Cedar Rapids Gazette, August 3, 1974, Page 7

Cedar Rapids Gazette

August 03, 1974

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Issue date: Saturday, August 3, 1974

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Friday, August 2, 1974

Next edition: Sunday, August 4, 1974

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Publication name: Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - August 3, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Handicapped Americans Fight iv    ^ *    ^r>v *»IJ4 •    - <r% ' & y %H +Mn> •iii For Status Among Minorities $ By Boh (onsidinr* NKW \ ORK — No man iii congress Ii,is Tough! longer or more successful!;) fur i>(|iia| employ merit Hiatus for lim handicapped than Sen Jennings Randolph (I)- \\ Va.) Ills crusade to help the seemingly helpless dates back 38 years, to a day in the house of representativ(»s when he cosponsored a bill making it illegal for government offices to routinely reject job applied lions from qualified blind workers. The post office department was particularly difficult during the hearings on Capitol Hill. but the bill passed and since then there have been inspiring gains among the nation’s estimated 211 million handicapped Senator Randolph is still at it. now as chairman of the senate subcommittee on the handicapped Ile had much to do with last year’s strong Rehabilitation Act and Regulations which pro\ ides for penalties against private holders of government contracts if they refuse* to hire* a qualified handicapped person. Right lo Work In effect, the handicapped of this land have now established the same right-to-work status as the rest of the minorities It was harder than you'd most com pas think, in this sinuate land I akees of the Iliff) census counted handicapped members Of America's households for the hrs! time iii the* history of the country thus ending an incredible oversight The census showed that one mil of 13 adults in the U. S. is handicapped to varying degree* That came to about ll million Americans who had grown to maturity during a period when few officials iii Washington seemed to give a damn Their chances of em-* ploy merit were lessened by the bleak fact that, by and large, they were less educated than Americans of tin* same age groups They had had more trouble getting into schools Twenty-two percent of them had never gotten beyond the eighth grade. Their income. if they had any at all, was commensurately small, no matter how bright they were There were computer operators among them, teachers, librarians, writers, lawyers. etc Rut their per capita income barely topped $7.00(1 But the day is here, or at least it is nigh. The handicapped are forming a united front, buttressed by the 1073 act signed by President Nixon Teeth have been grown. The halt and the blind are getting Theater Time Schedule for Saturday PARAMOUNT — “Bananas” - 2. 5:10, 8:25; “Sleeper” -3:35, 6:45. IO. EA STO WX 2 - * Herbie Rides Again” — I 40. 3:30, 5:20, 7 111. 0. IOWA - "S*P*Y*S” -3 55, 5:55, 7:55. 9:55. I 55 MARION - I, 3, 5. 7. 0. ll Features at ll WORM) - “My Name Is Nobody” - 1:30. 3:30, 5 35. 9:50; sneak prev iew — 7:40. TIMES — “The Sound of Music” — 2. 5. 8:10 PLAZA — “Where the Red Ferns Grow" — 2. 3:55, 5 45. 7:40, 9:30. STAGE I — “Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid" — 2:35. 4 40 . 7:35, 9:40. STAGE 2 — “Dirty Mary Crazy Larry” — 2:30. 4:20, ti IO. 8. 9:50. STAGE 3 - “For Pete’s Sake” - 2 40. 4:25. 6 15. 8, 9:50 STAGE 4 — “The Parallax View " - 2:30. 4 30, 7 40. 9:40 EASTOWN I — “Buster and Billie” - 2. 3 3d 3 JU. 7 30. 9:20. COLLINS - “The Macon County Line” — 9: “Box Car Bertha — 10:50; “Bullet for Pretty Boy" — 12:20 TWIXT TOWN - “Buster and Billie" — 9 15; "The Last Detail" — ll 15; "The Deadly Trackers” — I. TWIN WEST - “My Name Is Nobody” — 9:05; "Joe Kidd” — ll 15; "Limbo” — 12:50 TWIN EAST - "The Young Swingers" — 9:05; “The Swinging Pussycats” — 10:40; “The Swinging Models” — 12:05 SUNDAY FAMILY BUFFET ll:45 to 2 and 5 to 8 p.m. SI.76 par person Children under IO, $1 64 Frmd Country CSictan Swim St oak, Batad Ham, Chow Mom, V»g*tabi«>, choK« of Saladt and Dot tort Grant Wood Kitchen See Our New Czech Heritage Display ROOSEVELT MOTOR HOTEL ^^Adlocen^Fueet^Porklng^^ MOW! They do if SUTHER^0 & GO PG WORLD 363-83T) Matinees Doily-Off:30 HEMRY FONDA-TCK'" •my name is nobody -PG- PARAMOUNT 362-3369 TIKIS 364*0613 ideal eamiu entertainment Matinees Daily -WHERE THE RED FERN GROWS CoKu Hi* Two Funniest Hits WOODY ALLEN S SUEPER and BANANAS Color -G- r.