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Kissinger With President on Trip NIXON... Continued from Page One Americans of whom he spoke when he was nominated for President a year ago. It all fit together: the all-star baseball game (rained out), a ride in a cable car in San Francisco, banter with servicemen about sports, and, finally, of course, his spectator role at a great historical event. 1M President could not retrain from carrying on his joking about the all-star baseball game-with the men .who had been otherwise engaged in space as they peered from their isolation trailer aboard USS Hornet. From his "Gee, you look great" in saluting the astronauts to his declaration that this past week has been "the greatest week in the history of the world since the creation," Mr. Nixon expressed his unrestrained ebullience. The President scheduled briefing on Guam with the newsmen who were following him on his world tour and it is forecast that he will emphasize the constructive nature of the rest of his trip iq the light of the moon success. In Manilla on Saturday he will have to take up the problems of a nation which is asserting its independence from the United States regardless o! its achievements in the higher technologies. * ' More Difficult From there on the problems become progressively more dif ficult in Indonesia, Thailam and Vietnam itself. Mr. Nixon has a relatively free day on Wednesday, and it is assumed that if he goes to South Viet nam it will be then. But for the time being Mr. Nixon can carry on in the glow of his plea that we, meaning the whole world, should reach for the stars in the spirit of America's spacemen. • The President in his welcoming ceremony made no mention' of the future of the American space program and whether or not a program will be initiated now to place men on Mars before the century is out. This would have to be an undertaking several times the $24-billion scale of the Apollo program. Mr. Nixon appeared throughout his mid-Pacific journey in a business suit in % TaT REGISTER PHOTO BY LARRY NEIBERGALL A HAIR-SPRAY 15 Babies in Apartments HUNTiKERIDEA 1 Leit Without Fresh mk TALKS EASE AIR TIE-UP THREAT PROTECTION- Continued from Page One "restrained him just as hard as could* bust him in the mouth" hen "told him if I ever caught him again, I'd kill him on the spot." Other residents at the meet- ng said that starting a vigi- ante group is not the answer. "The whole thing sounds like an indictment of the Des Moines Police Department," a long-time resident of the neighborhood said. "I hope things aren't as bad as it seems, but I don't think starting a vigilante group ic> the answer." j "I don't think so either," rejoined another man, "but maybe we'll be driven to it." Laufferd said he had requested that a policeman attend the meeting. One man complained that a patrolman had come but "seemed to think we had some kind of domestic problem here," and stayed only a short time. Police Capt. Kline lations ing a ' al of the police chief. Proper Permission FAMILIES... Confirmed from Page One notified that service was (OA be discontinued Thursday aiur they were unprepared for the i action, said Mrs. James Maxey, custodian. "I was getting ready to fix breakfast for the children," Mrs. Maxey said, "when the lights went out. That was •bout 9:15 a.m. "I went out to check the fuse box and there was an Iowa Power man removing the fuses. He said, he had orders to cut off' the gas and electricity. "When the refrigerators thawed, the food inside spoiled. We couldn't fix hot meals for (he children and Didn't have any hot water. It was really a mess," she said. Ask Legal Aid • "We contacted Iowa Power paid. Swanson was notified that : the bill was not paid and thai s e r v i c c w o u 1 d be dis- tinued. H was not our intention that WASHINGTON, D.C. (AP) F <> el e r a I Aviation Adminis- any families be without service, t r a t i o n i FAA) chiefs met However, we can't follow one-Thursday with organizations credit policy with one customer representing the nation's air and not the others." ' traffic controllers, and appar- Swanson, of 2910 Shady Oak iently thereby eased the threat drive, did not elaborate on his,of mass resignations with a reposition when contacted, butj sult ' n f? tlc ' l| P of commercial said he was the owner of the aviation. FAA administrator John H. Shaffer, who presided, told a news conference afterward that the three-hour meeting was a progressive step in improving the labor-management climate for the FAA. He said the first-of-its-kind session will be followed up with more such' meetings, possibly Swanson confirmed that there quarterly. units. Schlenker indicated there was some confusion as to whoso name the title of the buildings was in, but added, "if no arrangements arc made with us, the former owner has the' responsibility of the utility bill." and they said there was ing they could do about it. We Kenneth E.! finally contacted Legal Aid and regu-i 8°t power back. "In the meantime the kids and families got together all the empty pop bottles they could find so they could "We'd be happy to come outi™ 6 store and and talk with them, if they'll ' cold meat, give us advance warning so that we can get the proper permission". The group decided to send • delegation to talk with police and city councilmen and to ask Iowa Power and Light Co. to install more street lights on the dead end street. One housewife suggested women could "take pepper or hair spray and go out shooting" prowlers. buy bread and i"The residents here arc low-income and many receive ADC. They can't afford to lose all that food. ''There are five babies among the families who are had been an action to sell the apartments but said, "I'm still the owner." The residents can apply for noth- service as individuals, Schlenker said. However, residents say there arc under a verbal agreement with Swanson that the rent, which averages at $90 to $95 a month, includes utilities. Garrison said the residents legally could subtract from tin: rent the amount of the monthly utility bill if they desired. SLOW STROLL CALGARY, ONTV «AP) Bernard Kioux, 27, of Quebec Michael Rock, chairman of the board of the Professional Air Traffic Controllers Organization (PATCOK said the meeting was a step in the right direction because it opened up lines of communication with the administrator. 1'ATC'O was the group behind (ho extensive sick-leave absences of controllers which caused a nationwide slowdown of air traffic lasi month. Rock declined to predict whether PATCO members will carry out the mass-resignation threat, saying it is a matter up to the individuals involved. "It looks as if 4,000 to 6,000 m^, . ... r i i •• •••"•••- -- •• •• — — -• — still on milk. We were afraid to| sinc ? startin * out from homc a j controllers will elect to resign use the milk from the refrig-]y car a S° on foot for the 197 ° if the present trend continues," Birthday Greeting for A. H. Blank Brett King, 18-mpnth-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry King of 1581 N.W. Eighty- fourth St., appears to be wishing A.H. Blank a happy birthday Thursday afternoon during ajiirthday party for the former Des Moines theater executive and philan- «hropist?Mr. Blank, who will be 90 Sunday, was guest of honor at a party attended by about 75 persons at Raymond Blank Memorial Hospital. With Mr. Blank and Brett is Mrs. Marcia Graves; playroom director at the hospital which .is named for Mr. Blank's late son. Jules Verne Town Cites Apollo 11 Men AMIENS, FRANCE (REU- the 85-degree heat, making no concession to the informality of dress which prevails in the hot and humid areas of the world. His predecessor, Lyndon B. Johnson, appeared in a variety of costumes for his world journeys, usually with Testify Medical Profession Fails to Treat Alcoholics ByNlckKotz • Of The Register's Washington Bureau WASHINGTON, D.C. — The American medical profession has failed to provide treatment to alcoholics, a Senate subcommittee was told Thursday. Senator Harold Hughes (Dem., la.), chairman of the special subcommittee on alcoholism and narcotics, and several of his witnesses agreed that doctors and hospitals have failed, in their view, to provide medical treatment to persons bis intiials and the great seal of the United States .emblazoned on them. But Nixon travels of the more restrained style of the well-heeled American tourist. Now that this most spectacular phase of the President's trip is finished, the diplomatic | technologist? will take over in the landing stage of American policy in Southeast Asia. Mr. Nixon is accompanied by his chief national security adviser, Henry Kissinger, who has been the principal technologist of the scaled Vietnam withdrawal and the new Asian policy of more limited corn- Bridge Reopens At Cedar Rapids (The Register's Iowa News Service) CEDAR RAPIDS, lA.-Public Imp r ovements Commissioner Don Canney said Thursday that the sixteenth avenue bridge here should be reopened to traffic today at 6 a.m. A three-foot hole developed in j restored, the bridge deck early Thursday i when part of the roadbed caved in because of erosion of the sand erators this afternoon, so we i world fair in Osaka, Japan, just fed them baby food." Building Owner ! Schlenker explained that service to the apartments is in the name of'Swanson as owner of the three-story brick buildings. Gary Garrison of Legal Aid said he contacted Iowa Power officials by phone and that .initially they were unsympathetic. Garrison then met with company officials and power was Rock said. IMdcjcons FURNITURE & APPLIANCES S. E. 30th and Maury 5050 2nd Avenue 8800 Hickman Road suffering from alcoholism. the disease of This testimony was supported by a representative of the American Hospital Association, who acknowledged that many hospitals and doctors refuse to treat alcoholics. Worsen Condition Marty Mann, the co-founder of the National Council on Alcoholism, said many doctors know so little about alcoholism that they worsen the condition of the alcoholic by prescribing tranquilizers. She said doctors learn little about alcoholism in medical school and see little of it during their hospital internships and residencies because two-thirds of the nation's hospitals will not accept alcoholics as patients. The doctor >s given the false impression, she said, that alcoholics are just skid row bums or beggars, while actually more than 10 per cent of alcoholics are middle- class Americans. "I haven't had a lot of confidence in the American Medical Association," commented Hughe?,* questioning what actions the profession has taken to help alcoholics. Public Responsibility Mrs. Mann, a recovered alcoholic, said she has spent the ast 25 years trying to convince people that alcoholism is a pub- mitment. Kissinger's technology centers on the idea of a lower and less visible American presence ic health problem and a public i j n Southeast Asia with the in- responsibility. Peter B.. Terenzio, executive viqe-P res id ent of the Roosevelt Hospital which has pioneered alcoholic treatment in New York, appeared as a representative of the American Hospital Association. "General hospitals have been most reluctant to admit alcoholic patients," Terenzio said. "A large segment of the population still feels that alcoholism is a sign that a person is morally weak and not worth any help. The other social barrier is fear; fear that the patient will prove unmanageable on the general medical wards. "As for the medical barriers, this is a case where a patient falls into the 'crack.' Medical men have felt that the problem was psychiatric a.nd the psychiatrist has felt that the patients need medical detoxifi-' cation and were frequently too ill, particularly when withdraw- itiative and creativity passing to the Southeast Asians themselves. TERS) — The home town of science fiction writer Jules Verne has decided to make Neil A. Armstrong, Edwin E. Aldrin and Michael Collins hon- year-old span. Officials at first orary citizens. Verne 104 years r the bridge, which carries heavy traffic in an industrial area, might be closed indefinitely. But Canney said there was no evidence of serious damage. < 'The bridge is scheduled for full-scale reconstruction next 'Didn't Know' "We didn't know quite what do," Schlenker said. "Serv- j ice to the units was in Swan- feared that son's name. The bill was not^ Free Interior D<H*ora*ing Services Open Evenings 'til 9, Sundays 12-6 ago described a fictional voyage to the moon in which the explorers, like the men of Apollo ll,"took off from Florida and landed Ocean. in the Pacific ROBBERS BUSY RIO DE JANEIRO, BRAZIL (AP) — Bank robbers got away with about $35,000 in four holdups Wednesday in Brazil. Splashdown Hailed By French Town NICE, FRANCE (REUTERS) -All the bells of all the churches of this Riviera town rang for five minutes Thursday announcing the safe return to earth of the Apollo 11 astronauts. An old cannon, placed high above the town, also was fired at the moment of splashdown. % $*£ Blome* Uterine e - jndict ' iry wi ?»¥ Founded In 1M» Published, eyery.weekda^ morning by DES MOIN EGIST 715-Uocust St. Vol. 121, No. 31 _.. . TRIBUNE COMPANY Des Moines, la. 5030 July 25, 1969 ing from alcohol, from psychiatric to benefit care. The patient was then left unclaimed by both departments unless some complication of his alcoholism such as a suicide attempt . , . forces his Admission." Terenzio said economic barriers also prevent treatment of alcoholism since many hospitals require alcoholics to have private nursing care and "most Blue Cross plans discriminate against alcoholics." REGISTER SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the Des Moines crtv irea, SOc « week. By mail or carrier in Jther low* towns where, either VteMj^V By dally motor .route .outside Des Malnei, or by. mairwhen route wrylce Is maintained, sic , By mail on R.F.p. routes in li In Iowa towns where neither carrier- . City of re motor • week. and rice "i¥. available, ... es in Iowa,.... here neither Register ler-iervlce is avail, year -» i].*i a month, or a w«ek when paid In connection with Sunday rura.l delivi OUISI a service. By mail ' a year — Me Register- by carrier or motor . By ma.lj.-ln (ov ?s I 'ma'li'outside or Iowa, ~4$c~k copy — route, J5c a copy. By, mall,'In Iowa and adloinlna counties In Minnesota and Missouri, He.a copy — HS.eO a year, By mal outsi -**'-— •$23.40 a year, ..Second, clai Second, class postage All unsolicited All unsolicited manuscripts, articles, letters and pictures sent to The Register are sent at the owner's, risk and Des paid TlptS, at Des irtlcl Moine$. Register. and Tri ribune Company expressly repudiates any liability or re sponslbility for their safe custody or return. Member o« the Associated Press. The Associated Press Is entitled exclusive!/ to the or reproduction of all local printed In th s newspaper, as well .P. news dispatches."Rights and uctlon of all other matter published IprpSuc InU newspaper "are" also"reserVedV 1 Visit Niagara Fall* this weekend by long distance.' Nothing to add. These Chef Boy-Ar-Dee*Dinners are really complete-meat, noodles, sauce and seasoning all in one box! 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