Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 13, 1973 · Page 5
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 5

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, July 13, 1973
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Page 5
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i By STEWART HENSLEY Phnom Penh WASHINGTON (UPI) the With imposed bombing halt in Cambodia only a mortih away, the administration is searcbShg rather feverishly for a formula to prevent the collapse of the Unsupported government in Phflom Penh. Washington Window It is seeking to downgnade President Lon Nol and force the broadening of the Phnom Penh government to make it more acceptable to the Communists as one party in peace negotiations. There is a certain difficulty in such an exercise, especially when has beeft heading a govern- mefttHn-exiie of sorts in Peking taken Nobody has it compromise eiftietftges. Sihanouk presumably would not be opposed very seriously. Heretofore, the United States)be restored to has considered Sihanouk an he wants bis unrdinble character trying work both sides of the sti rightful position in Phnom Penh for a brief Deriod. and then retire to but with Cam no real support in Washington (maintains it is not interfering in Cambodia's internal affairs. that The Communists have repeatedly refused to (accept Lon Nol's cease-fire offers and his proposal to negotiations stability. hegi for peiace political and Unreliable Character A measure of the desperation is attested by the new willingness of the administration to aicoeplt the deposed Cambodian chief of state, Prince Norodom Sihanouk, as one of the negotiators on the "other aide" in the peace talks. Sihanouk, who was ousted iree years ago by Lon Nol, He still has tfhe allegiance ol >nly ia small clique within the large Cambodian Communist movement controlled essentially toy Hanoi, which has its own troops in the country, too, the Riviera. Phouma Chased (hit H the United Stafces never itself completely and agrees a Cambodian coalition hea< i>y Sihanouk it will not be an mprecedented action for the United Stafces in Southeast Asia. Support In 1958, D. then' President Eisenhower and two However, Sihanouk has ings going for him that President Nixon and persuiad his nationial security adviser, tfetory A. Kissinger, that they can no longer kiss him off as a negligible factor. iced by China anc Peking's growing nuclear shad ow looms ever larger f over Southeast Asia. —He has gamed considerabU supiport lately in Hanoi, whict actually controls and supplies the Commftinist forces seeking to obliterate the Lon Nol regime. Cambodian representatives in Phnom Penh and here assert that Chima and Hanoi intern simply to use Sihanouk as i and discard him figurehead once Communist Dwight Secretary of State Jotat Foster Dulles, supporting the conservative elements art a thnee-way donnybrook in Laos, dhiased Prince Souvanna Phouma out of that country because he was a "neutralist". However, four years later at Geneva, President John F, Kennedy's negotiators accepted Souvanna Phouma minister of a coalition Laotian government including conservatives, neutralists, and Communists. The Communist Palthet Lao, however, refused to play ball and Souvanna Phou­ ma since then has headed a royial government composed of conseirvaitives and neutralists fighting for its life against Communist Tathet Lao forces aided by large forces of North firm control of whatever I Vietnamese Campaign Gifts Milli CHICAGO (UPI) - The Chicago Sun-Times reported in today's editions that multi-millionaire insurance executive W. Clement Stone intends to trace some $7 million in campaign contributions and loans he made to see if any of his funds were used in the Watergate incident. In a copyrighted story by Jerome Watson and Joel Weisman, the Sun-Times said Stone disclosed Thursday that he has made political contributions of $5,680,503.45 and loans of $1,234,203.70 since 1968. . Most of the contributions, the newspaper said, were made before the federal campaign* contribution disclosure law took effect and were reported substantially below the levels revealed by Stone. For example, the Sun-Times reported that Stone contributed $2.8 million to the Nixon campaign in 1968 — a contribution which had been nairePlans ce Funds estimated as low as $500,000. "His precise