Monday, June 9, 1975

Nashua Telegraph

Location: Nashua, New Hampshire

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Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - June 9, 1975, Nashua, New Hampshire VOL. 107 NO. 83 Conlinuwj the f Elllblitlw) rxlotw IM1 WSHIM, HEKf HAMPSHIRE, MONDAY, JUNE 32 PAGES Wither Sunny Tuesday Full Report <Jn Page 2 Price: FIFTEEN CENTS Ford May Reveal CIA Report Tonight n WASHINGTON Five months after mi 1 mr C5 lelevised 'News Conference Set For inn sin act inn tliX WASHINGTON (UPI) Five months after President Ford asked Vice President Nelson Rockefeller to head an investigation into U S intelligence agencies, the uproar over the final product is almost as loud as the one that created the probe Ford will hold a nationally televised news conference at 7.30 p m. EOT tonight, and he was expected to announce he will release the 350 page Rockefeller commission report but withhold from the public an accompanying report on allegations the Central Intelligence Agency was involved m plots to assassinate foreign leaders White House sources said Ford will turn over the commission's findings on the assassination question to the Senate com- mittee investigating the CIA, headed by Sen Frank Church, D-Idaho Forgot the report Friday, Despite an earlier statement from Rockefeller it would be released to the public Sunday, the White House decided to keep It under not saymg'if or when it would be released Ford aides said during Ihe weekend it would be but without the sensitive material on alleged CIA plots to kill foreign leaders, which the panel did not complete Attempting to clarify the confusion, White House sources said Ford had always intended to release it but was offended when commis- sion officials took the lead in announcing an exact release time They said Ford fell he was being pre- empted by lesser officials and decided to assert his right to control Ihe situation, providing himself time to read and digest the report before making it public in orderly fashion. White House aides have been saying one reason for not publicizing Ihe evidence about CIA plots was that Ford did nol want to be the. President to blow the whistle on possible wrongdoing by his predecessors. The Rockefeller commission was set up Jan. 5 in response to allegations the CIA violated the law by spying on domestic an- tiwar dissidents. But last.month Ford said the'panel'also would look into reports the CIA may have been involved in plots to kill foreign leaders, such as Cuba's Fidel Castro and the late Francois "Papa Doc" Duvalier of Haiti, Rafael Trujillo of the Dominican Republic and Patrice Lumumba of Congo. Ford, who returned from a grueling trip to' Europe last week, read the CIA report during the weekend, but also found Ume to play 18 holes of golf both Saturday and Sunday. On Wednesday he begins'two days of meetings with Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin, at which Ford will probably.' relay results of his talks last week In Austria with Egyptian President Anwar Sadat. The Israeli cabinet today said it would push for an interim settlement with Egypt. The Cabinet instructed Rabin to Ml Ford that Jerusalem would be willing to make concessions "parallel" to concessions from Cairo. Train Wreck in Germany This is the wreckage of a head-on collision of two reported the accident claimed 36 lives and 86 persons ftlns Germany, ln the Alpine were injured in whai.was termed West Germany's worst foothills south of Munich, yesterday Officials today tram wreck in four years. (UPI Telephoto) Train Crash Takes 36 Lives MUNICH. West Germany (API police spokesman today reported 36 persons killed and 86 injured in the head on collision of two passenger trains m the Alpine foothills-south "of Munich. It was West Germany's worst train wreck in four years. _ Earlierjoday the police said the toll had risen lo 42 dead. But later a spokesman said this incorrect report ivas due lo confusion over the number of persons who had died in hospitals. So far, ho Americans were among the identified victims, 'The cars piled up on each other, and the locomotives were a police spokesman said. "It's a terri- ble scene that recalls the wreckage after World War II bombings." ts t The two commuter trains were filled with passengers returning from weekend out- ings They slammed into each other about p.m. Sunday on a single-track stretch of Ihe Munich-Bad Toelz line 30 miles from Munich between the villages of Warngau and Schaftlach A detachment of U.S. Army Special Forces the Green Berels, is stationed at Bad Toelz. No immediate information on the identities of the "dead and wounded was available. The collision occurred several hundred yards south of the Warngau station. A police spokesman said the viuthbound tram failed to stop on a siding at Warngau lo let the northbound train go by! The northbound train from the mountains was a special that luns on Sundays and holidays while the southbound Irain