The Times from San Mateo, California on January 15, 1971 · Page 6
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The Times from San Mateo, California · Page 6

San Mateo, California
Issue Date:
Friday, January 15, 1971
Page 6
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6-San Mateo flfyt Friday, January 15, 1971 MOSCOW (UPD-Sen. Edmund S. Muskie and premier Alexei N. Kosygin discussed world affairs in the Kremlin for hree .hours and 45 minutes ;oday, an audience of marathon ength seldom granted by the Soviet Premier. "It was an unofficial meeting CONTRAST IN MOODS -- Sgt. Charles Hutto, 22, of Tallulah, La., followed by his smiling wife, Brenda, leaves the Ft. McPherson courtroom in Atlanta Thursday shortly after he was acquitted of assault with intent to murder civilians during the alleged My Lai massacre in 1968. Story on Page One. (AP Wirephoto) Welfare Decisions Difficult: Agnew SACRAMENTO (UPD- Vice President Spiro T. Agnew says government ultimately must face the "hard social judgments" of whether taxpayers should keep terminal patients alive and finance illegitimate children. Agnew also said Thursday "sooner or later" government must decide whether it should take children from unfit mothers and place them in other homes. The vice president, in extemporaneous remarks to 300 local government officials, said he knows of no politician "willing to even think about tackling" these hard decisions because they might be "victimized by the -demagogues." Agnew also said the solution to growing welfare is "much more complex" than Gov. Ronald Reagan's proposal to put able-bodied recipients to work on government projects. Reagan--one of Agnew's biggest political boosters--sat in on the 90-minute meeting, called by the County Supervisors' Association of California to complain about a "fiscal crisis" in local government. The discussion focused on soaring welfare and health care costs. "I have a theory that these problems will never be subject to complete solution until Muskie, Kosygin Talk for Nearly 4 Hours concerning a number of sub-; jects of bilateral interest arid! general international interest,"! Muskie .aide Donald Nicoll told newsmen. "It was very useful,! the discussion was forthright and the. tone cordial." He., refused to discuss in .detail the. subjects covered but Muskie, fresh from visits to Israel and Egypt in. a tour designed to bolster his stature as a statesman, had said he hoped to discuss the Middle East, Berlin and U.S.-Soviet relations. . Kosygin often limits his ceremonial meetings with visit ing. statesmen and government chiefs to a half-hour or hour range,, and- frequently declines to meet.unofficial .all. Richard" M., Nixon .was ^unable to arrange"-, any. meeting with Kremlin leaders? for example, when he visited as a. private citizen in 1967. I The two men and their aides sat at a long table in Kosygin's Kremlin office, · flanked by portraits and statues of V. I. Lenin and Karl Marx. They sipped 'tea .and mineral water as they talked, Nicoll said. · "It was a good general dlscussion..;entirely serious-except- for some- light exchanges at- the, end 'concerning .the grandchildren of Kosygin, Mus- kie and : (W. Averell) Harri- man," Nicoll said. ·Harriman, a former'ambas- sador to Moscow, accompanied Muskie to the 'meeting" as an Informal: adviser. . "· WALKTHROUGH OUK DOCK AND SHOUK SlOW ; Till Aromi et Lntliir ll IdTkl JUT THISADMIfHOf ·fluin.'NHn'nl* »!· Reports? Proposals? Minutes? Resumes? Thesis? 4 a copy or less (min. 10 copies per original.) THE PRINTING PLACE for quality offset printing GOODUJflH 102S. El Camino Real San Mateo 342-6308 somebody in public life is willing to take on the hard social judgments that, very franktv. no one I know in elective office is wil'ing to even think about tackling," Agnew said. "I'm talking about the decision in welfare," he continued, "If a woman has not taken care of her children properly, who is going to say to that woman, 'we are going to take that child from, you--the natural mother--and put that child somewhere where it will receive the proper care?'" He added, "Sooner or later there are places where a child cannot be allowed to stay in the surroundings that children are being brought up in in welfare', homes today." "Who is going to say to a welfare mother who has had three or four illegitimate children, now charges of this state, "we're very sorry but we will not be able to allow you to have any more children?' Until we take it on, how are we ever really going to solve this problem?" ' The Vice President said he believes "catastrophic" health insurance is necessary, "maybe of a governmental nature," to pay for medical expenses above a certain percentage of man's income. "But how ari \vf: going to implement that?" he a s k e d . "Who is going to m;i« the hard decision that says what is a catastrophe? Is a man who Is in a terminal illness able, by virtue of that legislation, to be kept alive an extra -month at a cost of $30,000 to the taxpayer?" "Who decides what care is to be continued? who decides ... whether he's to be allowed for his terminal illness to run to the end,, or whether he's going to be allowed to die of natural causes before that time?" Agnew said elected officials | "shy away from the difficult, difficult decisions" that might end their political careers "very quickly because we then would be in a position to be victimized by the demagogues." PAINTINGS WHOLESALE 2 DAYS Fri.Nite7-9, Sat. 12-5, Sun. 12-5 ^^ 1 7 ? b S El Camino, S M. OFF Large Selection JRAIYIES OILS A c r o s s f r o m Lyons SALE-SALE acy*s Save 4.00 on this cozy cotton flannel sleeper 5.00 California Suit up for sleep complete with feet in this warm 100% cotton flannel sleeper with non-skid . reinforced plastic feet. 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