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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - June 13, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Weather- I'artly cloudy through Krlday wilh a chance of ralu on Friday. Ixiw tonight, 60. High day, 80s. VOI.U.MK 92 MiMBKIt 15i CITY FINAL 15 CENTS f'KIMJt IMPIDS IOWA TIM'KSDAY. .11'VK 13 ASSOriATKI) I'HKSS I'PI .N'KW YOHK T'MFS More Join vj Kissinger WASHINGTON (AP) Ken- ale Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield and Senate Republi- can leader Hugh Scott Thurs- day defended wiretapping in the interest of national security. Meanwhile, four senators, in- cluding Scott, added their names to a senate resolution praising Secretary of State Kis- singer as a patriotic American "whose integrity and veracity are above reproach." The new signatures brought the number of senators co-sponsoring the resolution to 43. Mansfield is on the list. Mansfield and Scott were asked about wiretapping in con- nection with a controversy over Kissinger's role in national se- curity wiretaps. He said Tues- day (hat he will resign if at- tacks on his integrity are not cleared up. ".Might Be Necessary" "If tied to national security, it (wiretapping) might be neces- Mansfield said. "But I certainly wouldn't want it used at random or indiscriminately." Scott, in an apparent refer- ence to the 1968 Omnibus Crime Control Act, said congress had passed a law to cover sur- veillance in national security cases. "It is proper to do whatever is legally permissible to secure the nation's he said. However, Scott said he would not make a judgment in individ- ual cases without knowing all the facts. Six Members The bipartisan group sponsor- ing the resolution includes six members of the senate-foreign relations committee, which Kis- singer has asked to determine if he lied last September about his role in national security wire- tapping. Mansfield indicated he does not expect the committee, to which the resolution was re- ferred, to consider the resolution until it completes its inquiry. The resolution was presented to the senate bv Sen. Allen (D- Senator Goldwaler (R-Ariz.) said Wednesday that the Wash- ington Post committed an "act of treason" in printing secret Estimate Millions of 3 Egyptians Honor Jerrorjsts ALEXANDRIA, Kgypt fcrcnt interests and different j B B WB BtJ Millions of Egyptians, travel-! approaches." ing by camel, donkey, oxcart; He said thai these approaches! A MA and fool, left their work in be discussed "in a quiet; IfiFP IJCuO fields to honor President Nixonjconfidemial way as President; w :Sadat and I have rather! Tn, as a new friend and peaeemak- b j rfcL AVIV (AP _ Wearing cr on a campaign style train what is needed is a .eaudy, ride through the Nile vaHey. approach, Nixon described himself as Nixon said the two had gen- guerillas slipped across the I c- "overwhclmcd" by the massivejcral agreements on a border Thursday killed number of mm.n [n ;m Isl.acij farm. !show of esteem for him and llle necessity of handling each .one of the problems in a case- ing settlement, then died in a hail of bullets and explosives, First Lady Pat Nixon. Magnificent j by.easc way anj not jn a nlelo- ]Sracij It was "a magnificent reccp-j dramatic way." j ]n Beirut, the Popular Front Nixon told newsmen on; Everywhere along the train] for the Liberation of Palcstinc- ilhe train when asked his rcac- route there were signs of Command claimed re- j lion to the throngs that gathered j along the 130 miles of tracks Teleptioto Bipartisan Note Robert Strauss, right, Democratic national chairman, presents a 50th-birthday cake to his Repub- lican counterpart, George Bush. The occasion was a baseball game between the staffs of the respec- tive national committees. Ruling on Ehriichman Trial Delayed (Photos on Picture Page) hat carried him and Egyptian 'resident Sadat from Cairo to he Mediterranean port of Alex- andria. Nixon's press secretary, Ronald Ziegler, estimated on his own that million per- sons saw Nixon during the 3'A hour ride from Cairo to Alex- andria's Ras El Tin palace where the Nixons will stay during their overnight stay. Nixon and Sadat rode side-by- sidc on the train's observation ilatform. Nixon had expected crowds but he began swinging lis head from side to side in dis- jelief as the dimensions of the crowd and its emotions gripped lim. Gazelle Leased Wires WASHINGTON The judge in the Ellsberg breakin trial Thursday postponed a decision on whether John Ehrlichman should go on trial next week as originally scheduled now that the White House has agreed to give the former presidential aide