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Palm Beach Post, Wednesday, December 8, 1976 A9 RBIPHOUTBt NW! Stone To Relay Israeli Message In Private Meeting With Carter AT REDUCED PRICES! Choose from a tremendous selection of upholstery fabrics: Nylon, Herculon, Velvets, Matelasses, Brocades, Solids, Prints and Stripes direct from the largest upholstery mills. Your favorite Sofa or Chair is stripped and completely rebuilt by our master craftsmen in our 25,000 sq. ft., one block long factory. Same ownership since established in 1958. Service and satisfaction guaranteed on a par with the finest department stores. Free fitted arm sleeves. Your business is appreciated, we value you as a customer ALWAYS FREE CUSTOM ESTIMATES SLIPCOVERS what he learned there. Both Stone and Ribicoff are Jewish. During his trip to Israel, Stone met with Defense Minister Shimon Peres and Foreign Minister Yigal Alton for an hour each, and held shorter discussions with Rabin, the Israeli minister of transportation and the head of the Israeli air force. He requested a meeting with Carter shortly after he returned, indicating that he wanted to pass along the message from the Israeli leaders and his impressions of the Mideast situation. Sources said Stone also wanted to pursue his earlier discussions with Carter about the need for a "meaningful energy policy" that would reduce U.S. dependence on "unreliable" foreign sources of oil. The two men first discussed energy during one of Carter's campaign trips to Florida last summer. Stone said he may also bring up an "economic suggestion I have" during the meeting, but said he does not plan to make any suggestions for appointments to the Carter administration. "I came in (to the Carter camp) late," Stone said. "Many other people have worked longer and harder and have more of a right to initiate appointment suggestions that I do.". By CHARLES OSOLIN Cox Niwtptpon Washington Burtau WASHINGTON - Sen. Richard Stone (D-Fla.) will meet privately with President-elect Jimmy Carter Thursday to relay a "personal message" from Israeli leaders about prospects for peace in the Mideast. Stone, who met several top Israeli leaders, including Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin, during a visit to Israel early last month, said yesterday the message deals with recent "peace suggestions" by Egyptian President Anwar Sadat and other Arab leaders. Stone declined to reveal the specifics, however, and said it would be "up to him (Carter)" to authorize release of the information. Stone said he will also discuss the nation's energy problems during his 25-minute session with Carter at Blair House. The discussion is expected to focus on Stone's proposal for a "national leadership conference" to develop a comprehensive national energy policy by the middle of next year. Only one other senator besides Stone Abraham Ribicoff of Connecticut is scheduled to meet individually with Carter during the prsident-elect's three-day visit to Washington which begins today. Ribicoff has also recently returned from a trip to the Middle East, and he is expected to brief Carter on Niiscayne furniture qvifaCo. 320 SOUTH 0LIYE IVi WKT P1IM REICH There's no obligation for a visit to your homo wUh tomploto rango of hbrtt samples. For Shop-At-Home Service PHONE 833-5285 JEWELERS AND DISTRIBUTORS lSI'"Cj,-tr s w fc .v i EST jm. . i 16 Increased Inflation Predicted SIX MILLION DOLLAR MAN v (r J or BIONIC WOMAN WATCH $ 2rI $8" MAYOR FOX'S TOWN CENTER -A. f ... 1 f REMCO STAR TREK UTILITY BELT $2" V" SILVER CIRCUIT SET MINI WHEEL BIG WHEEL $1377 UPI Toltphoto $8" TOUGH TASK - It does appear as if Hesikiah Brown has been framed into a tough task. Such was not the case; a deftly placed window frame provided the frame. Brown is reclaiming old bricks from a demolished Savannah house. Politics From Page l- WASHINGTON (UPI) - Expected price rises for imported oil will result in worse inflation than occurred three years ago after the first big increases, according to a State Department document obtained yesterday by United Press International. The working paper entitled "Impact of Another Oil Prices Increase" said another increase by the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC) will "seriously threaten", the already slower than expected economic recovery by the United States and other major industrialized nations. The situation will be even worse for the developing nations that must import oil. Amin Loses Chance For Kingship HONOLULU (UPI) - Uganda's President Idi Amin lost his chance yesterday to become King of Hawaii. It wasn't a "letter from 175 Ha-waiians" that Amin received Saturday, it was a phone call, and it was not from native Hawaiians asking him to lead an independence movement. It was from a group of University of Hawaii law school students who were having a party. Student Don Dzura told the Honolulu Star Bulletin he and seven friends were in his room at about 1 a.m. when the call to Entebbe was made. "It just seemed to be the thing to do," he said. "We had been laughing about this article we'd read in which he said he was prepared to be King of Scotland. "Somebody said, 'what the hell, if he's good enough for Scotland, he's good enough for Hawaii.' " The group got through to an aide of Amin's who took Dzura's number. Dzura's surprised roommate, who was not in on the prank, was awakened at 11 a.m. Saturday by a return call from Amin. Ugandan radio reported Monday that Amin had received a letter from 175 Hawaiians who wanted him to become their king and lead a fight for the islands' independence from the United States. SANTA FE $1599 W9 ' HO scale model of famous Santa Fe diesel J) I MK14 SPITFIRE EVIL KNEIVEL STUNT CYCLE In other developments yesterday: Thomas P. Costin Jr., a former three-term mayor of Lynn, Mass., and veteran Postal Service officer, said he has an "excellent" chance to become U.S. postmaster general. Costin is one of seven men being considered by Carter for the office. Costin, 51, has been a postmaster for 15 years and was appointed to the job by President Kennedy. Italy's Prime Minister Giulio Andreotti conferred with Mondale in the first direct consultation between a foreign government chief and leaders of Carter's