-’A PLENTY OF FRIE parking OPEN _ —mw A 2 P.M-_ f H ii I, for the f un of it | hnal PAUL NEWMAN ROBERT REDFORD PETER FONDA SUSAN GEORGE dirty mary Igy&aSaw c.«vp>.»T IAI Color BARBRA STRt*iAND at her wackier j||| “FOR PETE’S SAK* Color New Kind of Suspense WARREN BEATTY THE PARALLAX VIEW up nil their hind legs lighting and finding eouragement Here's example of Ilia! from the pages of “To Hare the Wind”. (Bantam Bunks) written bv Harold K Krents, tin* real life hero of the hit Broadway play and nim ie, “Butterflies Are Free”, Distinguished Firm Krents was president of the student body at his high school, a cum laude at Harvard eel lege. songwriter, singer, and goes in for touch football. He is now with the distinguished Washington law firm of Surrey, Karasik and Morse Harold is blind In "To Race the Wind” he tells us what it was like to pass the Now York Bar exam “Throughout the four hours of lectures, I sat in my seat. madly taking notes on a miniature Braille machine It became clear us I Brailled more and more, that I was in for trouble. The ticker tape began to Maul down tin* aisle and wander around the professor's lecturn as he lectured on the subject of evidence. "Sure enough, the moment the SOI) students were dismissed. everybody was tromping on the piles of my tape. When I reached home, I found my four hours of notes wore totally illegible. The following day. the people iii charge put me in a little room, locked the door. and piped the lectures in to me . . The night before the first day of the exam, I sat down to make one last stab at memorizing the few things I had not already committed to memory. The amount of Braille material that lay before me was so huge that it consti- Bob Considine tilted a veritable fire hazard Terror seized me Everything had gone out of my mind' Fear and ( old ll wasn’t until Dec. I that the names of those who passed were to Im* published in the New York Times. My father and I stood outside the Times building in a line of anxious students, shivering more from fear than from cold ‘They’re here'' shouted a student in front of us, and a moment later Dad returned to me with a Times clutched iii his hand. He found the right page after what seemed an eternity, and he began to read Ile said Kart, Kent. Kelley — Kirk — Klawson — Kapp — Krents Harold K. Krents!’ “< balk one up for the team. Dad," I exulted “It s all overt” “ ‘No. it isn t,’ Ile said. 'It’s just the beginning of a great big brand-new wonderful world.’ ” Burger Sees Failure To Punish Lawyers RENO, Nev. (UPI) - t\ S. Chief Justice Burger says the legal profession has failed to discipline errant lawyers. “For the last 20 years, at least, the disciplining of lawyers has been almost nonexistent," Burger told the National College of the State Judiciary. "The public has felt the pain but they don't know what has caused it or what to do about it.” he said. ★ NOW thru TUES. ★ OPEN 8 OO 6300 SIXTH ST. SW * Tel. 363-6300 * ★ 3 (R) RATED SHOCKS! ★ SHOW 8 45 AT THI TWIN EAST DRIVE-IN THEATRE ^ THE SWINGERS AND THE PUSSYCATS ARE TWICE AS NICE TOGETHER! ENTERTAINMENT HEADQUARTERS TWIN WEST DIIVi-IM THEATRE 6300 ATH ST. SW rWWWlXK> ’ WORLD DOWNTOWN 363-8321 So much corn it takes two theatres to hold it! after your ■ ■■ what next? NOW PLAYING! From the Man Who Brought You “Fistful of Dollars” He's out to build a legend in his own a time1 ' St Br Nixon About-Faces On Economic Policy The Cedar Rapids Gazette: Sat., Aug. 3, 1971 J Phone Equipment Bugged by Birds •I Bs John I armill NKW YORK (AP) - The new course for economic policy has been stated by President Nixon with the same force and conv lotion w itll which he announced his earlier programs This one w ill lo* based on patience and steadiness Free markets will he emphasized The spectacular will be scorned as bad economics, even if it is good publicity If this is so, it will represent an about-face from earlier attitudes of the administration and, in effect, is the sharpest and most direct criticism yet made of Nixonomies. Price Freeze One of the* most spectacular economic* dec isions of recent decades, an impulsive one iii the eyes of even some of his adv isers, was Hic* imposition of a price freeze in August, 1971 Following this were four phases of controls and decontrols. not in a steady sequence but marked by some impatience and unsteadiness, such us an abrupt return to a price freeze from June 13 to Aug. 12, 1973 Involvement of this