Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on July 15, 1974 · Page 2
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 2

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Ukiah, California
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Monday, July 15, 1974
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Page 2
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2—Uklah Dally Journal Uklaft, Calif. Monday, July 15, 1974 Watergate committee report proposes new campaign laws WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Senate Watergate, committee presented every fact it could on the scandals of the 1972, presidential election without drawing any conclusions about the role of President Nixon. It proposed new campaign laws but decided the only way to prevent future Watergate* was for the nation to demand higher ethical standards of its leaders. It recommended creating a legal watchdog to make sure they do. Its televised hearings revealed hidden microphones and tape recorders in the White House, but the committee didn't get a single tape. It said its investigation was incomplete, largely because Nixon refused to give up the recordings it sought in a number of ways, including an unsuccessful suit. The final report was released Saturday and named all the names but one: Nixon's role not discussed. The four Democrats and three Republicans said they were "acutely conscious that ... the issue of impeachment of the President on Watergate-related evidence is now pending in the House of Representatives." The committee, backed by a 77-0 Senate vote, started' 17 months ago, with Sen. Sam J. Ervin holding up for television cameras a gavel carved by North Carolina Indians that would ring 1 throughout the homes of America as witness after witness brought the Watergate scandal closer to the White House. One, John W. Dean III, implicated Nixon himself. It ended last Friday where it began, the high-ceilinged Senate caucus room, with 10 pounds of bologna —an attempted riposte to White House press secretary Ronald L. Ziegler, who called a recent committee revelation "warmed-over baloney." The 2,217-page report made little news. Most of its major findings had been previously given to reporters, but the three green volumes provided the most thorough chronicle so far on the Watergate break-in and cover-up, alleged corrupt < campaign practices, the dairy controversy and the mysterious $100,000 Howard Hughes donation. The committee made 28 recommedations aimed at preventing "future Watergates" including a commission to supervise election spending and a permanent special prosecutor for cases involving high public officials. The report said "the conduct of many Watergate participants seems grounded on the belief the ends justified the means, that laws could be flaunted to maintain the present adminis­ tration in office. "The basic facts of the Watergate scandal have been exposed to public view and, as a result, the American people have been re-awakened to the task democracy imposes upon them —steadfast vigilance of the conduct of the public officials they choose to lead them," the report said. "Hopefully, after the flood of Watergate revelations the country has witnessed, the public can now expect, at least for some years to come, a higher standard of' conduct from its public officials and its business arid professional leaders," the committee said. "Also, it is hopeful that the Watergate exposures have created what former Vice President (Spiro T.) Agnew has called a . 'post-Water gate morality' where respect for law and morality is present." , No testimony was presented to corroborate Dean's charge that Nixon was involved in the cover-up, but several committee-members said they found nothing to discredit Dean, either. The report was primarily concerned with Republican excesses. "It should be noted that, irregularities in campaign financing were not limited to any particular candidate or party," the report said, but the only major charges against Democrats were that Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey, D-Minn., and Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, D- Ark., received contributions from corporate funds. "The committee wishes to note that it has received no evidence suggesting any complicity in wrongdoing on the part of the Republican National Committee or the Democratic National Committee or its principal officers' during the price support would be announced the next day, that the pledge to the President's 1972 campaign was being reaffirmed to me as a principal fund-raiser.'