The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on August 25, 1975 · Page 6
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August 25, 1975

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The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 6

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Monday, August 25, 1975
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6 ' DES MOINES REGISTER • Mon., Auf. U, 1975 £* Canadian warns Ford of oil cuts By CARROLL KILPATRICK & 1^1 wiihiniton »oit LIB BY DAM, MONT. President Ford heard the Canadian Minister of Energy, Mines and Resources affirm here Sun* day Canada's intention to phase out oil and gas shipments to the United States. The minister declared that Canada will follow a policy of "enlightened self' interest." The President promptly replied that Canada's decision is another reason why energy independence is "an absolute necessity for the well-being of our nation." Canada's decision means an ultimate loss of one million barrels of oil a day for the United States. It will make the United States more dependent on oil exporting nations if it does riot develop energy sources at home, the President said. Donald S. MacDonald, the Canadian minister, and the President spoke here and then threw a switch starting the first generator at Libby Dam, the backwaters of which stretch some 50 miles to the Canadian border and 40 more miles into Canada. Under leaden skies in this northwest corner of Montana, the two leaders jointly activated a switch to close a spillway and direct the water through turbines that produce electricity. MacDonald emphasized that Canada will not support a continental energy deal, urged by some American officials. Instead, he said that Canada will study each proposal on its mer-« its and determine If a co-oper- ^ j j- j.» ative approach would be benefi- Dam dedication cial. "That makes sanse because enlightened self-interest makes .•WlftBPHOTO (A«) Unabashed girl likes her plastic feet RUSKIN, FLA. (AP) - Having uffered through eight operations, amputee Tammy Hit* lard just beams when she looks down at her little plastic feet and giggles, "I'm going 'to paint toes on them." "It was all worth it. I love my feet,"'said the 9-year-old Pennsylvania girl -. who has pent most of her life in nospi- als because of bone malforma* ions at birth. No Other Way She was four days o|d when laced in her first of 13 casts. When she was 4 years old phy- icians decided corrective treatments were futile; there was no ilternative but to amputate both feet at the ankles, tammy was born without a upporting back bone in her ower leg and her feet started urling up. Doctors tried every, hing — pinning, breaking the rant bones, releasing the muscles — but nothing worked. "This is my fifth pair of plas* ic feet," Tammy said proudly, napping open the leather harness that (its above the knee and taking off the skin-colored eg brace with the flexnae oam-filled foot to show how it works. "When I get fully grown I won't have to keep getting new ones — only when they wear out," the youngster said. Last t Months President Gerald Ford dedicates the new Lib by Dam Sunday to start a long day withschcd- sense," the blunt-spoken Canadian, regarded by some as a future prime minister, said. There will only be "chaos," President Ford said, unless the United States "gets cracking" on developing its own energy sources and stops relying on overseas supplies. < The President said he agreed with MacDonald thai "each nation must ultimately cope with its own energy needs." However, Mr. Ford said that Canada, the United States and 14 other 'oil-consuming nations co-operate in the International Energy Agency, which demonstrates that nations "can work together to solve" the energy problem. "If 16 nations can do it," the President said to MacDonald, u'ed stops in Libby, Mont., Chicago, HI., Milwa ukec, Wis., and then back to Washington, D.C. The dam on the Keetenal River in northwester n Montana will be putting the first of four generators into service. environment can be balanced with our technological needs." After the ceremonies, Mr. Ford went to Kalispell, Mont., where he had an airport meeting with 19 Republican leaders from the state. Mr. Ford flew here for the ceremonies from Vail, Colo., where he has been vacationing. Sunday night he flew to Chicago for a reception and dinner at the Chicago Yacht Club with Mayor Richard J. Daley. Today, the President will speak in Chicago and Milwaukee before flying to Washington this evening. "I am absolutely confident that Canada and the United States can do better." The United States "has delayed far too