Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois on July 16, 1975 · Page 9
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Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois · Page 9

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Freeport, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 16, 1975
Page:
Page 9
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Solzhenitsyn Says U.S. "Complacent" WASHINGTON (UPI) - Exiled Soviet writer Alexander Solzhenitsyn has told Congress America is "crfmplacent in its affluence" and reluctant to understand the suffering caused by the Soviet government. % , He spoke Tuesday at a reception in his honor in the Old Senate Caucus Room as the United States and Soviet Union dramatized their policy of detente by launching their joint Apollo- Soyuz space spectacular. Solzhenitsyn questioned whether he had succeeded in his public speeches here and in New York to move the United States - "which is so complacent in its affluence" - toward an ap- , preciation of the worldwide threats of Soviet authoritarianism. Referring to the Soviet-promoted Conference on European Security and Cooperation which President Ford is to attend in Helsinki this month, the bearded, Nobel prize winner taunted the legislators: "In these very weeks when an amicable agreement of diplomatic shovels will bury and pack down still-breathing bodies in a common grave, I tried to explain to the Americans that in 1973 - v the tender dawn of detente - was when the starvation rations of Soviet camps was made even thinner." Solzhenitsyn said that as detente has progressed, Soviet authorities have refined their "system of punishment" by introducing forced labor for prisoners in solitary confinement who are "cold, hungry, without fresh air, and working to impossible output norms." The Russian author has won world renown for.his historical novels on Soviet prison camp life. He recently was Voted honorary U.S. citizenship by the Senate, but not yet by the House. He told senators and congressman the "overhwelming suffering" of the Russian past was a message "which comes to you, as it were, from the future." Draft Used Lift Cuban SAN JOSE, Costa Rica (UPI) - A draft resolution circulating at'the Organization of American States convention today asked that each member of the group be allowed to choose on its own whether it wants to lift sanctions . against Cuba. The organization opened its meeting with an air of expectation that the Caribbean island's 11 years of hemispheric isolation would be lifted. A U.S. of• ficial said Washington expects the .sanctions to be repealed. The draft, called the "Freedom of Action Resolution," is marked "confi- .dential" in the top right-hand corner, is written in English and was attributed by some Latin American diplomats to the U.S. delegation. U.S. officials said they had no knowledge of the document, but it is no secret that Washington has shifted considerably from its previous position of strict neutrality to one of more active support for ending the Cuban ban. The four-point draft resolution sets forth three alternatives on dealing with the Cuban problem, but all have the premise that the question of relations with Cuba is a bilateral one that should be regulated by the national interests of each OAS nation. Freeport (III.) Journal-Standard, Wednesday, j u | y 16, 1975 Page 9 Shriver Committee Formed ~~ ' WASHINGTON (UPI) - Sargent , Shriver, a Kennedy brother-in-law and Democratic vice presidential candidate in 1972, has authorized formation of a "Shriver for President" committee. The committee, backing the former Peace Corps director for the 1<)76 Democratic presidential nomination, was registered with the Federal Election Commission Tuesday by David Btrnbaum. one of Shriver's 'law partners. A spokesman for Shriver emphasized he was not formally declaring his candidacy yet but was authorizing formation of the campaign committee so funds could be raised and spent on his behalf under the federal election laws. The committee will be headed bv three .co-chairmen: Art Rooney, owner of the Pittsburgh Stcelers football team; former ambassador William McCormick Blair, and former American Bar Association President Chesterfield Smith. The committee treasurer will be Laveo Sanchez of Washington. Shriver, brother-in-law of President .John Kennedy, was the first head of both the Peace Corps and the Office of Economic Opportunity and served as U.S. ambassador to Paris. He was Se"n. George McGovern's choice as a running mate in HI72 after Sen. Thomas Eaglelon left I ho licket • Shriver was the eighth Democrat to indicate an interest in the presidential nomination. He and C,ov. George Wallace of Alabama are unannounced Democratic contenders. A PATRIOTIC SMILE IS FLASHED by NCAA wrestler Bruce Jones of Indiana Central College in Muncie, Ind. Jones lost a tooth this spring while competing In the Na- tional NCAA Wrestling Tournament, decided against the plain "run of the mill" false tooth and had his dentist make one up with an American flag embedded In It.