some documents he want- ed. U. S. Judge Gerhard Gesell said Wednesday he found a "substantial change" in Pres- ident Nixon's position on execu- tive privilege over Ehrlichman's access to some of his White House files. He said this may make unnecessary a separate, delayed trial for Ehrlichman.' The judge met with lawyers for the President and Ehrlich- man in his chambers for almost two hours Thursday to discuss the arrangement. There was no word after the and the whole arrangement re- mains subject to challenge by Ehrlichman. Also unchanged is the Pres- ident's claim of executive privi-jnocence." lege giving him the last word on whether further documents sub- poenaed by Ehrlichman can be used in the case. However, presidential lawyer J. Fred Buzhardt said in a meeting whether Gesell would FBI documents that contradict Kissinger's version. j order Ehrlichman tried at the "Outrageous Charge tjme as dc Benjamin Bradlee. executive I fendants in the case. sworn statement Wednesday; that nothing remains in the files Ehrlichman subpoenaed "which bears on his guilt or in- "Does the court correctly un- derstand that a series of papers selected from Mr. Ehr- lichman's notes, now submitted in camera (in chambers) to defense counsel are free of any Rodino Reply to Leaks; Make Evidence Public Gazette Leased Wires WASHINGTON Plagued by leaks, the house judiciary com- mittee is considering making committee Democrats hastily called by Chairman Rodino (D- N. J.) after news stories based on committee leaks appeared. kind of Ihe judge asked Buzhardt. "Yes, your the White House lawyer said. "That seems to be a substan tial the judge com mented. "We have progressed substantially. The claim of ex ecutive privilege has been re he said. Contcmpl Avoided Obviously relieved, Gesell in dicaled Ihe switch in the Whit House position came just in time to avoid a contempt cita lion against Nixon, "I was abou to reach a decision none of us would have liked to thi judge said. "I hope we now can go ahead and avoid that deci public most of the evidence ill The leaks dealt with Secre- has received in its impeachmentjtary of State Kissinger's role in I the wiretapping of government inquiry. Meanwhile, the Nixon ad- ministration is renewing calls for the committee to open up its editor of the Post, "it now appears that someiProccetiinSs- "That's really an of an order will be issued Tnc committee's charge. We neither stole the judge a evidence, packed in 26 thick looselcaf note- documents nor bought them." for Gesell said. He' books, is screened by "We have a right to look the judge would meet with'" any information given us by! the lawyers again Friday. responsible government of-! Lawvcr Still Out ficials, whether it s a senator or, President or a bureaucrat, j Ehrlichman, former chief do- And we have a responsibility tojmcstic adviser to the President, print, all information that is denied the right to take cvanl and newsworthy." attorney into the White A former Kissinger aide vault that houses his files the staff to determine wha officials and newsmen. Vice-president Ford and presi- dential counselor Dean Burch accused 'the committee of dam- aging Kissinger's reputation. "I feel strongly that (his leak process in the house judiciary committee is a very strong ar- mSritf pears ready to release as soon as possible. .Rodino Proposa ''.committee to open up its hear- L rcb ings and let the public see first- hand, not through the leak process, the information they're Al the heart of the struggli was whether Nixon or Gesel would decide what documents in the President's control would bi admitted as evidence in thi trial, scheduled to begin Mon day. When the White House turned changing Egyptian-U. S. rela- tions that had been hostile for nearly two decades until Secre- tary State Kissinger began his peace missions six months ago that set the stage for Nix- on's five-nation tour. The two presidents used the snail-paced ride to discuss Ge- neva negotiations to reach a per- manent peace in the Mid-East. They told newsmen they agreed Arab leaders should hold what Sadat called a "little summit" before meeting with Israel. More Talks Sadat suggested and Nixon appeared to agree that more bilateral talks between the U. S. and Middle East countries are needed prior to a resumption of the Geneva peace conference. But diplomatic sources reject- ed speculation that Sadat was suggesting a delay in reconven- ing the talks. Nixon said Sadal "was aware of Ihe intricacies of in- ternational diplomacy" and realizes that Ihere are "a number of nations with clif- State General Fund Revenue Estimate Off By