Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Cedar Rapids Gazette Newspaper Archive: August 25, 1974 - Page 10

Share Page

Publication: Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - August 25, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                IDA The Cedar Rapids Gazette: Sun.. August 25, 1971 IBonn Chief Asks U.S. Caution on Inflation were starting to act on feel the sion. This aggravated the balance of payments deficits of coun- in deficit, and By James Kesfam 'deliationary this will incvi-; former Treasury Secretary Con-anents were starting to aci on full force ot this, exp o- York Times :tably spread to the world mar- nally for doing so in the past. their own." and he seemed de- BONN. Chancellor Helmut kcts' It mean [css demand What was required, he lo a warning Schmidt of West Germany isjfrom ,lle v s on lnc world ww tiie closest persona! and 0, warning the new Kord and it wiu lm.an lhat.most daily contact among 'ldl. Munlries tration that extreme anti-infla- wc can scll !ess you have in the U.S., put into difa. itwane eounma tion measures in the U.S. could hu! plwe don't Britain. France and Japan. The world has net yet seen all I'.hat had seriously disrupt the economy in jnlu be. ..Thpv nm, ncvt.r negaiive consciences ..f-imr.im-ic.Mi .a she entire world. In an interview with The New 'limes, released rion ln rnt, ,Hvnomv someooav: ff exchange and affecting the bal- Harsh Action "Yus wtt'a'teins for generations, and in a lance of the exporting countries. jsct-ptibie to'world of floating for onlyl ywe (Germany's unem- V S avoid'harsh destroying "the trust, the con-jl5 or 17 months. "We don't rate was only 2.2 per- fidence in the economic leader-! know what to do with this newjcent as compared with j.J per- of the U S i phenomenon of the so-called :ccnt i'.s., Schmidt noted The chancellor also made the: that the American economy was :the former West German nance minister recognized 'need to combat inflation i" the I U.S., but appealed for ttay-to- Iday consultation among the major industrial powers i nations wen.-getting to the point cause you migm incur loo mtkh j, e m s e 1 v e s again, he ncw rloating monetary sys-, hev no, y unemployment too much del a- marked, "what happened M All-; y h been ,iving in aj cutti tioa m the world ecvnomy gusi 1971. when somebody acted on his own, even without previous warning cerned that tin (0 action without adequate consul- laviod unemployment and reees- tation w whose eci Speech Certificates David A. Nash, 1815 A avenue, Marion, (left front) and Joan M. Adamson, Coun- cil Bluffs, received speech certificates at the Optimist club's Iowa district convention Sat- urday at the Roosevelt. The pair took honors in oratorical speaking competition with other speakers from around the state in the Optimist-sponsored contest. Behind them are Patrick L. Grady, Indianapolis, president-elect of Optimist international, Willard Verba, 1690 Country Club drive, Marion, oratorical contest chairman, and Charles W. Trussell, 1200 Cheyenne road NW, Iowa district governor. BUCHAREST, Rumania -jthat peace may be achieved I imtn hjs abtijcati0n to become lion between nations much more Prince Norodom Sihanouk, then without military vie-. predict- for granted than in the exiled, nominal leader of the f j Ueneration _ I nA ftrtniimtinn tn I nnfl, mL'1Ll surgent forces in Cambodia, called on President Ford Satur- day to end American aid to the Parisians Celebrate Anniversary Of Liberation in World War II PARIS (DPI) Parisians Saturday celebrated the libera- tion of their city from Adolf Hitler's Nazi hordes in World war II. French, American and Brit- ish flags flew from public build- ings, fireworks burst over the River Seine and artillerymen fired a 21-gun salute to mark the day 30 years ago when the allied forces marched into Paris and ended ihe Nazi German oc- cupation. Then, there were tanks in the street and barricades on the crowded feidewalks Saturday only automobiles and cotton candy sellers. Pleasure craft took tourists down the river in brilliant sunshine. Knots of youtis who were not even born in 1941 strummed guitars at street- corners where resistance fighters once set up their ma- chine gun nests. The only uniforms belonged to the gendarmes and bus drivers. The only Germans In sight were tourists buying up miniature models of the Eiffel Tower. The tower itself again drew crowds of summer visitors, a sight they never would have seen if Hitler's