Syracuse Post Standard, May 10, 1974

Syracuse Post Standard

May 10, 1974

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Issue date: Friday, May 10, 1974

Pages available: 46

Previous edition: Thursday, May 9, 1974

Next edition: Saturday, May 11, 1974 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Syracuse Post Standard

Location: Syracuse, New York

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Post-Standard, The (Newspaper) - May 10, 1974, Syracuse, New York Metro Weather Cloudy. Chance of light rate per cent. High today Low tonight 42 145TH YEAR VOL. NO. 236 MAY 15 CENTS 75cents per week delivered Tougher ejected ffl V I Post-Standard Public Service Need Write to at The Clinton Syracuse 13201. Your address and telephone num- ber must be included in your letters. If you do not want your name used so indicate. Do not make telephone calls or office vis- its. Do not send records or although photocopies are all right. Q. In March of this the New England Labs Inc. adver- tised in the TV Guide that you could lose 16 pounds in 16 by buying their pills. You could send for 16 pills at a cost of three 32 pills at a cost of six dollars or 48 pills for nine dollars. I sent for the 32 pills for six dollars. I sent a money order on March 26 for said to add 25 cents for first class It has been over three weeks and I have not heard a word or seen the or my money. Calcium. A. contacted New England Labs which sent you the Trim Tabs you ordered. We checked with you and you told us you have received them. f- r. MjTtrf.' T For years I used a car soap that I think was the best on the market. After washing and rinsing it did not leave any streaks or spots and it was not necessary to use a chamois. It was named Shur Wonder-Wash Car made by the'Shur-GIoss Co. Can you tell me if anyone in Syracuse sells this Syr- acuse. A. You can get the soap at Standard Auto Supply. 467 Burnet Q. I purchased a chandelier from Deco Ponderosa North Syracuse. When installing it we discovered two scratched globes. I immediately called Deco Lite and they said they would order and replace the the two globes. Deco said when they ar- rived they would call .me. I had not heard from so I went to the only to discover they had moved. I would like to find out where thev have moved to-their new address. Mrs. Liv- erpool. A. Write to Lupia at the Ogdensburg Electric Supply Co.. 1010 Franklin St.. Ogdensburg. N.Y. 13669. TO GOODNUTIUTION The U.S. Department of Agriculture has recently revised Us popular a Guide to Good It con- tains a daily food tips on meal facts on information on storing and preparing foods. Included in the 91-page handbook arc ways to use leftovers and a list of cooking terms. Make your check or money order for 95 cents payable to the Superintendent of Documents and mail to the Pub- lic Documents Distribution 5801 Tabor Ave.r Phila- delphia. Pa. 19120. Q. On Dec. ordered a set of magnetic numbers from Coleco Inc. to accompany a play board from Coleco. Unfortu- nately I neglected to copy the address from the order form. On Feb. 1974.1 also wrote Inc. In Montreal to obtain and to track down my merchandise. As of today I have no mer- chandise or any correspondence. I believe I mailed the original order to the Southern Tier of New York. Mrs. Syracuse. A. contacted Coleco at its Hartford. office. We recently received a note from regards to my first ter. I have now received my order from Coleco Inc. of Canada. Thank you for your Keep up the good Q. On Friday April United Parcel Service at 5 p.m. called me and said they had a parcel for me but did not know how to de- liver it to me. I told them I lived on Warners Road and gave di- rections to get here. They said It would be delivered but it did not come Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday I called but still no parcel. Thursday about I p.m. the supervisor called and I gave him directions again. He said it would be delivered Friday but no parcel came. F.M.P. A. called United Parcel Service and a spokesman said a search was the parcel was found and delivered right away. We called F.M.P. and verified the parcel was received by her. Records Bill Near t Passage By LUTHER F. BLIVEN ALBANY The Assembly rejected Thursday night an ef- fort to revise the state's highly controversial and com- paratively new abortion law. Under the proposed amend- a