long," Mr. Ford emphasized, in developing a national energy policy. "Our vulnerability increases daily. We must act now to achieve the energy self-sufficiency vital to all." Canada announced earlier that it would start cutting back natural gas shipments to the United States in 1976 and would phase out completely by 1980 its shipments of oil across the border. MacDonald said the United •States does not seem to understand "that Canada does not constitute some vast storehouse of energy." Mr. Ford said the $470 mil lion dam, first authorized by Congress in 1950 and later made possible by the Columbia River treaty between the two countries, stands as "a symbol tikes loxjaHevel conferences MILWAUKEE, WIS. - President Ford likes the give and take with local leaders at his traveling White House conferences and hopes more people will seek his views at a session here today, aides report. The day-long White House Conference on Domestic and Economic Affairs will include three Cabinet members and other ranking administration officials. Mr. Ford will arrive at the end of the day for a question-and-answer session with representatives of the 19 local business, labor and social organizations sponsoring the session. The conference is the seventh the White House has set up to bring the administration's viewpoint to the nation's heartland. Mr. Ford has attended all of them, but had time for questions only at the session held last of how a commitment to the week in Peoria, 111, U.S. provides welfare aid to 9% otlndo^refugees WASHINGTON, D.C. (AP) The government announced Sunday that it is providing welfare cash payments and medical care to about 9 per cent of the first 52,000 resettled In- dochinese refugees. That rate, the Department of Health, Education and Welfare said, is lower than the 11 per cent or 25 million U.S. citizens receiving welfare, Medicaid or social services. Reports from 25 states and Washington, D.C., through July 16 show that 4,814 Vietnamese and Cambodians, including 3 in Iowa, were drawing welfare and another 489 were authorized to receive medical assistance, HEW said. Nearly half that number, or 2,262, were in California. The second largest contingent was reported in the state of Washington, which estimated that the 750 it could identify represented about two-thirds of the state's total. Since the July 16 state reports, HEW said an additional 17,000 refugees have moved out of U.S. reception centers for resettlement in communities. John A. Svahn, acting chief of HEW's Social and Rehabilitation Service, said many of the refugees on welfare were released without sponsorship because they had friends and relatives with whqm they could stay. "Now," he said, "some of hose arrangements appear to be in trouble." HEW pays the. full cost of welfare and Medicaid for refugees, unlike jrograms in Mobil opposes oil decontrol; cites shock to economy NEW YORK, N.Y. (AP) The chairman of Mobil Oil Corp. said Sunday he opposes immediate total decontrol of petroleum prices because of the potential shock such action might have on the nation's fragile economic recovery. Mobil thus became the first of the major oil companies to oppose President Ford's decision to let oil price controls expire next Sunday. The company urged instead a phased decontrol over several years. Letter to Congress Mobil Chairman Rawleigh Warner, jr., said in a letter to Congress that immediate decontrol "could cost American oil consumers about $8 billion annually assuming the present $2 import duty on foreign oil is lifted." Warner taid thai beyond the Initial impact there would be a ripple effect, the total cost of which nobody really knows. "It could stimulate higher prices, higher wages and perhaps some loss of jobs," he said. New Oil There are no price controls now on imported oil or on so* prw nil. rtnvvp^tic oruHf from wells that went into production since 1972. President Ford said on Aug. 14 that he would veto an extension of controls on so-called old oil, the nearly two-thirds of domestic production from wells in operation prior to (he imposition of controls in mid-1972. The price of old oil has been held at $5.25 a barrel. Lifting the lid would permit it to rise to the current world market price of about $12 a barrel. Mi 1 . Ford said he would act to soften the economic impact of decontrol by removing the present $2-a-barrel tariff on import oil. The administration said the net effect would be an increase of one or two cents a gallon in the price of gasoline. Severe Impact Seen But other analyses project more severe impact. One House study estimated consumer prices would rise one to two per cent and could put 800,000 additional