orders 30 years ago had been obeyed. The tower, Notre Dame cathe- dral, the Opera House, the Louvre art museum all were earmarked for destruction in the dissolution of Adolph Hitler's Third Reich. In a "most secret and ur- gent" order of Aug. 23, Hitler instructed his commander in Paris, Gen. Dietrich Von Chol- titz, to defend Paris to the last man or to leave it "a field of ruins." Hitler wanted to see Paris burning. Von Choltitz temporized, nine times, he said. He got the order, and plans were laid to stow tons of dvnamite in the Notre Dame crypt called while on to engineers were wire other city landmarks for dynamiting. With street battles raging and the first units of Gen. Philippe Leclerc's second armored divi- sion pushing through the city, Parisians rang church bells and ran into the streets shouting "Paris is liberated." Von Choltitz, long a loyal Ger- man officer, ended his career with an act of insubordination. He started no fires. He surren- dered his forces without a fight and the beauties of Paris sur- vived. is a he by American policies, following points: if the U.S. as a whole goes and he indirectly criticized' Already, "quite a few govern- Sihanouk Calls on Ford To Cut Off Aid to Cambodians By Malcolm Browne New York Times Service i victory for the insurgent forces; his nation to independence from one or two years, labor union leaders have loifive times as large as West Cer- take their share of blame for'many's. and that West German the inflation that is now; exports amounted to only about Europe's major political and percent of the U.S. Gross Na- cial problem. Real wages werejtiunal Product, whereas exports falling in the industrial coun-1 counted for almost a quarter of tries and the unions were natu-jWest Germany's Gross National rally trying to catch up. but this Product, also affected inflation. The chancellor emphasized Fortunately the rising genera-; ne was for a faster unifica- tion in Europe, and particularly ltjon c[ but said Europe West Germany, takes both; in but said! France in 1953 and ruled as political now lacked the outside threat iintl the dynamic leadership that "Already 62 governments re- cognize the government of the Khmer Rouge, my "Last year, we came two votes of being seated in the U.N., and this year I think we have an 80 percent chance of winning a seat. tions by Presidents Kennedy and Johnson. But Nixon himself started the Cambodian war, so he was bound to continue it. "President Ford is free from those old obligations, and can now bring peace to my country." Sihanouk predicted military Cedar Rapids News Briefs- Million that happens, with Lon Nol government in Phnom j (he prince said. Penh, a move that he said would bring about peace in !ambodia quickly. In an interview with The New- York Times, Sihanouk asserted that Ford was not bound by the obligations of former President Nixon and thus was in a position to end the war by cutting off U.S. aid, which he said would bring about the collapse of the Lon Nol government. Exile Home Sihanouk made his remarks as he prepared to return to his exile home in Peking. He has been in Bucharest for the last four days to participate in cere- monies commemorating Hit mania's 30th anniversary of freedom from Nazi rule. "President Nixon was in a position to remove American in- tervention from the Vietnam war, because he did not start that the prince said. "That war began because of ac- were caught economic and change, "but it is not a to produce common ac- ermnent, prcaici-iiur grameu man m continuing war in -Wc are living in an area of China. "In Laos and Vietnam you have two opposing armies coex- isting on the same national jn which you should lose lie said. nerves or in which one "That is like putting a tiger switch to pessimism." and a dog in the same cage. Cutting Imports Jnelnimal The chancellor referred to the But he added that nations had that is how it will be in Cam- new "shattering experience of not yet learned to live in this dangerous world than it was at of the Cuban missile and the Berlin crisis. We should. Qf i( Thg at least it has shrunk." bodia. We are the tiger, and Lon the world monetary system new and complicated world, government universally recog-jjjol and his people "are the run-after the oil price crisis" and in-! part nationalistic and increas- nized as the legitmate govern-jning dogs." idicated we had not yet begun tojingly interdependent._________ will ment of Cambodia, will it be possible for