mother would have been considered to have aban- doned and surrendered her le- gal rights to the disposition of an aborted fetus if the aborted child was born Custody of the child should go to the lo- social services commis- sioner. The proposed amendments would also have prohibited any abortion being performed after the 12th week of pregnancy un- less it was done in a on an in-patient basis. The amendments would also have required that a other than the one conducting the be in attendance at any abortion conducted af- ter the 20th week of pregnancy. The responsibility of the sec- ond doctor would be take control of and provide imme- diate medical care for any live birth that is a result of the The bill was sponsored by Assemblyman Harold K. Stony Point Republi- can-Conservative. After about two hours of emotional it was apparent not enough votes could be mustered to pass the measure and Grune recom- mitted indicating he will be back with a slightly revised measure nextjear. A revised Freedom of In- sponsored by Assemblyman Donald L. Tay- whizzed unani- mously through the Assembly Thursday and Taylor said there was agreement for the Senate to pass it too and send it to Gov. Malcolm Wilson for signature. There will be minor amendments before the cur- rent session ends. If the bill becomes law it will require state and local govern- ments and agencies to make most of their records available for public inspection and cop- ying. Each agency is required to make and publish rules and regulations telling how it makes its records available to the public. A committee on public access to records is to be established to police the law and there is provision for a on Page Col. The House Judiciary Committee meets for 25 minutes in public ses- sion Thursday as the panel opens its impeachment inquiry. The APWirephoto committee voted to move into executive session joined only by its staff and by the lawyers for the President. Historic Impeachment Hearing Opens WASHINGTON The House Judiciary Committee Thursday opened the first con- gressional hearing in a century into the possible impeachment of a examining se- cret evidence about whether President Nixon had a hand in planning the Watergate break- in. Chairman Peter W. 'wielding a big opened the hearing eight min- utes late with a pledge to pro- ceed with decency and Then the committee voted 31 to 6 to close the session to tele- vision and press coverage and for the next three hours its lis- tened to John M. Doar. special impeachment summa- rize what the 154-man staff had concluded about Watergate and the question of Nixon's in- volvement in the scandal. A few congressmen said af- ter the presentation that they would like to subpoena the tapes of conversations which ganizational structure within the White House. It was so the congressman said. that it raised doubts about whether Nixon could have been ignorant of the pre-Watergate planning. Rodino and other members later told reporters that they Nixon held with his were not surprised by anything chief of staff. H. R. they heard. before March to deter- mine whether Nixon had prior of the break-in or the original intallation of bug- ging devices at the Watergate Democratic National Head- quarters. One committee member said Doar began the hearing with 30 minutes of detail about the or- Curbs Killed WASHINGTON The Senate Thursday killed all ef- forts to retain any wage-price control authority after Demo- crats accused Republicans of making the attempt mean- ingless. The 65-18 vote to and thus the entire .legisla- tion came after Republicans had shown they had the strength to water down even a limited price and wage moni- toring agency. Sen. Edmund S. D- said the Republicans were offering a shadow agency which could not begin to do the monitoring job. There pending Assailed WASHINGTON The draft of a proposed House report concludes President Nixon's homes have cost mil- lion in federal funds and says agencies should try to recover any The to be considered by the House Government Op- erations Committee next says the million in- cludes million in personnel million for commu- million for administrative support and million for protection. It still includes the findings previously disclosed that some of the spending was for items in excess of what was required to meet security and that some were paid by the govern- ment