Independent from Long Beach, California on May 12, 1975 · Page 6
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 6

Long Beach, California
Issue Date:
Monday, May 12, 1975
Page 6
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mSS-TELEGRAM (PM) um ««i«ii, mil *«i.. MCT n (Political Advertisement) RE-ELECT RUSS RUBLEY ^EE AD. PG. B-5 You get a lot of readership for pennies when you use a Classified Ad! HE 25959. Shop where the bargains are ... today's Classified Ads. Use them to sell too! HE 2-5959. GflRDEHDEPT. SCOTTS SUPER TURF BUILSER (15/I Lb. tag) · Provides Slow, Steody. Controlled Feeding. · Covers 2,500 Sq. Ft. Dooley's LOW PRICE 95 COOPER KUPPER 6S MOWER · 18" · 2 HP · 5 Blade · White only Reg. 169.95 TUFFIES PLASTIC BAGS "Tear-Off Roll Dispenser YOUR CHOICE · 20 GAL. SIZE · 50 Per Box Dooley's SPECIAL TOOL DIPT. #4500 ROCKWELL 7'/ 4 " CIRCULAR SAW · 5800 RPM · Accurate Depth · Angle Scales · Dbl. 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LONG BEACH U.S. will to aid Korea in doubt SINGER Joan Baez'chats with American Indian Movement leader Dennis Banks during rally to celebrate end of war. -UPI Doves stage rally to celebrate war*§ end By PAUL L. MONTGOMERY New York Times Service NEW YORK - About 50,000 persons, including many veterans of 10 years of antiwar marches and rallies, filled an area of Central Park Sunday for an afternoon's celebration of peace in Vietnam and Cambodia. It was a joyous all-day carnival of songs and speeches and hugging reunions of people who had last met at one demonstration or another. Peter Yarrow, the singer, sang the antiwar song "If You Take My Hand, My Son" as he had at many peace rallies, and the chorus rolled in in waves from the big crowd on the meadow. Some who were in high school when they heard the song first now had children of their own to sing it to. (Political Advertisement) E-ELECT RUSS RUBLEY SEE AD, PG. B-5 Yarrow recalled singing it at the Moratorium in Washington in the fall of 1969. "I remember the feeling then--that somehow by coming together we could make a life in which people would not kill or hurt each other any more," he said. "It was in the conscience of the young that this war was stopped." Among the other speakers and entertainers were Pete Seeger, Joan Baez, Barbara Dane, Ossie Davis, Tom Paxton, David Dellinger, Richie Havens, Paul Simon, Odetta, the American Indian Movement drummers, Harry Belafonte, the Deadly Nightshade, Phil Ochs, representatives of veterans' and labor groups, and Vietnamese and Cambodian residents of the United States. The event was organized on 10 days' notice by a coalition of a n t i w a r groups, m a n y of them going back to the early 1960s when American involvement in Vietnam was ' hardly a major issue. Cora Weiss, of Women's Strike FUtfarol VALUES Great Western TTTTT r P *"· "oIVT nmi^ EVERY TOES. EVE; 6:00 to 10:00 P.M. President Ford last week reaffirmed U.Si determination to defend South Korea, if necessary, under its treaty. (Mtic for Peace, who was cochairman of the celebration, recalled that when she first started collecting money for an ad in 1962, the frequent response was "Where's V i e t n a m ? " Many of the speakers referred to what they called the unfinished business of the war--medical and other aid for the Vietnamese and Cambodian people, arid the drive for total and unconditional amnesty for America's war resisters. Rep. Elizabeth Holtzman, D-N.Y., of Brooklyn, made the briefest speech: "It's finally happened! It's real! The only unfinished business is to bring our boys home--total and complete amnesty for all." Louise Ransom of Americans for Amnesty, whose son was killed in Vietnam seven years ago, told the crowd that there were still a half million . men in exile, facing charges or with undesirable discharges because they had opposed the war. "We in the antiwar movement who encouraged them bear a special responsibility," she said. Probe set on 'secret' pacts WASHINGTON (UPD Sen. James Abourezk, an aggressive first-term liberal, has jumped the field and will conduct the first congressional examination of "secret agreements" between the U.S. and South Vietnam. Abourezk, chairman of the Senate