.' The report,was divided info chapters that corresponded to the areas of investigation. These areas and capsule comments: Watergate break -in and cover- up —"The Watergate drama is still unfolding. Because all the facts are not yet in, because all the Watergate criminal trials and the impeachment proceeding are not concluded, and because the President has refused to produce to the Select Committee many crucial tape recordings and other evidence, this report...is limited by these factors." The report said, however, there is evidence that former presidential campaign of 1972," the report said. A major charge was on the so? called "milk fund," report which discussed testimony taken June 13, from Herbert W. Kalmbach, formerly Nixon's personal lawyer and political fundraiser. Kalmbach said that .within hours after Nixon met with officials of milk cooperatives in 1971, Nixon's No. 2 aide, John D. Ehrlichman, scheduled a meeting apparently to tie a new increase in the price support for raw milk to a $2 million campaign pledge. Nixon met with the milk producers March 23,1971. Two days later, the Agriculture Department reversed a decision made earlier that month and raised the price support. The report quoted Kalmbach, now in prison for 1970 campaign violations, as saying: "I think ... that my understanding was simply, as I stated, that the , ....^.^.^...^ Attorney General John N. Mitchell, who was Nixon's campaign director, "reluctantly" approved the break-in —but. that the matter remains in doubt. Campaign practices, or "dirty tricks" —This section' discussed the activities of Donald Segretti, the so-called "political saboteur' ' who has gone to prison for distribution of illegal campaign literature in the Florida Democratic primary. But the final report deleted this statement from the draft: "It is President Nixon who must be held responsible and acc- countable for the actions of his subordinates. Not only was he the candidate on behalf of whom these activities were undertaken, he also set the moral and ethical standards by which, his re-election campaign operated." Good looks aren't catching By LAWRENCE LAMB, M.D. DEAR DR. LAMB — Is it possible, when a woman is pregnant, to live with a man who is not the father of the child and when the baby is born the child will look like the man? Can this child more or less pick up the man's looks, eyes, hair, even though he is not the father? DEAR READER — The physical characteristics are determined by the genes. Half of the genes come from the mother and half from the father. Some of tl)e traits.that appear in the child may not resemble either parent because a less dominant gene was passed on to the child. That is how a child may look like someone else in the family besides the actual parents. "UlucfeDoiHi Journal Olfuiul (its Newspaper DEAN DeVRIES Publisher GEO. HUNTER „ Man. Ed. B.A. COBER Pub. Emer. Published daily except Sat. Sun, and certain holidays by the Mendocino Publishing Co., at 590 South School Street, Ukiah, Mendocino County, California . 95482 Second class postage paid at Ukiah, Calif. Business Office Phone 462-1421 Subscription Rates Main and Carrier: $2.00 per Mo,, $6.00 per 3 Months $12.00 per 6 Mos., $24.00 per Year Out of Town Home Del. $2.00 15c per Copy Mail and Motor Routes Payable 3 Months in Advance Daily Journal Missing? If your delivery boy happens to miss your home please phone UKIAH Miss Sen/icq Hours 5to7P.AA. 462-1421 WILLITS Cressie Dobbins 459-2713 Nice & Lucerne Miss Service Hours 6 to 7 P.M. 274-1916 There is no way that just living with a man will give the newborn child any particular physical haracteristics. Any similarities are a 'coincidence or are characteristics the man also shared with the real father. J As the child gets older he may adopt mannerisms, posture and speech of the man he identifies as father, even though there may be no blood relationship. This can often give the impression of similarity. DEAR DR. LAMB — I have had a problem for the past year of retaining water. Once a week I take a pill to eliminate and relieve the swelling of some parts of my body. Is there perhaps another way, perhaps through drinking juices or eating certain foods which would help in a m6re natural : way? DEAR READER ^- That depends a lot on what is causing you to retain fluid. Many women have this problem in relation to their regular menstrual cycle. It is known as premenstrual retention. The cause here is the increased production of female hormone, specifically estrogen, in a cyclical fashion. The estrogen causes the body to retain salt. Water is retained, because the body is holding on to excess salt. Water retention can also be caused by heart disease, kidney disease, liver disease and in the legs by varicose veins, just to mention a few causes. In most of these problems (not varicose veins, however) the difficulty is caused by retention of excess amounts of salt. Normally the kidney eliminates the salt we don't need. When you take a pill to eliminate water it chemically causes the kidney to eliminate the excess salt, and the excess water goes with the salt. . The only nutritional approach . to this problem is to eat less salt. That may