runs every day Federal Transport Minister Kurl Gscheidle went lo Warn- gau early today to take charge of the wreck was also being investigated by the Bavarian stale police'and the state prosecutor, who was studying the recordings of the radio traffic with the.trains. The collision occurred on a curve adjacent to a forest sec- tion which apparently pre- vented each .engineer from seeing the other train in time to' brake the trains. But a .spokesman said the deter- mination of what happened would be difficult because one engineer was killed and Ihe other one was missing and believed dead. The two locomotives smashed into each other at full speed. "The. cars piled up over each said a police CRASH Page 8 Credit Bureau Statement Due Today Bv CLAlinEUTE DtTROTHPR j.. _ i s _ _ i _ By CtAUDETTE DUROCHER What action, if any, Ihe al torney general's office will be taking against the Credit Bureau of Nashua Inc. for its proposed'sale of credit files was expected lo be announced sometime loday. State Atty. Geh. Warren B. Rudman was not prepared lo discuss the case this morning. Meanwhile, U.S. Attorney William J. Deachman said his .office has delayed; any investigation-into the credit bureau case, pending .Rod- man's announcement. He said his office does not attempt to duplicate investigations being made by state agencies, unless special circumstances warrant it. Inquiries had been made at the U S attorney's office in Concord regarding the propriety of the file sale offer and the use of the mails to do Complaints were" lodged with the media and various state agencies as a result of the credit bureau's letter offering to release for a fee of credit files maintained on individuals and businesses. Resented was the either-or USED COLOR TV'S 25" from BUD TATES 74W.HOI.USST. .882-6721 implication of a section of the letter which stated that recipients had the chance to gain sole possession of their .files before the files become "part of a large, computer- ized, data bank, which may allow unlimited access by thousands of people." Wesley C. Pike, president of Ihe credil bureau, says Ihe letter was poorly worded. The intention of the of fer, he main- tains, is merely to allow per- Today's Chuckle All those In favor of saving gasoline, ralst yonr right foot. sons to obtain their files for Iheir own use. The local credit bureau will cease its reporting service as of Sunday and Pike said the files might be useful until anolher credit reporting firm becomes established in the Greater Nashua area. TONIGHT IN THE TELEGRAPH Baker 5 Comics Cf cssword Dear Abby Editorial Financial Health Horoscope Jumble Letters Oakley Obituaries 2 Porter 24 Rusner 4 Spec. Inleresl20 Sports 17-19 Suburban 14-15 Television 25 Theaters 24 Weather Youth Page 21 Zanes 4 CARTOP BOATS 13' Canoes Spdrtfisber Huge Selection Nashua Auto Outdoor Recrealion Center 283MainSt.NasrnM GRANT CITY Shop-at-home JUNE SPECIAL SAVE 20% CUSTOM DRAPERIES AND SLIP COVERS Sw our "Heritage" collsclion tor Bedspread "Confsssa" For draperies great choice.of luxurious fabrics. Call today for a Grant Decorator Consultant. No obligation to buy. Call (603) 889-4143 for an appointment. STUDENTS NEED SUMMER WORK? CALL AVON: 889-2401 NOW! BOOKLORE SIMONEAU PLAZA Graduation Cards Confirmation Cards Father's Day Cards N.O.W. ACCOUNTS 5% per annum on a balance of or more Interest from first day of deposit ,No service or activity charges, FREE checks imprinted with your name. Monthly statements NASHUA TRUST COMPANY Member F.D.I.C. Legislature Hurries ToBeat The Deadline By MERRILL LOCKHARD CONCORD House Senate conferees begin arduous debate on 61 separate pieces oflegisla- tion this week in an attempt to resolve differences between the two chambers. Several key measures are among those before committees of conference, including the' million operating budget which is higher than first approved by the House and million higher than that recommended by the governor. -In addition, committees will deal with a J52.3 million capital budget for the coming biennium. the governor's million revenue raising measure and collective bargaining for public employes. Committees of conference have until June 12 to resolve their differences on the 61 measures. The lasl'day for the House and Senate to'approve allbills, excluding the capital and'operating budgets is June 17. The budget bills are scheduled to be approved by June 16, after which the legislature will take a week's recess toawait possible vetoes by Ihe governor. The House tomorrow will take up one veto issued by the governor last week, a bill'that would provide for an appeal to lie Board of Appeals of the Health and .Welfare Advisory Commission for an "aggrieved or dissatisfied" employe. And it would provide further appeals from decisions of that panel reaching as high as the Supreme. Court. The-veto was the fourth for Gov. Meld rim Thomson in the current session of the General Court Earlier he vetoed successfully a bill creating