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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - November 11, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa 4 TV Cedar Rapids Gazette: Man., Nev. ll. 1174 ii',\ Red Oak Site BWP'"**' ' of Care Center Handy Facilities AP Wirephoto When the newly-remode led humane society pet shelter in Scott county was opened, someone pointed out the establishment hod everything but fire hydrants. So, the Davenport facility located and installed ‘ his and hers hydrants outside the admittance office A Davenport water department spokesman said the hydrants are for purposes other than fire protection. Gross Penny-Pinches to Last Minute By Derothy Williams W ASHING TON — Don’t think Rep H R Gross is going to quit calling for governmental penny-pinching just because he is retiring Not at all He plans to be on the house floor throughout the the lame duck session which opens on Nov. 18. warning of economic disaster and demanding fiscal responsibility just as he has been throughout his 28 years in congress “I’m going to be there doing what I can right up until the last minute,” the Iowa Republican said. The economy is the real issue just as it has Iteen for years in Gross’ view With the increase in Democratic membership in the senate and house, it is now up to the Democrats to get the country back on an economically sound basis. Gross said. Not Performed ‘‘Congress has not performed (in a fiscally responsible way). “Remember the president can spend nothing that is not made available to him (by congressional appropriation), nor can be make policies “There are no excuses for the Democrats dawdling.” 8 Gross said “It is up to them to show results There is no way I they can escape the obligation and responsibility They now •< have an awesome task to straighten out this mess ” Gross was heartened by the fact that his district -- Iowa’s third — was the only Hawkeye state district to stay in the Republican column in Tuesdays voting with the election of 41-year-old Charles Grassier. Otherwise, he found little or nothing to cheer about Big Spending The more Democrats, the more big spending, he fears As (iross sees it. we are paying the economic price now for the fact that the Democrats have controlled congress continuously since the days of President Franklin D. Roose\elt except for two years in the administration of Dwight D. Eisenhower. Gross doubts very much that President Ford s recommendation of a five percent surtax will be approved Asked to what he attributes the Democratic sweep. Gross said he is “sure Watergate played a part and certain actions of President Ford — the pardon, the amnesty .“ IOW A (TTY - Red Oak has been named as the site for a model regional primary health care center in southwest Iowa Dr. Paul see boh rn. executive assoc iate dean of the’ Lm-versity of Iowa college* of medicine, said the selection was the result of a six-month study of possible sites in southern Iowa Other potential locations for the regional center were Centerville. Chariton, Clarinda. Coming Creston. Hamburg. Leon, Osceola and Shenandoah. “It was a very difficult decision,” Dr Seebohm explained “Unfortunately, we currently have resources for only one site All the communities which were under consideration have strong points in their favor and we have been encouraged in talking with physicians and community leaders in these towns ( •mmiiicatieas “We hope we can maintain communication lines and perhaps aid them in future physician recruitment programs ” The Iowa Regional Medical program is financing the planning and development of the model regional primary care program with a grant of $52,-801) to the college of medicine. The aim of the program is to assist a community in a rural area in* revitalising its basic medical and health care resources. The I of I. college of medicine will provide assistance in planning and developing the program which is, in turn, directed by local physicians The Health Planning Council of the Midlands has approved the plan in concept and will be assisting in its dev elopment Provide Model It is the hope of the college of medicine,” Dr Seebohm explained, ‘that the center will prov ide a model that can be followed by other Iowa communities like Red Oak in similar need of meddical services.” Dr Seebohm noted that the Red Oak physicians “feel a responsibility to the community to insure the future adequacy of medical resources in the Red Oak area ” Dr. Harold Bastrom and Dr. Jack Fickel. Red Oak family physicians, will be the nucleus of the center's professional staff Another two family physicians will be added by July I. Dr Glen Skallerup. a general surgeon, and Dr James Shehan. an internist, both of Red Oak. will work with the group practice as consultants and for educational purposes Construction of a physician clinic on a site recently purchased by Murphy Memorial hospital is scheduled to begin in 1875 Rreran Radars Dr. Bastron noted. “It has been more than 20 years since a young family physician last moved to Red Oak We’ve been trying to recruit young family physicians but none of the things we tried seemed to work. “There are young physicians who would not mind practicing rn a rural area like southwest Iowa but in Red Oak we have