mean eliminating a lot of foods you need because they also contain salt in their natural form. I am thinking of milk and meat, in particular. The extreme form of a low-salt diet is the rice diet, which means eating only rice and fruit. I don't recommend this under any circumstances for anyone except under the careful management of a physician. Despite my remarks, I do think that you can help yourself some by avoiding salty foods and not using salt in your cooking or at the table. Usually this isn't enough to solve the problem completely, but you can try it. • I I i IMT MT1 (AJL 4 K. LAM Uewrlm§ AM C««ttr HAVING fROUBLE? Hear more clearly without Irritating background noise, if you find that much of what you hear Is harsh. Irritating 'noise, then our new Directional hearing aid, the "Royal D" could be iust right for you. Come in for a demonstration of, this extraordinary new aid or any other aid in Zenith's extensive line at no cost or obligation. •see lis for- HEARINO EVALUATIONS EAR MOLD IMPRESSIONS SERVICE-REPAIR BATTERIES ON ALL MAKES WORLDLEADER IN IUALITY HEARING AIDSJ LUXURY HOTEL — The Schloss Glienicke in Berlin looks pretty grim after security personnel erected barbed wire barricades around the ritzy hotel in preparation for the Chilean soccer team's stay there. German hosts of the recent World Soccer Cup matches ordered the barricades to increase security, fearing a reprise of the 1972 Olympics massacre of^Israeli athletes. Disabilities board will meet Saturday, July 20 Saturday, July 20, is the date set by the Area I Developmental Disabilities Board for its next meeting. The board will convene at 9 a.m. at Tarantino's Restaurant in Garberville. The agenda includes presentations by Doreen Brady, executive director of Ukiah Valley Association for the Retarded and Michael Farrell, Ph.D., a consultant recently hired by the area board to collect, compile and analyze data. The board will review plans submitted by the North Coast Regional Center, the Community Services Section of the Department of Health and the Developmental Disabilities Hospital Section of the Department of Health. Pending legislation which would establish a pilot project in Los Vital statistics BIRTHS HUNT — Born to Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hunt, 1114 W. Perkins Street, a girl, July 12 at Ukiah General Hospital. LOPEZ — Born to Mr. and Mrs. Christobal Lopez, 5750 Eastside Road, Ukiah, a girl, July 11 at Mendocino Community Hospital. COX — Born to Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Cox, 1649 S. State Street, a boy, July 10 at Ukiah General Hospital. MESSIMER — Born to Mr. and Mrs. BUI Messimer, Box 276, Talmage, a boy July 9 at Ukiah General Hospital. SEVIER — Born to Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Sevier, 3214 N. State Street, a giri; July 8 at Ukiah General Hospital. RICKABAUGH—Born to Mr. and Mrs. Irl Rickabaugh, 1305 W. Clay Street, a girl, July 8 at Ukiah General Hospital. HOLMES — Born to Mr. and Mrs. Louis Holmes, 4801 N. State Street, a girl, July 8 at Ukiah General Hospital. MAXFIELD — Born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Maxfield, 39 E. Oak Street, Willits, a boy, July 7 at Mendocino Community Hospital. AGILAR — Born to Mr. and Mrs. Rugilio Agilar, 216 Burlington Drive, a girl, July 7 at -Mendocino Community Hospital. NORTON — Born to Mr. and Mrs. Steve Norton, 405 B, Talmage Road, a boy, July 7 at Ukiah General Hospital. SCHUETTE — Born to Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Schuette of Potter Valley, a girl, July 6 at Ukiah General Hospital. CALITRI — Born to Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Scott Calitri of Clearlake Highlands, a boy, June 29 at Redbud Community Hospital. Angeles County to screen all newborn infants for numerous metabolic disorders will also be discussed. All persons interested in programs for the developmentally disabled are invited to attend. The area board's membership is composed of representatives from Del Norte, Humboldt, Lake and Mendocino counties who are appointed by the governor and local boards of supervisors. The board is responsible for planning and coordination of services to Developmentally Disabled persons, those who are mentally retarded, epileptic, cerebral palsied, or otherwise developmentally disabled. Local members currently serving on the board are C. Raymond Hudson, Lotte Moise and Esther Tregoning. NOW YOU KNOW By United Press International Hannah Montague of Troy, N.Y., weary of washing her husband's shirts when only the collars were dirty, cut off a collar with a pair of scissors in 1825 and thereby created the detached collar as a new style in men's apparel. BRQILER STEAK HOUSE NOW OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK _ UklMt""^0ct £• Rs)t*lttlM M 4tt"7IN L twi ll»Mml»i—, Dr.