after they had already been procured by Nixon aides. The draft report recommends tightening controls over ing for protection of presidents under the charge of the Secret Service. It also recommends that government agencies should seek restitution or take other appropriate action with respect to any improper expenditures of federal is no use for us to pass a Sen. Adlai E. D- said adopt this proposal would be to de- ceive the American people that we arc doing something about Muskie then offered the tab- ling motion which killed the legislation. The Senate began debate on the subject last de- feating at that time a Demo- cratic proposal to retain wage- price controls on a standby basis. But it did adopt 44 to 41 an- other part of the anti-inflation package to have the govern- ment monitor wage and price increases and also enforce price commitments made by in- dustries when they enteiod into decontrol agreements. This part of the package was spon- sored by Muskie. in the resumption of debate the Senate reversed itself and tentatively adopted a substitute for the Muskie proposal offered by Sen. John G. R-Tex. The substitute contained much weaker monitoring pow- cYs. It did not include subpoena authority to get information from industries and it would al- low the monitoring agency only 28 professional employes. After Tower had prevailed on the tentative the crats decided it would be best to kill the matter entirely. Rodino answered questions refusing to discuss what the evidence and specifically honoring no ques- tions on what the Watergate grand jury had concluded in the sealed report it wrote for the House's impeachment in- The hearings will remain closed for three days next week and then may be opened to press coverage. They are the first formal consideration by a body of Con- gress into the possibility of im- peaching a chief executive and submitting him to trial in the Senate since Andrew Johnson. the Democrat who succeeded the slain Abraham was impeached by a Republi- can Congress 106 years ago. but acquitted by the Senate. The congressmen on the 38-member composed entirely of said the session was businesslike. Rep. Hamilton Fish R-N.Y.. called it James D. St. Clair. Nixon's chief Watergate was permitted to attend but was told by Rodino that under the committee's rules of con- fidentiality he could discuss what he heard in the com- mittee room with only one prson Richard M. Nixon. Speaking to reporters before the session began at p.m. St. Clair President will not be im- peached. The House of Repre- Page2.Col. Privilege Denied Nixon Aide WASHINGTON The Senate Watergate Committee rejected unanimously on Thurs- day a claim of executive privi- lege made by White House chief of staff Alexander M. Haig Jr. and ordered him to reappear before the committee and answer all questions. Chairman Sam J. Ervin Jr. said the committee would consider taking contempt of Congress action against if the retired Army gen- eral refuses again to answer questions. President has no power to order Gen. Haig to withhold information about political ac- political contributions or criminal Ervin said. Haig refused last week to an- swer any questions put to him about knowledge he may have of the payment made in 1969 and 1970 to C. G. Cloudy Cloudy skies are forecast for the chance of showers today by the National Weather dropping to 30 per cent. The 60 with a 60 per cent chance of light rain. The high will be in the upper 40s. Tonight will become mostly Inside Today Comics.......................... 31 Crossword Puzzle........... 31 Death Record................ 11 Editorials...................... 4 Markets Business........18-19 Morning's Mail.............. 4 6 Sports....................13 thru 17 Syracuse News.........6-7-10-11- 19-21-25-26-31 Theaters....................... 26 Women'sWorld.............. 8-9 COLUMNS Joseph Alsop.................. 5 About Town...........22-23-24-25 Jack Andrews................ 13 Bridge........................... 31 Dr. Lindsay Curtis......... A DearAbby..................... 8 Dixon Horoscope............ 31 Evans Novak.............. 4 Farm and Food.............. 25 Hy Gardner................... 32 Lyons Den..................... 32 Today's Investor............ j9 Political Front............... 4 Victor Riesel................. 5 Sportsman's Corner........ 