings over objections by op- prosjden; from office... poncnts that it would turn the! Oarris0n’s charge that the impeachment proceedings into a circus or at least a rhetorical debate. ary tract infection. They said he died of kidney and heart failure. Defeat by Packwood Morse was ousted by Republican Bob Packwood, who claimed a narrow margin of victory. Four years later, Morse, then 71, was beaten handily in a race against Sen. Hatfield (R-Ore.). Two months ago, Morse again won the Democratic senatorial nomination — and the right to challenge Packwood — by defeating state Senate President Jason Boe. 44. in Oregon’s primary election. Morse was known for his unpopular views and unwillingness to compromise on issues. Tonkin Opposition He and former Sen. Gruening ( D - A I a s k a ), who died last month at the age of 87, were the only two senators who voted against the Tonkin gulf resolution in 1964. President Johnson used the measure as a functional declaration of war in Southeast Asia. Morse’s age was a major campaign issue during the May primary, but he countered by saying that many great U. S. senators had performed their best service after they were 70 years old. But, he added, “I think everybody realizes that it isn’t to be expected that I would run for re-election in 1980.” Once Republican Morse, once a Republican himself, switched to independent in 1952 when he and party leaders agreed that he was too liberal for the G.O.P. Three years later, he became a Democrat and was re-elected in 1956. His detractors claimed that Morse, who earned the nickname “Tiger of the Senate,” was too cantankerous and too much of a loner to accomplish anything for Oregon in a single six-year term. In 1944, when Morse first ran for the senate, his campaign slogan was “Principle above Politics.” Three decades later, the slogan was basically the same: “I shall work and fight for the restoration of integrity in our own government.” Son of Farmer The son of a Wisconsin farmer, Morse was born in Madison on Oct. 20. 1900. He earned A B. and M A. degrees from the University of Wisconsin, a law degree from the University of Minnesota and a doctor of jurisprudence at Columbia university- Morse taught at Wisconsin, Minnesota and Columbia, then moved to Oregon in 1929 and became dean of the University of Oregon law school at the age of 31. case for impeachment was based on inference was chal-1 ,    lenged by some members who! But proponents including Rep.; sajd Dixon’s refusal to supply ! Hungate iD-Mo.) said the his- evidence subpoenaed by the toric proceeding must be open committee accounted for any tor viewing by the full nation. gapS jn case committee “It’s the public’s business,” members said. Hungate said, and we ought to Garrison was said to compare; let the public in.    Nixon’s reliance on executive! Judiciary Committee (hair- privilege to reject the subpoe-man Roditio (D-N. J.) put tele- nas t0 the Fifth Amendment’s vision and radio networks on no- p r 0 t e c t i o n against self-tice under questioning from op- incrimination, ponents that house rules would invoking the Fifth Amend-! prohibit commercials during ment is not an indication of live coverage.    ,guilt. Garrison said, and neither: The chairman also said it is should reliance on executive' his intention to ensure gavel-to-1 privilege lead to an inference gavel coverage so that all sides that Nixon is withholding dam-wili be heard during the debate, aging evidence. Inferences Attacked    Jenner    Not    Fired During the committee session Garrison’s emergence as Monday, special counsel John spokesman for the Republican Doar’s case for impeachment members touched off news re-was attacked as based on infer- ports that Albert Jenner had ences, not evidence.    been dismissed as minority Sam Garrison, named as c o u n s e I, but Republican G.O.P. spokesman in place of members said no formal change; minority counsel Albert Jenner, has been made. Rep. McCrory <R-Illwho Relief,    Arm Style Pf* GJP —AP Wirephoto Craig Furler of Blairstown uses the traditional army airconditioner — dumping a canteen of water over his head — in Iowa national guard field training at Camp McCoy, Wis. Temperatures have hovered near IOO during the two-week encampment. Furler is a member of Company B, 234th signal battalion of Cedar Rapids. Failure for Intelligence On Cyprus American Evacuation From Cyprus Set Up One Charge In Reinecke Trial Junked WASHINGTON (AP) — The warships Pentagon Monday ordered the navy to start immediate evacu-citizens led the move to designate Carri- By Fred Hoffman son as chief G.O.P. spokesman,! WASHINGTON (AP)    — U.S. said it was done informally and intelligence misread Turkish f    ..    „ did not involve any actual rn i I i t a r y intentions    toward    on    0    about 350    & change in titles or assignments. ; Cyprus, administration    officials    from    Cyprus. “I think what he did,” said acknowledge.    I    Pentagon    Spokesman    Jerry McClory of    Jenner, "is he sepa-i    “it was our conventional wis-    Friedheim said the civilians I WAQWTwrTYw    /An.    rx    rated himself from the Republi-    dom that the Turks could be    would be flown during the re- ^ WASHINGTON    (AP)    -    One    cans »    tajked Qut Qf landing there »    maining daylight hours by hcli- Lino    C0Ura    Jenncr’    an urbanc’ 67-year-°ld    one official    said.    “Obviously, we    copter to the carrier    Inchon i against    California    LL Gov. Ed    trial lawyer, took the turmoil in    were wrong”    some 20 miles offshore. daTby U s" DismcTjudce    Ba"/    [tcpubJican    ra"ks Calmly; “Ttf    History played a part in the    The American civilians were rineton Parke    ?°St ,hmg    thC TTT* I    misjudgment by U.S. in-    at a British base at Dhekeha on But Parker denied a defense everything cool. he said. telligcnce as well as by a'he south coast of Cyprus, which ut earner denied a deiense    jenner    said he had received    numbor ftf    governments includ-they reached Sunday in    a    road motion    o grant a    judgment of    HOrd    frcm anyone tha, his    2*    f®'*^hichThe    convoy from Nicosia, acquittal on a second court . inh his ch inned and did not ex- 8 tne r ' 'Vltn w ,    „    .    JU    ,, The count dismissed at theis m da anvthmg differemly U.S. consulted as the crisis deep-    F nedhemi said there was no request of Defense Attorney £ ^ has dlnf from tiet-    ",    %    "Veh    fc James Cox alleged that Rein-    Secretary    of    State    hissingcr,tons    aI V..!. ecke testified falsely to the sen- Some Republicans felt Jenner Irecallcd Saturday that during guarded bv British troops. ate judiciary committee two deserted them by endorsing 1964 and 1967 Cyprus crises    Going    Ahead years ago when he said he had strong pro-impeachment argu-1 Turks embarked troops, but    evacuation    has    been no way of knowing whether ments Friday by Dour former Attorney General John    T.    T    „ Mitchell knew of a financial    ,me    a    ^ commitment by a subsidiary of Meanwhile. Time magazine ‘ International Telephone & Tele- said that if committee members memDers did not invade the island Closed Off Therefore, he said, of the planned and in preparation for several days and is going ahead many even though a cease-fire has intelligencejbeen set. Some marines were ordered icicyiiimc a I Ult- oa.u u    -    commijnitV and foreien govern- ‘Some malines were ordered graph Corp. to the 1972 Republic vote the way’they were leaning ^ |ho^ht the new sailing of lo travel to the beach with the can national convention prior to last week, they would approve July 31, 1971.    impeachment by a 26-12 tally. ..    ..    However, Time said since Kennedy Question    „ of the ambers have,    .. Senator Edward Kennedy (D- been jumping back and forth a1- 1    0    m a}    1 c    negotiations,    rather Mass.), a committee member, most by the minute, it seemed Jban a^/ore^ner,®^nya^i®n^ asked Reinecke about Mitchell’s! unlikely that all members would troops from southern Turkey helicopters from^ the Inchon. might again be a maneuver to bring pressure on Greece in dip knowledge of the ITT pledge while the panel was considering the nomination of Richard Kleindienst to be attorney general. “The question is put some-what ambiguously,” the judge said of Kennedy’s question. “It was vague and uncertain and that question called for an impression.” Cox argued. Remaining Count The one remaining count against Reinecke accuses him of lying to the committee about (ConlinuedTPage 3. Col. 8.) I (Continued: Page 2, Col. 3-> Nixon Party Enlivened By Cease-Fire News SAN CLEMENTE, Calif. (AP) I about to be made in Washing-— News or a cease-fire agree-! ton. ment for Cyprus added an extra lie said the Cyprus affair touch of enjoyment for Pres- shows that the fragile structure ident Nixon as he met with 150;of peace “needs constantly to be longtime friends and political tended .. . supporters.    "A    strong    America    and    a The first word of the Cyprus;strong American President is Friedheim said their job is to help in the evacuation, rather than to provide any security. He said he did not know if they Earlier, the sailing itself sur- would be amid. The Inchon is accompanied by four other vessels Friedheim said the big carrier Forrestal and several des troyers are positioned farther offshore, as is the cruiser Little Rock, flagship of the Sixth fleet, Soviet Vessels A couple of Russian naval vessels are observing the U. S. Today s Index Cease-Fire For Cyprus Is Accepted By I nitre! Press International Fighting raged in Cyprus Monday even after passage of a 9 a.m. CDT cease-fire deadline accepted by Greece and Turkey. U. N. Secretary General Kurt Waldheim reported a Turkish air raid on Nicosia an hour and 15 minutes after that time. UPI Correspondent Michael Keats said in a dispatch from Nicosia that the deadline came and went with no sign of relaxation in the fighting. The Greek Cypriot radio said Turkish planes striking shortly before the deadline bombed a hotel in the port of Famagusta and killed a number of persons including 20 foreigners. It did not say what nationality the foreigners were. Other dispatches spoke of    a Turkish breakthrough to the Turkish Cypriot quarter of Nicosia. Ankara radio said an Athens coup overthrew the Greek government Monday but the Greek embassy in Washington said tho report was    totally unfounded. UPI correspondent John Rigos reported from Athens that the Greek military Junta remained in power and the city was normal. British Message The British high commissioner said in a message deliv- Kissinger also was in tele- ercc* ovCl British Forces radio i phone contact Sunday with thc^l\^ur atter the cease-Ure was foreign    ministers    of    Britain.    to ^avc ^one    into effect: France.    Germany.    Turkey    and    “In many    areas fighting has I Greece. One Ehrlichman Count Scrapped WASHINGTON (UPI) - U. S. District Judge Gerhard Gesell Monday threw out the conviction of John Ehrlichman on one perjury count. Gesell s^id that the statute under which Ehrlichman was charged and convicted on that count — a federal law against lying to the FBI — “was not properly invoked in this case.” U. S. Plays Key Role in Agreement WASHINGTON (UPI) - For the second time in two months, the U.S. played a key role in defusing a Mediterranean conflict that threatened to spread beyond the boundaries of actual combat. First it arranged a troop disengagement between Israel and Syria, and Monday, using the same style of shuttle diplomacy, American diplomats won agree ment for a cease-fire in Cyprus. According to Presidential Adviser Alexander Haig, the midnight state department announcement of the cease-fire was the result cf “intensive (day-long diplomatic activity” by President Nixon, Secretary o: State Kissinger and Undersecretary Joseph Sisco, Kissinger’s man-on-the-scene in Cyprus Assistant Secretary Robert McCloskey, who announced the cease-fire here, said Kissinger 'spoke with Nixon by telephone three times Sunday evening Nixon is at San Clemente. Calif. The Greek and Turkish agree ment amounted to acceptance o! a proposal by Kissinger, Mc Closkey said: Kissinger was in frequent con tact Sunday with Sisco, who has been shuttling between Athens and Ankara in an effort to get the two governments to senc representatives for talks in Lon don at the suggestion of Great Britain. in    the evacuation operation, he said, stressing that Russian naval units normally keep watch on U. S. ship activities. Generally, F’riedheim said, there has been no significant change in the disposition of the 59-ship Soviet fleet in the Mediterranean, or of the bulk of the U. S. Sixth fleet. Friedheim said the latest estimate    placed    the number of    perjury charge and one count of I Turkey    will begin    talks on a 700 He    ^ald'he    did not kow^h    bating .hocivil rights of    Dan- Gyp™    se.,lemon,    in    -...... 700. He    said he    did not know thel.^ E,lf bcrg-S psychiatrist,    still j Tuesday or Wednesday. been intense and I cannot provide you with the security and protection that I would wish. The U. N. is doing a magnificent job in trying to arrange a cease-fire and I am still hopeful that this can be arranged. “My advice to you is very short: Keep calm and stay indoors and take no chances.” The cease-fire, largely a triumph of Secretary of State Kissinger, appeared to have turned the two NATO allies from the brink of war toward the negotiating table. British Foreign Secretary James Callaghan announced in The convictions in another; bondon that Britain, Greece and to be evacuated, or whether they would be taken off later. He indicated that some of those being evacuated are probably tourists. Friedheim also said he does stand. The perjury count which Gesell threw out carried a max- Comies r when he first discussed the con vention site with Mitchell.    development came at the party    something which is absolutely !    Crossword ......... 