Cedar Rapids Gazette, July 21, 1974, Page 8

Cedar Rapids Gazette

July 21, 1974

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Sunday, July 21, 1974

Pages available: 271

Previous edition: Saturday, July 20, 1974

Next edition: Monday, July 22, 1974

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Cedar Rapids GazetteAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

Pages available: 3,726,819

Years available: 1932 - 2016

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Cedar Rapids Gazette, July 21, 1974

All text in the Cedar Rapids Gazette July 21, 1974, Page 8.

Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - July 21, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa 4A Thp Cedar    Gazette:    Sun.,    July    21,    1974 Seminole Valley House Fall Scheduling Begins Persons interested in flchedu- and funds for restoration and ling weekday tours of Seminole operation come from contribu- Valley Farmhouse in September ''Til'attendance fj f h and October can begin making AU a,I(    ^    ^    ' ®    ..    ^    farmhouse are higher than ,hu reS,r»rLt^"doyanly those of last year. A total of calling 3*5.9921 between 9 a.m. ,^ (ourcd    May and and 5 pm.    'more    than 800 have toured on The farmhouse continues t0 Sundays during June and July. be open to the public from I to 4,_ p.m. Sundays through Oct. 31. Persons planning group tours on weekdays are asked to make arrangements with farmhouse volunteers before making plans: j for transportation or picnics in. order to insure that a guide will be available and that no other | group is scheduled. especial summer events in-;ii elude sauerkraut making onji Aug. 4; old time music and *1 square dancing on Sept. 8 and J cider pressing and corn husk dolls on Oct 6. The farmhouse is restored in ll the manner of the late 1800s. It I is located in Seminole Valley I park just off Forty-second street j ing section NE extended.    I    Gazette. Volunteers serve as guides ^. Patterns Beginning today in The Gazette the Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Designs column, a long - time feature in this newspaper, will be found in the classified advertising section. Anne Adams Patterns and Laura Wheeler also will be carried in the classified pages daily Monday through Saturday. Wheeler and Adams — they’ll be there each day in the classified advert is-of The Early Childhood Program Readied at Mf. Mercy A program in early childhood education for persons interested in teaching at day care centers and nursery schools will go into effect with the opening of the fall term at Mt. Mercy college Sept. IO. It will be directed by Dr. Ellen Marbach, formerly of the University of Houston in Houston, Texas. Mt. Mercy’s early childhood education program consists of six courses, all of -which will be beld during the late afternoon and evening. Three courses language development end learning experiences for young children, parent-school relation ships, and preschool nutrition — will be offered this fall. Students taking the course on language development and learning experiences for young children will examine current research and theories related to speech and language development. Emphasis will be on the immediate language needs of young children. Parent - school relationships will deal with the importance of parent involvement and responsibility in the preschool program. The course will cover the factors affecting parent-school interaction and the methods of working with home and community resources. Preschool nutrition will fo- are creative experiences for young children, instructional programs and methods in early childhood education and student teaching in nursery school and kindergarten. These courses are scheduled for the spring term. During Mt. Mercy’s 1975 In terim term a special course, children’s learning styles and coping behaviors, will be offered. Students in the program will earn a bachelor’s degree in elementary education. Elementary school teachers taking early childhood education courses may be certified to teach in this area. Dr. Marbach, who joined the Mt. Mercy faculty this summer, was a member of the language arts faculty at the University of Houston. She also worked for state and federal Teachers Corps and competency-based teacher education programs. Previous to her position at Houston, Dr. Marbach held several elementary teaching positions. A graduate of Hood college, Dr. Marbach earned a master’s degree in elementary education I [rom Indiana State university and a Ph.D. in early childhood education from Houston. She is a member of such professional societies as Delta Hap- Belgians Set Restoration Of Old City BRUGES, Belgium (UPI) Belgians used to say that if you wanted to get to Bruges just