sort. of course, is hardly synonymous with a laissez-faire, or hands off policy. The free markets that now are to guide* the return to stability were suspended because they failed to do the job The current policy of budget and monetarv restraint is, Iherefore hardly a continua lion of earlier approaches lo the inflation battle, although there might be a few threads lhal weave their way continuously The President seemed even to concede an earlier lack of patience when he wrote The Kconomic Report of the President in February “Four Lessons” "There are at least four lessons we can learn from our past experience in combating inflation be said, listing the first as "The* importance* of patience." The cither lessons named were "The importance of the rest cif the world, the importance* of produc t ion. the* importance* of free* markets.” In regard to the* latter, he* wrote* "In the past several years, under the* pressure* cd emergency conditions, we* have* macle great but temporary, departure's from reliance* on free prices and free markets. In spec ial circumstance's a rut for short periods these departures have* been helpful.” But, he added, “taken together, these experiences have confirmed the view that the free market is. in general, our most efficient system of economic* organization .*’ And so, after some partially successful and some dismally unproductive flirtations with a John Cunniff c ontrolled economy, the ad ministration now seems ready to return to laissez faire The problem for the administration now may be ifs ability to convince the public* ON THIS DATE in 1492, Christopher Columbus sailed from Spain on the expedition that resulted in the* discovery of America. ATI.ANTA (AP) - Eastern Mr Lines has won a soc en \ ear battle lo combat a mysterious force* which was knocking out sensitive* telephone equipment used by the tic Ret counter iii the Regency hotel. Of fie* i als said ticket agent Susan Cav alls noticed that the telephone trouble coincided with the* shrieks of exotic birds ill the hotel lobby cocktail lounge. Tec hnicians discovered that the shrieks were* of the right tone to shut off the* complex telephone equipment The telephone frequency was changed to another range and the trouble ended XORNil I IYJ M RI I I a I W V THEATRE A TITILLATING ROMP! DARING! PROVOCATIVE! “Erotic Deal” SHE CAME FULLY EQUIPPED... y —Plus Bonus Hit= “Sell, Sell, Sell” IF YOU DON T HAVE THE MONEY . . . YOU DON'T GET THE HONEY . . . RATED XXXXXX RHONE 377-1 LATE SHOW FRI SAT It OO PM ND HELD OVER...CJM WEEK! EVERY WHERE VOO O-O... PEOPLE ARE TALKING ABOUT BUSTER and BILLIE PROBABLY TNE BEST PICTURE OF TUE SUMMEROW POSSIBLY THE YEAR! DRIVE-IN 377-1877 EASTOWN I I TWIXT-T0WN ■ .MMI l.il CINI ll .A. "»»' I OIB MAHON >010. MAI'NHS DAILY ALL THIS WEIK —2:00 3:50| _JLA9 ?;3Q 9 20 3 — BIG HITS!! ’BUSTER & BILLIE’’ 9:15 It w<is I94S. I here was a pi rf like Hi I he in every school. All the boys knew her... AT THE COLLINS ROAD DRIVE-lM THEATRE VS NOW thru TUES. SHOW 8:4S TV has shown pi samples... Now se* it all fft THiATKt SONI but /luster loved her and no one u nderstood. BUSTERanJ HILLIE lr should haw been cl Ant* story1 |,Twrrs-*C?LAf v8 Ifi MAM****** BUS TFR AND BH I lf •nj AM Mil *W . x « I v Mi s ‘■JR AUF',    CRC*.. AH ane CA* GOOCH- Oft* ii* ROI* RQI SA 4 RMM fm#m BONUS HITS TWIXT-TOWN ONLY JACK IST DRIVE-IN SHOWING NICHOLSON TOK LAST DFT AIL 5 DAYS! 4 CITIES! 200 BEERS! ,— 3 WOMEN AND 2 BRAWLS! ,, , AND YOU'RE RIGHT WITH THEM ON TNE 1 *•1 ( I WILDEST ROWDIEST SPREE Of the VEAR'1- * No Navy s qcmq lo give some poor iud I ytors in the brig without me toiling him out lot the lime of his lei*! He learned more about life in 5 days *' than in all of his 17 years! Chris and Wayne were all three. ...And they had crossed the ' J’9 <** nu ; SERGIO LEONE presents lAMiSM MU HOI SON I SAMUIL / ARNOFF piesent BARBARA HERSHEY R MATINEES DAILY W ALL THIS WEEK SHOWS-1:40-3:30-5:20-7:1 0-9:00 The liOVERBU; BUE is beck v)in high gear! ADULTS i2.00 KIOS SI OO BOXCAR BERTHA I cocoa lei on lim Ina:* Nut IM IM hee ii IMO id I Am m ■ IMI! WB ; Pf I WUHN tWOAMCl UMISIfl -<m o PLUS AT THE TWIN WEST ONLY LATI SHOW CUN! “JOE KIDD”(pgi (ASTWOOD COLOR WFSTFRN (PG) “LIMBO” COLOR AN AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL ne turn * DAVID CARRADINE BARRY PRIMUS BERNIE CASEY JOHN CARRADINE • BONUS LATI SHOW • “Bullet For Pretty Boy’’ »°no\ . b,r VA2 most nf ail Herbie s a 1 LOVEABLE BUG* KIEN    KEN STFC    KFtNAN HAYES BERRY POWERS WYNN ;