15 low will be between 40 and 45 degrees. Winds will be out of the west to northwest at 10 to 20 miles an hour. Skies will be partly cloudy the high reaching into the upper 50s. Yesterday's high hit 58 de- 31 below the record set in 1965. The low was 47 de- 17 above the 1966 record. The mean was 53 de- 5 below last year's mean and 1 below normal. The sun will set at p.m. today and rise at a.m. to- .morrow. Headlamps must be lighted by p.m. today. the President's Strength for the Dav close personal friend. 32 Tell Me 20 680285 Wins Drawing date on ticket May 9. All six digits in order 68028X or X80285 6802XX or XX0285 680XXX or XXX285 68XX85 68XXXX or XXXX85 Winners of or more re- port to nearest State Taxation and Finance office. Other win- ners can collect at ticket vend- ers. _ 4 t EDITOR'S NOTE was the system that has brwiftit the facto to light and that win bring Itae to Presi- dent Nixon said abort Watergate on April 1171. system ITT this case has a ifelei mined grand honest Here to the third of a .flic terfcs is how tte Watergate transcripts show PiresMMl RIKM anf Ms tried to ne the jostice system. Hy RICHARD E. MEYER tttfk Mr rwwsifBiirei viiiiu WASHINGTON -jnte tnmscrfpts of Wfrfc Hone tflpcs slww PitsMKfit Ntjww IM want of Ms top ftMtes straggled with Ac hmtorabfe doAiMiris of Ac ci tnihul Jvstioe jtysicwt in JHI tfnvt to keep Mi vte pfwwwcy wow the svuffiffl of wilcfgflte. Tlw utotfs of jvstfev iwtCT Tt the M hflvft IW9 Hwfe ieen ITO lonner covraei nifty to a cMnoiracy to otatftKf justice awi a naiBipff of FofYfiet Mgli a former attorney ate trial. t V V t I If r e atergate Transcripts Part III t I k t ove The transcripts show how the President and his men endeav- ored to cope with the requisites of Jnstloe with the kelp of confidential information from the Federal Bum of Investi- Hie Department of Justice and the Watergate grind Jory. the tnucripts -TV fttsjdent and some of Ms topjidei asfced far and got from Henry 6. assistant attorney regnlar and detailed reports on what Watergate u mentors and the Watciytte grand jiry were dgtng. TTtts information was nsed to prepare testimony andr in at least one to attempt to svhoffl perjnry. -The aWe to dMato an wswance from the Jostice Pepai liwtit inat it nad mandate'f to investigate the Resident Mmself. Richard Nixon toM Henry Petersen at Ike imfcgpt to maintain ftc piuidemj ootof -The Wnile Hwse had access to Watergate inftffinattwi from Ifcp Fill enania at the first oflwrtintty. Hie fheWtate oMUM when John W. Dean White House counsel at the was the President's in-house Watergate investigator. was totally aware of what the grand jwy was de- clared who has since pleaded goilty to conspiracy to obstruct in his March conversation with Nixon. knew what witnesses were going to becalfed. I knew what they were did Petersen Play so straight with lYtersen is a soldier. He kept me infoi He told me when we had wfiere we had piuMenis and the In 9 conversation with the President on April Petersen defended his moves to keep Dean informed. can disclose toan attorney for the guvei nmunt hi the coarse of my work. Dean in addition tocoonsel for the obviously an attorney for the there is not anything improper in ttlLfeJl Hi rfMMdl.te. not wwn on HUTCH 21 tnai sotn ciose etalion with the White Hone was for FVleisen TCM of the crhwinrt Qrvlsvon of the lice rjtepattmentv Dean potnted ovt. swne of these things nKh we may wen want to rewofehim from the head t 4 I t of the criminal division and give him some special assign- ment over here where he could sit down and this is an obstruction but it couldn't be proved.' Petersen remained as head of the criminal division. His saltation with the White House continued. And on April John D. the President's former chief domestic adviser and currently under acknowledged to Nixon that U.S. attorney U.S. Atty. HaroM H. Titos feels that Dean overreached them by providing information out of the grand jtry to the Commtttee for the Re-election. I think that may be legitimate criticism if in fact he did. Whether is not clear from the transcripts. Hat it is clear from the same conversation that information abort the grand jury was used in at least one attempt lo suborn perjwry. had information on wfo was Ming to be called as witnesses so that apparently Mardiaft ffofiiwr assistant attorney and cowfttolof at Ihe Kletflww was aMe lo get arotfttd and coodh f DW. 11 t ;