close your eyes and follow your nose. The stench from the canals would lead you there. Not any longer. Getting rid of the smell from the city’s numerous polluted waterways is part of an overall plan to make this town a habi table environ for 20th Century citizens without spoiling its historical charm, much of which dates back to the Gothic period. Andries Yan Den 2\beele, alderman of Bruges, decided nine years ago the time had come to stop bulldozers pushing down the gaily painted two and three story step-gabled houses, ripping up the cobbled streets and clearing away Medieval fortresses and churches. He and about a dozen other Bruggelingens with money to spend got together and formed the Marcus Geeraerds Foundation, named after a 16th Century painter. The foundation started out as a pressure group to restore property and the ancient character of the city and to set an example to other Belgians to save their towns, too. It was not long before the foundation began achieving its aims here. Since 1972 the city council has been giving $25,000 (U.S.) annually toward restoration work and many private individuals are repairing their own property. So far. the foundation has restored 25 buildings. It is trying to get as many as 2,000 of Bruges’ 8.000 dwellings on the list of buildings which contribute to the city’s atmosphere and style. According to Abede, these houses include original examples of purest Gothic, renaissance and richest baroque styles, or homes which although not first class monuments are implacable because of materials used in their construction or their place in a harmonious street picture. He also Wants to save numerous workmen’s dwellings and charity houses dating from the 16th Century. cus on the role of nutrition in pa Gamma, Kappa Delta Pi and the child’s development and the Assn. for Childhood Eduea-maintenance of good health. The tion International, course will include field experi-; Persons interested in Mt. Mer-ences in nursery schools, day cy’s early childhood education care centers and other agencies involved in child care. Other courses in the program program should contact the college’s division of education or the registrar’s office. Said 2 Witnesses Needed for Treason Aaron Burr was tried for treason in Richmond, Va., on May 22, 1807. Burr was charged with “assembling an armed force ... to seize the city of New Orleans . . . and to separate the western from the Atlantic states.” He was acquitted Sept. I w'hen Chief Justice John Marshall sitting as a U.S. circuit court judge, ruled that treason must be attested by two witnesses, the World Almanac says. The real me can come through when I go to the Trimmers for my haircut. I talk ... and they listen ... every one of them. In fact, as you can see, even got a perm. Imagine that... me who figured I’d go through life with stick-straight hair. I used heat rollers any way ... so why not a perm? We talked about it... and when I made up my mind ... my favorite Trimmer gave me the Living End Perm ... and I love it! SHAMPOO/BLOWER-CUT $6    '• WITH LIVING END PERM, 18.50, COMPLETE ARMSTRONG BEAUTY SHOP FOURTH FLOOR quality Is economy MATLA! I a special showing of the latest Shagmoor and Marie Helene Coats Thursday, July    25 - Friday, July 26 Shagmoor.., exclusive at Armstrong’s Jr*H if —"■--hi    - Mr. Bertrum kinder. President of Linder Bros., makers of Shagmoor and Marie Helene Coals, here to help you with your selection! Experience the pleasure of wearing a dressy fur trim or sophisticated untrim coat designed to make you feel superbly dressed. You are invited to view the special showing of Shagmoor and Marie Helene fashion coats. See the difference of quality in fabric and design. Shown above are just 3 of the marvelous styles by Shagmoor and Marie Helene, exclusive at Armstrong’s. Sizes 4 to 16 Petite, and IO to 24. SPECIAL ORDERS TAKEN Coats Shown Left: Fox and plaid are made to match! Take a superb wool blend in Wellington Plaid, top it off with a magnificent notched collar of Norwegian Blue Fox. Then add such fine fashion details as neat set-in sleeves, little flap pockets over shirring, plus a smart belted back. $235 Center: Face up in fox! There’s nothing so flattering next to your face as a pouch collar in luxurious Norwegian Fox. As for your figure, the fine seam detailing, set-in sleeves, patch pockets and flowing lines show you off to your best advantage. Exclusive Amherst plaid in fall tones. $235 Right: Sophisticated, uncluttered and in great demand among women who like sporty styles. Our relaxed little reefer is fashioned to fit you and your lifestyle. Detail includes under pocket shirring and buckled back belt. Cordovan brown, Como blue and Berry red. $145 ARMSTRONG COATLAND—SECOND FLOOR ;

RealCheck