prospective administration. Andreotti also talked with Secretary of State-designate Cyrus Vance, lunched with Vice President Nelson Rockefeller and conferred with Ford administration economic experts and a Senate delegation. After spending almost an hour with Andreotti, Vance said he would not discuss details but that the talks covered all aspects of Italian affairs. It was learned that Carter spent about $6 million in the last two weeks of his successful presidential campaign, half of it on a last-minute media blitz and airline travel, his campaign records showed. $8" ORIGINAL RAGGEDY PENGUIN FREEZER ANN OR ANDY DOLL $799 Lois Wilson $299 I A A. 0 0 D I I f mmmmmmmm V f Vs listening Post Joseph A. Califano, another former adviser to LBJ. Califano, once Johnson's special assistant for domestic affairs, advised Carter on family-related matters during the campaign and could be under consideration for a Carter administration position. However, sources said it was more likely that his meeting with Carter was in his capacity as an adviser rather than as a potential appointee. Mrs. Pfeiffer left IBM earlier this year to go into business as a public affairs consultant. Her husband Ralph is a senior vice president of IBM. She was a White House Fellow in 1966 and serves as a trustee of the Rockefeller Foundation. It also was learned yesterday that Judge Shirley M. Hofstedler of the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals is being considered for attorney general. Reached at her office in Los Angeles, she declined to comment on any aspect of the situation, including whether she would be willing to step down from her lifetime judgeship to accept a cabinet slot. Rep. Barbara Jordan (D-Tex.) also is regarded as a top candidate for attorney general. She apparently will talk with Carter in Washington later this week, although the preliminary schedule released yesterday by the Cartel" transition organization does not reflect it. Sources said Ms. Jordan also is on a list of possible appointees to the position of U.N. ambassador. Meanwhile, it was learned that Carter aides have been in touch with friends of Rep. Elizabeth Holtzman D-N.Y.) ascertaining her qualifications for possible appointment to a high administration post. 1 Carter and Vice President-elect Walter F. Mondale conducted the interviews jointly for 45 minutes, and then Carter spent 15 minutes alone with each of the individuals. Top Carter aides Charles Kirbo, Hamilton Jordan and Greg Schneiders conferred with Carter after the final interview last night. ; Because of foggy and rainy conditions, Carter drove the 160 miles from his home in Plains to Atlanta yesterday morning. After stopping for a checkup with his dentist, Dr. L R. Sanderson of Atlanta, he continued to the governor's mansion, where he resided in 1971-75. Carter is scheduled to meet with several governors shortly after his arrival in Washington tonight. Among them is Cecil Andrus of Idaho. He is rumored as a likely choice for secretary of the interior. The Carter camp also disclosed yesterday that Carter will meet Thursday with Sens. Abraham Ribicoff (D-Conn.) and Richard Stone (D-Fla.) to discuss the Middle East and With United Auto Workers President Leonard Woodcock. Woodcock has removed himself' from consideration for a cabinet job. It was unclear whether Ribicoff and Stone were meeting with Carter to bffer their advice on names which remain under consideration of whether they are possible Cabinet nominees. Ribicoff once served as secretary of Health, Education and Welfare. Post's Wire Explained fj FONZIE CHER ypjL $5"g $7" fM SIX MILLION DOLLAR MAN A couple of weeks ago Post Editor Tom Kelly went to the Associated Press Managing Editors' meeting in New York. He came back with a citation to The Post for outstanding contributions to the news and photo service. Some readers may not understand the relationship between this paper and the AP. Reid Miller, AP bureau chief in Miami, was kind enough to answer some questions for me that I hope will explain things. The Palm Beach Post is one of about 1,500 newspapers in this country which belong to the Associated Press. AP is a nonprofit cooperative, much like a rural farm or electric cooperative. Members pay a fee to belong and share their news with other members. Thus when something like the Palm Beach Towers jewel robbery happens in this area, we are responsible for getting that news to other members through the AP, which is the medium of exchange. Newspapers usually supply the wire service with information voluntarily. The AP rewrites the news before it is put on the wire for use in other papers. Readers in Portland will not be as interested in all the details of the robbery as The Post's local readers are. Pictures are handled the same way, with photo staffs of member papers supplying photographs. While the AP depends to a great extent on the cooperation of newspapers throughout the country, it is interesting to note it has the largest staff of any news organization in Washington, D.C. AP also has its own staff in each state capital. And AP maintains bureaus in more than 60 countries around the world. The Associated Press provides news for radio and TV broadcasts, giving television still photographs, not film. You may have noticed that I often explain an error in The Post by saying that is the way the wire service sent it to us. Since AP sends more than 2 million words a day over its wires, and since human beings are involved in every step, there is room for error. The Post uses other wire services besides the AP and we'll talk about them in the future. (Do you have a comment, complaint or correction on something you've read in The Post? If so, call The Listening Post at 833-7411, ext. 219 between 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. Monday through Friday. From Broward County, Boca Raton or Delray Beach dial 427-2430. In the Belle Glade area the number is 996-5258. ) 99 m $6 USE rOtniT DIAUC Bodgf Accounfi Youth Account! OR USE YOUR OS 0 OUR VRHII rfcftiu Gift Crtlficai CONVENIENT ( CREDIT CARDS 1195 SOUTH CONGRESS AVE. WEST PALM BEACH, FL. 33406 Phone 965-4544 MON. THRU SAT. 10 A.M. TO 9 P.M. 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