a commission to recommend possible judicial appoinlments, one providing for ah elec- tion of a student member of the university system's board of trustees, and one tightening the confidentiality of business profits tax files LEGISLATURE Page House Action Is Due On Energy Tax Plan WASHINGTON (API As Democrats in Congress struggle over alternatives to key parts of President Ford's oil program; House action is scheduled this week on the controversial and 'cbm- plicaled energy tax package approved by Ihe Ways and Means Committee. An estimated 160 amend- ments an unusually large number are" ready to be of- fered as debate opens today and voting begins .Tuesday. Many of these amendments reflect deep divisions over major energy tax how to shape a congressional response lo Ford's energy proposals and tariff-hiking ac- tions. Most of the controversy cen- ters on Ihe committee bill's provisions to boost the current 4 cents-a-gallon federal tax on gasoline by as much as 23 cents the first 3 cenls in 1976. to be followed in 1977 or later years by the final 20 cents iri 5-cent slops. The 5-cenl additions would go into effect as national gas- oline consumption tops the 1973 record of 6.67 million barrels of gasoline a day. Each increase of I per cenl or less would trigger a 5-cent boost, wilh 20 cents the max- imum. About 85 per cent of the money to be raised by the up-lo-20-cenls additional levy would be rebated to all Americans age 16 or over. Elsewhere in Congress, Sen- ate debate is due to begin on last November's still- undecided election contest between Democrat 'John A. Durkin and Republican Louis C. Wyman in New Hampshire for the Senate seal that had been held by Republican Norris Colton. Senate leaders indicate that radio arid television coverage of floor proceedings will be permitted.for ihe first: lime during, that debate. The Senate Rules'. Com- mittee, which has been seek- ing since January to, deter- mine" whether 'Durkin or Wyrrian won the closest Senate race in history, was deadlocked on how to count 27 ballots, and 'also divided on eight procedural issues. KThe Rules Committee asked the Senate lo'determine these so the panel can finish the recount and report'ils find- ings. Elsewhere in Congress, the House votes Tuesday on whether to override President Ford's veto of a bill.that would impose national en- vironmental controls on strip mining, which accounts for about half of the coal mined in Ihe United States each year.' When he'vetoed the bill. Ford said: "We can develop our energy sources while protecting our environment. But this bill does not do that." He also charged the bill would -create unemployment in the coalfields. "As many as people would lose Jobs when unemployment already is too high." Ford said. Rep. Morris K. Udall, D- Ariz., a chief backer of the legislation, said Sunday the override test "is whether the great conservation impulses of the Republican party are going to stand firm, or .whether they're going to listen to these phony charges hy the electric power com- panies arid the coal com- panies about loss of Udall, appearing on CBS "Face the contended the bill "is going to create jobs, and not lose jobs." A confirmation, vote is set Wednesday on Ford's nation of former Wyoming Cov. Stanley K. Hathaway to be interior secretary. Education Board To Meet Tonight Cai-Tfuek Buyers Dm'lliljMtinsslseilrisliinj' till pwl it Ikimj Infill Ruts It CUES, INC. 839-4071 There's No SUBSTITUTE' for QUALITY Use BENJAMIN MOORC PAINIS Available at CO. 129 W. Pearl SI. 882-9491 Fli The Board of Education will meet tonight al in the library al Birch Hill Elemen- lary School. Heading the agenda will be staff appointments.-inctuding two administrative posilions and 20 teacher, counselor, specialist positions. The administrative ap- poinlments will be school dis- trict business administrator and plant engineer for Ihe new high school. Both will be made in executive session. Also to be acted upon by the board will be a recommenda- tion by the school facilities committee that bids be sought tor the cleaning of the new Nashua High from firms specializing in Uial service. After interviewing represen- tatives from Ihree such firms, the committee decided that if bids could be received, final comparisons could then be made between the cost of contracting the cleaning and hiring a school staff to do U. Expenditures for the monlh of May totaling for schools and for athletics will be voted on. Special committee reports will include the Student Ad- visory Council and high school cornerstone laying panel. In addition, the board will cslabUsh one meeting dale for July and 'one.for August instead of the regular two per monlh schedule. HAMPSHIRE '.'DRIVING SCHOOL Openings Available for Summer Classes MORNINGS .or EVENINGS: Starling June 23 or 24 Call 882-7443 17 Prospect St. LEARNING IS FUN .Teach your child Traffic Safety lor the Summer months ahead at The Royal Ridg6 Mall Safety Stbrtfl. Jm U ?fo