Cedar Rapids Gazette, September 25, 1974, Page 9

Cedar Rapids Gazette

September 25, 1974

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Wednesday, September 25, 1974

Pages available: 154

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: 3,725,971

Years available: 1932 - 2016

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.16+ 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, September 25, 1974

All text in the Cedar Rapids Gazette September 25, 1974, Page 9.

Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - September 25, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Americans Still Revered As Liberators by Dutch Ily ISuli Consldlnc KINIJIIOVKN, The Nether- lands The Dutch lake their freedom seriously. In im- maculate cities such as this wlio.se names have absolutely no meaning to a new genera- tion of Americans we are still revered as godlike libera- tors. Our flag evokes more open admiration than it does in most places in its homeland. Perhaps the flag isn't so revered in the U.S. because no foreign foe ever ground his heel in our collective neck and thus we never knew the. exhilaration of being liberated by knights in shining armor come to help us from thousands of miles away. Thus the feature attraction of the 30th annual patriotic fes- tival the other night in Eindhoven's spotless square Roy Nordstrom Is Executive of Disabilities Inc. Bob Considine Roy Nordstrom Roy Nordstrom, 2527 Franklin avenue NE, has been named executive director of Developmental Disabilities, Inc. of Area 10. Goals of the organization will lie lo identify developmentally disabled persons not now receiving services and to refer to service agencies, to assist volunteer agencies working with the disabled, and to increase public awareness of the needs of the mentally re- tarded, epileptic, and cerebral palsied. Nordstrom served as execu- tive director of Linn county Day care Services for two years. He had administrative responsibility for a pre-school day care center and for the Asbury Developmental Center for severely and profoundly mentally retarded persons. Nordstrom is a member of the board of directors of the child evaluation clinic. He was a founder and the first president of Developmental Disabilities, Inc. He has served as president and board member of the Linn county Assn. of Retarded Ci- director of Tcn-ARC. and board member of the Iowa Assn. for Retarded Citizens. Program Set on Management A program on management education for office personnel will be presented Oct. 9 and 10 at the Town House Motor Jnn. The program is designed for office personnel including secretaries, clerical employes and other office workers. It is being presented by the con- tinuing business education of- fice at Kirkwood Community college. .lames A. Allen, director of Management Services Co., will serve as seminar leader. He will explain the role of managers and the importance of time management, self-mo- tivation and communication skills for office personnel. The same program will be repeated both days, from !l a.m. to 4 p.m. The enrollment fee of includes all program materials and a luncheon, interested persons should telephone Shirley Grulkc at the Kirkwood continuing business education office, 398-5493. Seniw Cite Btssos Cedar Rapids System Telephone 383-0244 Area Ten (SEATS) In Ccdiir Rapids SM-MiOS lilsewheri) was the arrival of U.S. paratroops in their jaunty red berets and sharpest marching cadence. The burghers greeted them with about the same amount of fervor as the older people in the crowd acclaimed the arrival from the skies of the men of the 82nd and 101st air- borne divisions in World war II. Grip Broken In the desperate fighting that followed that greatest drop of the biggest war, the iron grip of German occupation forces was broken and the Nazis were chased back into the Ruhr. The operation spilled more blood than the much-better- remembered D-day invasion of Normandy. The British First airborne division, strong, assigned to capture the big bridge at Arnhem, up the road from here, lost men. The Dutch remember these 'events as vividly as Americans remember Gettysburg, Cha- teau-Thierry, Omaha Beach, Guadalcanal, the bombing of Tokyo, Porkchop Hill and Haiphong. But most Americans would be surprised to know the extent to which the U.S. is entwined in the hearts of people who live in such towns as, say, Nijmegen. The celebration in the public square brought thousands of marchers, cyclists and two or three dozen thundering bands lo the scene. Many carried torches. There were children who must have been as young as 4 or 5 in some of the marching groups. Every Year There were fireworks in the distance, blinding floodlights focused on the flags of the allies who made this night possible. And a reverential hush as Prince Bernhard, in uniform, stepped forward lo lay a wreath on the.Tomb of the Unknown. But this was nol a once-in-a- lifelime ceremony. It has been duplicated all over Holland every year since 1944. 