separation of powers subcommittee, said hearings beginning this week would focus on the broad area of executive agreements between the U.S. and other nations. The South Dakota Democrat said executive agreements, which started in 1945 and have "mushroomed into the hundreds," circumvent the constitutional requirement that the Senate consent to treaties. WASHINGTON (AP) There is a question in the minds of Asians about whether the U.S. would fight to defend South Korea, Prime Minister Lee Kuan Yew of Singapore said Sunday. Lee, appearing on television, said a partial reason for this concern was the open debate in the U.S. on foreign policy. "I'm not saying that a more closed society is a better society, but I think in certain security matters ... you are at a disadvantage," Lee said. Asked if people in Southeast Asia feel the U.S. would fight to defend South Korea, Lee said: "There is a question mark. It will fight for 60 days. We all know in 60 days it goes to Congress ..." He referred to law requiring congressional ap- -proval within 60 days of the commitment of American troops into combat by the president. Lee said there seems to be Congress that Japan must be protected, but there was debate about South Korea, and this can be misread by Asians. ' Americans forget sometimes, he said, when talking in Washington "that in this instant world ... it's read instantly by people who were not in the intended audience." "There is no reason for insurgency to succeed" in Thailand, Lee said when asked about that nation. But when it was noted that the Thai government appears concerned over American actions in Cambodia and Vietnam he responded: "Wouldn't you if you were a Thai?" Lee likened Communist influence with smallpox, commenting that a good economy was like a vaccination. "If your economy is good, the spread of wealth is good, insurgency is unlikely to take place. If your resistance is poor .... no infection will get by," he said. Asked about his own country he added: "I'd say we are pretty well vaccinated..." Senate' Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield has told reporters he doesn't know how Congress would react to a North Korean invasion of South Korea but thinks the American people would oppose U.S. involvement there. However, Mansfield noted in a weekend inter- New in town? Get a place to live quickly . . . read today's Classified Ads! HE 2-5959. view that "we have a treaty" with South Korea and added that he didn t . . . i _ M ~ H 4 h Ifnroan thinK a iiunu ..,,.--invasion was likely "at the moment." RE-ELECT RUSS tRUBLEY SEE AD,". VOTE LARRY N. JONES Restore Honesty Integrity Responsiveness 3th District Gity Council 11 Arjverlitenient Delect I t WES CARROLL 8th councilmanic district (Political AdvertlserrffintV Re-electTom Clark 4th District HE CARES! Chairman Gordon Gclz Paid Political Advertisement 7th DISTRICT COUNCILWOMAN ATO Co-chairpersons: ludge Martin DcVries, Ret., Polly Chace Campaign Manager: Dwighl I. Bennett Campaign Coordinator: Arthur Noda Peggy Moore BERT BOND WILL VOTE FO! FOR COUNCILMAN 2nd DISTRICT 1 am asking everyone to vote for Councilman Bert Bond for " re-election to the office of City Councilman Second District. Two years ago I retired as City Clerk of Long Beach, after having served in that capacity for 2 1-1/2 years. During that time, I had opportunity to watch and listen to members of the City Council, both men and women in the performance of their civic duties. My integrity has never been questioned and so I can sincerely endorse Bert Bond as having always been an honest, conscientious and hard working member of the Council. Above all he has shown strong and capable leadership. Let me assure you that his prime interests have always been for the people of his district and for the people of the entire city. I think that you will all agree with me, that we need a man of-'his qualifications, who has always and always will work for the benefit of all of us. Please join me in voting for Bert Bond for re-election to t h 1 Long Beach City Council's Second District. .^ Sincerely yours, MARGARET L. "PEGGY" MOORE Retired long Beach City Clerk

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