Harrison Weber DES MOINES (IDPA) The state's fiscal experts may have underestimated revenue to the state's general fund this year by as much as million. Legislative Fiscal Director Gerry D. Rankin thinks stale revenue for the fiscal year end ing this June 30 may approacf ?890 million. Thai's exclusive ol federal revenue sharing am road use tax money. A month ago, at the close o: the legislative session, Rankin had projected receipts of million for the year. Collections had tailed off in April, so Rankin was cautiou about revising his estimate up ward. sponsibility for the attack and said the raid was "our reaction to the Nixon visit to the Arab world." But it said the attack was launched from "some base within Israeli lerrilory" and not rom Lebanese soil. "That is how every Arab hould receive Nixon, the chief mperialist in the said ipokesman Abul Abbas. "Ugly American" He said the guerilla organiza- ion was determined to "mar every attempt to beautify the ugly American face" and to ne- ;otiate with Israel only through bullets and suicide operations. It brought the number of ter- rorist victims in Israel to 49, including 31 children, in the last two months. Semiofficial Lebanese Bounced Back NEW ORLEANS (AP) But receipts bounced back in j May to their former level. Through the first 11 month: July through May, state reve nue totaled million, an increase of million over the corresponding period. Over-all, slate tax receipts are running 21.8 percent aheac of last year. As one might suspect the big gainer has been individual in come tax collections with re- ceipts for the first 11 months up 26.9 percent. Through May lowans had paid Former Army Lt. William mjnion in individual in- over some of the material to IhejCalley was ordered back iax compared to judge last week and, on Wednes- custody Thursday by the Fifth mjnjon for (he corresponding 11 day. surrendered any claim of U. S. circuit court of appeals. months. That represents gross executive privilege, the legal] It ordered him held until the collections and docs not include log jam was broken. 2 More Documents One of Ehrlichman's o.tor- s federal court in Columbus, Ga., ;decides his appeal of his convic- TM Collections 'lion of murder at MY Lai. The imagniludc." Rankin says if individual m-i sources in Beirut said Israeli border artillery pounded a soulh Lebanese village In an apparent reprisal for (he raid. The village of Ebles Saki, five miles north of the Israeli border, came under a "heavy artillery barrage as of midday and the bombardment continued without letup well into the af- the sources said. The Israeli state radio first put the number of terrorists at four, but the northern com- mander, Maj. Gen. Raphael Eytan, said there were only three. Eylan said an off-duty para- trooper gunned down two of the terrorists, and the other blew himself up with grenades or explosives before Israeli troops stormed a honey processing fac- tory seized by the Palestinians. The terrorists attacked the lit- tle Israeli farming settlement of Shamir below the foothills of the Golan Heights. Seized Too? A Palestinian guerilla spokes- man in Damascus said several groups of Arab commandos were involved and that they had seized 700 Israeli hostages. The Palestinian spokesman in a later statement did not repeat he figure of 700 but said Israel ,vas trying to "cover up the operation :md to belittle its arm dc.: suit Wednesday against him.; President Nixon and other of- ficials, accusing them of order- j ing illegal wiretaps on his tele- phone. The suit filed by Anthony! Lake alleges lop members of; the administration ordered in-j stallation of "electronic devices WASHINGTON (AP) and .surveillance equipment" falling farm and on his phone after he resipicd I'nccs, widespread increases ;a broad range of mduslri; (Continued: Page ,1. Col. 1) ;prnducts pushed wholes; up sharply again in Aide Blizhardt lhl' said Thursday. The proposal to make the ma- ena public was T, Wednesday at a meeting Of! Bllrch said Rod.no "seemed lo b :havc lost, control over the committee. He accused Rodino of failing to carry out a pledge to work and fairly, i i j i "Few To Blame" j At Ihe meeting of committecj Democrats, Rodino said be re- ncys, AndrewJIall. said whcrc nc be impri- (Cnnlinueri: Page 3. Col. S.) jsnncd. come tax collections hold up (Continued: Page 2, Col. 1.) ucts Push Up Price Index Linn Demo Convention Delegates Give Ginsberg Supervisor By Dale Kuotor Stanley Ginsberg 1 A majority of weighted voles "and the people are wal minimi to win the nomin-.what we do here tonight. U
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