11 has never become jaded, and from the looks and sounds of it, it never will. o e Among those who literally dropped into Eindhoven was Col. Art Evans of Kenosha, Wis. He had parachuted not loo far away just 30 years before, when he was a sergeant jnd the Germans were shooting at him. Except for a five-year .venture into civilian life, he lias been jumping Hie major portion of the time. "But I lliink today's jump wrapped it up for he said as he mel another pretty tough man named Matt Ridgway on the edge of the field. Somebody asked Evans how many leaps he iiad made. The question seemed lo baffle him. "I don't he said. "I lost track years ago. After all, I've been at it since I was 17." "I jumped here when 1 was 80-year-old Gen. Jan Kaminski said to the American colonel. The two comrades of another war, another age, shook hands. e There were many heroic figures at Hie Eindhoven rally in the square, some halt, some lame. But none more gallant than Cornelius Ryan, American author of "A Bridge Too It is the definitive study of the events that slill stir Dutchmen' three decades after the fuel. It fills the win- dows of the stores wherever we have traveled on lliis Irip. Connie is in a remission period. He is stricken with cancer and needs a cane to help him walk. Prince Bernhard kissed him when they mel for a drink before going mil lo be a part of the great crowd in the Expert 3-DAY 229 SECOND AVENUE SE You have two choices In life: You can dissolve Into the mainstream, or you can be distinct. To be distinct, you must he different. To be different, you must strive lo he what no one else but you can be HANDICAPPED: Taping books for the blind, com- panions, recreation, transportation, games, handicrafts, education, and many more. You could work with children or adults in your own home or at a facility. COUNSELING: Counselors arcv needed in' many fields: Expectant mothers, troubled teens, elderly, re- larded youth, lo name a few. Training programs' are provided in all cases, and counseling is done va tele- phone, in groups, and on a one-to-one basis. ELDERLY: Visitors, lelecarc, recreation, crafls, companions, household and yard work help, reading and many more. OFFICE WORK: Typists, receptionists, clerks, and help wilh mailings are all needed by various agencies throughout our community. HOSPITALS: Help is needed in many areas by our local hospitals. Assisting relatives, helping wilh child ren, aiding palienls, and shop assistants are only a few of the opportunities available. CHILDREN: People who enjoy children are needed to help with kids of all ages in sports, education, recrea lion and supervision. For more information about these and many more volunteer opportunities, telephone the Voluntary action Center or stop in at 712 Third avenue SE, weekdays between and A member agency Unit cd Way of Linn County. Save 20% on 20-piece sets! 4 each dinner plate, salad place cup and saucer, Save 20% on 5-piece place settings! Dinner plate, salad plate, cup and saucer Save 20% on 8 most-wanted dishes: Sugar with lid, creamer, medium and large vegetables, fruit bowl, small pepper, bowl, salad plate. Save 20% on 14 favorite patterns: Desert Rose, Apple, Ivy, Hacienda, Hacienda Green, Tulip Time, Madeira, Nut Tree, Pebble Beach, Floral, Sundance, Amapola, Jamoca, Creole. Sale ends September 28. Don't miss it! Downtown Parkadn Ruildiny Correct Claim Number Speeds Medicare Funds People covered by Medicare medical insurance can assure faster payment of their claims if they make sure their correct claim number is on all forms, according to James N. Wood, social security district manager in Cedar Rapids. "About one of every three delays in Medicare payments is caused by the use of a wrong claim number or by the omis- sion of the number al- Wood commented. He stressed that if Itemized bills are sent with a claim, the number should also be written on each bill. The claim number appears on the health insurance card issued to everyone covered by Medicare, Wood said. Medicare medical insurance helps pay for doctor bills and many other medical expenses of almost everyone 65 and over, disabled people under 65 who have been entitled to social security disability payments for 24 consecutive months, and eligible workers or members of their families who have chronic kidney disease. Medical insurance is a voluntary part of Medicare, funded by individual premiums and federal revenues. It is administered by the social security administra- tion. j GAZETTE TELEPHONE NUMBERS For HIM, Sporlj, Bookkitplng, C.nmol mfor- mollon and Olliiu Kol [bud Bolow Wl .................3J8-82M IlKulolion.Subutlpllon Dspl...... 398-8333 Mon. thru Sol. 8a.m. lo 7 p.m. Sunday, Unlll II Noon Holiday! II a.m. lo 1 p.m. 398-8234 Mon. thru Frl. 6 a.m. lo 5 p.m. Saturday until 12 lloon Diiplny Mvirtiiinj...............398-822! 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. Morion Offir.9 398-8430 Coke Won't Buy Back Used Cans TOKYO (AP) A group of Japanese youths have demanded that the local Coca- Cola company buy back used cans at a penny each. The company told the boys to try scrap steel dealers. "It was a far-fetched, although justifiable, said Tadahiro Osaki, a com- pany spokesman. He added that the company is sponsoring a cleanup cam- paign and has installed receptacles around the country for used cans. Don't miss this special selling! CiO what is a A WCEKLY SERIES OF SCNSA- TIONM VAIUES PLANNED iM COOPIRATION WITH ONLY IHt BEST OF MANUFACTURERS. EACH SONUS ITEM MEETS OUR RIGID STANDARDS Of- QUALITY AND WILL BE SOLO AT LOW BONUS PKir.fS ONIY WHILE SPECIAI QUANTITIES [.AST. REGULARLY 19.00 Pump perfection! That's the consensus of the fashionables. If you've never worn a Parimode, now's the time. Classic styling and perfect fit for dress or casual. Black, brown, camel, red, navy or green pump available in sizes Codar Raptds Downtown Third Floor and Lindalo Plain Iowa City: Mad Shopping Contor on Six at Sycamoro ;

RealCheck