disclosures may establish him as the single largest political contributor in history — as, well as the No, 1 financial angel of President Nixon," the Sun-Times said. In an interview with. Sun- Times reporters, Stone for the first time noted that he had "some doubts" about whether his 1972 contributions — including a $2,056,145.05 contribution to President Nixon — were used for legitimate political purposes. "You give under the assumption that people handling the funds are decent," the newspaper quoted Stone as saying. "But I guess after the checks are cashed it's hard to trace exactly how all the funds are spent. (But) I plan to try to see how our money was spent and where. "If money was put into a bank and drawn out for an illegal purpose that would be a very bad situation," Stone said. in Need life Insurance? A Disability Plan? An Investment Program? Let Lutheran Brotherhood Help You Lutheran Brotherhood now makes available complete financial services for Lutherans. Whether your need is for health or life insurance, a special retirement plan, or a short or long term investment program, Lutheran Brotherhood is designed to help you at a cost you can afford. Just check the items on the coupon you'd like more information about. Or discuss your particular financial needs with our i tion. Call: BEN JOHNSON 122 NEW STREET, CAMBRIDGE, ILL. 61238 Phone: Bus. 937*2141 Res. 937-5805 Kegistered Representative of Lutheran Brotherhood Securities Corp. | would like free information about: • Life Insurance • Retirement Income Plan n Disability Income Plan • Tax Sheltered Annuities HR-10 I would like a free prospectus for: • Lutheran Brotherhood Fund, Inc. • Lutheran Brotherhood Income Fund, Inc. Address City State Zip Mail coupon to: Your Horoscope By FRANCES DRAKE Look in the section in which your birthday-comes and find what your outlook is, according to the stars. FOR SATURDAY, July 14, 1973 March 21 to April 20 (Aries)— Gniiis indicated in unexpected areas; also a chance to increase your prestige with superiors. An all-around good day! April 21 to May 21 (Taurus)— Seme situations highly mystifying. Try to get some background information that will help you clarify matters. May 22 to June 21 (Gemini) day for making im moves or decisions. As _ urus, certain situatu will be so confusing that you will need time to fully under stand them. June 22 to July 23 (Cancer) Your personal interests shou fare well now, and you may receive some uhexpected aid from an influential person. Travel and romance also favored. July 24 to Aug. 23 (Leo)-A friend whose judgment is usu ly quite sound may unexpecto Jy advise some radical action Don't listen. Be alert to pc si We consequences. Aug. 24 to Sept. 23 (Virgo) You may have to take some un :ps to attain a ch ished goal. Generally you vc away from the unconventional but, right now, it could prove highly interesting — and challenging. Sept. 24 to Oct. 23 (Libra) A great day! You can now oi point, outsmart and outdo anyone. ' Profit by it! Occupation 1 interests especially favore Oct. 24 to Nov. 22 (Scorpio) terb impulsiveness and mal o hasty decisions. Stellar in- uences are favorable, but t [ow-and-steady worker will i omplish most. Nov. 23 to Dec. 21 (Sagittarius) — Jupiter, auspicious, now stimulates your incentive and ambitions. Progress and enduring reward indicated through properly channeled efforts. Dec. 22 to Jan. 20 (Capricorn) — A day for caution. Before acting, carefully investigate v m , estimates, new enterprises, generally. Do not depend on hearsay in anything. Jan. 21 to Feb. 19 (Aquarius) — Clever management must be your keyword in day's battle for gains. Also, concentration on what you are dodng. Sidestep office intrigue. Feb. 20 to March 20 (Pisces) — A plan' you deemed absolute^ perfect" may be subject to rather sudden revision. In • • • Lutheran Brotherhood Fraternal insurance for Lutherans 701 Second Avenue South,Minneapolis,Minnesota 55402 a altering, stress independence of thought, action. Ignore advice from the tradition-abound. YOU BORN TODAY are en-! dowed with a warm personality, great dignity, graciousness, a sense of humor and immense practicality. You are more outgoing than many other Can- uerians and could make a great success on the stage^specially in musical comedy. I s *1 1 \

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