the American congress and people to go on spending more than million a year to support the Lon Nol puppets? "Your next budget will be Rock Island Picnic A Rocki Greater Downtown Cedar Island railroad safety picnicj Rapids, Inc. Luncheon meet- will be held at River pavilion at i ing Thursday noon at the Roose- Ellis park Sept. 1 from 10 of concern to all property Neurotics Anonymous Neu- rotics Anonymous will meet at p.m. Monday at Grace Epi- scopal church, 525 A avenue NE. Toastmasters Jaycee Toast approved next year. We can only hope that in next July's budget there will be !no more money from American taxpay- ers to kill Cambodians." Sihanouk said he had decided to renounce Cambodian political leadership completely, and that when his side came to power "I will receive the credentials of ambassadors, promote our poli- cies abroad, etcetera, etcetera, etcetera." The actual running of Cam- bodia "will be left to Khieu Sampan and his team of Khmer the prince said. Khieu was a Marxist deputy in the Cambodian national as- sembly before breaking with the Sihanouk government in 1964 and taking to the jungle to orga- nize an anti-Sihanouk guerilla force. This force had grown j stronger in the years prior to Sihanouk's removal by a mili- master. speakers Monday a.m. at Bishops Saunders, Loren will be Capron at Phil) andj tary coup on March Detailed Policies Sihanouk spoke with growing to 4 p.m. Meat, coffee and other'jowners, retailers and meeting is open to any Wayne Williams. j emotion as he detailed the poli- beverages will be furnished, and! Reservations to be placed by'interested. i Ides of his government. each family is asked to bring Wednesday at 365-6979. j Your fall vacation Califor-j "i asked mv respected friend August Fur Sale Berger covered dish or two and table service. Retirees, friends and. Pay S3-S5 for face and'Furrier, Marion. Adv. business associates are also in-i silver coins. Lawrence, vited. For reservations, call 363- mosa. j Evening Optimists Hus- 9679. i Single Parents A new sing- Rent Ryder Trucks at Bureshl'e Parents group will hold a. for- or one-way. meeting Monday at 7 at East. Local 1519.-Adv. Downtown Kiwanis Club President Landis' father-in-law from Norway will speak on Scandinavia at the p.m. meeting at the Roosevelt Wednesday. bands and wives will meet atj lour 377.4808. 363-5293.-Adv. nia Las-Vegas conducted chou (En-lai, premier of tour leaving Cedar Rapids Oc-; China) to tell Mr. Nixon that we tober 5th. Linn County Farmiwould not object if the United Bureau invites you to join thisj States wanted to get all the trai- p.m. Tuesday at St. Luke's! for a meal in the hospital cafe-' teria and a tour of the new fa- 1707 First avenue SE. Persons interested may either attend or call 364-8866 or 356-7121. Loom rugs, 1722 B Ave. Adv. Eckankar to be held in the comrnun: Tuesday tors out cf Phnom Penh before I we enter. And mind you, we Noon Optimists execute only the leading Steak fry p.m. Tuesday at [traitors. The sheep who followed are ciliiies. L.P.N. to care for invalid j m e n t s Farewell party i woman in her home. 365-6308. Wyatt and Ella Maupin. ;the Lon Nol government short ofjdian George Burns, who under Conopus Club Mr F.R open g introductory Club Ken Ande.on thp rnmmnmtvlIhA Tortai- Tinnirlc- firo Honart-! lne> JIe 1UU pel cent rignt 10 00 the Izaak Walton clubhouse, j them would be safe, they Take steak, dishes and refresh-; forgiven." The prince said his side continue to reject any deal with Your Horoscope Your birthday Monday: Finds you making headway on a long-term project, with several months of demanding work left before major results come suddenly near year's end. Experience now gives you all the tools you need for future de- velopments. Relationships continue nor- mally, despite their inconvenience. Mon- day's natives follow orthodox work meth- ods, take pride in doing things right. ARIES (March 21 -April You make many plans and deals that don't come out as expected. Set your own reservations, stay free for alternatives. Bright ideas arrive late at night. TAURUS (April 20 May Experi- ment, find out what's wrong with exist- ing installations, but don't confirm changes until Tuesday. Well-meaning friends become involved; watch what they do. GEMINI (May 21-June In general, things are on the upswing, require no im- mediate action. Those who listen care- fully hear subtle indications of unspoken wishes in later hours. CANCER (June 21 July Career prematurely advances. Be conservative, double-check details and avoid chances Monday. Expect a different story Tues- day. Home life proceeds well Monday night. LEO (July 23 Aug. Monday opens and closes a grand experiment. If you take it seriously, anticipate adjustments later. Evening promises a glimpse of un- likely directions. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. Any effort to improve home and surroundings yields extra results. Hold off your program of business initiatives and new contacts, at least until Tuesday. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oct. Effect cre- ative ideas just enough to map them out for completion later. Home and family, affairs become more important. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 Nov. Have patience while the establishment labors over details. Withdraw to pursue light pastimes. If you must work, do so sys- tematically. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 Dec. Quit while you're ahead. Tidy up your personal life; pass up speculative ven- ture. Favorable financial news arrives in later hours. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan. Add to your reserves to be ahead of the game. Continue research and routine while others advertise themselves and their faults. Late news is cheerful. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 Feb. Keep your reserve funds intact and out of the day's complex schemes. Observe rather than participate right now. Evening hours are conducive to social progress. PISCES (Feb. 19 March Although they help social activity, public concerns aren't quite in line with personal proj- ects. There's much to talk about, but few final answers. Comedian Burns Leaves Hospital LOS ANGELES (API Come Gr.ealer Cedar Rapids Ser. ty the Cedar Rapids-fire depart-of Tod Tucsdav noon at the vn- Impnt will snonk- at thp Tiipsrlnv IT- of Peoples Bank down-j ment will speak at the Tuesday East Side Kiwanis Club at 8 p m No ad.inoon meeting at the Elks club. lice Chief Wallace LaPetcrs will mission charge-public invited, i speak at the club's meeting at j Treasure Hunters The p.m. Tuesday at the Town- xx club Craig Darling Valley Treasure Hunters house Motor Inn. on (ne Campus Crusade i will meet Tuesday at 7 p.m. at for Chris: Tuesday noon at lhc! Jones park. Elected Dr. James Red- Mcntrose hotel. Embassy club. so. on the complete liquidation Lebanon hospital Saturday, of-1 of the puppet government fore making peace. In a mili-j The 79-year-old entertainer State Library Commission -_.tary sense wc are to the hospital s fiscal 19'o-'7 than our friends of 5 from to Palnet Lao in Laos and the at the downtown library. tj0nai Liberation Forces of Viet-i Public invited. llam snouid we agree mond, 1953 First avenue SE. has Rotary Club Robert Louns-: the ridiculously unworkable con-1 been re-elected to the Blue Women of Moose Business'berry, Iowa secretary of agri- Make room ln -VClUr aillc- ln whlch lhose countries; Shield of Iowa hoard of direc-meeting 8 p.m. Monday at culture, will speak Monday or basement. Sell idle i tors. Moose Lodae hall. at the Montrosc. items with a classified ad! The Cambodian ruler, who led MOTHERS: Kids back in school? Use your free time wisely. Collins Radio has many job opportunities, with one just right for you. Turn to the classified section now. Now! Have your furnace cleaned and checked before cold weather! Your headquarters for 24-HOUR SERVICE Call 364-4626 Alter Business llonrv Call PAUL NOVAK All Makes Models Furnaces ond Air Conditioners NOVAK Heating Air Conditioning 56 Avenue S.W. "Serving Cedar Rapids for 39 Yean" Picture your savings GROWING in RATES PAID ON SAVINGS Acel Type Rate MJG. Deposit Term Reqml. Reg. Passbook 5V4% 35.00 None Astro Passbook SIQO.OO 90 Days All interest is paid quarterly. Monthly income checks available on all certificates. All accounts insured up to by FSUC. A SUBSTANTIAL PENALTY IS REQUIRED FOR EARLY WITHDRAWAL OF CERTIFICATES savings loan association OUR MONTICELLO OFFICE IS NOW OPEN 1135 7th Avenue, MARION 111 East 1st Street, MONTICELLO Summer Clearance Special Savings On PATIO FURNITURE 3-60" Round Redwood Tables with 4 Benches Reg. '161.95 Now 124 95 Wrought Iron PATIO FURNITURE by.vy terrace Love Seat Reg. '64.95 Now Chaise Lounge Reg. '79.95 Now 64 95 Club Chair Reg. '44.95 Now 2-Tete 'A Tetes Reg. 79 95 APPLIANCE SPECIALTIES COHPOIIATION fit CKNTKIt IMHXT N.K. UAI'IIIS, IOWA i n   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication