Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on November 4, 1969 · Page 29
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November 4, 1969

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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 29

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Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 4, 1969
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Page 29
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Onto From U.S. WtATHEft BUREAU . fSSA FORECAST RgorM Shew High T«mp»rohirti tupMtnl Forboytlm* Tueidoy, Inland fitelpllallon Nol Indltottd-Ceniull le«ol Fartcait MOON PHASES D O d New Nov. 9 First Q Nov. 16 Full Nov. 23 Sun rises today at 4:49 a.m., sets 3:34 p.m.; moon rises at 1:31 a.m., sets 2:44 p.m. ARIZONA FORECAST Northeastern Plateau—Fair and slightly warmer today and tomorrow. Highs 60-70, lows 25-35. North Central Mountains, Mogollon Rim and White Mountains—Fair and slightly warmer today and tomorrow. Highs 60-70, lows 20-35. Southeastern Valleys—Fair and slightly -warmer today and tomorrow. Highs 75-85, lows 35-50. Western Valleys — Fair and slightly warmer today and tomorrow. Highs 80-90, lows 4555. J73-; Forestalled Phoenix forecast call for state forecast call 275-6341 Phoenix Rainfall Since Jan. 1 5.61 Inches Average to date... 5.89 inches 24-HOUR REPORT (To 5 p.m. yesterday) Arizona Bisbee 68 39 — Buckeye 82 44 — Carefree 77 49 — Clifton 74 41 Coolidge 82 40 — Douglas 72 31 — Flagstaff 56 15 Ft. Huachuca 70 37 — GilaBend 84 49 Grand Canyon 60 17 — Heber 57 17 Kingman 72 40 — Page 56 37 Parker 82 43 Payson 69 25 — PHOENIX 81 48 — (Normal) 78 46 — Phx South Mtn. 74 59 Prescott 66 25 — Safford 70 35 Sedona 72 33 — Show Low 55 19 — Springerville 52 12 — Tucson 75 45 — Williams 58 28 Winslow 62 21 — Youngtown 82 38 — Yuma 83 52 NATIONAL Albany, N.Y. 60 50 Albuquerque 53 26 Amarillo 55 30 Anchorage 37 32 Asheville 64 47 Atlanta 63 41 BDlings 56 34 Birmingham 56 37 Bismarck 49 10 Blythe 83 51 Boise 59 32 Boston 61 54 Brownsville 70 55 Buffalo 52 47 Burlington, Vt. 56 44 Casper 50 22 Charleston, S.C. 73 59 Charleston, W.V. 52 44 Charlotte, N.C. 69 47 Chicago 43 40 Cincinnati 47 42 Cleveland 49 37 Columbus, 0. 48 35 Dallas-Ft. Worth 61 39 Denver 41 16 Des Moines 41 37 Detroit 45 43 Duluth 37 33 El Paso 64 38 Fairbanks 20 13 Fargo 40 33 Great Falls 63 43 Helena 54 22 Houston 64 44 Indianapolis 45 41 Jackson, Miss. 61 46 Jacksonville 72 56 Juneau 39 37 Kansas City 44 39 Las Vegas 74 44 Little Rock 56 37 Los Angeles 80 55 Louisville 48 44 Memphis 55 42 Miami Beach 80 70 Midland, Tex. 59 31 Milwaukee 44 41 Mpls.-St. Paul 42 37 Needles 82 50 New Orleans 61 44 New York 67 57 North Platte 42 23 Oklahoma City 53 30 Omaha 39 33 Philadelphia 68 58 Pittsburgh 50 43 Portland, Me. 57 48 Portland, Ore. 66 52 Raleigh 74 50 Rapid City 41 33 Reno 71 24 Richmond 74 56 St. Louis 48 39 St. Prbg-Tampa 77 70 Salt Lake City 59 32 San Antonio 65 36 San Diego 81 49 San Francisco 69 52 St Ste Marie 42 36 Seattle 55 49 Shreveport 60 35 Spokane ' 53 37 Washington 73 59 Wichita 48 33 CANADA _ 53 35 53 49 ' M 49 Edmonton Ottawa Toronto Vancouver .02 .19 .07 .11 .01 .11 .12 .01 .35 .01 .03 .06 .06 .21 Jet campaign stuck in mud RICHMOND, Va. (AP) - A chartered turboprop jet carrying Democratic gubernatorial candidate William C. Battle and his running mates ran off the end of the runway at Richmond's Byrd Field yesterday and became mired in mud. No one was injured. The incident occurred as the twin-engine F27 landed at Richmond on a flight from Newport News on the start of a last day aerial campaign tour of the state before today's elections. .02 ~~ Assist draft evaders WINNIPEG (AP) - A panel at the New Democratic Party convention, recommended more assistance for American draft evaders and deserters. The group- wants to waive normal entry rules for U.S. political refugees opposed to the Vietnam war. 1.54 .02 .09 .17 .02 .20 .12 HODGES Senior Guest Home Loving Attention (or Ambulatory • Dining Rm, • Private Owned • Tray Service • Companionship • TV Room • couples Welcome REASONABLE RATES • M4-37W VA ignores 'Health brutality* found in slums FDA ban of described to Senate committee some drugs .01 .01 .31 .14 Associated Press WASHINGTON - Four drugs ruled ineffective or unsafe b ya government panel still are being stocked in some federal hospitals, a Senate Subcommittee was told yesterday. The subcommittee chairman, Sen. Frank E. Moss, D-Utah, said he will ask the federal Food and Drug Administration "to furnish a complete explanation" immediately. Moss said the FDA is aiding and abetting exploitation of consumers by not moving to end use in federal hospitals of drugs it has been seeking to get withdrawn from the civilian market. And FDA spokesman said, however, that the agency has no authority to order a government hospital to stop using a drug. "We have made information available and that's all we can do," the spokesman said. Theodore Cron, president and founder of the American Patient Association, said one of the drugs is Panalba, a combination of two antibiotics which the National Academy of Sciences-Research Council said more than a year ago is no more effective than one of its components used alone. The FDA has ordered the drug off the market, but so far has been blocked by federal court action brought by the Upjohn Co. "Bethesda' Naval Hospital, where expert care is given to personnel wounded in Vietnam — at that renowned facility Panalba is still carried in the pharmacy, may be prescribed, will be dispensed and administered," Cron told the subcommittee. Cron, an assistant FDA commissioner from 1966 to 1968, said Bethesda also carries mysteclin-f, used against fungus, and several forms of rautrax, used to correct fluid balance. Cron said Walter Reed Army Hospital still stocks Av- elaire which first appeared on the market in 1956 for use in respiratory disorders. Cron quoted the NAS panel as saying in July 1968 " 'this product is no more effective than water.' " A spokesman for the Veterans Administration said Pa- nalba and other drugs on the NAS list still are in use in. the agency's hospitals. Washington Post Service WASHINGTON - The two top officers of the American Public Health Association reported yesterday that they "were shocked and are still reeling" from the "health brutality" they found during a tour of six urban and rural slums. Drs. Lester Breslow and Paul B. Cornely told the Senate Committee on Nutrition that government programs do little to ease the massive problems that keep 30 million Americans living " in conditions we would not let our animals endure." Among other things, the health specialists reported findings: —"Rodent and insect- infested housing, with burst plumbing and broken stairs and windows" in the Kenwood-Oakland Negro district of Chicago. Five doctors serve 50,000 residents there, and hospitals and clinics are 8 miles away. —A 53-year-old American Indian in Great Falls, Mont., ] who is too poor to buy food stamps and can't return to a hospital for cancer treatments "because his family would not have food while he is gone." —Illegally sprayed pesticides in Tulare County, Calif., and dead fish flowing through the sewage-polluted Potomac River in Washington. —A young woman in Houston whose welfare check was cut from $123 to $23 a month because her two children participated in a hunger demonstration. "Everywhere," said Dr. Breslow, president of the APHA, "we encountered the lamentable excuses offered by local health and welfare officials who seemed as trapped by the rules as the people they were supposed to serve." Dr. Cornely, a Howard Uni- versity professor and president-elect of the APHA, said that "insensitivity and apathy by the agencies for human services" across the country have "brutalized people." Dr. Breslow recommended that health professionals get out of their offices and into the streets "to observe directly the conditions of life that generate health problems." He also said the federal government "is not getting its money's worth" from the $12 million it spends annually on health programs — mostly Medicaid and Medicare. Instead, Drs. Breslow and Cornely recommended sweeping reforms that include establishing Medicaid eligibility on a yearly basis and offering young doctors a chance to practice in poverty neighborhoods instead of being drafted. They also said that present programs are not sufficient to improve the health of the nation. "A national program to im- prove housing for the poor is urgently needed as a health measure," they said. They recommended that the federal government prohibit the use of welfare funds for substandard housing and convert food programs from farm subsidies to tools to fight hunger. 258-5930 Advertisement- • i Give old dentures new sparkle. This new quick-action cleansing paste contains special agents to keep your denture clean. Just brush to remove stains and odor- causing deposits. Rinse and your denture is deep-cleaned and.sparkling. Develop A Powerful Memory? A noted publisher in Chicago •eports there is a simple tech- lique for acquiring a powerful memory which can pay you eal dividends in both busines nd social advancement and vorks like magic to give you dded poise, necessary self-con- idence and greater popularity. According to this publisher many people do not realize low much they could influence others by simply remembering accurately everything they see hear, or read. Whether in busi ness, at social functions or even n casual, conversations with new acquaintances, there are ivays in which you can domi nate each situation by your ability to remember. To acquaint the readers this paper with the easy-to follow rules for developing skill in remembering anything yo choose to remember, the pul lishers have printed full detai of then* self-training methods i a new booklet, "Adventures i Memory," which will be maile free to anyone who requests i No obligation. Simply enclose dime to cover postage and han< ling. Send your name, address and zip code to: Memory Stu dies, 835 Diversey, Dept. 29'' OIN, Chicago, HI. 60614. 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