Daily News from New York, New York on July 30, 1974 · 35
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Daily News from New York, New York · 35

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Location:
New York, New York
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 30, 1974
Page:
35
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col dpi,. D 00 r-o O H Es w J muni iMiwihm-iiii. u w 'B . whwimNiiiMsAitapwiM 'ians' !wii'!Ui'm5itiiii,iiwmi!iiiimiiiiiiii'iiiiiinii- Coney Sftowdown: Thriller vs. Killer By BETH FALLON One of the Beame administration's business types, Abe Goodman, wants to take parks chif Ed Weisl for a ride on the Coney Island Cyclone in a death-defyinj? duel to the finish over which agency's interest will control the roller coaster's site. "High Noon" It ain't, but the challenge to individual combat (involving who can last the longest on those heart-stopping turns and dips) is a lighthearted effort to save the Cyclone, according to Abraham Goodman, first deputy administrator of the Economic Development Administration. "The site was condemned several years ago so that the Aquarium could expand on to that land," he said, "but EDA would like to explore the feasibility of the city continuing to ' rent the land to some private operator of the roller coaster." Pinched Nerve in Neck "I told Eddie I'd challenge him to e ride, and if I win, I gain some time to save a business for the private sector, Goodman grinned. "We could have people out there to root j for us, the works." Parks, Recreation and Cultural Affairs Administrator Weisl, like Goodman a New York who rode the Cyclone as a boy, said "no, thanks" because of a pinched nerve in his ' neck but he issued a connterchallenge. "We want to build a killer whale and dolphin exhibit there, and If Abe will get in some killer whale pool for an endurance test, I'm willing," Weisl mused, tongue firmly in cheek. Kidding aside, he said no other adjacent land was available (for the Aquarium's expansion, but if the Coney Island community prefers a Cyclone to a marineland-type water show, the parks department is willing to listen. "If people want a big, scary roller coaster Instead of a big, scary killer whale, we'll see what we can do," Weisl said. tll!imHiiifiillimil!Himsimlllilll!llljill!uillliljlmiN!mii!!tlHll.i!ljlllllh NEWS BRIEFS Taxi Inspections Get Court's So-Ahead A temporary restraining order halting the inspection of taxieabs was lifted in Manhattan Supreme Court yesterday afternoon, and the new inspection program was scheduled to begin this morning. Taxicab and Limousine Commission chairman Moses Kove frot the order lifted, explaining to Justice Joseph Brust that the inspection program did not single out independent cabbies. Justice Brust lifted the order and set a hearing for 2 p.m. today. On Saturday, Justice Mary Margaret Mangan ordered the cab inspections at the Long Island City inspection station halted. The Association of Radio Metered Taxi Owners Council argued then that only independents not fleet-owned cabs were being ordered in for inspection. Donald Flynn Hint 'Wolf-Pack' Tie in Subway Slaying A possible link between SATURDAY'S brutal subway shooting of a 52-year-old Bronx man and the roving bands of teenage "wolf packs" said to be terrorizing Brooklyn subway riders is under investigation, police said yesterday. Detectives of the 14th Homicide Squad said that they had received "unprecedented" outpouring of phone calls from people with information about the shooting. The detectives said they are seeking four black men who boarded an IND A train at the East New York station late Saturday night and shot Anibal Fernandez ft 2001 University Ave., Bronx, while his wife Lucia, 63. stood by helplessly. The couple had been visiting a daughter in Brooklyn. The four were described in their late teens or early 20's. They had tried to rob the couple, but fled empty-handed after one of. them shot Fernandez, police said. On Friday, Transit Authority police bagged five gang members who, the TA cops said, prowling the subways to terrorize and rob young tennagers. Marcia Kramer MD Indicted in Medicare Fraud A Manhattan physician was indicted by a federal grand jury for collecting nearly $6,000 in Medicare payments for patients he didn't treat, U.S. Attorney Paul Curran announced yesterday. The physician Is Albert J. Brlnz, BO, formerly of 6 Penny Iane, Scarsdale, but now a fugitive. He is charged with submitting 15 bills in 1971 to medicare saying that he personally rendered medical services to eight patients when the patients actually were treated by the staff of the French and Polyclinic Medical School and Health Center, where he was employed, lirinz was director of the inhalation therapy department at the hospital. If convicted, Brinz faces five years in prison and a $10,000 fine on each of the 15 counts of the indictment. D.J. Saunders Workers Jeer Gov. Byrne A demonstration by New Jersey construction workers, estimated by state police at more than 20,000, jeered Gov. Brendan T. Byrne in 'fronton yesterday when Byrne attempted to blame the state's building slowdown on the Nixon administration. The one-dny rally before the Stutehouse virtually closed down 'all construction sites in the state. Byrne was cheered when he backed a proposed $2U0 million state highway bond issue for road safety improvements. The target of the demonstration, leaders said, whs state environmental rules and safeguards that have slowed no". v construction and added to the state's 1.8',l unemployment rale. I FAMIIY OWNED SINCE " -"-"w J ; VhJ ' 1 tCVT"4l I : ! M Tucs. Wed.! f I IMtii fpS h V hose I ' WyT JjjfjL I I I It'! Ast'd. ;j iliJ . I k tollgi SAfMDALS 1 rMK' ' for Beach, locker I ( Famous make orJC V 1 1 All. Sport T , I s?s n !l Crepe Sole, Rubber - A Z 1 0uiity iC . f No-Iron Knit u Mode' ff SPORT SHIRTS i 4,7 ' ""TIitcYxT 1 i 1 l PL jeans tlJ sia.oo I feg I . , IZZ 50. Acryl.c. '?7UJi' I MYtONMESII TfV 9StB A ' ' 'A SlcepingA ry ) ;P.oB.rV ;.. fl 09 ,J ;V , m,v-sjr VI 3 ID mjrf ? v J 1 ' . I limited. Svf Quantity - Just 100 Gas Cans S. ' -v per Store! I . Pancho Consalcs TENNIS RACKET 5-rjal.CasCaR Spalding Gonzales 'PRIZE- con B B LimiT JP' model iinua 2 cans lMxm,Lz&tMhit4&&uiti H i .fir

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