only just come to realize that young physicians Engine Trouble Delays Round-the-World Voyage Blindness No Handicap for Luther Student DECORAH — A piece of moss ... a stone ... a fish tail ... a crab claw ... a seed pod . . . some lichen-covered slate. These are only some of the mementos that Donna Hintch brought home to Iowa Each item represents a precious memory for Donna, and each item has a texture, shape and quality winch, when touched by Donna's sensitive fingers, allow her to see. Donna Hintch is blind. Her disability, however, is hardly a handicap After all. she did spend five weeks in Norway this summer and she s going back next summer. Donna, a senior at Luther college was one of eight Americans selected to attend the 1074 Lions international youth camp at the Beitostolen sport center in the Valdres area of Norway about 150 miles north of Oslo. Annually the Lions have sponsored a two-week camp at the health center especially for handicapped people, hoping to provide an opportunity for campers to develop their own possibilities for a richer life through a training program and through contact with people from other countries. About 40 people from 12 different countries attended the 1974 camp held July 7-22 ..egaiar (amper Bliiid since birth Donna attended the camp as a regular camper, sponsored by the Decorah Lions club. She was accompanied by Mary Frederickson of Zurnbrota. Minn , then a Luther sophomore, who served as Donna s sighted companion Mary was sponsored by the Zumbrota Lions club After arriving, the campers were divided into two groups. (hie group remained at the center the first week, while the other, including Donna, traveled to Gronolen a small botel about seven kilometers (4.3 miles) from the center. Donna described the hotel, explaining that it was “really a mountain farm with thatch-roofed log bams complete with cracks chinked with mud. a stream, and hay dry ing (Mi wooden fences ’ The second week the groups changed places and Donna and her group moved to the center where the four Americans in the group stayed in a staff house. This slightly unusual “privilege” was granted the Americans because they tended lo habitually, but generally harmlessly, break the camp's ll pm curfew with their night talk and laughter strange Roars At the staff house, they were free to keep whatever “strange hours" they desired which, Donna says, “we did For example, we tended to get hungry at night, so we d ask for extra sandwiches and tea and invite the rest of the hungry* herd — we had some real international gatherings” Luckily, mornings didnt begin too early — breakfast was at 9 a rn at the farm and 8 3(1 at the center It was generally followed by morning walks. Those unable to walk rode horses or were pulled in a dog cart by a huge Newfoundland — “oh. was he huge ' Donna commented with her hands spread wide about table height. It was on these nature walks that Donna collected some of the seed pods. moss, stones and licen-covercd slate — all items of special interest to Donna who will graduate in May with a general science major Afternoons meant a variety of things, including rug weaving, rock polishing, archery, horseback riding, ball games, swimming and boating Donna especially liked the boating “I talked them into letting me have a single Kayak the second day out. and I was lucky. I never did capsize' I really liked paddling out into the middle of the lake and just relaxing there; it was the only time I had to be by myself. There was just so much to do*" Marse (ade One activity she didn t care for was horseback riding with the help of Morse ( ode. “I'm not used to a saddle for one thing — I'm not used to sitting back on the horse. Whenever I ve ridden a horse. I ve always been dinging to it. bare-back style " Also. the Morse ( ode thing was confusing “It had something to do with transistors and signals that would tell us when and which way to turn. I preferred the Kayak ” The two weeks in the Lions-sponsored camp were not the only days Donna spent in Nor way. She and Mary had gone over three weeks before the camp began, and each visited friends and relatives. Donna spent most of her time in Trondheim with friends While there, she had the opportunity to visit many fjords, and brought home a collection of shells, kelp and other seashore treasures to remind her of her days near the sea Hark at ( amp But there appears to be opportunity for more of those days. When Donna left Norway in July, she didn t say good-bye, just "so long " She is going back to the health center next summer to work. not only at the Lions youth camp, but for the whole summer. How did she manage that 7 “Well.” she explains. “I got to know the director — Erlmg Slordahl — who is also blind One day I went in and asked if there was a chance for me to come back. He said. ‘Sure. I think something could be worked out. Mould you like to come back next summer?’ ’ “Of course I said yes,” Donna says quickly, “I wanted to learn to speak Norwegian better and I felt I fit into that culture and got along well with the people; I also felt confident I could work for other people, and I felt I could help in the nature study program.” DI Bl OIE (AP)—The round-the-world voyage of the Cindy-Marie, a yacht build by a Dubuque man. has (teen postponed William Bodisch, 65. the retired farmer-machinist who built the 58-foot craft in his boatyard, said the craft s 85-horsepower diesel engine nearly burned itself up Saturday night Bodisch said he was in the Historical Society Holds Book Sale IOWA (IT\ — The State Historical Society of Iowa will hold a three-day used book sale from Thursday to noon Saturday at the Society’s Centennial building. 402 Iowa avenue in iowa City Books from the collection of the society which are duplicates or not needed will be sold Many topics and types of books will lie offered, including general history. Iowa history literature, religion, and others The society is a division of the Iowa department of history. Hours are from 8 to 4 30 daily. pilothouse when he saw the oil pressure gauge on the yacht s instrument panel suddenly bounce and plummet to zero He said he shut off the engine and ran to the engine room, where he found the big diesel hot and smoking. A thorough inspection showed only two cylinder assemblies had been damaged, Bodisch said. He still hopes to be able to leave this week Bodisch has been testing the craft since it was launched Ort. 21 He said he plans to head down the Mississippi to New Orleans. 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In • 16 Baoutiful colors. • Raked-on finish lasts tor yoars • Doors oiso available in Sofoty Glass. • Dependable Full Warranty ftusco—rtio load or tints 1937 FREE ESTIMATES RUSCO “Folks who are still quality-minded" 51 5 Eighth Avenue SE 364-0295 “THIM IS A DIFFERENCE*■ Evening, Call III AMENT 313 11(4 Kill WH.UAMSM COCCO! Hi 231] MUI HHH 3U 2233 IO [TSCHII1 KHUU 223 3431 (IU UCI STANWOOD Mi 3SS2 don’t want a Mila practice Uh*’ Dr Flfkcl'* 1,0(1 min '‘* Bastron said “These doctors want to be part of a group practice, so they can trade off wit ti one another on night call and weekend coverage, share the overhead expenses of a clinic. and get away to lake MWA tage of continuing education programs. Dr Fickel explains. “Group practice is a key to successful physician recruitment Also. it allows better patient tare to Im* provided — and it helps keep physicians healthier Now 49 years old. Dr. Fickel was the victim of a heart attack in 1970 Help Train Another inducement to recruit young physicians into the Red Oak family practice group is its affiliation with the U. of I and the opportunity to help train family physicians Dr Seelxihm believes the Red Oak program could prove to Im* an important new means for coping with rural Iowa s physician shortage. “Physicians are more likely to select one of Iowa s larger rural communities if it offers the type of opportunities the regional primary care program extends.” he said Dr Robert Kakel, head of the university’s department of family practice, helped plan the model program and select the site “The statewide family practice education network welcomes the opportunity for community-based training of its resident physicians.’ Dr. Rake! said. “Family practice resident physicians, as well as medical students, will be rotating through the Red Oak center Be Influenced “I anticipate that many of our future family practice graduates will Im* influenced to remain and practice in Iowa based on the advantages demonstrated by this model. “The satisfaction derived from tieing able to give high quality medical care in a welldesigned facility — coupled with exposure to a friendly and enthusiastic community — has great appeal to these new physicians ” pinon for the model program Include the develop-J,,,.,,, of satellite climes in one )ni ire towns around Red Oak that are without a physician The center's staff physicians as well as its family practice resident*, will spend lime at the satellites on a rotational basis The satellite clinics will. in each Instance, Is* staffed fulltime by a “physician extensor” trained to give primary medical care on a restricted hauls and under the stipend-sum of a physician Farley Man Oils in Massachusetts Fire FARLEY - Larry J Wolf, 23, a native of Farley, died Saturday night in an apartment house fire at Worcester, Mass , where he was working with a television cable construction crew Services are pending at Reiff funeral home in Farley Wolf is survived by his parents, Mr and Mrs. ( diaries Wolf of Farley; five brothers, Daniel of Dubuque, Charles, jr., of Farley, Dennis of Houston. Tex . and Gerald and David, at home; two sisters. Mrs. .Im* Miller. Prairieville. Ohio, and Mary, at home, and his maternal grandmother. Catherine Fox of Farley. Man Suffers Burns When Fumes Ignite IOWA CITY — Pete Ix*one was taken to University hospitals for treatment of burns Sunday afternmm after fumes from gasoline he was using to clean paint brushes were ignited by a nearby furnace. Leone was working in the basement of the Walter J Donohue residence. Minor fire damage was confined to the basement of the house Thompsons Purchase Decorah Business DECORAH — The* Vanberia Scandinavian Import gift shop has been sold to Mr and Mrs. Jack Thompson of Decorah. Mrs. Thompson will tie the new manger of Vanberia. BIG AUTUMN WI MADE A QUANTITY PURCHASE ON AU MAYTAG MODELS ANO PASS ON TO YOU THESE SAVINGS HURRY ! AU MODELS. COLORS IMMEDIATE DELIVERY. 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