people out of work. Phased decontrol would be "a sound compromise between conflicting interests in that cushions the impact of higher prices on the consumer over longer period of time. At the same time, it provides the oi producer with gradually in creasing earnings," Warnei said. AOViBTIUMtNT Relieves Tormenting Rectal Pain &M Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues Helps shrink swelling of hemorrhoidal tissues due to inflammation. In many cases Preparation H gives prompt, temporary relief from such pain and itching and actually helps shrink swelling of hemorrhoidal tissues caused by inflammation. Tests bv doctors on hun- dreds of patients showed this to be true in many cases. In fact, many doctors, themselves, use Preparation H* or recommend it for their families. Preparation H ointment or suppositories. regular welfare which the state and federal governments share expenses about equally. A refugee family or individual can get on welfare even il there are no children, am states are authorized to make he first payments on an emergency basis. Also, the government will pay major medical needs even after a refugee family has gone to ive with a sponsor. States and the number of cost of welfare and Medicaid for refugees, unlike regular welfare programs in which the state and federal governments share expenses about equally. A refugee family or individual can get on welfare even i here are no children, and states are authorized to make he first payments on an emergency basis. Also, the government will pay major medical needs even after a refugee family has gone to live with a sponsor. States and the number of ref ugecs on welfare in each as o July 16: California, 2,262; Con necticut, 23; District of Colum bia, 28; Hawaii, 209; Idaho, 5 Illinois, 40; Indiana, 109; Iowa 3; Kansas, 54; Kentucky, 73 Massachusetts, 100; Michigan 60; Missouri, 53; Montana, 15 Nebraska, 3; Nevada, 21; New Jersey, 99; New Mexico, 58 New York, 367; Ohio, 28; Ore gon, 61; Pennsylvania, 107 Vermont, 1 ; Virginia, 243 Washington, 750; and West Vir ginia, 38. Her mother, Mrs. Arthur Milliard, said a $1,800 pair of art! icial feet lasts about eight months before her daughter outgrows them. Tammy, whose walk is slow but steady, takes off her feet like most people kick off shoes undaunted by it. A boy bumped herein a bus one day and asked if she had a wooden leg. "Nb it's plastic," she told him. . . "Her attitude has helped me," said Mrs. Milliard. "It'i been difficult." Her daughtei interrupted: "But we got through it okay!" Mrs. Milliard said doctor told her that Tammy's attitude is the best therapy a hospita could have — cheerful, un abashed and happy-go-lucky "You'd never know all she's been through," said Mrs. Mil Hard: r "~~Tammy also has problems with her hands and her eyes and Mrs. Milliard said doctors have never found an explanation for the child's deform ities. Guests of Club Mrs. Hilliard, Tammy am her 16-year-old brother Donald are guests of a Tampa frater nal club that heard about the child's ordeal and brought the family to Florida for a two- week vacation. Mrs. Milliard's husband Arthur is home in New Castle Pa., where he is a diesel mechanic. "I'm a queen down here,' Tammy said of her trip, with its parties, swimming, boating and sightseeing. "I never hac such a good time since the day I was born." MISSISSIPPI RUNOFF VOTE JACKSON, MISS. (AP) Mississippi's Democrats choose candidate for governor Tues- lay In a runoff between Lt. Gov. William Winter and Cliff 'inch, a Batesvllle lawyer. Winter, with nearly three decides in state government, led Inch 286,652 votes to 2M,829 In he first primary Aug. 5. Winter led the first primary the 1967 governor's race but ost the runoff to John Bell Wlliams when segregationists agged Winter a liberal on the aciai issue. Moderation Tame However, Winter's lifelong moderation has seemed tame to onte voters in this year's campaign, which has been the first generations without race as major issue. Both candidates have In- egrated staffs and are openly eeking black votes, which will ccount for about a quarter of he expected turnout of 675,000 o 700,000. The second primary ballot also wjll mclude runoffs for nominations to four other state offices and to district, legisla- ive and local offices. Inglif Votes The gubernatorial runoff may hinge on the 179,472 votes received in the first primary by Maurice Dantin, who finished hird. Three other candidates divided 70,000 votes. None of he losers have made runoff endorsements. The Democratic nominee for governor will face Republican il Carrnichael, who was unop- )osed for the nomination, in the Vov, 4 general election. Weicker: widi open raceforvici-pwidint NEW YORK, N.Y. (AP) Senator Lowell Weicker (Rep. Conn.) Sunday predicted tha President Ford will receive the Republican presidential nomi nation by acclamation but wil be unable to control the choic of a vice-presidential candidate Speaking on the WABC Radi Press Conference program Weicker said, "I think it's go ing to be very much an open Republican convention when i comes to selecting the vice presidential candidate, and m; own gut feeling is that you'l see neither Ronald Reagan no Nelson Rockefeller." MORE NATURAL HEARING WITH AN IN-THE-EAR AID MOULDED TO FIT YOUR OWN EARI I a more natural "AII-ln-lhe-Ear" Hearing Aid At last a more natural "AII-ln-lhe-Ear" Hearing Aid ... cus tom made, and molded for your individual ear. So good, manufacturer guarantees both instrument and your satisfaction, or a lull 100% CASH refund after 30 days. • Provides tupirior directional hearing. • 24 hour hearing awareneu, If deilred. Gives security during sleep. • "AII-ln-The-Ear" design eliminates more background noise distress and gives more natural sound. • Mechanical feedback may be greatly reduced and often eliminated. • Custom made after penonal evaluation. Call Whyllei Today. • Home evaluation available. Dial 283-1701 and ask for Mr. D. A, Williams, licensed by the Iowa State Department of Health. Some personi with o hearing loll wiH not receive any 119* nificont benefit from any hearing aid. 0««l«r fer UDIOUI • VICON • WMINS * HPfUTY • WtOIX • 608 Locust • 3]15lngerso!l OPT.C.ANS/ ' fAT'"""' Eyt Giant t • Contact L«ni«» » Htqrlng Acc<e>ori«t WHYLIE NEWARK, N.J. (AP) - An 18-year-old chemistry student and three other teen-agers have been-arrested and charged with malting a pipe bomb to the student's grandmother, authorities say. "Oh, my God," 88-year-old Madeline Pasqua said when informed of her grandson's arrest. "He drove me to a block party in the North Ward just a week ago and he worked with me here in the store the very next day. I even pay his college tuition." Mailed to Store Charge student, 3 friends seht bomb to grandma court here on charges of send- ng an explosive device through he mails. They could receive a maximum $10,000 fine and 20 years in jail if convicted, postal authorities said. YOUNG DEMOS CHOOSER A YH The pipe bomb was mailed to Mrs. Pasqua's jewelry store In Newark last Tuesday, but the store was closed and the package was delivered to a nearby luncheonette where a waitress {choice opened it 24 hours later, authorities said. The bomb did not explode, and the waitress turned it over to police. Postal authorities disclosed Saturday the arrests Friday night of Steven Pasqua, Allen G. Disque, 19, Robert R. Luongo, ,19, and JB 15-year-old juvenile, all of Newark ST. LOUIS, MO. (AP) Delegates to the Young Democrats of America convention Saturday icked Senator Ilrch Bayh of n d i a n a as heir first as the 976 Democrat- presidential andidate. It was not a lear-cut victory for Bayh, however, as he Formed Group The four teen-agers formed a group called "First Brotherhood" six months ago and wanted money "to help change the world," postal inspector Leo Shatzel said. He said Pasqua, a Rutgers University student, hoped to in herit $10,000 from his grand mother. Pasqua has been taken to Monmouth County Jail in Freehold, and Disque and Luongo to the Federal House of Detention in New York. The juvenile was released in custody of his parents. AJ1 foyr were scheduled to be arraigned today in federal Urges food processors' records be subpoenaed WASHINGTON, D.C. (AP) A Consumer Federation of America official urged on Sunday that the Council on Wage and Price Stabilization subpoena records of food processing firms to find out "why they are raising prices." Carol Foreman, executive director of the federations-said^ "I think they should go out and subpoena records. I think the public deserves to know they're raising prices." A. She said on the ABC-TV "Issues and Answers" program that a consumer-advocate's office should be established in government and that people should let public officeholders know they'll vote against them in 1976 if food inflation is not checked. Stabilized Policy Both she and Tony T. Dechant, national president of the Farmers Union, who appeared on the program with her, called for establishment of a stabilized agricultural policy nationally. "The farmer ends up on the short side all the time," said Dechant. He expressed frustration at the imposition of a temporary embargo on the sale of wheat to Russia. "The government told us to go out and produce wheat," he said, "and we responded. , . with the greatest wheat crop." He said American