—Ml-WW Floriculture department is now open for entries Redwood Empire Fair premium books, are available at the fair office for all exhibitors according to Penny Seaman, floriculture superintendent. Many changes will be found in and around the fairgrounds. One important change is that the Floriculture Department, junior as well as senior, is open to Lake County this year as well as Mendocino County. Mrs. Seaman states that she hopes to see many new faces and make new friends during the August fair.. There is one space available for a junior garden. Juniors do not have to be part of an organized garden club to enter. The 100 square foot garden is titled "Melody Garden" and is a garden using simple flowers and plants plus suitable accessories in limited quantity. Entries for gardens must be in the fair office no later than July 19. Gardens must be completed by August 7. Mrs. Seaman further states that the Junior Arrangements Division is open to all juniors 6 through 15 years of age and gives young arrangers an opportunity to win cash prizes as well as ribbons. Entry blanks may be picked up at the fair office or requested by mail (P.O. Box 744, Ukiah) for those who live out of Ukiah. Gosing dates for the various Floriculture Departments are: Gardens, July 19; Potted an attractive show for the four days. First entry period can be viewed Thursday and Friday, August 8 and 9. Changing the floriculture show on Saturday gives the fairgoer a complete new flower show on Saturday, August 10 and 11. The fair theme this year is "Melody of Memories",,and the. dates August 8 through 11. For Plants, July 26; Arrangements more information, call or drop and Cut Flowers, August 6. Advance entries would be appreciated for niches and table settings. Potted Plant Divisions include hanging baskets, displays of six varieties, Bonsai, window boxes as well as single pots. In the Cut Flower Division,, over 80 categories are available for exhibitors. •j • Artistic arrangement division offers novice, intermediate, amateur, advanced amateur, dried arrangements, a men only category, miniatures and small arrangements, niches and table settings. Two entry periods make this into the fair State Street. office, on North Gl Bill of Rights may be dropped in future WASHINGTON (UPI) — The GF Bill of Rights, which provided educational and financial help to two generations of veterans, may be dropped in the future, according to congressional and administration sources. The officials emphasized that no consideration was being given to cutting, benefits for men who have already served in the military, but cited three reasons Sunday for ending GI Bill benefits: —Wartime service is no longer involved. —The men are now volunteers, not compelled to serve by the draft. —The pay increases in recent years have brought men and women in the service pay similar to civilians —approxi- mately $400 a month in pay and averaged benefits for a recruit. A past rationale for veterans' benefits was that service pay was so poor the men deserved special help afterwards. The Pentagon has strongly opposed any cutbacks in benefits since it uses them, as a recruiting lure. "We take down & Rehang Draperies" 462-3728 Eddington Cleaners 1719 S. State 141 Low Gap Road 462-2206 ^PRINTING Whatever forms you need for your business.. .bills, ledgers, labels, work sheets, envelopes, letterheads, file cards ... count on us for expert help. We'll be happy to give you suggestions. Contra/ Printing 45 EAST CHURCH STREET PHONE (707) 462-4666 UKIAH sMASONITE CORPORATION! UKIAH AREA SERVICE CLUB DIRECTORY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE GREATER UKIAH 1st & 3rd Friday Noon Manor Inn or House of Garner ELKS LODGE NO. 1728 Elks Club Wabash ' INDEPENDENT ORDER OF ODD FELLOWS Every Tuesday Lodge Hall, State St. 8;00 P.M. UKIAH JAYCEES 2nd & 4th Wednesday Masonite Rm. 7:00 P.M. KIWANIS CLUB Every Tuesday Masonite Rm. . Palace Hotel 6 P.M. KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS 1st. & 3rd. Thursday St. Marys LAKE MENDOCINO LIONS CLUB 1st. & 3rd! Wednesday Masonite Room Palace Hotel 8:00 P.M. UKIAH LIONS CLUB Every Thursday -N ion Manor Inn REDWOOD EMPIRE LIONS CLUB Tue.sdays-7:00 A.M. Manor Inn ROTARY CLUB Every Tuesday Noon Palace SOUTH UKIAH ROTARY CLUB Every Thursday, House of Garner SATURDAY AFTERNOON CLUB 2nd & 4th Saturday 2:00 P .M. Club House Church & Oak SENIOR CITIZENS CLUB 1st. & 3rd. Thursday lst-2:00; 3rd.-12:00 Grange Hall SOROPTIMIST CLUB OF UKIAH Monday Weekly Palace Hotel Room LEWIS WHITE POST NO. 76 AMERICAN LEGION first Wednesday Veterans Bldg. ^ •8 p.m. LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE LODGE NO. 336 Regular Mtgs: 2nd & 4th Wednesday Nights: 8 p.m LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE CHAPTER NO. 816 Regular Mtgs. 1st & 3rd , Wednesday Nights: 7:30 p.m. Brought To You As A Public Service By. . . tn MASONITE CORPORATION

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