-UPI Photo. Special Education Report Told URBANA, 111. (UPI) - A University of Illinois faculty report has recommended that the state Board of Education supervise and pay for all special education programs for gifted and handicaped Illinois children. The repor,t, released Tuesday, is entitled ''Special Education, Needs Costs - Methods of Financing," and was requested by the School Problems Commission of the Illinois Legislature. It recommended that the state Board of Education finance and supervise all special education now 6ffered to exceptional children by private schools and agencies, by public school To Help Sanctions William Mailliard, the U.S. ambassador to the OAS, said Tuesday night opponents of the sanctions apparently have the necessary 14 votes to end the trade embargo of Cuba. "I think there are 14 votes.-.'and there is a chance that there might be more than 14 votes," Mailliard said at a news conference Tuesday night. The ambassador said he doubts the OAS will vote on the sanctions at its current meeting, which, was called to revise a 28-year-old hemispheric defense treaty; •-•..-.• , But Mailliard said the delegates might hold a special session.to discuss the Cuban issue after the 12-day meeting ends July 28. The OAS meeting, beginning today, was called to discuss the 1947 Inter- American Mutual Assistance Treaty, a hemispheric defense pact known as the Rio Treaty. The sanctions, agreed on in 1964 under the Rio Treaty, imposed a hemispheric embargo on trade with Premier Fidel Castro's Communist government in Cuba. Opponents of the sanctions failed to get the necessary two-third majority to lift them at last fall's OAS conference in Quito, Ecuador. districts and by seven state agencies. Twenty-three school districts provided information on educational costs to Prof. Wiiliam McLure, director of the Bureau of Education Reseach at the U. of I. college of education. McLure and four other professors wrote tl.e report. The researchers found that in the 23 districts, 20 per cent of the extra money needed to provide special education was from the state, 30 per cent from federal sources and the remaining 50 per cent came from funds available to local school boards. The report said present state aid for special education is based on' the teachers, classrooms and busing a district devotes to exceptional students, and not on the number of students who need extra help. School districts cooperating in the study included Bloomington 87, Blue Island 130; Champaign 4; Chicago 299; Decatur 61; Downers Grove 58; Ecl- wardsville 7; Galesburg 205; Harrisburg 3; Jacksonville 117; Marion 2; Mattoon 2; Moline 40; Mount Carmel 40; Mount Vernon 201 and 80; Oak Lawn 126; Peoria 150; Quincy 172; Robinson 2; Rock Island 41; Rockford 205; Vandalia 203. Orange Blossom Party . , Thurs., July 17th 8 p.m. until clbsing Includes: all the screwdrivers you can drink, Hors d'.oeuvres, .-Dancing to the "ELECTRIC BOX." $3.00 per person Come Casual — Bring A Friend Regular Bar Open Dinner Menu Available Jack's Restaurant and Lounge Atop the State Bank Center KELLY-SPRINGFIELD COMPACT CARS SILVER REFLATING REDUCED 20% BEFORE! AFTER Make this YOUR Silver Investment for the Future! \ • f .Every Item Replated at Sale Prices Since the value of old sllverplated Items continues to soar . . . this Is an excellent time to take advantage ,of these low, low prices to have your worn silverware, antiques and family heirlooms replated like new. These pieces are now more valuable than ever and make wonderful gifts. All work QUADRUPLE SILVERPLATED by our skilled silversmiths and Sale prices apply to ALL pieces. For Instance Sale Article Reg. Prl(;» Teapot $4Q.95 $32.76 Creamer 21.30 17.04 Candlestick (per inch) 2.30 Sugar bowl 23.60 1.85 1B.8B Trays(per sq. In.) .185 .148 OUR NEW REPAIR POLICY •FREE DENT REMOVAL and straightening on all items we sllverplite. •ONLY $10.85 FOR ANY AND ALL ADDITIONAL REPAIRS, no matter how extensive, on my piece MB silverplale. Includes soldering broken handles, legs, knobs, etc. (Only exceations'are for furnishing new parts). SALE ENDS JULY 31 BRING IN SILVER TODAY! T 9 E. Stephenson St. Phone 233-3169 M AR78-13 Prestigo Radial GT lubeless whllowall plus $1.93 Fed. Ex. Tax per tire. Four For BR78-13 Four For DR78-14 ER78-14 Four For FR78-14 GR78-14 GR78-15 Four For HR78-14 JR78-15 HR78-15 GR70-15 HR70-15 Four For LR78-15 P.eltigs Radial GT hibil.it whiliwalli plui $J.07 to $3.48 F«d. E«. Tan pur lire aipmding on ll». \ BRAKES FRONT DISC k OR DRUM Labor Included Our brake specialists will install and adjust heavy- duty linings on all 4 wheels. Or new disc pads for cars with front disc brakes. $O195 u.s. O I MID SIZE U.S. COMPACTS $3395 us LUXURY TUNE UP Includes labor, these parts and service • Spark plugs, Condenser • Time Engine • Points rotor • Set dwell and choke • Balance Carburetor • Test starting and charging systems • Check compression acceleration. $O1 95 u - s 01 MID SIZE 53O95 us. **** U.S. COMPACTS LUXURY MUFFLER THE QUIET ONE Installed Replace Your Worn-out noisy muffler with The Quiet One ... a rugged heavy duty corrosion-resistant muffler. i U.S. MID SIZE > $O7»5 u - s £.1 LUXURY U.S. COMPACTS KELLY-SPRINGFIELD AUTO SERVICE V 3 WAYS TO CHARGE KELLY-SPRINGFIELD AUTO SERVICE WEST GALENA & HUNT 232-7165 Credit Plan BANKAMERICARD //YV////A7 Cfnt-p Monday & Friday 6 to 9 P.M. 111111 c Tues..Thurs. 8 to 5:30 P.M. Saturday 8 to 4 P.M. master charge

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