17 Reinecke told the committee Sunday night at    the Bel    Air    indispensable if we are to build    Daily Record that he first discussed San home of Budget    Director    Roy    I that peaceful world that we all    Deaths .....................3 Diego as a site in September Ash.    want,” he said.    Editorial Features ........ 6 1971 — after an out-of-court set Secretary of State Kissinger    |ic    i»romj"    Farm anti-trust had been on the phone from    j Financial .............18 Washington three times during Nixon drew prolonged ap- Marion j dement of an ITT case, I ,nill a's Chuckle lf you’re going to borrow, rrow from a pessimist—he ver expects to get it back yway.    copvr,»hi But the prosecution contends; the party that Reinecke discussed the con-|messages vention with Mitchell in a telephone call May 21, 1971, before the case was settled. The case was resolved out of court in July. and aides brouglll Plauw from lhl> crowd sonu' of Movies lo Hic President's!*11®1"'.1* *»hI, joined him iii So).ipty table as tho diplomatic efforts campaijDisfioing back 27 years. ,    I    Hr    I    nm    thr    andinnrn    that    over progressed. Then, during a dinner toast, Nixon disclosed that “a very positive announcement” was Ile told the audience that over his last five and a half years in office “Americans, regardless (Continued: Rage 3, Col. 7.) Sports State ... Television Want Ads ... 9 8 13-16 .. 4.5 IO 29-23 violating the civil rights of Dan- Cyprus settlement in Geneva KnOW tne!. ,    11 _ I dill TllP?HaV nr U/'orlnnvvlai' location of those beyond the 3501 4 Breakthrough Report Bryan Boswell of the newspa- ..    , ,•in per* the Australian reported imam penalty ct ftv<^ years rn from Nlcosja |ha( ,ri|ck|oPds of prison and a fine of $10.000. troops wcrc pouring jnto (fce Turkish enclave, relieving the not yet know where the Inchon O More D6C6tur Turkish Cypriot militiamen who will take the evacuees.    I    had defended the area since Fire Victims Die fighting started. S!,2-Bil!ian Lean DEOmIB. B» Iran to BritainS' S! * "!>l"    “ LONDON (AP) - Iran will Tll<- deatb toU is n<)W four’ "lth “The Turkish General hospital lend Britain $1.2 billion under ;u *eas* injured.    1S overflowing with casualties,’’ an agreement signed Monday, Engineer Bobby Clinger, 33, added Chancellor of the Exchequer of Mexicu Ind.. and Switchman, Boswou said the enclave was Denis Healey fold parliament. Clyde Rucker, 2«, of Mf. Zlon' without light and water. He presented a package of HI-, died Sunday.    ; ^ ^    ^ the area where hundreds of tourists and newsmen sought shelter from the fighting before being evacuated Sunday is now a “mortared shell.” he said. The state department, in crediting Kissinger with the ceasefire noted that he was aided by ATHENS (AP) Many of-i Other than the tank move- the Ankara-Athens shuttling of fices and shops closed down and ments, there was no military Undersecretary Joseph Sisco, police broke up a demonstration acl|vj( apparent jn Athens as    Fall    Short bv youths outside parliament;    ... Monday as rumors swept!0 ae aftt'rnoon t0 indicetc the Military experts in London Athens of a coup against the government had fallen.    said the Turks appeared to have military government.    About 159 youths marched in failed to achieve their objec* Tanks rumbled through the front of parliament chanting: | tives. streets but military sources said;“War! War!” They were de-; The experts, assessing the proposals designed to strength- Damage estimates range to en Britain’s sluggish economy. $14 million. Athens Swept by Rumors Of Coup Against Junta they were part of general inobi- manding that Greece go to war lization ordered after Turkey in- against turkey over Citrus, varied Cyprus.    Police    dispersed them. The semi-official Turkish As the rumors spread of a news agency Anatolia reported'coup, shops and offices began to from Ankara that a coup hadj close and many workers went taken place in Greece against home. the junta. “The strongman of A check by newsmen around the junta, Gen. loa .nides, was the old parliament house, the arrested, and a Gen. Davos in center of government, and oth northern Greece has taken I cr key points indicated work power,” the agency said without Uvas proceeding normally, giving a source for its informa- Reports from northern Greece tion.    I    also    said    all was calm there. war from reports reaching London. said the situation remained confused but the Greek Cypriots seem to have denied the Turks their chief goals — the Kyrcnia port facilities, Nicosia airport and the mountain pass linking these points. The experts said the Turks landed with the limited aim of gaining a land link between the northern coast and the huge Turkish community living in Nicosia. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Cedar Rapids Gazette