farmers had 300 million bushels of wheat on hand and produced 2.14 billion more bushels. He said they now fear that if they wind up with a surplus because of the embargo and boycott o; Soviet ships by the national maritime unions "our prices would go back into the base ment." Dechant said a national agri cultural policy should "set for -the_Jarm.er_a_JBaifI. rate „ would enable him to produce an abundant supply" and also pay farmers' storage costs on re serves. He said the nation should have a "meaningful international commodity agreement and Russia should be a part o it." Foreman said such a policy should take care of domestic consumers first, America's usu al trading partners second, "hungry nations" next and fi nally "those who want to flit in and out of the market." 10 Per Cent Rise She predicted food prices this year will rise 10 per cent, one per cent more than that forecast by Secretary of Agricul ture Earl Butz. She said the Council on Wage and Price Stabilization should look into such costs for food as packaging and advertising. She said General Foods spends $180 million a year in advertising. She blamed "The Departmen of Agriculture, the Ford Admin istration and before that the Nixon Administration for in troducing to agriculture a state of total chaos" with the marke "going up and down." DON'T WAIT! SAYS: THE TIME IS NOW! SUMMERTIME IS THE BEST TIME...FOR AUTO PAINTING I CAN SIILL PAINT ANY CAR FOR ONLY INI IDUtS WlltUS & DOOR COLORS COMPLETE BODY & FENDER REPAIR STILL AMERICA'S BIGGEST BARGAIN BIS MOiNCS, 1110IOCUST ST. 2IS-**3* UWOIT. Ill E MEI N. 324*11 CEIU WI|S. l« 2id IVE. Si. »i>M4 •IRCN •AYM gathered only 138 votes, less nan 25 per cent of the 623 Allots which were widely dis- ributed among 12 candidates- Former Georgia Gov. Jimmy Carter won a distant second place with 86 votes and Representative Morris K. Udall of Arizona placed third with 68. Senator Hubert H. Humphrey of Minnesota gathered S3 write- in ballots to take fourth place. The front-runners were followed, in order, by former North Carolina Gov. Terry Sanford; Senator Lloyd M, Bentsen of Texas; former Senator Fred Harris of Oklahoma; Sargent Shriver, the 1972 Democratic vice-presidential candidate; Sen a to r Henry Jackson of Washington; Senator Edward Kennedy of Massachusetts; Alabama Gov. George C. Wai- ace, and Senator Robert Byrd of West Virginia. 100 campers hit by lightning LESLIE, MICH. (AP) - Several bolts of lightning smashed through a campground near Leslie Saturday, injuring nearly 100 persons.- Police said about 30 victims were—treated at hospitahrlnr hearby Jackson and Lansing and later were released. One man was admitted for observation to Foote Memorial Hospital in Jackson. The lightning struck the Wheel Inn campground, where some 500 campers were attending a meeting of the mid-Michigan convention of the National Campers and Hikers Association. Many of those injured were at an outdoor meeting when the lightning struck. ABVUTIMMINT Lou Up To 10 tot. hi 100m New Grapefruit Diet 'Pill' Gives PHOENIX (Special) — An amazing new improved version of the popular grapefruit diet has recently been developed featuring the use of a "grapefruit pill" that enables overweight people to easily and quickly become slim, trim and attractive "while eating, almost as much as you want. The new chewable (candy- like) grapefruit pill puts an end to the inconvenient mess, fuss and high cost of eating half a grapefruit at every meal. Happy testimonials from people all across the country claim "you save time and money' while achieving more effective weight loss results with this new diet plan." Those who follow this simple diet plan report an averages loss of up to a pound a day and even more without strenuous exercise or starvation. Fortified with vitamin K and C, the new whole grapefruit extract pill and foods as prescribed by the diet will, through natural action, act to help your body release excess fat and body fluids, allowing you to keep your weight down and figure in firm control. Eat All Yiu Want Best of all, you can still eat almost as much as you want of the "forbidden foods" like steak, lobster, chicken, .fish, some sauces, gravies, bacon, eggs, and still lose weight. DiitNowAvilliili To get a copy of this highly successful diet and grapefruit pills, send '$5 for 10 day supply (or $8 for 20 day supply or $10 for 30 days supply) cash, check, or Money Order to: GRAPEFRUIT FARMS, DeptJie, 4643 E. Thomas Rd. Phoenix, Arizona 85018. (Unconditional money-back guarantee if not satisfied.) BiinkAniericard or Master Charge OK (send number and expiration date). r

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